Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY, S. Q.
Balancing the Bo-ks.
lFrom the New York Sun.]
The first day of Janua.y has so long
and so geaerally been used by civilized
natious as the point of departure foi
beginning the year that few peopl(
ever think of inquiring into the origiu
of its supremacy. Properly a year be
ing the period of time occupied by th
earth in making a single revolutiou
around the sun, one day is as good as
another from which to commence it.
If there be any choice, it would be ir
favor of the summer solstice in June,
when the sun is the highest in the
heavens at noon and the day. the
longest, or the winter solstice in De
cember, when the sun is lowest at noor
and the day the shortest. Then, too
there are the equinoxes in March
-and in September, when the
days and the nights are of equal length
All these four days have been used b3
different nations in olden times a
New Year's days, but, as in many
other cases, circumstances have
brought about divergences from the
practice. The Jews still adhere pretty
closely to the autumn equinox, and
the Christian ecclesiastical year is reg
ulated more or less by that of the
spring. Our custom of commencin
the year January 1 was introduced by
Julius C.esar, who adopted it because
U- happened to be the day of the new
moon which, at the time, followed
next after the old Roman New Year's
of the winter solstice. Subsequently,
the reckoning of the years gradually
fell into new confusion, partly from
imperfect astronomical calculations,
but more from the independent law
lessness of rulers, so that the year, fox
centuries, began on seven different
days in diffkrent European countries,
and even in parts of countries, and it is
extremely difficult for an unskilled
person to determine precisely in what
year, according to our calendar, any
historical event in the middle ages
happened. Finally, in 1582, Pope
Gregory XIII used his authority as the
head of the Roman Church to straight
en things out, but his new reformed
calendar was not adopted by Protes
tant Germa!y until 1700, nor by Great
Brataiu uuti j.22. Oddly enough, the
reform, involving, as it did, the drop
ping of eleven days, so that, for ex
ample, what would have been the 3d
of the month was reckoned as the 14th,
was extremely unpopular. and it took
all of the famous Lord Chesterfield's
tact and persuasiveness to carry it
through the British Parliamen.
while a mob hoottd him in the streets,
crying out: "Give us back the eleven
days you have robbed us of " Russia
bas not even yet adopted the new sys
tem, until the 12th of this month,
and does -not keep New Year's day.
But, however, it came about our
present New Year's day is firm
...ly etab-ed, notonly for his
7 ea purposes, but alsc
ica ana f finance and trade,
e d y for summing up
the le et t ie past year's busi
ness, and for t'he balancing of books
preparatory to sa fresh start. I pre
sume that all of my readers who keep
books have by this time got them
-- written up and ready for taking a trial
balance, if not for niaking out a balance
sheet. The exceptions will be either
due to the complexity of the accounts,
or what is more common, to the ne
cessity of detecting some error which
spoils the symmetry of the trial bal
anice, and profoundly vexes the soul of
the bookkeeper. I well remember
how, in my clerking days, an elusive
dollar, or even a single fagitive cent,
wvould give me hours upon hotirs of
work in hunting for it, and when I
found it how I was enraged with my
* elf for not having discovered it ime
diately. It is wonderful, too, howv an
error of a single figure will make itself
felt in a long account, as the peas in the
feather bed were felt by the princess
through three other feather beds on
top of them, and proved her to be a
real princess. I have had so rnany ex
periences of this sort that I can entire
ly sympathize with the steady ok&
bookkeeper who went on a'spree fo;
the first time in his life because hi
trial balance camne out right as he first
made it, without requiring any cor
rections. The sensation must ha-:
been as exhilarating as it was novel.
Disagreeable as it is to face the ur
pleasant facts which the balancing of
books brings to view, the experience
cannot and ought not to be avoided. 1
even recommend to my friends who
are not in business to keep a set of
books by double entry for their private
affalis, and to balance themi onc-e a
year, the same as merchants and
bankers. Any one who has head enough
to deserve and own property at all is
able to do this with veery little instruc
tion. The advantage of keeping a set
of books is that a manu y it has his
affairs alway-s under his observation as
a whole, and knows exactly where he
stands financially, Hie sees his income
and his expenditures side by side, and
is warned in tirr.e if his exp'enditure is
outrunning his inicone. S ', too, by
keeping a separate account for each in
vestment lhe can tell its value and
w hether it is worthI retaining or
wvhether it should be disposed of. Evhen
so little of an account as a cash book is
better than none. I once advised a
young lady of myi~ ac-;uaintance, when
s he miar-ied and went to housekeepin;r,
to puZt down ini a boo0k ev-eryth)ing she
spent and what she spent it for. She
did not do it very -:eurat ely. and often,
I fear, forced a balance by an entry of
"Sundries," but she soon after acknowl
edged to mue that but for keeping the
ac-count, imperfectly as she did it, she
would 1:ave suspected her servants of
- stealing money from her puirse, so
q1uickiy did it melt away, and so diilicult
was it to remember wh-lat it had gone for
without referrinrg to the written record.
What is thus important for a wife is
still more important for her hiusband.
Wijthout somue kind of ace-ount of
his receipts and his expenses he is at
ways at sea in regard to his true finan
cial condition. Our old Dutch ances
tors used to say of a man when he
failed in business that he had not kept
that no man could fail who saw clearly
what he was doing. Some men, it is
true, have the faculty of carrying their
affairs in their heads, and of keeping
them before their intellectual vision
without the aid of books, but they are
few in number. An illiterate person
who cannot read and write dispenses
with books from necessity, and a gin
ius may do it from choice, but ordinary
men had better avail themselves of all
the aids to memory at their command.
Those of my readers who have
struggled along with me thus far in
my dissertation are probably expecting
me to wind up with the usual hack
neyed moral of the application of book
keeping and conduct, and to speak ot
the balance that will be struck for
each one of us at the Day of Judgment
between our good and our evil deeds,
but I shall disappoint them. I believe
that good and evil are incommensura
ble-that is, that there is no such com
munity of nature between them that a
given quantity of the one can be
set off against a given quantity of
the other, any more than sound
can be balanced against color, or sweet
ness against light. The idea that a
record is kept in heaven of a man's
conduct, his sins being entered on one
page and his virtues and his benevo
lent actions on the page opposite, orig
inated, I' believe, with Mohammed,
and is unworthy of an intelligent
Christian. My idea is, that the bal
ance which tells in favor of a man's
character is the preponderance of his
gocd over his evil inclinations, and
that this preponderance is not de
termiined by the number of his sins
and of his merits. If I may venture
to offer advice on so serious a subject,
and one apparently so far removed from
that of finance, it is not to trust to the
expectation that even a single sin will
be nullified by hundred, of good deeds.
The sin may result from a predomi
nant disposition, whereas the opposite
acts may be only fictitious and hypo.
critical. Habit, it is well said, is sec
ond nature, and it is a balance of good
habits which we ought to aim at, and
not merely a balance of good deeds.
are most esteemed by every intelligent
man and woman. Derangements of
the liver, stomach and bowels speedily
present to us the living quection of ob
taining relief. It is at once found in
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, which.
cure sick headache, billous headache,
constipation, iudigestion, bilious at
tacks, etc. Purely vegetable and per
fectly harmless, they are unequaled as
a specific for the complaints named.
One tiny, sugar-coated Pellet a dose.
In vials, 25 cents. Carry them in your
The Spartan, bearing date January
15, 184.5 was Vol. 2, No. 4. Terms, three
dollars a year. The news from Charles
ton, January 7, 184.5, is against cotton
farmers. The prie- was quoted at 41 to
5 cents. The ove - -ow of the "Mexi
can tyrant Santa Anna" is cause for
great rejoicing. An account of the
president's "levee" is thus given:
"Mfr. Tyler and his beautiful young
young wife shook bands and made
courtesies to as brilliant a throng of
visitors as ever graced the green room."
Another important piece of informa
tien came from Washington in these
ominous words: "The Abolitionists
have signified their intention o,f hold
ing a convention in this city on the
1st of March, provided 200 persons in
the various States will agree to at
In Congress the "Comm nittee or Com
merce authorized. Mr. Holmes to re
port" a bill for the importing free of
duty sufficient railroad iron to;try an
experiment in your State, of the at
mospheric railway." A bill was intro
duced to annex Texas to the United
States. The new postoffice bill of that
day proposed to make postage .5 cents,
when prepaid for less than 500 miles;
for a greater distance 10 cents. Z. D.
Cottrell is sole editor for the year 184.5.
The year before Thos. 0. P. Vernon
was associated with him. One of the
communications is from "T," and he
is miaking an earnest appeal for "Po
lemic institutions." He menus debai7
ing societies. "J- XV. V.," who is still
alive and kicking, has a communica
tion from Columbia. The Limestone
Springs property ad. appears for sale in
this number. G. Nicholls was then
sheriff of the county. R. Bowden was
ordinary. James E. Henry and H. J.
Dean were law partners. Bobo and
Leither had a law card. Thomson &
Tucker had just entered into a partner
ship to practice law.
F'or more than a generation, Ayer's
Sarsaparilla has been beforethe public,
and its popularity was never greater
than at preCsent. As a remedy for the
various disorders caused by constitu
tional taint, t his medicine has no equal.
The demand for it is rodigious.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
ADVICE TO WoMIN
If you would protect yourself
from Painful, Profuse,'Scanty,
Suppressed or Irregular Men
struation you must use
CAnTERsvltLz, April 26. ISS6.
This wil certify that two members of my
immediate famtily, after hav-ing suffered for
years from .Tenstrual Irregularity,
being treated without benefit by physicians,
were at length completely cured by one bottle
of Bradnleid's Female Regula.or. Ite
effect is trulywonde?ful. J. VM . STR.&GE.
ook to " woMAt mailed FREE. which conains
valuable informitionl ufn alli female dismses.
BRADFIELD IgGULATOR CO.,
.roR S ALE BY ALL 2'&7GGS2'B
Y ARKE 'S
* Cle~n n nd beauies e. hair.
LL PERSONS INDEBTED TO
c1 me wilsettle their accounts at
>< e, as I am closing up my business
J. n SMITH.
War on Lotteries in Kentucy.
Faxxx: l<>ltT, K .Jan. .~.- eitor
Goebell fired off the first gun for the
suppression of lotteries in Kentucky
this morning by introducing a bill in
the Senate which makes it a felony,
punishable by a fine of $l,I00, to $5,00(1)
and imprisonment from two to five
years, for any one to proinote, carry on
or conduct a lottery or to aid in carry
ing on such lottery, for any one rent
ing, procuring for or leasing preTnisez
for lottery purpase or for selling or
offering for sale tickets for said lotte
ries or drawings; and makes it a mis
demeanor for any person to buy, pro
cure or purchase for himself a ticket
for said lottery or drawing punishable
by a fine.
The G.. C. & N- in Atlanta
The Georgia, Carolina and Northern
railroad is having some trouble in get
ing into Atlanta. It seeks, under au
thority of the legislature, to conemn
part of the Georgia road, and to come
into Atlanta over the condenm-d strip.
The Georgia road resists the p:-oceed
ings upon constitutional grounds. at
tacking the legality of the charter of
the Georgia, Carolina and Northern, as
well as the charter of all other roads
xisting under the act of the legislature
ince the adoption of the constitution
f 1877. The decision will involve
everal doubtfui points of railroad
Colds are frequently the result of
derangements of the stotmach and-of a
low codition of the system generally.
As a corrective and strengthener of the
%limentary organs, Ayer's Pills are in
valuable, their use being always at
tended with marked benefit.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria.
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splendid
combiation, and prescribe it with great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
tages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
Byphilis, Syphilitia Rheumat!sm, Scroft
ous Ulcers and Sores, Glandular Swellings,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
Skin Diseas's, Eczema, Chronic Female
Coplaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonie, and an ez
eellent appetizer, building up the system
Ladies whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition due
tomntra :rrglriiX ae peculiarly
beeie ythe wonderful tonic and blood
enigproperties of P. P. P., Prickly
As, ok oot and Potassium.
LIPPMAN BROS., Druggists, Proprietors,
Lippman's Bloc, SAVAN~NAH, GA.
ss. Vitus Dance Cured. VIIl
SAN Axnay:As, CaL. Co., Cal., Feb. 1889.
My boy, 131 years old, was so affece.. by 2t.
Vitus Dance that he could not go to school for
2 years. Two bottles of Pastor Koenig's Nerve
Tonie restored his health, and he is now at
tending school again. CAEO'NEL
A Very Bad Case.
EAsT YEwMARSET, Md.,.*MarCh S. 2S91.
My daughter had epilepsy so severe that sh*
nould have 6 nr i fits every 24 hours. Imuie
itely after namng Pastor Koenig's Nerve Tonic
he spasms uecreased in number, and in less
.M.n two weeks from taking the first dose they
ntirey vwisl. Before using this medicine her
ind was very weak. at now mind a.:d mem-.
arv ar fully restored, and she is entirely cuc
>f ~the fits by thu use of ths rat remey
R E E e set free to any adre .
IIIE hs edicine ree of chalry
This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend
?astor Koenig. of Fort w?ayne, lnd., since lSIS, and
snow prepared underbhis direction by the
KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, El3.
Sold by Druggists at Si per Bottle. 0 for 5.
Lare Size. 1.75. 6GBottles for 59.
relief and is an infallible
Cure for Miles. Price $l. By
Box :416, New Y ork City.
FE. This delightful Otory of a:
Journey from the BALTiC to thc
DANUBE Portrayed in 33 C.hapters!
and 12 Craphic llustrations, by
4Bound in Rich Cloth,
Decoratea with Cold Eagles.
FREE to Every New Subscriber to~
NEW YORK OBSERVER,
the foremost Family Religious News-s
Cne book and one new subscriber,
Two books and two new subscribers,
SPECDIEN COPIES FREE.
37 AND 38 PARK Row,
i W11,1L PAYV
DO YOU KNOW THAT YO'
Can buy any article of
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLOCKS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
Comforts, Blankets, and a thousand
and one articles needed in a house,
delivered at your depot at the same
price that you buy them in A ugusta
I Carry Everything
you need, and can quote you prices
that will satisfy you that I am giv
a dollar value for every dollar paid
Special Offer No. 1.
To introduce my business in every
neighborhood in the quickest possi
ble manner, I will ship you one
Bedroom Suite complete, consist
ing of One Bedstead, full size and
high head, One Bureau with glass,
One Wash-stand, One centre Table,
Four cane seat chairs, One Rocker
to match, well worth $20, but to in
trod uce my goods in your neigh bor
hood at once I will deliver the above
Suite at your R. R., depot, all
For Only $16.50,
When the cash comes with the
BESIDES this Suite, I have a
great many other suites in Walnut,
Oak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
cheapest up to hundreds of dollars
for a Suite.
Special Bargain No. 2.
Is our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
pieces, walnut frames, upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
olive, blue, old gold, either in
banded or in com~bination colors
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
bought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
I will deliver this tine plutsh suit.
all charges paid by me to y.ur near
est R. R. depot for $33.00) Besides
these suites I have a great ma.n.
other suites in all the latest shapes
and styles, and can guarantee to
Bargain No. 3.
Is a walnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freigh
Special Barorain No. 4.
Is an elegant No. 7 cooking stove
trimmed up complete for $11..50 all
charges paid to your depot, o.r a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
stock of cooking stoves in the city,
including the Gauze door stoves
and Ranges and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
stoves everywhere all freight
charges paid at the price of ain
ordinary stove, while they are far
superior to any othber stoves made.
Full particulars by mail.
100 rolls of matting 40 yd., to the
roll 8.75 per roll.
1,000 Corn-ee Poles 2.5ets. each.
1,000 *Window Shades 3x7 reet on
spring roller and fringed at 374 cts.,
each. You must pay your own
freight on Cornice Poles, Window
Shades and Clocks- Now see here,
I cannot quote you everythinig I
have got in a store containing 22,000
feet of floor room, besides its an
nexes and factory in another p art
of the town. Ishall be pleased to
send you anything above meni
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement in THE
1-i EALD ANt) NEws, p)ublishled at
Newberry, S. C.
No goo'i semu C. 0. 1)., or on con
signment. i refer you to the editors
and publishers of this naper or to
any banking concern in Augusta.
or to t be Southern Express Co., al1
->f whom know nme personally.
L. F. PADGETT,
1110 A.D 1112 Broad utreet,
It;512 - - G'ri
Preprietor of Padgett'c Fur,
tir.. Stova. and (Carpet Stnres.
Tactorr, H-arrison St'
It is mo
to other mak
00 GE.X,U1NE HA-N1
ported French s ho4
costing from $8 to $12, ai
cannot be duplicated at tl
00 HAND-SE WE
$ 4n%MEL. Thelfinesteca
stylish, comfortable ai
durable, and the best dress sh,
in the country for the pri(
same grade as custom ma4
shoes costing from $0 to $9.
$2 50 POLICE SHOE f
&c. Best calf, searile.
smooth inside, three heavy sol
with extension edge. One pa
will do for a year. .
150 FINE CALF. .1
$ 2T better or more servic
able Shoe was ever c
fered at this price. One tri
n25 and $2.00 WORI
Equal those of oth4
vnakes costing from $2.50
$3.00, and are the best in t
world for the price.
W. L. DOUCLAS' $1.75 BR(
CAN. The bess 3rogasm for the price ci
placed on the markeL. Solid leather throng
out, Tery strongly tone, and will not rip.
8110 CKL E)f BROS.
and B ildes
signed has fitted
up a new Wood
-.Work Shop on
corner of Har
ring~ton and Mc
and is prepared to make
ISTIMATZ3 ON BUILDINGS,
And,Any Kind of Wood Work,
-A SPECIALTY OF
AND ALL KINDS OF SCROLL
ON HAND AND FOR SALE
LUMBER, DRESSED OR ROUGH.
IN FACT ANYTHING IN MY LINE
ON SH ORT NOTICE.
SATISFACTION GUAR ANTEED.
G[VE US A CALL.
Cor . Hazrington & McKibben St ,
HEWBERRY, S. C.
FIRHE, C YCLON ES',AND
W E WOULD) RESPE(CFULLY
inform the public that we are p)re
pred,t cinsuerpety a< s.st loss by
BUR TO \ WILSON gents.
Newberry, S. C.
T.OQ. BOOZE R.
A CHOICE LINE OF
20G~E R IBS
AL WA YS ON HA A/D AT
@IGRS A TOBAGGQ
k eck I
,de of the best leather produ
t dongola tops. It is as smo
as costing from $4 to $5. It is
3est Shoe in ti
D .. ...
le . . ....
sa- TAKE NO
These Shoes are made and g
the price and name of W. I
inferior articles, and careful
W E KEEP A GOOD LINE OF
IN STOCK ALL THE TIME AT
Our No. 7 Stove
For Ten Dollars
IS HARD Ti.O BEAT.
CALL AND SEE IT.
AND ALL OTHER GOODS
SOLD BY US AT PRICES TO SUIT
1.J. SCOTT & C0.
Newberry, S. C.
g ~ STORE FIXTURES.
C7A-k for catalogue,
TERRY MTFG 0O.. NASH VILLE,TENN.
WXITH EVERYTHING COM
Vplete in my Undertaking .De
ment, I am prepared to give prompt
and careful attentioni to all orders. I
have always on band a large selection
of Caskets, Coffins, Burial Robes, etc.
Calls answered at all hours night and
dR. OIT. T. CA LDWE LL.
Has it. ever occurred to you that, in
selecting x company in which to assure
your life, there are three points which,
if correctly ascertained, will determine
beyond all quiest ioni the best company
for you to eboose ?
Here they are:
I. SA FETY (Or Strength) is all imfpor
tat: for an insurance contract is either en
tered into for a long period of years or for Ii
In the C: 53 of an insurance company (as
with an individual or with any other business
orgaization), strength is determined by the
-ount of assets ovERu ANDI ABovE A LL LIA
BLITIES: or, in othier words. by the Surplus
As the surplus of the Eyzitable 'ife Assur
ance Soci"ty of the Un.ted States 0on Dec.
31st is 0. r mounted to Twenty-three and Three
Q t Millio s sa sum rrany millions in
excess Of th surplas l.eld by any other life
comp: fly n thbe world), and as the Eqitable's
ratio of assets to liabilities is 125 per cent.,
i. e.. $125 to meet each $100 of indebtedness (ft
perent:nre :gr.-atly in *xc''.s of that of any
other leadi- comapaniy, th e quest ion of
greatest a.afety must 1il eidedl in favor 0!
ASSE TS.............S I I 9,243,744
LIA BILITIES I per ,enl. 95,593,297
2. CONTRACT (or Policy) -This deter
mines your rights a:u i privileges. The Free
Tontine pol icy an a11 pp icatlion of the Eju
table is free from any and al1 restrictions1
after one year, is absolutely incontestable
after two years. gives a chioice of six mepthods
of settlement at thei~end of the stat.-d periodl,
and is payabtle immuediaitely oin receipt of
proofs of death. Com.a'e thi withi the
policy oif an. oth.r companiry, and( the
verdict will necssarily be ini favo, of thie
3. R EN1-LTS.-Th.e se:ntsii~ thait are
being maude o:n thei twin ty-yea:r Ton t. ne pnl
cies oif the Equitab:e Society. nmar nri: in
19, show a en-ti retun ito *the olhler
himself, IN ADDITION to the pro:c'ion fur
nished by the life asnararce fcr twe:'y years.
of all the premiums paid, with, interest at
from 25 to 7 per cent per annum besides
according: to the kindi of poiiy and age of
the assured .. No oithl:r er:n; ::ny can show
such results. and bence it is that tie EquIiita
bl's business has ot:t-Irippi d that of every
other assu rance:organizat ion
Further information will be prormptly
furnished on application to
JAS. A. BURTON,
rnWrRY,o S Cn
:ed in this country. It is a
th inside as a hand-sewed SI
stylish, durable and comforta
ie World for th
-uaranteed by the manufacturer to 1
. DOUGLAS stamped on bottom.
ly examine bottom of each shoe for
E. P. WARING, Gen. Pass. Ag't.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
A PAssENGr DEPARTmEN.r
Wilmington. N. C., Nov. 23, 189L
Between Charleston and Columbia and Upp 4
South Carolina and Western
GoiNG WEST. GoING EAs'
No. 60. No. 52. No. 53. No.49.
tP m *a M *a m ta n
4 29 6 0 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 1 15 11 5
6 40 7?0 " ...Lanes........ " 1142 95
SO) 840 " ...*unMtAr....... " 1035 83
9 20 950 Ar....Columbia......Lv. 9 30 71
......... 6 -:P " ...Winnsboro... " 4 26
......... 727 "...Chester......" 328
......... 8 f7 ...Rock Hill...... " 2 43 .....
... ... 9, " ...Charlotte....... " 150 ........
p m p m.
......... 12 57 Ar......ewberry ...Lv 234........
......... 2 5 " .....Greenwood.. " 1245........
......... 5 1 ......Anderson..... " 1050...
... ." ......Greenville... " 10 15
. o. ......Walhalla...... 900....
..... bheville..... " 11 35.......
13 - . ......s.rtanburg" 543........
......... 3 " ..Hendersonville" 3 35....
.....44-' "...Asheville... " 2 30 ....
t Paily ez'ert Sunday. * Daily.
Nos. 52' and 53 Solid trains b,etween Charles
ton and I'olumbia, S. .. and carrying througi
slerepers between Charlistou and Cincinnati
H. M. OfERSON, As' Gen'l Pass. Agent.
T. M. EM ERSON. Traffic Manager.
J. H. KENLJY, Gen'1 Manager
C~OLUM BIA.%NSWBEERY & LA U
E NS R.iI. ~..
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain, Receive:
for S. C. Railway Co.
In effect Sunday, Nov. 1.5th. 2:55 p. mn.
PASS'K PASS'R I
WEST BOUND (Daily) FEEIGEI
Lv Columba......5O'pim 7 30 a
Leaphrrts......l.. S8p m 7 55a m
Irmo..............5 27 pm 8 20 a
W hite Rock......5 46 pm 9 00 am
(hapins............ 559 pm 9 47 a
Little Mountain... 6 12 p m 10 10 a m
s lighs.............. 620 pm 10 18 am
Pros perity........6 32 pm 10 40 am
New berry ......... 68p m 11 20 a
Jaia pa.............. 7 12 pm 11 50 am
K ina rds ......... 727 pm 12 10 pmn
G;old i Ille.........735 pm 12 20p m
Dver Junction:.... 7 5 p m 12 50 pm
Ar ClIn ton...........800 pm 1 00 pm
PAss'R PASS'E I
EASr BOUNP. (D)aily) FREIGHt
A rColum bia........11 a m 7 20 pm
L.eap harts .......1040 am 6 55 pm
.irmo .................10 21 am 6 40 pm
Whbl teRock.......1000 am 5 46 pm
Chaplns............ 947 am 6 15 pm
Little Mountain..... 9 34 am 4 50 p
Sli ghs..............926 am 4 3.p m
Prosperity......9 14 am 4 13 pm
Lv New berry..........8')8ain 3 p m
.alapa..............8 44 am 2 49 pm
Kinardis...........87aam 2 253pm
Goidville............S 7 a m 2 10 pma
Dov&r Junction..S 05 a m 1 55 p m
Lv Ulinton........... 00 am 1 45 p
Passenger ana freight daily except Sunday.
Connections at Columbia with 8. C. Railway
to and from Charleston, Augusta and the
West. and for the North and East via the S
C. R'y and Clyde Steamships. At Clinton
with G. C end N. Railway to A bbeville and
For further information apply to
E. S. MO-rrE, Agent, N ewberry.
C. M. V A RD, E. P. WAIYNG.
Gen'1 Manager. Gen'1i Pass. Agent
commenclng Sunday, Nov. 15, 1891, at 2.5
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
til further notice "Eastern Time":
TO AID FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia.....6 50 ai 6 10p m
Arrive Charleston.11 20 a mn 10 05 p ni
Depart Charleston 6 55 a m 5 00p m
Arrive Columbia...10 50Oaim 10 00a m
TO AND F?tOM AUGUSTA.
Depart Chariefton 6(0) a m -6 00 p m
Arrive Augusta...il 5') a mn i: 15 p m
Depart Augusta... 8 it0 a m 4 30 p mn
Arrive Charleston li15p mn 10 40 p m'
Depart Augusta... 4:30 p m
A rrive Columnbia.10 00 p m
Depart Columbia.. 6 50 a m
Arrive A ugusta....11 50Oa in
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia... 9 00a m
Depart Chareston. 6 55 a in
Arrive Camden...... U 25 a mn
Depart Camnden....... 00 p mn
A rrive C'olumnbia....... 7 45 p m
Arrive Charleston.. .. 10 65 p in
Made at Union Depot. Colunbia, with Colum
bia ar.d Greenville Divimion R. & D. R. R t
and from Greenville and WaIhalla by train
arriving at 10.r0 a. mn. and leaving Columbia at
6 10 p. mn.; with Spartanburg. Union and Co.
lumbia Division R. & D. R. R. to and from
Ashevile,HotSpringsantdCincinlati by train
arrivingz at 1".50 a m. with C. C. & A.
Division iR. & D. R. R. by tre.in arriving
at Colum bia at 10.50 a. n. and 10 00 p. m.. and
leaving Colum nbia at 6.50 a. m. and 6.10 p. m.
At Charleston with steaners or New Yorir.
Mon day. Wednesday andFriday with steamer
for Jac'< sonville and points on the St.John's
River; also wit h Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannah and at
points in Florida.
A t Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and from all points South and West.
A t Blackville to and from points on Carolina
.Jidland Railroad. Through ticke:s can be
purchased to all points South and West, by
R. L. SFA Y. U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD, General Manager.
How L.ost ! How Re ined I
Or SELF-PRESERVATION. A new wa only
Gold Medsl1PRIZE ESSAY on NERVOUS and
PHYSICAL DEBILiTY, ERRORS of
YOUTH, EIHAUSTED VITALITY. PRE
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and WEAKNESSES of MAN. BO00 scloth,
gt; 125 invaluable prescriptions. Ony 1.00
by mail, double seaed. DescuiptivePopet
us with endorsements D EISEND
mnt. INVIOLABLE SECBECY and CEE
The Peabody Medical Institute has many hml
tators, but no equal. - Herald.
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation, is a
treasure more valuable than gold. Read it now,
eery WEAK and NERVOUS man, and learn to
be STRONG.-Xdicaleiew. (CopyightedJ
NE" ma n -nFteREW E
calf Shoe, made
ioe. It is equal
ble to the feet.
03 IHAND-SEWED SHOE,
0Uis made of the best
Dongola; stylish, durable
31and easy ftit
Imported French shoes cot n
$4.00 to $6.00.
B EST DONGO"A per
feet in every way.
Success has attended our
$ efforts to produce a first
class shoe at this popularfrIlet.
Oo LOW IN PiCE but
$ not In quality. No
ishoe at this rfcehas givem
$ 21 etter satiFatin
Fop xISSES, combines
75style with the hygienic
principles so necessary in
the footwear of misses and
r0 and ough t wlnos
are made of the best mate
$2 rial throughout; Will not
rip, and will stand more hard uSage
than any other shoes sold at these
W. L. DOUG.AS' S2.00 CAl MO
FOR LADIES and 81.7S CALY SMOD
FOR GIRS have just.beenerfecte&
'hey are nuAe seamle=. @1f st8*1e
calf, with.kangaroo calf to, and pe
caily suitable for outdow wear and
school shoes. Keep the feet dry,
out the use of rubbers.
e price-worthy goods, and all have
Be sure you are not deceived bY
stamp before purchasing.
DOUGLAS, Brockton, MU
The Wilcox & Gibbs Guno Co.
C ARLESTON, S. C,
RICMO&D AND DANVI0LL
COLumIA AND G*EUNzVILLD DmVsun..
Condensed8ciedule-IneOffect Nov. 15; 31
(Trains run by75th Meridian time)
BETWEEN COLUMhBTA AND GREENILIE VIA.
ALSTON, NEWBERY AND LAUEENKS.
Mixed Ex.Sun STATIONS. Ex-SunMsd
Ex.Sun No. 7 No. 3 Er.Sead
Lv. Lv. Ar. Ar.
........ 700 am .....Coumbia...10 0pm .~
......... 5 ...Alston~.... ei 12 ....
8 45am 81t0 ...Newberry..... 750 845ms
9.55 9 25 ...Glvle.. 72 0 7 5
0 20 94- + ...Clinton...4 50 7-10
1S 301010 .....Laurens ..... 6 10 62
2 20 10 33 ...ray Court... 5837 440
2 ?0 10~ 3 ...Owings...5 54 43&
1 C. 10 51 .For utain Inn.. 15+' 4635
1 23 11 04 .*.Simpsonvdle . la 29 3 41
147 1115 .....Mauldin...... -517 3's7
Ar. Ar. Lv. Lv
2 25pm11l32 am ...Greenville... 500 pm 2
BETWEEN CoLUMBIA, ALST3N & SPAT
No.15 STATIONS. No.
10 00a mLv. ......Coiumbia........... A.925p
11 56 am ...........Satuc............ 7 28p
12 30 pm -..........Union.......... 703k.
1 03 pm ..........Pae olet........... 6el*
130 p mAr.....Sprtanburg..-.... Lv-543
BETWEEN WALHALLA. ANDEESON', BELTON
Ex. Sun, GREENVILLE. Er.
No. 14 STATIONS , No;,
9 00 m.m Lv. .....Wa1ha1a..... Ar.80
........Ar. . ....Sna......= ...... Lv. 730
I93a m Lv. ............Seneca......Ar. Ti
10O.30a mAr. ......Anderon.... 5&~
11 30 a mLv. ...... Beton............ Ar. 505
152 a m Ar. ....Wiliamston..... 440
1158 am " ....Pe.. ~ ......"
12 15 pm 4.....Piedmont......... 4
12 50p m" .... Greenville......Lv.3I0
BETWEEN CoLUXEIA AND GREENYILLE.
Ex. Sun. BELTON. Er.
No. 13 STATIONS. No
11 10 a m Lv ...Coumbia......Ar. 4
12 00 n'n..........Alston. ......... 3"
32 17 pm ....Pomaria....... 313
12 28 pm .....,Prosperity......... 257
12 57 pm ......Newberry......... 234
1 02 pm......... .Helena........... 221
1 47 pm .....Chappels..... 1
2."4 p m .......reenwood........ 12
3138 pm ...... Hodges........... 1 18
3 38 pm ......Donalds...... 1205
3 51 pm .....oe ah... H s
4 10 pm ........Belton.......-... 11S
4 35 pm ....williamston....... 1111
4 42 pm ...........Pelzer............. 1105
500 pm .....Piedmont...... 10@
5 40 pm Ar.....Greenville.........Lv. 30 10
E ETWEEN 1(EWBEERY AND ANDERSON.
-Ex. Sun. Er.
No. 17 STATIONS. No
-8 30 am Lv..... Newberry..........Am. 7
8 50a m ...........Heena...... 7 45
9 23 am ......Chappells.......... 708
9 45 am ...... ..Ninety-Six.......... 8 4?
10 05 am ....Greenwood......... 820
10 28 am...........odges...... 50
11 48 am .......Donads.......... 540
11i01ani .........Hnea Path..... 528
1l20 am Ar. ........Belton........ Lv.S10
11 55 am Ar. ....Adron.....L.3
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVILLE.
WESTBOUND. No 11 No. 15 No. 17 N~
ExSun ExSun ESu
Lv Hodge-..... 6 10pm 12 25pm 10 35em3
Ar A bbeville.... 6 40 1 00 -i 110 4
EASTBOUND. No. 12 No. 15 No. 14
ExSun ExSun ExSan
Lv Abbeville.... 9 50a 2$5pm1II35pm 5
Trains leave S
Ion, Northbo'un . 3
p m. 11 43 a m.(
bound. W. N. C.'
yille and Cin.in
Trains leave G
p m, 1236 pm. (
a m, 722 p m.
p m: Anderson
S. C.. 4 59 p
6 21) a m.
with C. & G.
ig Car on
. C.. and
A.& C.. Di -
J. A. 1)40