Newspaper Page Text
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Importance of Attending-The Power of
It is refreshing at times, to with
draw from the turmoil of every day
existence and spend a few moments in
the company of those who can, and do,
talk about something else than politics
and cotton areas. Such a place and
such people-strange as it may seem
exist in Newberry County. The place'
is the 'Graded School Building in the
town of Newberry ; the people are the
small band of teachers who convene
monthly to discuss the best methods
of conducting the educational ma
chinery of the county, exchanging ex
periences, and profiting by the advice
of those capable of advising, where
minor detail and major specialties have
given rise to seemingly insurmontable
difficulties. It is a source of gratifica
tion that so many of the teachers of I
the county have enlisted "for the war,"
and are regular attendants at the meet
ings of the association ; and yet, it is
to be regretted that there are others
who do not seem to appreciate the
effort to improve the capacities, and
elevate the status of educators in our
midst until it shall reach a point above
the dead level of mediocrity, or so-so
ism. To such, I would say, you do
not know what you miss, for, whilst it
is true, that we have not, as yet, set
the rivers on fire, still, the brotherly
and sisterly discussions have kindled a
flame, that continues to grow brighter,.
as the days roll by, and promises to
give light enough, at no distant day,
to call attention to the fact, that we
have made an effort to do our duty.
Let us consider some of the reasons
urged for non-attendance. "I fear that
i'll be given a paper to prepare" says
one, "and, I could never get up before I
all 'those teachers, and read any pro
duction of mine." My dear brother,
or dearer sister, you should try it once.
and my word for it you will cease to
quake at the thought of "all those
teachers," whom you will find to be
nothing but human beings, like your
self, subject to all of the conditions
that dominate any, or nearly all, col
lecive bodies. You will find them
not only willing, but anxious to gar
ner each and every spark of original
ity that emanates from your pen. If
any paper prepared by you should be
the subject of criticism, you will find
that critisism to be of the kind which
-does not wound, and which possibly
no one Will more keenly enjoy than
yourself. "I don't need the association
to tell me how to manage a lot of
* chaps" says another. Fortunate coun
ty ! fortunate State ! and still more
fortunate people, who have for a
teacher a person ot such super-eminent
qualifications ! My dear friend, you
may not need the assistance to be ob
tained at the association, but over and
above all others the association needs
you, "hungers and thirsts" for you,
and it is so evidently your duty to
come tc it and give it the benefit of
your accumulated store, that we will
present no other argument in justifi
cation of the assertion that all teachers
should take an active interest in all
that pertains to the betterment ot the
educational system, and its advance
ment along the picket lines of progress
tQ a point secondary to 'hat of no other
I have been impressed with some of
the 'n of thought developed by the
-Editor of the "Teachers' Column."
There is "food for reflection" not only
for the teac-her, but for the patron in
them, and I would ask a careful peru
sal of the articles found in that section
of your weekly paper. The "Grade"
system recommended, is especially
worthy of note, both on account of its
simplicity and effectiveness.
It may work some hardships to
those who are in the fraternity. "for
boodle" alone; but it will redound to
the benefit of the on-coming genera
tion by sending out the advocates of a
"stand still motion."
T.here are some well defined rights,
which yertain to the aforesaid on-comi
ing generation,prominent among which
is that, to have their instructors keep
abreast with the van of progressive
thought and method ; in fact, so well
defined is this right, that it should be
enforced to that extent which would
make attendance upon the association
and institutes within reach a sine qua
non in the consideration of admissi
bilities to the higher grades, if not of
all. I make no war upon the teachings
of 1490O; I simply commend the genius of
the man of 1492; and the woman, who in
an era of supposed financial depression,
would willingly have pawned the in
signia of rank to make passable the
man who laid bare the gem of all the
seas. I hold dear to my heart, the
traditions of the Fathers in the goodly
olden time, when the mellow notes of
the stage-horn woke the eye of expec
tation in the quietly happy hamlets
along its route. I bare my head before
the Herculean prodigy born of tire
and water, that has evolved the Pres
ent, that has joined the East to the
West with bands of steel and reduced
the "circling" of the earth from the
long and weary months of the earlier
times to a pleasant "outing" of only a
-few days. and yet even this wonder
worker is fast nearing an occultatica
with the subtle electrical force that
pervades and sustains organic exist
Some one has said, "1 care not who
rules, let mue but write the songs of a
people, and I will be answerable for
their liberty." Has this no material
for reflection in it? But first let us
ask does ta bear truth on its bosom[ ?
Let's see-ro the music of the national
hymn of France, the "Bastile" fell at
the hands of men who no longer be
lieved that to "bask in the nmeridian
blaze" of splendid monarchy was their
highest happiness. The sturdy veter
ans of Margaret, of Den mark, Nor way
is Sweden, were animated by song
to the performance of deeds that re
sulted in the union of Calmar, and al
though it seems that,when Providence
cesigns to make a man great, some door
is opent dfor,his doing something pecu
lie storn-swe:t nattie-fields of Charles
\l [, i"the Tiger of the North" ;,would
have been somewhat slower of fruition
had his legions not been animated by
he martial airs of their home-land!
Russia sings only praise of d,sp:>tism
oid ple.sure-loviu c>u:> lets of sport
'hina, India and Afri ca sing nothing.
.od help .any people who have no
Instances might be multiplied to
prove the truth of our quotation, but it
s useless. Enough can be recalled, by
even the most superficial thinker, to
impress the responsibility of the farwu
lators of song and thought of this age.
,an we not rise to the subliniest heights
f our prerogative, as moulders of opin
on, and leave our impress upon tLe
ocial and political fabric, which will
>e a monument to our zeal for the per
etuity of all that is good, true and
noble, and an earnest of the adapta
)ility of our capacities to the ever en
larging fields of concentrated thought
tnd per;'onal usefulness?
No happier thought could have oc
urred to the founders of our Institu
Lion than tbe legend inscribed upon the
very heart of our political fabric, i. e.,
E Puribus Unurn, a very palladium of
liberty and watchword of freedom. pre
,cribed, not simply as a not d' guerre,
yut as a suggestion of the possibilitie
)f American citizenship; to none of
Whom it speaks in more stentorian
:ones than to such as have the plastic
flay of youthful intelligence committed
:o their hands for moulding into such
bharacters as will reflect undying fame
2ot only upon the artisan but upon the
and and tbe age in which we live.
In conclusion, let me insist upon
our attendance upon the meetings of
;he Association, for "in the multitude
)f counsel there is wisdom." You have
uformation that we want, and the
world is entitled to it; you have no
right to withhold it. The April meet
ing of the Association will be held at
Johnstone's Acadeni. This announce
mont of itself should be sufficient to se
:ua ' full attendance-for the open
heartei hospitality of that section has
passed into a proverb. There is an old
Frencb adage, "The absent are always
in the wrong," which we will use at its
ace value, without regard to its actaal
meaning, in this instance. And, to con
lude the conclusion, come! H.
Higgins', March 7, '92.
EDVICE TO WOM
If you would protect yourself
from Painful, Profuse, Scanty,
Suppressed or irregular Men
struation you must use
CARTEItSVILLE, April 26, 1886.
This will certify that two members of my
immediate family. after having suffered for
ears from Menstrual Irregularity,
ing treated without benefit by physicians,
were at length completely cured by one bottle
of Bradtield's Female Re?ulaor. Its
effect is truly wonde-ful. J. W . STRANGE.
Book ton" WoAN" mailed FREE, which contains
valuable informiatioi n o.au female diseal.ss
BRADFIELD IEEGULATOR CO.,
03 SALE BY A.LL ZDNGMTLe
Physicians endorso P. P. P. as a splendid
combination, and prescribe it 'with great
satisfaction for the cures of all forms and
stages of Primary, Secondary and Tertiary
Syphilis, Syphilitie Rheumatism, Scrofu
ous 'Ulcers and Sores, Gladular SwellmgS,
Rheumatism, Malaria, old Chronic Ulcers
that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh,
Skin Diseases, Eczerda, Chronic Female
Complaints, Mercuri.1 Poison, Tetter,
Scald Head, Etc., Etc.
P. P. P. is a powerful tonic, and an ex
cellent appetizer, building up the system
Ladies whose systems are poisoned and
whose blood is in an impure condition due
to menstrual irregn!brities are. peculiarly
benefited by the wonderful tonic and blood
cleansing properties of P. .P. P., Prickly
Ash, Poke Rioot and Potassium.
LIPPMAN BROS., D'uggists, Proprietors,
ippman's Block, SAVANNiAH, GA.
rAyideians OuIdn't Cure. X
Sm.asvz.i:. Uaniton Co., Ohio, June, 1839.
onefl bottle ot l'asto- Koenig's Nerve Tonic
rured me entirely, after physicians had tried
nas:cessfully for a muonths to relieve me of
nrivous debilit'y. W. H UENNEF'ELD.
U.hioxmILE. Mo., Jannary, 1891.
1 can sincerely say that Pastor Koenig's Nerve
Ton:c has acted wonde-ful; since my boy comn
m'nced to use it he has not had the slightest
symptoms of fits anel is getting stout and
hearty ; every one is sturprised at the re"ult, be
tause i had bought ei.ht botL'les of medicines
from New York at 54.eJ per bottle which did no
good. D)ENN1S wALSd.
K.iANs.ts Crr'r, Mo.. Oct. 5. .
Used Pastor Koe'ni&s Nerve Tonic for nerv
ouness and general debility, and was grea:ly
benefited by same it had the desired effect.
ER-A Valuable Book en Nervous
Di'sea s.e sent free to any address,
teieyhis bmedn ree by thaeren
Pastor Konn. ofFortS 1 sye d.. since 15 n
snow prepared under his direction br the
KOENIC MED. CO., Chicago, U!!.
Sold by Druggists at S1 per Bottle. 6 for 55.
Lare blze.81.75. 6Bottles for S9.
E s elef and is an mnfallible
Cure for Piles. Price $1. By
P1 Druggists ormil. Samples
free. Address-A NAKESIS,"
Box :i16, New York Cit..
For The Herald and News.
'Notes from the Region Round About Jeru
The reduction of the cotton area it
this section is an indisputable fact
broad fields hither:o devoted to thi
production of the fleecing staple ar
being planted in corn. More rails havi
been split for erecting pasture fence
,han I have seen during the whole o
:.y sojourn in this land. Everythinl
is moving up with almost autamatic
:,,egularity, and despite the larg
amount of money which is somewher<
lse, we are about as independent as th<
,.ommon run of mortals.
You may not be in possession of t.h
fact that this is somewhat of a staid,
well regulated community. None 01
your hifalutin frivoli:y for us; even th
guilded youth does not indulge in tbe
light fantastic toany inordinateextent.
An occasional "twist" or "blackberry
pie" which is as different from tbe iw
pardonable sin of dancing as one black
eyed pea is from another out of the
same pod, which, with a bimonthly
spell of sparking, constitute the sui
total of dissipations.
But with all this, there are ilme:
when old Jerusalem can get up her an
ecdote to the tune of tweuty-two huu
dred and thirty-seven and ninety-nine
hundredth (2237 99-100) Farenheit; of
any other heighth, eminence or atti
tude. In proof of which we have t<
relate that, on Friday night last,whilsi
Col. Preston Griffin (col.) was restint
him from the arduous exertions of ti
day; his manly form at full length be
fore the roaring fire, made by two piecei
of fence rail, and a lightwood kuot
trying to dry up the grip, and as h4
says, thinking no harm toanyone,'Mr
G. having secured the "family plate'
and the most valuable portiou of he:
chinaware, put back the heavy folds o
the ru-tling crocus sack portiere whicl
obstructs the view from the front par
for into the banqueting ball, advance(
with graceful, leopard-like movement!
to the "old arm chair," and in a wa3
peculiar to herself, began to "twit" thi
Colonel about his carelessness in expos
ing himself to the inclemency of thi
villainous barometric influences. Tb<
Colonel, who is somewhat bard of hear
ing, mistook the true inwaidness of thi
madam's remark and supposing tha
she was casting reflections upon hii
somewhat lotharic record, became ver;
much offended and made use of a fev
very impressive remarks strikingly on
of place at al times (unless this bet h
Now Mrs. G. is one of the shinin,
lights in the congregation, and as such
very solicitous about the future of he
lord, and thinking to make a lastin;
impression on him as to the iuevitabl
consequence of the use of such exple
tives, she promptly grasped the fire
shovel (a spade), and selectiug abou
a half peck of the glimmering ashe!
she, with a dexterity horn of close ac
quaintance with the manipulationc
the "goose neck," thrust the arden
mass into the slit of the "locus back
shirt of he r recumbent lord; and I hav
it from excellent authority that he wa
up dancing the can-can in an incredi
bly short space of time. But quick a
were his movements, equally so wet
those of Mrs. G., with one agile bon
she reached the portiere, dashin
through the portal she came broadsid
against the table and got in some nun
ber one trapese work between it and tb
back door, and horror of horrors felli
a double bow knot prone upon the flool
All was seemingly lost! Ah! that wor
"seemingly" was an insp,iration; fc
Mrs. G. proved to be compoundedc
material that is warranted not to ril
break or pull loose at the joints, an
the next instant she had thrown ope
the door, and
Though lost~ to si Lt,
5ti11 to mnen ory dear,
she was doing up distance in a wa:
Let us return to the now infuriate
man who has all this time been shed
ding the garment and pawing the put
(beons; but no, we are saved of the
trouble for here he comes, (in what
fix! I1 blush to say, but facts are stul
born, clad with one stocking and a litti
patch of chin whbiskers) around with a
old single barrel shot gun. With or
sweeping glance of the adjacent regiom
and an ominous scowl on his face whic
bears a striking resemblance to the ozu
on his back, he plunges wildly for war
in quest of the "partner of his joys an
sorrows," more especially at this pret
ent, sorrows. The Colonel is a grer
rabbit hunter, and as such acquired
movc that is move, but never befot
havelIseen space annihilated as I di
for the atom of time that he remaine
in sight. I bad to sit right down an
sweat. But it would not do to sta
there, something was going to happet:
and as your self-constitu ted reporter
felt that to allow it to happen ainsee
would be a blunder; so I managed t
hear that the half roasted husband wit
unerring judgment prosecuted bh
search to a successful issue, overtakin
is experimenting spouse in son
thirty minutes, he made a crack sh<
and winged his bird at thirty yard
point blank. The natural suppositio
would be a long and tedious suit for d
vorce and alimony, but not so; if you
memory is good yo'i will see that wt
seldom do anything rash down her<
and every one else is so busy that the
are indispensable to each other. M
B. P. Cromer, on whose place it a
appened, tells nte that they are to
busy picking o'ut shtot and applyin
p,. ultices to allow the "even tenor<
their way" to be disturbed by un feelin
Just at this moment comes the iufo
mation that MIr. T. L. Wicker's hors
has run away with his buggy and th:
is wife was seriously injured. Late
iHave just seen M1rs. WVicker, she is n<
as badly b'i t as first nreported, at hou~
her injuries are very paintul. By sta'
ing itt the vehicle, she escaped withtol
any broken bones. The horse, an ai
parently gentle one, ran from pui
deviltry three-fourths of a Itnile ar
stopped only when the right fore whet
shafts, and( top of the biuggy had bet
dmo'lishted by conttact with the lo't ga
lost. Mirs. WV's. injuries are an uig
contusion on the Ileft side of the- het
just in front of the ear, causedl by
1,low struck by the iron ribs of the't
and bruises on the left arm and sid
cause unknown. She was unconsciol
when tirst found, and cannot give at
account of anything that tratispir<
after the shock ('ccasioned by the blc
on the head. Shie is doing nicely at
will be ready to "handle the ribbon:
again in a few days if appearances a
.wo-rth th varr lu.e1. rH
DO YOU KNOW THAT YOU
Can buy any article of
. Cooking Stoves,
Window Shades, Lace
BABY CARRIAGES, CLO('KS,
Mirrors, Pictures, Dinner Sets, Tea
Sets, Chamber Sets, Mattresses,
i 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 Augusta?
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
a 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
r troduce my goods in your neighbor
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
'fgreat many other suites in Walnut,
tOak, Poplar, and all the popular
woods, running in price from the
echeapest up to hundreds of dollars
S Special Bargain No. 2.
eIs our elegant Parlor Suite, seven
dpieces, walnut frames, - upholstered
in plush in popular colors, crimson,
golive, blue, old gold, either in
ebanded or in combination colors
This suite is sold for $40.00. I
ebought a large number of them at
a bankrupt sale in Chicago, hence
iI will deliver this fine plush suite
all charges paid by me to y.our near
dest R. H. depot for $33.00. Besidles
rthese suites I have a great many
other suites in all the latest sbnpes
Sand styles, and can guarantee to
isBargain No. 3.
Isawalnut spring seat lounge, re
duced from $9.00 to $7.00, al freight
Special Baroain No. 4.
Is an elegant, No. 7 cooking stove
-trinmmed up complete for $11.50 all
charges paid to your depot, or a 5
hole range with trimmings for $15.
Besides these I have the largest
astock of cooking stoves in the city,
- including the Gauze door stoves
eand Range and the CHARTER
OAK STOVES with patent wire
gauze doors. I am delivering these
estoves everywhere all freight
s charges paid at the price of an
Sordinary stove, while they are far
esuperior to any c'her stoves made.
100 rlsof matting 40 yds to the
drollSS5.75 per roll.
1,000 Corn'ce Poles 2.5ets. each
S1,00)0 Windlow Shades 3x7 reet oui
spring roller and fringed at 37) ets.,
aeach. You must pay your own)
efreight on Cornice Poles, Window
dShades and Clocks. Now see hiere,
dI cantnot quote you everythin~g i
have got in a stork'ecomaiiinm 22,610
Lfeet oftiloor room, besides. i L- ar
ynt.xes and factory in another pait
of the tow I shall be pleased to
send you anythiing above men
tioned, or will send my
Catalogue free if you will say you
saw this advertisement ini TiR
hHERALD AND NEWS, publishela
SNew berry, S. C.
eNo goods sen t C. 0. D1., or on con
signment. I refer you to the editors
Iand publishers of this naper or to
S any banking concern in Augusta,
nor to the Southern Express Co., all
of whom know me personally.
>L. F. PADGETT,
} 1110 AND 1112 Broad Street.
II u Igusta, - Georgia,
P ~ roprietor of Padgett's Furi -
ifm-ne. Stove, anid Carpet Store..
g F ntre, T-Trrison r.
It is made
seamless, best i
to other makes <
5 00 GENUINE HAND
* SEWED. It equals im
ported French s h o e s
costing from $8 to $12, and
cannot be duplicated at this
4 00HA ND-SEW ED
* WELT. The finest calf
stylish, comfortable and
durable, and the best dress shoe
in the country for the price;
same grade as custom made
shoes costing from $6 to $9.
$ 3 50 POLICE SHOE, for
f farmers, railroad men,
&c. Best calf, seamilees,
smooth inside, three heavy soles
with extension edge. One pair
will do for a year.
$ 50 FINE CALF. No
* better or more service
able Shoe was ever of
fered at this price. One trial
25 and $2.00 WORK
* ING MAN'S Shoes.
Equal those of other
makes costing from $2.50 to
$3.00, and are the best in the
world for the price.
S.3CT A TXi.
W. L. DOUCLAS' $1.75 BRO
CAN. The best Brogan for the price ever
placed on the market. Solid leather through
out, very strongly made, and will not rip.
FOR SALE I
An Edu.to Ialand (hind to Livi fiercaftrr
I.ike a Princ-.
NEW YOKIi, M;:r"l ?.-France Ms- S
i on Whaley, three years and eight
nionths old, is herealter to Ie maiu
tained as benefits her social position, tin
at an expense of S3,742 a year, if the re- pr(
port of Re-feree Job ii A. Foley, just
filed, is confirned. Her mother, Loui
sine McCready Whaley, who died in
October, 1539, was the daughter of Na
thaniel M\eCready, formerly president .
of the Old Doiminion Steamship Con- di
pany. ~ He died October :, 1887, leaving
an estate of about G00O,U00, from which Pa
the child's income is about $13,060 a
year. She b:,s spent only $3,000 a year
heretofore. The child's father is Vil- stv
liani Whaley. Herguardiai. however,
is her aunt, Mrs. Marie Whaley.Chis
holni, w% ho maintains the child on a --
cotton plantation on Edisto Iland,
Trhe child is "riekety," and( has other.
physical defects. Dr. Sayre recoim- I
mends that it have horseback exercise,
and also t he services of a n ursery gov He
erness. He does not think that the o
baby should be bro'ught up in a hotel,
"as a hotel-bred child is not likely tobel C
a good member of society, and as it is
not a good place to rear children."
Therefore, t he child must have a home,
which, together with servants, nurses A
and other domestics, and horses and
carriages, will be ver.5 expensive. The
referee thiuks that $3,742 will not h
too much, and that the guardian should
receive an allowance of $1,000i a year. C
The Fair ophelia.
"I thought thy bride-bed to have
jdecked, sweet miaid, 110
And not have si rewed thy grave."
IThe Danish qjueen was not an ex
emiplary wife, but was doubtless sin
every lhmd we see the purest and
sweetest of Ev' daughiters gathered ~i
o early graves. A perfectly reliable
cure for femaile complainits, is D)r. in
Pieree's Favorite P'rescription,. a miedi- 'w
Icinze beyond all piraise, which has toj
saved nmany a young life threatened, '
by the insidious approach of disease. Ito
For chronic poor appetite, it is without i
an egnal ;a generous tonie, a safe ner- are
vine, purely ve:retab'le, and warrranted lU
to give satisfaction, or,the price ($1.00)
refunded. Tfhis guarantee is always
adhered to. Oif druggists.
PRBTECE ' g. P
HSAE 01RED1ITOR OF THE ESA
i.Ltate oft Ca.therine H. Boyce, dle- -
etsd, are herebyv requested to render
their respective demands to thle J udgeA
of Prolate for Newberry, or the under
signed at Anderson Court House ini Ee
psaid State. on or before the first day of
May. A. D). 1S'2.
I A. P'. JOHNSTONE. oc
- - - to
TH UNION CENTRAL
OF CINCINNATI. ..
Is one of tihe Stan<talrd Comupanies o
the Unitedl States. The best Policy
written is by this Comipainy. Call and .
1M. L. BON~HAM,
taeAgeiit Southi Carolina,
OicinRear Central National Ban.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
How Lost ! How Regained! 9.
Or SELF-PRESEETATION(. A new and only
Gold Medal PEIZE ESsAY on NERVOUS and
PHYSICAL 'DEBILiTY, ERRORS of
YOUTH, EXHAUSTED VITALITY, PRE
MATURE DECLINE, and al ISEASE
giit; 125 invaluable prescriptions. Ony$1.00 I
by mai, double seaTed. DescnptivePope
s with endorsements SEND
of the Press and vouna J O._
testimonials of te cu. ...
Consultation in person or by mail. Ezpert treat
mnent. INVIOLABLE SECRECY and CEE
Te Peabody Medcal Institute, o.4 Bulic SctS, N
The Peabody Medical Institute has mnany ImI
tators, but no egual.- HIerald.
The Science of Life, or Self.Preservation, is a
treasure more valuable than ;rotld
every WEAK and NERV(tt, Secr etary- . r
a e-r hNma. ... dircu 1P . .
of the best leather produce<
[ongola tops. It is as srnootl
:osting from $4 to $5. It is s
,st Shoe in th
STAKE NO S
These Shoes are made and gu
the price and name of W. L.
inferior articles, and carefuli3
E" MINTER 8
olin L. Phelps
IS NOW READY FOR
3ring and Summer Trade.
HAVE A FINE SELECIION
Sole Leather and Uppers just from
tauners and manufacturers. ant
pared to make r
I10E S P11 S2 TO $6. 1
epairing done with neatnes; and
. make a specialty of Cemeuting
tches on Ladies', Children's and
Iive me a call at the Peter Sintnons 4
.1. L. PHELPS.
Prop'r The Fanious Shoe Shcop.
s a I.arger Daily Circulation thia:1 any.I
ther Republican Newspaper in America.
AlLY. SUNDAY, WEEKLY,
The Aggressiye Republican Journal
of the Metropolis.
NEWSPAPER FOR THE MASSES
Founded December 1st,. 188~.
reciatin Over 100,000 li
iE PRFss is the organ of no factior.; pulls
wires; has no animosities to aven;;.
Ihe M st Remarkable Newspaper
Success in New York.
he Press is a .?ational Newspaper.
heap news, vulgar sensationq andl( trash
d no niace in'the columns of TH E PREss.
'HE PRiEss has the brigh test Ed itori al page
New York. lt sparkltes with points
HE PREsS SUNDJAY EniroN is a splendid
anty page paper, covering every -:urrent.
ic of interest.
tE PRESS WEELtY EDITIos contains all
good things of tihe Daiiy and Sunc.ny edi
rthose who cannot afford the DAILY or
prevented by distance from early recetv
it, THeE WEEKLY is a spletndid substitute.
AS AN ADVERT1SINI AEDIUM
HE PREss has no sup eriorin New York.
T HE PRESS -
thin tire reach of all. The Pest and Cheap
est Newspaper in A merica.
ily and Sunday. One 'rear........... 5 001|
- 6 Slt uihs........... .. 2 50
.4 one '- ....... . 9 4
ly otly, One Year.................... 3 to
tiu r mon011 hs...........-... I N
n day, o ne year...... ............... 2 0 1
sek ly ress. o nie yen r................... i 'K0
end for The Pre.,s C:reulair.
amples free. Ageots wanted everyiwhere.
ddressa TIIE PRFE.!,
38s Park Itow.
IE SHOW C SES.
ERRY M'F'G 00., NASHVILLE, TENN,
TLANTC COAST LINE.
.Wilmington. N. C.. Jan. 4. l6i2
tween Charleston andl Columbia and Uppe1
South Carolina and Western
NG WEsT. GOING EAST
t. jl . No. 52 No. 53. No.49.
m ca m on m tin'
9550 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 1 15 11 z.9
40 7.0 " ...Lanes~....... " 1 O 9.50
an 8 40 " ...Sumter.... " 0 :5 8 Sd
20950 A r....Columbla... Lv. 9:J0 7 10
....6 6 ...Wininsboro... " -4 26 ....
. . 727 " ...Chester.... " .8 .....
.. x 07 ...Rock Hill.... " 2 43 .....
... 9 - " ...Charlot te... " I 50 .....
p m p m....
.... 4 - Ar.. Newberry ...Lv : 3i....
... 3.> " ...reen wood.. " 12 4. ...
... 5 45" ..A nderson.. " 10 50....
... 6 6:>"...Green ville... " 1 11la....
..... 8 "... Walhalla... "pm0 ....
....4A "...A bbevil le..... " ., O05....
... So0" .. Spartanhurg " 5 4-3....
..... 5 " .Hendersonville " 3 30 ....
.. . 444 2 " ... Asheville... " 2 30 ....
Daty exee pt Su nday. Daily.
%O1. 592 and is3 Solid trains between Charles
I anld otumula. s.C.. and carrvih ethrouah
opers betweetn Chariltn and (1tiniati.
7. 31. ES! ER-ON. Trattic Mlana.er.
I. I. K ENLY. (Gen'l 3Manager
BoILING WATER OR i
LABELLED 1.2 LB. TINS OILY.
)EA L 97.
gggigggs,w?w bises jer.com
I in this country. It is a c
i inside as a hand-sewed Sho
tylish, durable and comfortabl<
World for the
aranteed by the manufacturer to be
DOUGLAS stamped on bottom.
examine bottom of each shoe for s
g Wo a Thouand
[he Twenty-Year Ton
ine policies oi the
Equitable Life Assur
mee Society maturing
.n 1891 return the pol
cyholder all the pre
niums paid, and the
ollowing rates of in
:erest on the premiums
hichi have been paid
luring the twenty
rears, in addition to
he assurance of his
ife during the entire!
A return in cash of iall
premiums with inter
AGE. est at the rate of
35 21 per cen t.
20-Payment Life Policies.
A return iu cash of all
premiums with inter
AG E. est at the rate of
35 45 per cent.
A return in cash of all
premiums with inter
AG.E. est at the rate of
35 65 per cent.
55 8 "
The return on other kinds of
Olicies is ini proportion, de
sending upon the kind of policy
ad the premiums paid.
There is no assurance extant
.1 any company which comn
ares with this.
The Equitable is the strong.
ast campany in the World and
:ransacts th e largest business.
JAS. A. BURTON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
C OLU1IA.NE'~WBF.RRY& LAUB
E.AN I. I.
Operated by D. H. Chamberlain, Receiver
edue in L$tlect Tuesday. January 19 1892
W EST BOUND Daily except
v Columbia....... rn0
irmo.............4 2' p mn
White Rock...... 4 52 p mn
S api s...........5 5 p mi
r.ttl ........ *)..... p rn
i ars .. ........ 04 p mI
Goldla e............. ! P 57 p
Dover Junction.... s 16 p mn
A r li n ton....... .... s'n _
No 150-M IxEi>.
EAST BoUND. Daily exce..t
A r ('olumbia .... ......1a a in
n luit e Iloc~k........ II a m
('hai n-s.............~ 9 I0a
little Mou ntainx.14. 0 a rn
SL v lro iei.. .......... 4' a in
Ja lapa ....... ..... .-: a rni
i ys Lanxe....... ~l1 a iin
K in *t ds............ 7 04 a mi
GolJ Iville..... ......65 a mi
1)oe-r .Junction..... t; t a on
Lv U lin ton ............. 30 aum
o a-id'o harest :n, Augusta adth
West, and for thbe North arM East via the ..
7. R'y a nd Clyde Steani ships. At. C'linton
ith G. C and N. Railwa.> L. Abbcville and
Fo furth er nforgiation apply to
E. s. MO-TrE, A&men't Newberry,
If Shoe, made
3. It is equal
to the feet.
is made of the best
Dongola; stylish, durable
* and easy fitting. Equals
importe, French shoes costing from
$4.00 to $6.00.
$25O BEST DONGOLA9 per
feet in every way.
Success has attended our
* efforts to produce a first
class shoe at this popular price.
8 O flf LOW IN PRICE, but
oot not in quality. No
shoe at this price has given
? better satisfaction.
75FOR MISSES, combines
style with the hygienic
principles so necessary In
the footwear of misses and
$200 and $115SOES
are made of the best mate
I rial throughout; will not
rip, and will stand more hard usage
than any other shoes sold at these
W. L.D. uOTOAS' 2.00 CALF SOn
FOR LADIES and 81.75 CALF SOB
FOR GIRLS have just been perfcted.
They are made seamess of sel
calf, with kangaroo calf tops, and spe"
ciaily suitable for outdoor wear and
school-shoes. Keep the feet dry, with
out the use of rubbers.
price-worthy goods, and all have
Be sure you are not deceived by
tamp before purchasing.
DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
R ICIMONDI A NE DDAN VILLE EAIL
R ROAD COMPANY.
CoLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE DIVTSL- N.
onensedSchedule-Inefiect Jan. 31, 182
(Traine, run by75th Meridian time.)
BETWEEN COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE VIA
ALSTON, NEWBEREY AND LAURENS.
No, 6, No. 6 )
Mixed Ex.Sun STATIONS. ExSun Mixed
Tu'lhu No. 15 No.111 TuThu
& sat, aft.
Lv. Lv Ar. Ar.
.11 10 am .....Columbia .... 3 50 pm ............
............12 G5pm ......A lston........ 3C0 ......
'00am 1 05 ...Newberry..... .17 806pm -
9 .8 3 00 ...Goldville..... 11 5SIpm 6 4
9 30 32) ......Clinton...... 1136 645
J 15 3.0 ...Lanrens .. - 1124 5 30
11 10 4 19 ...Gray Court... 10 42 4 19
1150 4 37 .Fountain Inn.. 1025 3 20 -
12 13pm 450 ..Simpsonville. 10 14 2 58
A r. A r. Lv. Lv.
1:3pm 5 35 pm ...Greenville... 9 30 am 150pm
BETWEEN COLUMBIA, ALsTON & SPARTANBU
Daily. Daiy :1
so1 STATIONS. No.14
Il 10 a m Lv..........Columbia........... Ar. 3 50 p.m
12 05 p m .......-..Alston .......... 2 55 p m -.
1252 p m ..........Cnrlisle... ........ 202 p m
104pm . .......-.Santuc........... s 52p m
1 14 p m ............Union............ 1 15p m
2 05 p ia ..... . Pacolet....... 1251 p nr
245 p m Ar. .......Spartanburg.......Lv.1205p m
BETWEEN COLUMBIA AND GREENVILLE VIA
Ex. Sun. ELTON. Er. Sun.
No. 11 STATIONS. No l2.
11 10 am Lv..... Columbia......Ar. 350Dam
12->p m..........Aso.......... 300pm -
12 25 pn........-Pomaria......... 240 p >r
.25 pn m .....,Prosperity.... 217pm m
1 05 pm .....New berry........ 157pm m
2 10 pm ......Helena........... 1 52pm ..
.02 pfm .....Chappels....... 117 P~
45 pm .....Ninety-Six......... 12 40 ..>
3 06 pm .....Greenwood... 1157 a m
3 28 pm .....Hodges......... 11 32am m
3 4 pmi .....Donalds........ 1110a m
4 01 pm ......Honea Path..... 1056 a m
4 20 pm ........Belton......... 10 3a- '
4 45 pm ...William5ton..... 1016am m
4 52p m.........-Pezer..... 10 09 am ~1
5 07 pm .....Piedmont......... 9 a m
54.5 p mn Ar. .....Greenville......... l.v. 9 15a m -
BETWEEN WALHIALLA. ANDERSON, BIELToN AND
Ex. 8un, GREENVILLE. Ex. Sun
No 14 STATIONS No,13
S00a m Lv. ....Wahalla.......Ar. 0p nr
......... Ar. ..... Seneca.... ...... Lv. 7
8 50a mLv. ...
10 3n a........Belton....Lv. 15p m
4MLv. .....Belton.....Ar. 512pm m '
11 02 a m Ar. ....Williaston.. . 44o p W
11 10 a m.".........Peizer..... 4 36p m
11 27 am - ....Piedmont....." 4 20p
12 10 p m "....G reenville......Lv.4p m
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVILLE.
WESTBOUND. No. 11 '0-. 15
Lv Hodges........ 3 33pm.......11 7amn.....
A r A bbevile.... 4 Onpm...... 1212pm........
EASTBOUND. No. 12 ------No. 16 .
ExSun.... ESun .....
Lv Abbeville.... 10 -50am ..... 2 45pin.......
Ar Hodges... 11 25 ..... 320 .......
Trains leave Spartanburg. S. C.. A & C1. Divis
ion, Northbound. 3 M4 a mn. 4 50i p mn. 6 57 p mn,
,Vestibued Limited ,: Southbound. .500 a mn. 4 27
p n. 11 43 a mn. Westibuiled Limited.; West.
bound. W. N. C. Divi-ion. 2 50 p m. for Hender
sonville, A sheville. Hot Springs, Knoxville and
Cincinnati. - -
Trains leave Greenville, S. C ,. C Divi
sion. Northbound, 2 44 a m, 3 37 p m, m3..Qi
(Vestibuledl Limited); Southbound. 6 10 a m
p i, 12 36 p mn. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains l-ave Seneca, S. C., A. & (:. Division,
Northoond, 117 a mn, 1 47 p m; Southbound i 58
a m 7 22 p mn.
Trains leave Greenwood. S. C.., Anderson, S.C.
ard Laure ns, S. C., for Augusta., Ga , for pointe
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Trains l-aving Greenwood 630 p mn, carries
Through Pullnman Sleeper from Spartanburg to
Savannah, Ga., via A ugusta, arrivmng Savannah
6 30 a mn. Returnir.g leave Savannah 8 10 p m;
Arrive Greenwood :0 05 a m. making connection
with C. & G. Divis.on. Pullman Palace Sleep-.
ing Car on Train.3 9, 10. 37 and 38 on A. & C..
J. A. DODSON. W. A. T URK.
superintendent. As.s't Gen'1 Pass. Agt..
Cnl mbia. S. C. Charlotte, bi4C
W. H. GREEEN. JAR. L.TA iLO, -
Gen'l Manager, (Gen'1 Pass. Agen ,
At lanta, Ga. A t'anta. Gal.
SOL H AAS, Traffic Manager,
Ai lanta, Ga
~OTl CA&ROLINA RAILWAY.
< ommencing Tuesday. Jan. 19, 1891, at 2.55
P. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows n
tn further notice "Eastern Time":
TO A) D FROM CH A R L 2TON.
Depart Columbia..6 50 am 6 00 p
Arrive Charleston.l1 t05 a m 10 20 p n
Depart Charleston 6 50 a ni 5 0, p m
Arrive Columrbia...l'I k. a mi 9 4i5 p t,.
TO AND F?sOM AUGUSTA.
)epart Charleston 6 0& a mn 0 15 p m
Arrive Augusta...Jl 30 a m I: 15 p ina
epart Augusta. a in 4 30 p mn
Arrive Charleston 1.5 p m 9 50 p mn
Depart Augusta... 430) p m
AArrive Columbia. 9 45p m
Depart Columabla.. 6i 50 am
Arrive Augusta...11 50 a in
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Depart Columbia... 9 00 a ni
)erart Charleston. d 50 a in
' rrive Camden...... 25 a m
Depart Camden..... 5 opim
AArrive Columbia....... 7 :5 p m
Arrive Charleston..... 10 20 p mi
Made at Union Depot. Columbia, with Colm
-bia and Greenville Division R. & D. R. R to
and from Greenville and WValhalla dailye
cpt ,unday by tra in arriving at 10.50 a. m
an(l leaving Columnbia at 6 10 p. m.; and daily
with Charlotte Columbia and Augusta
Division R. & D. R. R. by tra-n arriving
at Colubla at 10.50 a. mn. and 9 4,p.im.. ad
laving Colum bia at 6.50 a. mn. and 6.00 p. mn.
At Chrleston with stean.ers for5beW York.
Monday, Wednesday andFriday with steamer -
for Jacc sonville and points on the St. John's
River also wit b Charleston and Savannah .
Railroid to and from Savannah and at
poits in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central Rail
roads to and *:omn all points South and West.
At Blackvlle to and from points on Carolina
Midland Railroad. Through tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West, by
R. L. SFAY. U. T. A., Columbia.
C. M. WARD, General Manager.
E. P. W ARING, Gen Pass. A z't.
Charleston, S. C. -
- - A
TERRY MTFG CO.. NASHVILLE,TENN.
IRE, CYCLONES AND
WE WOULD RESPECTFULLY
V Inform the public that v:e are pre
p ared to insure property against loss by ~i
Fr,Cyclones and Tornadoes.
Your patronage is solicited.. -
BURTON & }VILS