Newspaper Page Text
Local and Special.
BAPrIsT-Rev. C. P. Scott, pastor, preach
next Sunday at 11 a. in. and 7:15 p.m. S
day school at 4:30 p. in.. Mr. J. B. Carw
Superintendent. Prayer m&ting Wednesc
at 7:15 p. m.
LUTERw- -- - -, pas
Preaching next Sunday by the pastor, a
a. m. and - p. m. Sunday school at 3:
m , Mr. George B. Cromer, Superintende
Prayer meetin Wednesday a 7:15 p. m.
METHoDIsT-lev. J. L. Stkes, pasi
Preaching by the pastor at 11 a. m. and
p.m. Sunday school at 4 p. m.. Mr. John
Chapman. Superintendent. Prayer meet
at 7:15 p. m.
A. R. PirESaYTRIAN-Rev. E. P. McClinto
pastor. Service next Sunday by the pas
at 11 a. m. Sundav school at e:30 a. i., Mr
A. Carlisle, Superintendent. Prayer meet
Wednesday at 7:1b p. mn. Mi.'sionary Socd
Wednesday at s p. inm., Mrs. C. Mower, Prt
dent. W. C. T. U. Tuesday at 5 p. in., Mrs
EPISCOPAL-Rev. W. [. Hanckel. rect
Service by the rector every third Sanday
It a. m. and 4:30 p. m. Lay reading by Mr.
B. Mazyck at .t s. m.
PRESBTERIA\- Rev. J. S. Cozby past
Preaching by the pastor at 11 a. in. and 7
p. m. Sunday school at 3:30 p. m., Mr. W
Pelham, Superintendent. Prayer meet
Wednesday at 7.15 p. in.
A large lot of good Tobacco and CigA
to sell retail or by the package at bottc
prices by B. H. LoVELACE
Newberry College Reunion.
A reunion of the students and e
students of Newberry College is call
to be held at Mt. Tabor Church, in t
county, on the 4th July.
The subject for discussion is, Educ
tion not merely a means for maki
money. Addresses will be delivered
Rev. J. E. Berly, Dr. W. G. House
E. 0. Counts, Arthur Kibler, S.
Riser, H. F. Shealy and others.
All the present and former studel
and all the friends of the college and t
cause of education are cordially invit
to be present. This certainly inclut
everybody. This meeting is called
t e'ialf of the Alumni of the college.
Student's Bibles for sale at Chapman
Hunt's Bookstore keeps the largest ste
of small and family bibles, gospel hym
and all kinds of song books in the cit
,Give them your order. 9-22
Go to Hunt's Book Store and exami
their new Oxford Bibles.
A fresh 'lot of Barrel and Bot
Pickles from one of the best Pici
Houses in the U. S., perhaps. Just
ceived and to sell cheap by
tf. - B. H. LOVELACE
Social Concert Club.
Some of the young folks among I
colored citizens of Newberry ha
formed themselves into a concert el
with the following officers:
A. W. Robertson, president.
S. Lee Reese, secretary.
J. S. Kennedy, treasurer.
L. V. Sheppard, organist.
Innumerable cirtificates prove ti
Robertson's Fever and Ague Cure i
never failed to cure chills and fever.
bihy :a bottle, you who suffer, at
Drug Store, opposite the Postoffice.
KDesiring to elose out the balance
my stock of farniture this month, I ol
the entire stock at cost for the cash.
4t. R. Y. LEAVELL
At a meeting of the congregation of 1
Newberry Lutheran Church, held on I
Sunday, a unanimous call. Was 4
tended Rev. J. E. Berley to serve 1
church as pastor. It is not known,
course, whether Mr. Berley will acce
but it is hoped that he will. Mr. Bern
is now serving several cengregations
Lexington County. He is a nat
Newberry man, a young man and
good preacher, and we believe the ]
theran Church at this place will be f
tunate to secure his services.
Mr. H. F. Shealy, who preached 1
Sunday, and now a theological studi
at the Seminary here, was invited
preach for the congregation until a r
tor could be secured.
Mr. H. F. Sheely has accepted
call to serve the Lutheran church for
next three months, and there will
preaching by him every Sunday mo
ing regularly hereafter.
Mr. F. W. Zobel, of Charleston, is
Miss Nannie Henderson, of Colum1
is visiting her cousin, Mrs. J. M. B
Our grapes have the dry rot.
new grape wine this season from
We are glad the young men of N
berry again have ,a brass band. S~
to it and make it a good one,
MIr. and Mrs. W. F. Wright, of Tyl
yiile, Laurens County, were on a ,
last week to their relatives here.
A bright little girl living in Newbe:
and who is hardly out of her infat
since the school exhibition here c
the church b.uilding the "'Elleeny
Two of our enterprising youths
-raising the finest fancy poultry
seen here. Prosperity will have
comb down a little off her high reo
"Yube" if she won't.
Helena has no village blacksmnith,
M[r. James Rollerson, who lives in
suburbs and has a shop at Newberry
prepared to shoe every horse or ni
that travels the Helena road. 3
shoes a Specialty.
Mr. Jas. F. Kilgore is helping
Jesse Welch in the postoflice in the
senc of the postmaster. Mr. Kill
is a good hand at whatever you~
him. And, too, he knows enough
to hang out his own shingle.
Helena has a number of very b
black boys who can sing with a gift,
they can't beat the little very b
black boy who put his head Into :
Mower's store door and sweatly
bled, in accents as bright as his
wa dark: "What kin make me y
If the rains don't soon come we'l
short in native German saur kraut, S:
ish potatoes, American peas, Frn
pickles and China berries. Even
"African" berry is shriveled and ha
worth a jam. This is a jar to the
pectations of many a fond housekel
on the European plan.
Can now account for the beau
red sunsets viewed from this pl
The workmen engaged in removing
brick from the ruins of the late
shops make clouds of dust. As the
dust floats out towards the wild we
is penetrated by the sun's rays, w
"paint the horizon a bright verm
hue." Too much kicking against
bricks, Scientific discovery!
Fresh Turnip Seed at Pelham.. 2t
Various and All About.
The deepening of Scott's Creek below
the culvert has been completed.
Mr. D. W. T. Kibler has moved into
his new house on Harrington street.
a We observe that the rock in the public
Lay square in front of the Court House is
or. "for sale."
.i We have on our desk cotton blooms
nt. placed there by Mr. J. D. Hornsby,
o-. plucked from his farm on the 21st inst.
W. The ball given at the Newberry Hotel
mg under the auspices of the Mistletoe
to. dancing club was a most pleasant and
31. enJoyable affair.
t See notice of meeting of the stock
c. holders of the Columbia, Newberry and
or. Laurens Railroad to be held in Colum
at bia, July 12, 1887, at 81 p. m.
We invite attention to the card in
s this paper of Mr. Will T. Jones, now!
with the large dry goods establishment
of J. L. Mimnaugh in Columbia.
The prayer meeting of the Y. M. C. A.
rs will be in the Presbyterian Church to
'm night, and will be conducted by
R. Y. Leavell and R. D. Wright.
The union services on next Sunday
d night will be held at the Baptist Church,
and the sermon will be preached by
ls Rev. J. C. Furman, D. D., of Greenville.
The dry spell haA been somewhat
a broken during the week, partial showers
by having fallen all around us and the in
I indications yesterday were that we
T. would have good rains here.
The weather for the past few days has
its been extremely hot. The mercury on
he Sunday and Monday ran up to 100 and
ed 102 in the shade in the passage way of
[es several houses in town.
an The clerk and treasurer of the Town
Council says that all those persons who
, have not paid their street duty had bet
' ter do so by Saturday, as after that date
ek warrants will issue for all delinquents.
ns The chicken thief has been abroad in
the land again. On Tuesday night he
invaded the hen roost of Mrs. J. Y. Mc
ne Fall and lifted 26 chickens, and on the
same night Mr. Teague Leavell lost sev
:le Newberry is famous this year for
- school and other orators. Some of them
have been known to go even as long as
a month before the appointed time at
which they were to speak. Nothing like
he being in time.
ve Rev. Jas. C. Furman, D. D., of Green
ub ville, will preach in the Newberry Bap
tist church next Sunday morning and
night. At the morning service Gen. Y.
J. Pope will be ordained a deacon, and
the services will be appropriate to the
Mr. G. M. Girardeau has heard from
as the gentleman for whom he liberated a
oo cage of homing pigeons some ten days
lago. The pigeons have failed to get in,
tas has been the fate of most that have
of been liberated this spring. It is thought
rer the strong north-easterly winds have
been too severe for them.
Jolly Street had a big lawsuit before
Justice Blease on Monday over some
he wheat and oats. Some of them sug
ist gested that a special co.urt be appointed
ex- for the Jolly Street circuit. The case on
he Monday -esulted in a mistrial. 0. L.
of Schumpert and E. H. Auli,-Esgs., rep
pt, resented the plaintiffs and Y. J Pope
ey and Harry H. Blease, Esgs., represented
in the defendant in the trial on Monday.
iye The Newberry Rifles met Monday af
a ternoon for the purpose of reorganiza
4u- tion, and they decided to reorganize,
3r- and the following committee was ap
pointed to secure the names of those
ist who desire to join, and to report at the
mnt meeting held last 'night in the Opera
to House: J. P. Kinard, R. D. Smith, A.
as C. Jones, W. H. Hunt, Jr., and 0. P.
Saxon. There were eightaen names en
;he rolled on Monday afternoon, and there
the seems to be considerable interest mani
be fested, and there is little doubt that
rn- there will be a large company formed.
Two Royal St. John Sewing Machines
in at $25.00 apiece, at
6-9-tf. R. Y. L EAVELL'S.'
>ia, Go to J. W. Chapman's for School
"Oil Paintings," "Steel Engravings,"
No "Chromos," "Panel Pictures" and Pic.
hi ture Easels" at
h 9-22 HUNT'S BOOK STOBE.
w-C H APPE LLS.
MR. EDITon : Our prince merchant,
~-Geo. T.Reid, has returned from a pleas
.ure trip to all the Northern points of in
itterest and gives a glowing description
of his trip, and says he had a delightful
T' time, and we bet he did.
cy, 'The health of our community Is much
3ls better than when we last wrote you.
op -Mr. J. 0. Holloway who has been
dangerously ill for several days we are
are glad to know is much better.
ver The crops of our community are very
to good but a rain "twould be very ac
One of our young clerks, Billy R.
but Reid, has given up the yard stick for this
the year and is trying his hand farming,
,is and he has a very fine prospect for a
ule crop. We think Billy had better makE
[ule it a pemanent vocation. He is reading
medicine. Dr. Gaggert, Jr., is furnish.
Mr. ing him with books and advice.
ab- We were invited by Mr. G. M. Werts:
;ore few afternoons since, to walk over his
put crop which we did, and we were full3
law paid for our jaunt for lie has the lines1
averaged crop we ever saw. He has
tack considerably over a hundred acres ir
but cotton, a large crop of corn, peas, pota
lack toes, molasses corn, &c., and it is all ir
Eirs. beautiful lix. We did not see in thi!
var- whole farm as much grass as we hav4
skin seen in two acres of cotton last year
'hite One can stand in the front door of hij
neat little cottage and see plainly sevent:
tbe five or more acres of beautiful cottor
yan- and were we not afraid some wouln
nh not believed it we would say it wil
the nearly average half leg high. Ant
rdly e has cultivaited this splendid czoi
x- with four plows, but he has certainl'
per worked very hard and goes from early
morn 'till dewy eve.
;iful We also saw a beautiful crop on Mr
ae. T. M. Neel's Higgins place managed b:
the that splendid young farmer, Gharlie W
red We have heard the commencement o
t t your college and schools spoken of b;
bicb several as being good, better, best.
Bill Pads, Letter Pad.', &c., &c., at J
E W. Chanman's. . 3-16-ti.
D. O. Herbert, Esq.. has gone t
Mr. J. P. Pool went On Monday t
Miss Lulu Pitts, of Laurens, has r<
turned to her home.
Miss Minnie Herbert is visiiting hE
sister in Orangeburg.
Miss Nannie Vance, of Clinton, wr
on a visit to Newberry last week.
Mr. C. C. Davis has returned trot
Glenn Springs much improved by h
Miss Lula Little, after a pleasant vis
to Newberry, has returned to her lion
Mrs. Sallie Dunbar left yesterday fc
Tennessee where she will spend sever:
weeks visiting relatives
Mrs. Mary Stoddard is attending th
Woman's Missionary Convention i
Charleston this week.
Mrs. Geo. P. Meredith was on a vis
to her father, Mr. R. C. Chapman, lm
Mayor Geo. B. Cromer and Mr. W. A
Kinard left on Monday to spend a fe,
days at Glenn Springs.
Prof. and Mrs. A. G. Voigt left o
last Friday for Philadelphia, in whic
place they will spend their vacation.
Messrs. T. R. Craig and Lee Fergusor
of Clinton, attended the ball of the Mi:
tietoc Dancing Club, on last Thursda
Miss Emma IIale, of Clinton, afte
spending several days on a visit to Mr.
T. E. Epting, returned to her horn
Mrs. E. S. Herbert has gone t
Charleston to attend a meeting of th
Woman's Missionary Society of th
M. E. Church.
Prof. and Mrs. Junius B. Fox, left o
Friday for Columbia. They will spen
the greater portion of the vacation i
James Y. Culbreath, Esq., went up t
Seneca last week to attend the burial c
his uncle, Dr. G. M. Yarborough, wh
died on June 14.
Miss Mamie Crooks, of Walton, and
recent graduate of Marion Female Co
lege, is on the editorial staff of the Co
lege Herald, published at Marion, Va.
Mr. S. A. Evins who has been clerkin
for Mr. R. D. Smith, leaves to-day fc
Baltimore, where lie will begin travelin
for the clothing house of D. E. Shiple
Miss Byrdie Gardner, who. has bee
visiting the Misses Wheeler, returned t
her home in Maryland on Monday. Se,
eral broken-hearted young men ling(
Mr, C. T. Hunter left Newberry o
Monday for Marlin, Texas, where 1
will make his home. We dislike to sa
our young men leave us, but our be:
wishes always attend them.
Rev. Edward T. Horn, of Charlesto:
who received the honorary degree<
Doctor of Divinity from Newberry Co
lege last week, had the same degree bi
stowed upon him at the same time 1:
Roanoke College, Virginzia. He ha
been doubly honored, but we haver
doubt he will wear the honors well.
Our Mr. Houseal of the HERA LD AN
NEWS has received a letter from Cc
John F. Hobbs, now of Australia. Fro:
this we gather that Col. Hobbs is doir
well, and that he expects to leave Au
tralia about the first of next Janual
for America, by Japan, India anid ti
continent of Europe, especting to rea<
America about the first of next Jun
a:.d to attend the next commenceme:
in Newberry College.
Why are school commencemnents:
ways held at the close?
Mr. J. F. Cromer, of Walton, spe
Saturday and Sunday in our communit
Tuesday was the longest day in ti
year. "Sam" says two days w
Mr. J. A. C. Kibler has been ye
sick during the past week, but glad
state is able to be out again.
Diea, in this community on last SE
day evening, the infant child of Mr. a:
Mrs. A. M. Counts. The bereaved I
rents have the sincere sympathies
this entire community.
We noticed one of our farmers a fI
days ago going around his place witi
cotton picking basket gathering up t
eggs fromn the hen nests. We havel
heard whether he wvas successful in g
ting his basket fnll or not, but, if so,
would like very much to board with h
a few days. What say you Mr.
Mr. J. M. Dean who is so well knoa
to our citizens moved into our co
munity last week and now occupies1
residence owned by Mr. J. C. Cou!
recently vacated by Mr. J. D. Sto
We learn that Mr. Dean has charge
section at Peaks on the C. & G. R:
A great. many of the people in<
community went up to Newberry 1
Wednesday to witness the commnen
ment exercises of Newberry Colle
We regret very much that we could
also be present at these commnencemi
exercises as all who attended from<
section report an interesting and
joyable occasion. Last week's IIERA
AND NEWS gave an interest
acountof the School Commer:
ments that have been held
your town during the past two
three weeke. We are delighted to
such an interest manifested in the]
of education during the past few ye:
Rev. M. M. Kinard, of the Semin:
after spending a short while at hc
went up to Wa]halla on Saturdayc
short visit returning home again
Monday. Mr. Kinard will go to Coli
bia on to-morrow where he will hil
remain for a while. We bespeak for
a bright, future.
1Alma, a little daughter of Mr.
Mrs. T. L. Wheeler showed us a
days agd a silk scrap of her grandmot
Rikard'sjvedding dress, also a silk
of stockings that her grandmother
married in, this being about fifty y
ago. It seems that all the old pe
have saved some part or parts of t
wedding garments, we guess, so a
have something to look at when pl
remind them of their young cour
days. How times have changed-du:
the past fifty years, and what a cha
there will be in the next fiftye(
The wheat crop is falling below the
The Sunday School room attached to
Grace Church is completed and re- art
r The slaters are now putting the roof hic
on the new depot of the C. & G. Rail- in
road company. . po:
Gardens are needing rain badly. The he'
n, intense heat is absolutely burni-g up Sol
the vegetation in them. to
The thermometer on Sunday and Mon
it day registered 103 and 105, and yet we
are required to "keep cool."
Last week Wise Bros. bought 13 bales go
>r cotton from Mr. G. M. Bowers at 101 ets. on
il per pound at Mr. B's home. ml
Crops from all sections of our town- sel
e ship are still reported good, though corn me
n begins to need rain, and so with red land the
t Messrs. Wheeler & Moseley's tlouring eff
t mills are now in good working order. ha
These mills have a high reputation for the
the superior quality of flour which they the
make. 4 an,
Mr. A. G. Wise, whose health has not del
n been favorable for some time, left here
h yesterday (Tuesday) for Glenn Springs. j
We hope he will soon be restored to his thi
wonted health. .
Mrs. Kate Schumpert left here on to
Monday for a month's sojourn with her
relatives and friends at and near John- a b
r ston's. We will miss you greatly "Miss" the
Kate, and little Rubie, we will be lost Th
without her. to
The Y.. M. t:. A. held its regular ate
monthly public meeting in Grace Church we
o on last Sunday eveni.g. The attend- fac
e ance, as usual, was good, and the ser- An
e vices of an interesting and instructive of
character. The president, Mr. A. H. the
a Kohn, conducted the services. is
The Board of trustees of Prosperity in
High School has elected the same teach- Sol
ers for another year. This is the best pla
0 recommendation Prof. Scheetz and Miss nol
Carrie Aull could wish. It shows con- uni
0 elusively that they have given satisfac- she
a The Press and Reporter's local is still wa
- farming. He is about done digging oats. ch:
He sent his little son to pull the suckers pla
from his corn a few days ago; the little ter
g fellow thinking his father intended him pil
r to "pull fodder," stripped the blades the
g from the main stalk very nicely. Roast- na
Y ing ears will be a little scarce around go
n Our friend, John Hawkins, left us on
0 Monday for the "land of flowers." He
r- goes to Orlando to take charge of the
,r local business of a newspaper at that tht
place. We feel sure that his genial dis- is
n position, gentlemanly manners and -
e grace'fil flow of his pen, will gain for co
e him many friends in his new field of
st labor. YUBE. pr
Resolutions of Respect.
"The following resolutions were passed up
by the Alumni Association of Newberry sp
-College at its annual meeting, June 15th, ha
S1887, on the death of John B. Jones: n
yWHEREAS, In the mysterious work
Ls ings and wisdom of an all-wise and in- pr
0 scrutable Providence, our late friend,
associate. and brother, John Belton.i
O'Neall Jones, has been taken from us
D by the ruthless hand of death, and
. WHEREAS, He was in the prime and fi
a vigor of his young manhood, and an co
earnest worker, devoted friend and to
Sactive member of ourAssociatton, always
s- manifesting a lively interest in the sue
-y cess of the Association and of the c:>lege. t
ie Therefore be it
Resolved 1, That we bow in hiumble. M
:submission to the mysterious providence E
e, of God, always remembering that "He he
it doeth all things well." i
2. That in the death of our brother. .
John Belton O'Neall Jones, our Associa. in
tion has lost a valuable member, New- m
berry College a fast friend, and the in
world a noble life.
Li- of a we recognized in him qualities te
[ fhead and heart which gave promise of sc
a bright future of usefulness and honor. ti
nt 4. That a page in our minute book be of
y. devoted to his memory, upon whichi
.'shall be inscribed the date of his birth, *
igraduation and death, and a copy of ir
re these resolutions. li
5. That a copy of these resolutions be e
ry forwarded by the secretary to the family
tof the d-ceased and published as the ai
to Asocatio ma dirct.di
E. H.AULL, f
.n- M. 0. J. KBEPS, ~.Committee. tI
ad JAs. M. KIBLER,J
Mrs. M. J. Blackburn died in Colum- 1
s bia on June 17, 1887, aged 45 years. She
ia was a sister of W. W. and L. P. W.
he Riser of our town. She has been living b
in Spartanburg recently, Her remains
were brought to Ne wberry and interred I
we at Liberty Hill church. She leaves two
-Paul Harrison, infant son of Mr. and d
vn Mrs. J. W. Coppock, died on Jime 15, a
m 18S7, aged about six weeks. e
:he Mrs. A. L. Brown, mother of J. E. 1
its Brown of this place, died at her home in
ne- the county June 18, 1887, aged about 80
f a years.
tiMr. J. 0. Holloway, of Chappells, died
June 19, 1887, aged about 35 years.s
>ur Mrs. Minerva Cannon, wife of George
ast Cannon, died in McCaughrinville ont
e- June 21, 1887, aged about 35 years.
nt Advertised Letters.
euit POST OFFICE, NEwBEERY, 5. C.
: ist or letters unclaimed and advertised
E r June 21, 1857.
en- Chieard, Frank A. McKinze a, Blufort I
Carter, E A. Meetze, Alice
.LD Davis. E. D. Nelson, Admon
-in~ May. Martin Ruff. George
t * Einard, Fanny Shall, E. S. c
Scc- Learch, Dora Weeks, Shedant
in McMorris, An drew Williams. Eligah
in Wilson, Dora
or Persons calling for these letters will please
see say that they were advrted EBET, P. M.
me .~-~- Chronic~Cousad Colds
irs. A nd all diseases of the Throat and Lungs
try, can be cured by the use of Scott's Emul
>me ion, as it cont~ains the healing virtues of
,n a Cod.Liver Oil and Hypophosphites in
their fullest form. "I consider Scott's
on Emulsion the remedy par-excellence in
um- Tuberculous and Strumous Aff'ections,
:ely to say nothing of ordinary colds and
him throat troubles."-W. R. S. CONNELL,
M. D.. Manchester,- 0. 6-23-4t.
and Every person should have a Bible, and
few now is the time to buy a fine Bible cheap.
hCall and examine our stock.
her HUNT'S BOOK STORE.
was A large supply of school books just
sars received at Hunt's Bookstore. 9-22
heir Every old man, young man. woman
oor child who wants a good laugh should
oread "How Private Geo. W. Peck put
d to down the rebellion." It beats the Bad
ting Boy. For sale at
ring HUNT'S BOOK STORE.
.age Don't fail to buy "Joy and Gladness."
ars. (songs used by Leitch and Marshall) at
HUNT'S BOOK STORE.
AETUR IUBLER, EDITOR.
Three Things to be Known.
t has been some time since a short I
icle on Corporal Punishment ap
Lred in the column. The use of the
kory was once a powerful instrument
inforcing discipline. We do not pro
e, however, to discuss this question
V. Other means of punishment are
.ietimes resorted to; and we propose 1
tdvise not what to do, but what not
n the first place we would say that it
ecessary that the teacher learn to
rern himself before he undertakes to
rern others. If we cinnot govern
e being, surely we cannot govern
ny. We have known teachers in the
ool room to become completely un
nagcable, so to speak, to shout out
ir useless commands as if every child
the school-room was deaf. Now what
!ct does this method 'of proceeding
re? The most ruinous. After a while
children pay no more attention to
teacher's roa-ing than they would to
r other meaningless noise. "If thun
were continual it would excite no
re tarror than the noise of a mill."
gain, the teacher should not do any
ng that would cause the pupil to place
>w estimate upon himself, that would
ke him feel that he is not, or is not
be a man in the fullest sense of the I
rd. We read of an instance where
oy was made to thrust his head up
chimney and stand in the grate.
n while standing "in durance vile,"
nake bad worse, some of his associ
s, leaders in the offense, perhaps,
re invited to laugh at him when his
e appeared blackened with soot.
yone who would resort to this kind
punishment is completely unfit for t
school-room. There was once what t
ommonly known as the "dunce cap" t
the school-room in some localities.
netimes this crown of dishonor was
ced upon the head of a boy who could
prepare his lessons. Unnecesssry,
.alled for humiliation. A teacher
uld not strike a boy as if he (the
cher) wanted to fight. If the teacher
nts to fight, he should give the boy a
mce. Let him ask the boy on the
y ground where both will be on equal
ms. After a teacher has struck a pu
with his fist or kicked him around
room, he had better send his resig
ion to the board of trustees and then
into some other business better suited
L teacher should not be continually
king threats and failing to put them
o execution. When he first enters
school the tendency of the children
:o respect him; but after a while they
e confidence because he fails to do
at he says he will do. If there be a
nplete failure it is when the teacher
>mises to do something and fails to
-ry it out.
What we have said may be summed
thus: 1. Govern yourself. 2. Re
et the pupils' feelings, atnd do not
v'e them do anything of a humiliating
ture. 3. Do what you say you will do.
[f we will keep these three thoughts
minent we will not have much trouble
Children should be taught that their
st duty is to God, second, to their
untry, third, to their parents, fourth,
their fellows, and last to themselves.
Leaving Prosperity and going down
e Columbia road we first arrive at the
~.Tabor High School, of which Prof.
0. Counts is principal. This school
s been established only two years and
now a flourishing institution. It is
the centre of a thickly settled com
unity and is doing good work. Dur
g part of the year as many as three
nchers were employed. Leaving this
hool, and going about seven miles far
er down the country, we come to an
her high school, of which a Mr. Mitch
is principal. This school is in Lex
gton County, just across the boundarfy
2e of Newberry and Lexington, and
oploys four teachers. One hundred
id sixty-five pupils were enrolled here
liring the session of 1886-87. Nearly
sur hundred dollars is received from
e Peabody fund.
Leesville High School, Prof. David
usby, principal, had an attendance of
2 pupils during the past session.
The commencement exercises of New
erry College were better this year than
> several years past. The institution
undoubtedly looking up.
We may expect Col. Rice with us at
o distant day, he having expressed a
esire to Prof. Sale to meet the teachers
the association. When he does come,
very teacher should be present to hear
ir. talk on education.
Some schools in the county will be
pen during the months of July and
ugust. Vacation was given in May
nd June in order that the boys might
:ay at home to work on the farm. This
tay be a pretty good plan but we like
e other better, giving vacation in July
nd August, as these are the warm sum
If you wish school books, slates, school
ags, school stationery, &-c., at rock
ottom prices, call at Hunt's Bookstore.
If you want a present of any kind go
r send your order to
9-22 HUNT's BooK STORE.
It is the duty of every person who has
tsed Boschee's German Syrup to let its
ronderful qualities be known to their
riends in curing Consumption, severe
oughs, Croup, Asthma, Pneumonia,
xi in fact all throat and lung diseases.
To person can use it without immediate
elief. Three doses will relieve any
'ase, and we consider it the duty of all
)rugists to recommend it to the poor,
lying consumptive, at least to try one
ottle, as 80,O00dozen bottles were sold
ast year, and no one case where it failed
sras reported. Such a medicine as the
erman Syrup cannot be too widely
cnown. Ask your druggist about it,
sample bottles to try, sold at 10 cents.
egular size, 75 cents. Sold by al
Druggists and Dealers in the Ujnitet
tates and Canada. 1-26-1a40%
Active, Pushing and Reliable.
Can always be relied .upon to carry 1t
stock the purest and best goods, and su*,
the reputation of being active, pus) ~
reliable, by recommending artice,J7wel
establsed merit and su(.. aie . ulai
Having the agency for te - D
King's N'ew Discovery for coil . , cold
ad coughs, wn se ICcand ypiaran
tee. It will surely car .- e
ion of throsC u,atyn . rder ti
p gold by i lbdge
A Queer Personage.
Ac-USTA, June 20.-When the Geor
;ia train reached the city this afternoon
t was learned that Parmelius Gibbs,
he well-known beggar, had breathed
its last at his home near Belair this
norning. He was certainly the queerest
>ersonage to be seen outside of a circus
>r side show. He made regular weekly
risits to the city, wearing the same
lothes winter and summer, and the
ame suit he has been wearing for many
rears. He was small and thin and had
he appearance of one who had been
>aralyzed, all of his face being on the
eft side of his nose. Gibbs never begged
tround on the streets, but would seek
he offices of the most prominent busi
iess men and lawyers, where he would
it down and expatiate on his "weak
feelings," the condition of his family, all
>f whom were always sick, and invaria
bly concluding by telling of Jule having
been bitten by a rattle snake. This
story he told ragularly once a week, and
e would then ask for a quarter, which
be geueraliy received, that being the
>nly way to get rid of him. It is said
:hat he had quite a large amount of
noney laid up which he secured in his
;wenty years of begging in Augusta, and
;hat his family will be quite comfortable.
Iis age was somewhere between 40 and
i0, it being impossible to tell from his
tppearance, and he seemed not to know.
Art Chenilles and Arasenes at J. W.
It is the opinion of theologians and
awyers and judges that as a rule wo
nen are truthful. Hence the public
-ightfully attaches great value to the
;estimony of a lady as to the effect of
Mrs. Mask is the wife of one of the
nost prosperous and intelligent farmers
>f Alcora county, Miss., Edward Mask.
Liter sufering two years with an ulcer
hat covered her left leg from the knee
o the foot, recently she has been cured.
lead what cured her:
GIFT P. 0., Miss., Feb. 16, 1887.
Gentlemen-A year ago last fall a
ore broke out on my left leg below the
:nee. It began to spread, and ruai un
il my whole leg was covered. This con
inued until last fall, when I began to
ake Swift Specific. The physician told
ne it would take about one dozen bot
;les; but when I had finished two bottles
ny leg was well. While I suffered, I
tlso had chills regularly. These, too,
lisappeared when the ulcer was healed
ip. I am truly grateful for the benefit
received from S. S. S., and both myself
tnd husband talk up your medicine to
til our friends.
MRS. CORDELLA S. MASK.
The Fiend Dyspepsia Exorcised.
JusUr, GA., March 13,1887.
Gentlemen-I had a severe case of
lyspepsia several years ago. My blood
was impoverished, and my health was
so poor that I was greatly reduced in
weight. I took a course of S. S. S.,
which brought me around all right. My
appetite improved -and my digestion be
came perfect. My weight increased
about forty pounds, and to-day I am a
well and sound man, thanks to your val
uable blood pu'ifier, S. S. S.
Yours truly, M. W. SURENCY.
Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseases
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC Co., Drawer 3,
Atlanta, Ga. 6-23-it.
Our Job Department. EE
Get our prices andexamine specimens
of Job Work done at our office before
placing your orders for Note Heads,
Letter Heads, ]hil1 Heads, Statements,
Cotton Tickets, Envelopes, Circulars,
Dodgers, Briefs, Catalogues, and all
kinds of first-class work turned out
neatly and expeditiously.
The wild phantoms and shrieking
cries of a worthless humbug can make
money by imposing upon the credulity
and ignorance of an honest public, and
the supply of this species of work seems
more than an adequate demand. The
enunciation of facts-facts that have
stood crucial tests-facts proven by
brain force and tangible evidence, shOdld
satisfy all laudable enterprises; but the
execrable practice of teaching false ideas
and doctrines for self-aggrandizement h
truly reprehensible and should be
scorned by all classes.
When one house tells you that Iodide of
Potash is a poison simply because ther
opponents use it, and because they ar
pan dering to your ignorance, as they
suppose, you should look upon all suci
as arrant frauds and their remedies as
unworthy public confidence, and if those
who make such assertions do not knov
better, they are a set of unenviable ig
Doctors and Hot springs.
Hot Springs failed entirely to cure m<
of several terrible, indolent running ul
cers in my legs, with which I have beer
troubled for many years. Several doc
tors also attempted to cure me but failed
I have used only a few bottles of B. B
B. (made at Atlanta Ga.,) and the effee
has been truly magical, as they have a]
healed and I am cured. It is worth a]
medicines made for purifying the blood
This wonderfully quick cure has beel
effected after everything else had failed
Your medicine is a daisy, and has don
the business for me. I have lived her
twenty-five years. My general healt
is also improving, appetite and digestio
good. I sleep soundly. and never fel
better. Doctors told me that I coul
not be cured, but B. B. B. has cured me
It is decidedly the quickest, best an
cheapest blood purifier I ever used.
is ahead of all others. As to my cas
and its cure I refer to every merchantc
professional man of Pine Bluff.
A. H. MORRIS, Cotton Buyer.
Pine Bluff, Ark., May 12th, 1886.
Cancerous Ulcers Cuired.
I have been taking Botanic Bloc
Balm (B. B. B..) and I am about well
an ulcer I had upon my nose for si
years, said by all to be a cancer. I r
fer to Postmaster Rlenfroe, of Atlant:
G. T. KELLAM.
Wrightsviile, Ga., May 3, 1886.
All who desire full information abot
the cause and cure of Blood Poison
Scrofula and Scrofulous Swellings, L
cers, Sores, Rheumatism, Kidney Cor
plaints, Catarri, etc., can secure 1
mail, free, a copy of our .92-page Illu
trated Book of Wonders, filled with ti
most wonderful and startling proof cvi
Address BLOOD BALM CO.,
-234t. Atlanta. Ga.
W. D. Hoyt & Co.. Wholesale and Rett
Druggists of Rome: Ga., say: We have bed
seling Dr. King's New Discovery, Electric Bt
ters and Bucklen's Arnica Salve for two yeal
Have never handled remedies that sells
well, or give such universal satisfactiC
There have been some wonderful cures affel
el by these medicines in this city. Sever
easses of prononnced Consumxption1 have bei
cntrely cured by use of a tew bott'es of I
Kiig's New Discovery, taken in connecti
with Electric Bitters. We Atnarantee _th
aiway. sold by Coleld & Lyons. ;-14
SPRING BOILS AND CARBU2
CLES result from a vitiated condition
the human organism. The surest ar
quickest relief is found in Botanic B1l<
Balm; composed of nature's remedi
it purifies the blood, aids the digestio
gives to age the bloom of youth, ren
yates the various functions, and "dc
your heart a power of good."
For sale by
LW. E. PEL HAM, Druggist.
I 5-I2-4t Sole Agent.
PIMPLES, FRECKLES, BLOTC
ES, and various eruptive disorders o
their origin to an impure condition
i the boo$. In many instances the cri
1 tion is so slight as to be harmless, but
a great number of cases such disfigu
ment ultimately results in derangemi
of the general health, tending to mm
s his life a burden. B. B. B. nips thenm
Sady in the bud and adds new life to
exhausted. For sale by -
S. W. E. PELHAM, Druggist,
:uo24t .Sole Agent
SPRING AND SUM1
NOVELTIES as well as STA
Fine Tailor-Made Cloth
For the Summer I havi
Alpacas, Sicilian Cloths
in COATS and
SINGLE COATS,-LONG Al
My SHOE DEPARTMENT con
of Gents' and Ladies' Shoes, also M
I keep a complete line of ZI
SHOES for Gentlemen's and Ladie:
I keep FIRST-CLASS GOODS a
Examine my goods and you are sur
Main Street, Newberry, S. C.
It has been talked thatwe
and Castings at very low prices.
of goods just-as cheap.
Ice Cream Fre
Good Tobacco Five Cents per Plug
Don't forget t
Ladies, why suffer in the laundry i
LAUNDRY STOVE to prev<
Why have your wearing apparel
a machine that will wash and blea,
rubbing. -It is a perfect won
We make a specialty of all work
Guttering, Zinc and Sheet Iron wo
Repairs on hand and ordered whene
Newberry, S, C., May 9th, 1837
Your attention is respectfully'
A general line of well selected
kept in a variety store.
;We sell for cash only, and can
ments in low prices. Call before y
M. FOOT, J
DESPORTES & I
Dress Goods Department.-|
street wear; S'irah Silks in pretty Tints for ev
Velvet Trimmings to match ; Satin Rhadames
lweight All Wool Effects; New Shades in Grey
variety ; Cheese Cloths in Delicate Shades ; N
Stripes; Seersuckers, Plain and Crinkled; .
White Goods Department.
Forty inch Lawn at 10 and 12}e.; Plaid Nains<
Batiste in elegant patternsa; Organdies. Tar:
Jaconet and Nainsook Embroidery ; Carrick I
Lace ; Valenciennes Laces in several widths;
Ecr Scrim ; L-tee Curtains ; Beaded Lace, in
ate Trimming Braid (new this season); Ball ']
as rSmentDepartmet.-Womenl's W(
'Kid Opera Slippers, 50c. per pair ; Women's I
pair ; Women's Polish Boots, 90e. per pair ; MI
CInfants' Kid Shoes, 45c. per pair ;Men's Buff
Ball Gaiters, $1 per pair; Men's Opera
an elegant Stock of Custom and H; e-made Fi
sewed Congress at $4.50 ; G ants' B1'nd-sewed
Alberts an8 Oxford Ties ; Ladies' F1ench Kid
French Kid Button Boots. $7.50 per pair -:Lad
Also Misses, Boys', Youths' and Childrens' E
SSpecial attention to Boys' Knee Suits. 8
t- Pants sold separate. Boys' Shirt Waists. Bo
-S Gents' Furnishing Goods D
. Shirts : Gents' Unlaundried Siirts, Gents' Un
f. t $1.10 per dozen. Gents' Correct Styles Sri:
H Ba s ; Gents' Straw Hats :Gents' Negligee H:
~Ladies' HJats, Pompons, Plumes. ]
Kid Gloves, Lad-es' silk Gloves and Mits, wa:
2~ ereakable Corset, warnei's Nursing Corset, 1E
in Miscellaneous.-Velvet Rugs, Smy
Hat Racks, Curtain Chains, Holland Shades, 4
-Roberts's Razor Steel Scissors, Robert's Go
f kinis, Table Linen. Mosqu'to Neis, Canopies
i Fans, Silk Umbrellas with Silver Heads, Emb
)d We beg to invite your critical inspection of
57 ity premier. We are making almost daily adi
' throughout the season. Samples sent free to
- Res9eetfully, DESPORTE!
Fromi the world's best makers at factory p
- Eight grand ma';ers and over three hundre<
Ch-0 ickering, Mason & Hamlin, 1
Mason & Hamlin, Packard. 0
al Pianos and Organs delivered, freight paid t
edays trial and freight both ways if,not satisfa
eColumbia Music House, branch of Ludde
-r A . H AWKINS, Agent. Newberry.
.PLES of the season.
ing a Specialty.
all kinds of
[D MEDIUM CUTS.
tains all Styles and Prices
isses' and Children's.
EGLER BROS.' FIN:
s' wear. -
the LOWEST PRICES.
e to make a purchase.
R. D. SMITH,
successor to Cloud & Smith,)
sell our stock of
Ve are selling other lines -
Tobacco and Cigars
-Twenty Plugs for$1.00
'oom when we have- the Y
nt all that suffering?
torn to pieces? We have
h clothing without any.
ler. Call and see it.
in the line of RooAng:.:
k, repairing, &c. t
ver desired. Satisfaction
scoTT & BROe
nvited to a full line of
EN SEEDS. 7
and fresh goods usualy
ive you especial induce
ou buy, on
R., & 090
urah Silks in Black and Colors- for
ening Satin Rhadamies in Colors,
n Blak; London Rep $lk;- Ligti
very stylish; Mourning God in
un's Veiling, Albatross: Tyrolese
E~renh Satins (genuine imported);
We offer svrlsrkn agis
cks at 10. 124, 15 and lSc.; Printedj
etons: Indian Embroider y: Swiss
ae Flouning; Guipure All Over
Oriental scrim; Japanese Serim; -
es Beaded Dress Fronts; Nanve
'riming; Forehon Laces, elegant
b Slippers, 10e. per pair ; Women'si
ndia Goat Button B$oots, 95e. per
isses' Polisi Boots,. 70c. per pair ;
ongress Gaiters, A1 per pair -Men's
al Congress, $1.25 per pair. Mso
ne Shoes and1 Bootees. Gents Hand
Dongr 't $6 and $7; Gents' Prince
Button Boots, 4t5 ver pair; Ladies' .
es' Fifth Avenue Ties $3.50 per pair.
hoes in 90 grades and prices.
1.50. 2.50, $3.50 to AS. Boys' Knee
s' Fur Hats. Boyg Straw Hats. -
derwear, Gents' 4-ply Linen Collars,
I Hats; Gents' Correct Styles Soft -
its. Gents' Kid and Silk Gloves.
bbons, Wreaths4 Flowers, Ladies'
-ner's Health Corset, D. & E.'s Un
ose Supporters, Opera Shawls.
ma Rugs, Matting, Curtain Poles,
)leographs, Steel Engravings.
Id-eyed Needles, Tray Cloths, Nap
Trunks, Valises, Satebels, Parasols,'
oidered Buggy Robes.
nhis Fine Stock of Fine Go st-I
itions, and will continue to do so- -
Il parts of the State.
& EDMUNDS, Columbia, S. C.
ices, on easiest terms of payment.
I styles to select from.
athushek, Bent and Arnon.
chestral and Bay State.
oall railroad points South. Fifeen
etory, and test in your own homes..
SBates' Southern Musie House. -