Newspaper Page Text
EVERY TIIURSDAY AT
NEW BERRY, S. C.
- E. J. BROWNE, EDITOR.
When I was asked to prepare a paper
for this occasion and to select my own
subject I did not select the above be
cause I felt that I was capable of tell
ing how a school should be managed,
but thought it a good subject-one that
1 might learn much from by investi
gation, and that I might introduce the
subject and thereby awaken an interest
that would develop much concering
this great question.
It is a question momentous in mean
ing-a question in which all teachers
are interested, a question that continues
to be of interest and importance, a
question that we can never ignore, and
one that will always keep before us
that degree of interest that it should
do. It is a subject not only for the
inexperienced teacher, but for those
who have taught for years.
The question that confronts the
teacher on beginning his work is,
"How shall I manage the school, how
shall I control those large boys or those
large girls, how shall I conduct the
school so as to gain their confidence
and respect?" To the experienced
teacher these same questions apply in
almost the same way, except that he or
she has already tried certain methods
in mangement and found them to work
perfectly satisfactorily, and they have
only to continue such government as
proves to them at that time to be the
best. All children are not alike, and a
plan of government that will suit one
child will be altogether unsuited to
another of different temperaments.
Different management for different
localities. For instance, the plan of
government in towns differs from that
in the country. When I speak of
management being different in differ
ent sections I mean the plan of man
agement that has existed according to
custom. For instance, in one locality
corporal punishment has been resorted
to rectify the violation of school rules,
while in another suspension on expul
sion: Again dismissal from school for
the day or half day for some offense,
where in other localities different pun
ishments were resorted to.
About what kind of punishments
should be inflicted depends upon what
the offense is. I am not wholly opposed
to corporal punishment, but am in
clined to think it should be the last
resort. There are three terms used in
the controlling of a school. These are
management, government and discip
line, each of which differs but little in
the meaning they convey. The great
est difference, however, lies in man
agemeut and discipline. There are
some teachers who can manage a
school, but have no power discipline.
Management is for the time being;
discipline is the power a teacher has in
inculcating such principles into a child
that will eventually become part of his
being, and were the teacher not pres
ent, yet the influence of such training
could be seen and felt. There have
been many attempts to answer' this
question of governmnen t,bu t the majori
ty are very unsatisfactory. Many teach
ers fail because they enter the school
room with no definite plans, waiting
for something to turn up before they
think of what cause to pursue. By and
by some emergency demands immedi
ate attention, and upon the impulse of
the moment they make an ill-directed
command that in no way is timely or
well suited to the pupil or the offense.
Or perhaps a hasty and ill-advertised
rule is laid down which the teacher
cannot strictly adhere to. A teacher
should have as few rules as possible,
--- but adhere to those few to the very
letter. By giving commands or laying
down rules that cannot be adhered to
will finally place the teacher in such
a position that he can in no way exert
that disciplinary power over the pupil
he would otherwise have. It has been
conceded by many who have made it
a study that "government is only a
means to an end in the school room."
By this it is understood that gdvern
m~ent just so far as will keep order is
sufficient. For instance some will say
there is no harm in whispering just so
long as it does not disturb the other
pupils. What can be more erroneous
than such a plea. The school room is
a place for study and for the purpose
of receiving instructions, aad it cannot
properly be done if the pupils are en
gaged in coversation instead of devot
ing their time and energies to their
studies. Talking is inconsistent to
good lessons, and the teacher who per
mits it will find that a great part of
his time is almost worse than wasted.
Some will say there must be a restric
tion upon talking. I would like to
know w hether the line is to be drawn.
Just consider the question for one mo
ment. To prohibit excessive talking
or whispering, but still allow a little is
like a state passing a law against theft
with a proviso that a little theft, if not
indulged in too frequently will not be
punished. When a rule is laid down
-it should be adhered to in order to ac
complish true discipline. It should be
the aim of every teacher to endeavor to
instill into his pupils the principles of
self government, which is one of the
greatest ends to be obtained in a pu
A teacher should constantly be on
the lookout for little things, and with
this old maxim in him that an "ounce
of prevention is better than a pound of
cure," put a stop to them before they
have arrived at a stage of some impor
tance. Always preve:t offences as far
as possible and there will be less to cor
rect. Another impoxrtant, and more so.
of all is how to correct bad habits in
the school when they have been formed
at some future time.
This is not to be answered by any
one teacher to anmothie:, but it is aques
lion that comes home to each one of
us. How am I to correct such habuits?
The answer is: I must study the means
to be employed to correct them and
use judgment in selecting the very
best meianis. Onie req uisite for good
groverlinent is a szod knowledge of
humani nature. The indirect p:-even
titives are !arn more efTeetive and have
a higher disciplinary value thani diret
one, and if usedl prop'erly will overcome
many b:ad habits. One great source of
had 'habits in the school room results
from id ieness. The p)upils must be
kep)t busy and interested. In all the
walks anid occu pationis of li fe it is not
from the busy laborers, it n:atters nnt
how poor they are that the crimuinals
come, but t bey comie fromi the idle, the
drones, the tramps. Arouse that sen
timient ini your pupils that thle idlers
will be mo~ral tramip- know-nothings
and it will have a pa erful stimulous
in causing t hemr to exert t hemiselves to
greater etierts. The teacher should
stuidy to keep pupils constaintly, pleas.
antly and proti tably employed, whlile
in the schoolroom. Idleness is vice's
workshop. If pupils are kept busy and
interested they will have but little
time in which to annoy the teacher
with bad conduct. E. J. B.
Report from Johnstone Academy.
During the present scholastic year
Johnstone A cademy has en rolled sever
ty pupils. We still expect a few more,
as yo'u know wie have two teachers.
The childreni are exceedingly fond of
Miss Jo, but we are not at all jealous.
She was once a loved pupil of ours, and
we are proud of her now. To us she i
still the "D)odie," of long ago. Our
school commenees work at 9 o'clock in
the mornimr. The first exercise is a
Bible lesson in wvhich all who can read
take part. After this we bear a report
from the "Bible Reading Organization"
which requires every pupil who can
read, to read a chapter each day.
Those who can not read are required
to report saying their prayers at might.
We then offer prayer, all standing.
This is not because we are all A. R. P.
but because it is more convenient, and
better behavior can be secured. Next
comes "Inspection." This is to secure
neatness of person. The grammar les
sons are then heard and we do all the
diligence we can to give "Reed and
Kellogg" the respect due them. Pri
mary classes next. Then a few min
utes recess. Pupils are required to
leave their seats and the room one by
one in a quiet orderly manner. After
recess we have geography and primary
classes again until 13 o'clock. One
hour noon which "Dodie" and I
spend in reading.
Do not believe a teacher can crochet
at school. At 1 o'clock we fornr the
pupils in the yard two and two and
have then to march around and into
the school house quietly. Some of
them step very nicely. After noon
Miss Jo takes the more advanced
pupils in spellin:r definitions, etc.
We take the prit.% y classes and
teach them the "ten commandments"
in concert. "Alphabet of Bible texts,"
etc., then the multiplication table. To
both, primary classes come again, then
Physiology, Latin, PhysicalGeography,.
United States and English History.
Recess again ; and after, Algebra and
Roll call, last, Friday afternoon is a
little digression from other afternoons,
inasmuch as then we give oral lessons
to be answered by all the primary
classes in concert. Arithmetic, (rani
mar, Physiology and Geography are
all included in these lessons.
We have a literary society known as
Cornelian Literary Society. This gives
us exercire in parliamentary rules,
debates, delivering extracts, reciting
poetry, &c. Sometimes as an efrort to
culivate the children's taste we recite a
selection too. We omitted to say at
the proper place that we require letters
on Wednesday and essays on Friday.
These we keep on file to show our
Commissioner and visitors. Find this
one of the best incentives to care in
writing. Sometimes children complain
that tuey have no paper. We tell them
to preserve wrapping paper and rule it.
Some of our most correct and best writers
are those who have adopted this plan.
"Let not ambition mock our,useful
As to the means of discipline, we use
persuasion and switch. If persuasion
will not do the switch is a wonderful
qualifier of feelings. We take the
"Teachers' Institute" and think it very
beneficial. It suggests important plans
of instruction, and give many interest
ing facts. We have a "Band of Hope"'
numbering seventy, which our large
boys tell us has done a good work. In
it we sing, pray, read and work against
strong drink and profane swearing.
Just here we want to say to the Editor
and our Commissioner, favor us with
your presence next Friday afternoon.
We expect Rev. Mr. Traywick to ad
dress our "Band of Hope" at 3 o'clock.
Come, you will be paid for your trip.
A .word about our patrons. We
have taught at Johnstone Academy two
years and have been well supported
morally and financially. Our patrons
stand to us in discipline, and we have
been paid every cent of our salary
without any of the work of collecting.
We have a comfortable school and a
new well. Remembering that the
school is only three years old, all will
admit that thbe lines have fallen to us
in pleasant places. True sometimes
little jars occur, but these occur every
where. The great blessing is to have
men at the helm who will steer amid
breakers, and such we have.
Last but not least we have enjoyed the
visits of our Commissionier. For a num
ber of years Newberry has had good
Commissioners, men whom the teach
ers yet appreciate and Mr. Kibler is
not an exception to the rule. He isla
ood man and is doing all he can for the
welfare of our schools. In his arduous
work he should have the moral support
as well as the ballot of his people. Trbis
report has been writ-ten at the sugges
tion of our Commissioner, and we hope
through the "Teacher's Column" to
hear from the many schools of New
bery County. J. A. L.
A perfect specific-Dr. Sage's Catarrh
An Old-Fashioned Girl.
"I've been watching an 'old-fash
ioned girl' for quite a long while," says
a write in the Fitchburg Sentinel, "and
want to tell you something about
"Her dresses, etc., were made in the
modern style; but,", bless you, she is so
old-fashioned that she arose in the
morning when her mother did, helped
set the table neatly, and cooked one or
two dishes daintily her ownself.
"She had 'graduated,' yet she did not
think because of that fact that the
kitchen wa not good enough for her.
Oh, no. She was so much behind the
times that she actually washed the
dishes, made her own bed, dusted, and
then began preparation for the pudding
for dinner. Now, wasn't she absurd,
when she (following the accustomed
rut) should have been lying on the sofa,
with the latest novel in her hand, and
her pug dog beside her? When her
little brother came in crying because
his kite was broken, instead of calling
him a 'horrid boy,' as it is the 'fashion'
to do in some homes, she helped with
her own hands to mend it. How could
she be in such a small business?
"After dinner had been cleared away,
she produced a small work basket, and
proceeded to mend the family stock
ings: Shocking! After her task was
completed, she accompanied her moth
er on a shopping expedition; and,
although she met imny fine looking
gentlemen, she did not fiirt with any
if them, for, don't you know, she was
so antiquated she would have been
Ishocked at the idea. As if it was not
elevating to the intellect to b,e on the
watch for some miasculine person to
"The girl of whom I am telling you
was pretty looking, with a brigrht,
fresh color in her face, brought on by
a plenty of exercise in the open air and
in the kitchen. But I canniot begin to
tell you half this queer girl did; for, you
know, she was so old-faishionied that
she did whatever good deed camei into
her heart to do: and her heart was such
an antique aff'air that only pure, noble
thoughts entered it. Her hiome was
made bri;gbt and sunny by her presence,
and yet she wvas niot so perfect that she
'died young.' Oh, no. She lives to-day,
a g~ir who has 'no secrets froni her
W. L. Douglass the famious "shoe
maker" anid with whose face every
citizen of the United States ini familiar
has been elected Mayor of Brockton,
Mass., on a "dry ticket" at that. No
loubt lie will manage the affirs of his
city with the same ability as he has
his immrense business, and his towns
men will have no cause to regret the
honor they- have conferred on the best
k nown man of the age.
He is idle who mi' atter be em
A Boy's Remarkable Courage.
At Bourbon, the most neglected part
in the French Indies, a number of
vessels rode at anchor. Suddenly a
tidal wave was signalled and a cannon
shot conveyed the order for all vessels to
leave the port. The crews hastily re
gained their vessels and in less than
half an hour all the ships but one had
left the port. The one which remained
despite the order was a large brig in'
ballast, on whose (leek nota living-soul
could be seen. A second shot was fired
and the brig slowly pivoted and with
flapping sails made for the open sea.
An hour later it was discovered that
the entire crew of the brig had been
detained on shore, and the only living
creatures on board were a lad fifteen
years old and the Captain's dog, says
the Alta California.
In order to obey the order twice given
the lad must have let the anchor chain
slip and cut the hawser, but where
could le get the strength to hold the
helm against a cyclone? Three days
passed and all the vessels had returned
to port but the brig, and fears gauined
ground. Suddenly, on the n"rn lg of
the fourth day, a naked maat u .s seen
against the horizon. Like a stick at
first, it grew longer, and then a hull
appeared. All the sails were furled and
the brig-for it was the brig-was sail
ing under masts and cordage only,
kept on her course by her littre jib
hoisted one-third high. A quarter of an
hour later a tug was at its side. The
brig wes brought back after more than
three days' terrible strife with the ele
After seeing no one come the boy,
knowing tnat to stay was destruction,
had let the anchor slip, sawed the haw
ser and grasping the helm set her head
for the sea. Slipping a rope with a
running knot larboard and starboard to
prevent sudden lurches, he remained
at his post with the dog, sleeping and
waking, nearly one hundred hours.
A parson newly come to town
Can turn his barrel upside down;
And no one knows he's in a groove
So long as he keeps on the move.
THE TERROR IN CHURCH.
"Say, papa !"
"But I want to know -"
"'Sh ! 'sh ! You musn't talk in
"Well, if you will tell me what the
man behind the fence wears lace cur
tains about him for I'll shut up."
Tommy (at dinner. the new minis
ter being a guest)-You are quite a
singer, I believe?
New Minister-Why, no. What
makes you thiuk sc ?
Tom my-Mlot her says that you stick
to your notes more elosely than any
man she ever heard before.-Bostonl
She (at the MIint)--Ab, now I know,
Harry, why I think you as good as
He-Oh, get out !
She-No; but you are, really. You
are pressed for money, you know.
Freddie (downhearted at the cool re
ception)-Really, M1iss Snell, I should
think you would go to St. Paul for a
Miss Snell-For what reason, sir?
Freddie-They are having some
trouble in freezing the ice palace. You
might help 'em out.-Kearney Enter
Good man ners are among the greatest
charms a person can possess, and every
body should cultivate them, especially
young people. They are something
money cannot purchase, for there is
only one way of obtaining them, and
and that is by habitual practice.
We know a good inot her who used to
"Always use good manners at home,
ad then when you go among strangers
you need never be alarmed, for it will
be perfectly natural to be polite and re
This is true, and we have always
thought that the best way to do any
thing right, was to get into the habit of
doing it right.
Hardly anything is of mxore conse
quence than good manners and polite
ness in a bov' or grirl. They render those
who possess them favorites with their
relations and friends, and1 preposes
strangers towardl themi. Politeness costs
nothing and at the sa&me time is of the
Inherited Blood Poison.
How maniy peo'ple there arc whose
distress from so'res, aches, pains and
erupt ive tendencies are due to in herited
blood poison. Badl blood passes from
parent to child, and it therefore is the
duty of husband and wife to keep their
blood pure. This is easily accom plished
by a timely use of B. B, B. (Botanic
Blood Balin). Send to Blood Bahuu Co..
Atlanta, for book of rmost convincing
James Hill , Atlaunta, Ga., writes:
'MV two sons were afillected withi blood
poison, which doctor~s said was heredi
tary. They both broke out in sores
and eruptions which iI. B. B., promipt
l controlled and tinal ly cure i com
rs. S. M1. Wil~iam<, S.mily, Texas,
writes: "Mvy three poor atllictedl child
ren, who inhienited bI -od p->ison, have
imiproved rapidly after a use of B. B. B.
It. is a God,send."
J. R. Wilson, Glen Alpine Stat ion,
N. C., Feb,. 13. 18.5. w ril es: "Bone and
bld po isonl fo'reed me to have my leg
amplutatedl, and on the s:iimp there
cme a large ulcr'r, whlicih grew worse
every day until do'ctors gave mae
u) to die I only wekihed 120) pounds
when I began to take B. B. I., and 12
bottles increased omy weight to 14O
pounds and' miade meu soundi( arid well.
I never knew whait good health was
FOR TORPID LIVER.
A torpid liver deranges the whole sy,
ten, and produces
Dyspepsia, Costiveness, Rhau
matismalltWkin and Piles..
rei~ is no better remedy for these~
common diseases than Tutvs Liver
Pills, as a trial will prove. Price, 25c.
to-readers of le
The Herald and News! P
Read This Through;
It Will Surely Interest You. pv
will buy 14 Rolls Gold
O OPaper and Border
enough for a 12x12
room, beautiful patterns.
will buy a 9 piece bed room t
suit, 12x20 glass, cane seat
chairs and rockers; whole suit
consists of - one bureau, one m
washstand, one centre table,
four cane seat chairs, one cane ta
In addition to the above I
have an elegant line of walnut,
oak, mahoganized and imitation]
walnut suits, wood and marble t
$7.25 $8.50 $10.00
will buy elegant willow baby
carriages with parasols.
$6.25 DOLLARS $6.25 .]
will cover your 15115 ft. floor
with nice china matting.
12.50 will buy a carpet
15i15 ft. which will 3
abe made and sent DI
read to put down, including
$1.00 will buy the bestI
shade you ever saw on spring,
1000 Shades on spring rol. 21
ers at 50c each. t
for a 5 hole cooking range, 58 ~
pieces furniture. $8.00 for No. H
6 stove with 20 pieces furni
Wheeler & Wilson
Ofor a Plush Parlor
suit 7 pieces solid
a walnut frame.
I have everything needed in
your hous~e, no mratter what it
is. O at slogue free.
L F. PADGETT,
1110 & 1112 Broad Street,
E v WINES, LIQUORS,
TOBACCO, CIGARS, &c.
)OL and BILLIARD ROOMZ.
HAVE FITTED UP THE ROOMS
over my Saloon and will on the
of November open a
>od cooking and all seasonable luxu
s served in first-class style. Polite
tention to all.
COME AND SEE ME.
ILEY W. FANT.
'reign Literature, Science and Art.
the Foreign Magazines embody the best
oughts of the ablest writers of Eturope. It
the ai n of the ECLECTIc MAGAZINE to se
:-t and reprint. these articles. The plan of
e Ec.r:cTIC inclndes Science. Essays. Re
ews. Biographical Sketcl's, Historical
ipers, Art Criticism, Travels, Poetry, and
tort Stories, from
IE ABLEST WRITERS IY THE WORLD.
The following are the names of some of the
riding authors whose articles appear in the
tges of the ECL-CTIC.
t. Hon. W. E. GLADSTONE,
W. H. MA LLOCK,
J. NonM sN LocKY-R:, F. R. S.
E. A. FRIEEMAN, D. C. I..
E. 11. TYLER,
PRoF. MAX MULLER,
MRS ANTHONY FROUDE,
AI.GERNON C. SWINIURNE,
WI ILIAM B.ACK,
CA RDINAL NEW3fAN,
rhe EcLECTIc enables the American reader
keep himself inf.,rned on the great ques
)ns of the day throughout the world, and
intelligent American can afford to be
ha EcLFCTlccomprises each yeartwo large
lunies if over 170- pages. Each of these
mnes contains a FINE STEE, ENGRAVING,
ieh adds much to the attraction of the
ERMS.-Single copies, 45 cents; one copy.
e year. $5; five copies, $20. Trial subscrip
m for three months, $1. The ECLECTIC and
y $4 magazine, $.
E. R. PELTOX, Publisher.
25 BOND STREET. NEW YORK.
ioney to Loan
N SUMS OF $300 AND UPWARD
.- n proved farm lands. Loan re
wable in small annual instalments
trough a Deriod of six years, thus en
ling the 5orrower to pay off his in
btedness without exhaustinig his crop
any one year. Apply to
GOG GANS & HOJNT, Att'y's.
New berry, S. C.
One house wIth six rooms, and good
irden, with half acre of land in Hl
a, S. C. Termns: $400 cash or $.500in
ro payments, one-half cash, and bal
ice in twelve months with mortgage
r credit portion. If not sold by 1st
inuary next, will be rented to a good
FOR SALE.-One house -and lot
ith good buildings on corner of Ad.
as and Harrington Streets. The
hole or part of lot will be sold on lib
al terms, now occupied by J. C.
FOR RENT.-Onie house and lot
iw occupied T. C. Williams.
FOR RENT-The Crawford House,
posite W. A. Cline's.
Real Estate Agents.
Dec. 1.5th 1889.
PP S'S COCO A.
By a thorough knowledge of the natural
vs which govern the operations of digestion
d n utrition and by a careful application of
fnne properties of well-selected Cocoa, Mr
>ps has provided our break fast tables with
elicatelIy flavoured beverage which may
re us many heavy doctors' bills. It Is by
Sjudicious use of such articles of diet that
:onsttution may be gradually built up umn
stron:g enough to resist every tendency to
ease. Hundreds of subtle maladies are
ating around us ready to attack whet ever
tre is a weak point. We may escape many
atl shaft bykeeping ourselves well for
led with pure blood and a properly
uished frame." -Civil Service Glazette.
ide simply wi'h boiling water or milk.
Id only in half-pound tins, by Grocers,
wiled thus: JAMES EPPS & CO.,
>oopathic Chemists, London, England.
OU LITTLE ONES
and the NURSER~Y
36 BROMFIELD ST.,
mThe most ,handsome ed e
three months for 25c. A ample
copy and Premium List sent to
a.ny addreis on recep e a&We
' PEN?$NYROYAL PILLS
. Rd CossDiamond Brand.
mend andoi. Te eaUboe.sle
lps) fo paeoas and- Bee ror
alchester Chemiseaie Madison Sq., Phiadn. a
MAA trial bottle sent Free to
2yone afilicted. D&. TAFT BRO.,PRocheuter, N. Y.
fort to tefeet. 15e at Druggists. Huco&C.,..
worst, eases aml is te e reme<? tor all ills arising
im defectve nutrition. Take in tme. 50c. and V.O
SH AIR -BALISA M
le nse nd beauti(ics the hair.f
rooes a luxuriant growth.
SNever Fails to Restore Grayg
Hair to its Youthful Color.
. 50. and3.00 at Drumrilsta.
MASON & HAMLIN
)RAN AND PIANO Co.
.ES' ON. Nl*.W TOR K, CH' -~
3 1 11 ('ontains a five octave. Nine
Slop Action. furnished1 in a
MORL large anid handsome ca-e of
solid black walnut. Price
JR4G A N.1 4 e~ ash; also Sold on the Easy
I Hire System at $l15 per quar
rY,E 'ter. for ten quarters, when or.
gan becomes property of per
2442. s on hiring.
TheMiason & Hamlin
'"Stringer." Invented and
ANNpatented by Mlason & Hamilin
in l$882, Is used In the M1ason &
SHanmlin pianos exclusively.
Remarkable refinement of
HIAXLINltone and phenomenal
. capacity to stand in tune
SA O' characterize these instru
me0 n ts.
PU-LARt NTYLESIORGAN4 At $22
3a.50, $G0. $7%. $9G. AND UP.
rgn and Pianos soldfor Cash, Easy,
h~yments and R,onted. Catalogtue free
JAS, K, P. BSSAKSS W,H, HUNT, JR
GOGGANS & HUNT,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Law Range.
HAntY H. BLEASE. COLE. L. BLEAsE.
Newberry and Prosperity, S. C.
o ce-Rooms 5 and 6 over the store
ot S mtith & Wearn.
G. G. SALE,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
W ILL PRACTICE in all the Courts
of the State and of the United
States for the District of South Caro
Office in Mollohon Row, opposite the
court house, Newberry, S. C.
NEAR MRS. 1L If. LOVELACE' BUAItD
Repairing a Specialty.
ALL work done with neatness and dis
patch. Painting eounectel with the
business. we cal special attention or our
stock sheds, these sheds are wvaterproof.
Stock taken care of untill called for by own
ers. We earnestly solicit the patronage of
our friends and the pubic uenera-ly.
Jos. II1IES & 131zU.
ACCORDING iTO THE RULE
introduced by Dr. Meadow's the great
horse doctor. Twenty three points
to prevent contraction of the heel or
corns, and by shoeing on this rule if
the horse has contraction of the heel
it will cure him. It also puts the horse
in a natural position on his feet. No
man can shoe a horse correctly unless
he works by this rule. No other black
smith in Newberry follows this rule.
Bring your horses to my shop.
E. H. PHILLIPS, SR.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and 1 at f Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty
EDUARD SIIL' Z,
Newberry, S. C. 11
Money to Loan
ON I1IP O1El FIRiS
FOR FURHER INF ORMATION
JOHN B. PALMER & SON,
Room 7, CentraltNational Bank Build
ing, Columbia, S. C.
P. 0. Box 288.
I have not got the Post Office yet,
but I did buy some goods while in New
York, which I will sell very low, such
as Boots, Shoes, Hats, Dry Goods. To
bacco and Cigars. Can't be beat.
10 cakes Colgate's Soap for 2.5 cents.
Watches cheap. Coats' Spoo! Cotton.
CALL AND SEE ME.
J. S. RUSSELL.
Warranted for Five Years. -
ON LY $20.
Our Favorite Singer
Drop Leaf, Fancy Cover, Large Drawcrs,
Nickel Rings, Tucker, Ruffler, Binder,
Four Widths of Hemmers.
Sent on one week's trial. Delivered in your home free
f freight ch os ltuy only of Manufacturers. Save
c,nvassers' Commrissions. GLt New Machines.
Addrss ifor circuiLrs a.nd Tretimonials,
Co-opertiv3 Sewir.g Machine Co.,
'em1 Quince Street. Philadelphia. Pa.
THE PRO f.I
This is a New and Masterly Medical Trea~tise,a
AC ED, and OLD MA N who is suffering from We
Depression of Spirits, Liver Complaint, Diseases<
Acdet, Excesses, Folly, Vice, Ignorance, Nervous
Bound in leather, full gilt. Price, only one d(
CONFIDENTIAL. Address HtENRY DJC MONT,
346, Boston, Mass. Prefatory Lecture with nume
This isthe only ELECTRO-MEDIC PHY
For all Diseases of Men, by the distinguished authc
Hasart Dc MONT, M. D)., who has DISCOVER E
THE ELIXIR OF LIFE AND THE TRUE El
SENCE OF MANHOOD. may be consulted
tiest ey,no"dn.pesoln r ettr,at hsElec
"I HEARD A VOICE; IT Sa
HE PECULIAR MED)ICINAL
tilled from the finest growth of Rye, il
Ihela, have attracted the attention of ti
to such a degree as to pla5ce it in a very
For excellence, purity and evennuess of
any in the malhrket. It is entirely free
O11 MY NEW
MEN9 1O6TIIS AND BUYS,
ACH LINE Is WELL SELECTED, IN
E patterns. st vIes and makes, giving you
the best chance for a selection of any stock
that has ever been shown in the city. This
stock is divided into three classes, as follows:
Working Suits, Business Suits and Dress
Suits. First. Vly line of Working suits are
especially desirable, by rea-on of their corn
fortaLle it and sound quality. These clothes,
if any, ought to be well made. and I pay
special attention to the fact, demanding that
tiiesamestiall be made strong and the thread
stout. That is the only way to avoid the vex
atious ripping of sean s. which so often mars
the value of an otherwise desirable Wo,king
suit. I am olteted tie best goods in this line,
at the lowest prices that can be made. Do
not let these tacts escape you, and when you
purchase give me the pleasure of showing you
the best and cheapest suit you ever pur
are a specialty with mne. The true conception
of a business demands that it shall be of a
quality of goids that will prove serviceable
and wear resisting: that the pattern shall be
something suitable for store or otfice; ihat
the cut shll be for convenience, the fit be
comfortable and the price low enough for a
moan not to feel afraid to wear hi- elotlies
where there is dust or dirt around. tor fear of
soiling them. The styles of these suits are
cut in Sacks and Cutaways, ana in all grades
of domestic and impor'ed goods. This line
must be seen to be appreciated,
Consist of Double Breasted Frock Suits
Single Breasted Frock suits and Cutaway
Suits of the best imported Corkscrews, Clay
Diagonals and Worsteds.
When a man puts on a )ress Suit he wants
to look and feel his best. He cannot do this
in a suit that is of inditlreent style, inferior
quality or ill t:ting. One of the reasons that
sonic men feel awkward ini a Dress Suit is
that they do not feel at. home in it; the suit
is tight; it drags, pulls or wrink es, and the
mind is, so to speak, constantly oppressed by
the sense of physical discomfort. There is no
reason for this condition of things, aft-r all
thepro.tress and experience in the man ufac
ture of tine Clothing of the present day. I
am otlering a line of goods in Dress Suits
that are made in the best style of tailors' art
that will give comfort, perfect fit and good
wear. Be sure you see this stock before rak
ing your Fall purchases. It is ready for your
M. L. KINARD,
Columbia, S- C.
for either a visiting card or a
mammoth poster. We have
facilities for printin, g
Minutes of Meetings,
\D y IJIIERATON.
ud indispensable to every YOU NC, MIDDL.
aknas, Languor, Loss of Memory, Bashfulness,
fthe Kidneys, and alt diseases dependent upon
Debity, Vital Exhaustion, and
11ri, by mail, sealed in plain wrapper, postpaid,
M. D., No. 3.81 Columbus Avenue, or 1'. 0. Box
rons testimonials from high sources, free to all.
LOCY ever published, and is absolutely complete
dies the very roots and vitals of disease.
lD, 'f COME AND SEE.'"
QUALITIES OF WHISKEY DIS
tte renowned Valley of tihe Montga
ie Medical Faculty ill the United State:
high posit ioni amlonig the Materia Medica
quality this WhIiskey is unsurpassed hi
from adulteration anid of natural flan
tNewberry only by
. C. SUM MT'TET.T
Richmond and Danville Ratlroad Co., r
COLUXBIA AND GRE.NrvILLE DIvISION.
Condensed Schedule-In effect Nov. 10th,1889.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
NORTHBOUND. No. No No
4. 50. 54
P M AM
Lv Charleston........................ -.. -.. 700
Lv Columbia............... 5 4..... 10 45
Ar Alston...............------ --64 ....1 4
Ar Union.............-- .-. ...- - 33
Ar Spartanburg .................----- .. 246
Tryon.. .......................... - .
Saluda............--..-----...... ---...... 56
Flat Rock ..1................ ....... 5 54
Henderson....... ................- - -...... 6 10
Asheville ..................------ . ------. 8 00
HotSprings...................--- - --1 .... 8 40
Pomaria..............-- ...---------- .-----. PM
Prosperity ...........1223;..... - 12 2
Newberry....................8 40----- 32 42
Goldville..............-------.. 8 - *
Clinton.......... 908 .
Laurens.................... 94 .- 21
Greenwood............------------...- . 237
Abbeville ................ -- . 4 00
Lv Belton................... 10 20 410
Ar Williais....... ........ 10 46 4 26
Pelzer..... ............... 10.53 432
Pied mont ................. 11 09 4 48
Greenville............ . ....... 1150 5 35
A nderson ..................... .----. -------- ------- 4 40
Seneca ............................... .. 6 0
W alhalla.....................-... ---.-- .. -- 7 00
I T1OU D" No. NO. *No
SOUTHBOUND- 3. 51. 55.
Lv Walhalla........................ - -
Anderson ........................... -- -
Abbeville ...............P..........M... ..
Greenville .....................2 . 10 930
Piedmont ..........2 16..........----- -----
Willian:stnn 1 10 41
Belton t .............. ........... 401104
Greenwood ............. .. 1233
aureus ...............3 ..
Goldville.................. 8 ...
Newberry ............ 3, 240
Prosperity ................ 850 30
Poinaria..................... 912 .....3 2
Hot Spring10 7 30
A~sh lv le .......................... ..I 9
Hlendersoniville.............. ...1 9 59
Flat Rock 10 10
Saluda ........... 110
Spartanburg . ....---.... ...i1 H
La n ur ................................ .. -. 15
Lv Aiston ........................... 930 .
Ar Colu r a..........................10 30 . .. 4 40
Augusta................... 9 0
Nos. 3. 4, A50 and 51 daily except Sunday
Main Line Trains 54 and 5.5 daily between
Columbia and Alston. Daily except Sunday
between Alston and Greenville.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
D. CARtDWELL, Div. PasAt.
Columbia, 6.s .AA C.
SOL HAAS. Traffic Manazer.
S OUTH CAROLINA RAILWAY CO.
Commencing Sunday,June 24th, 1888, at 6.21~
A. M.,Passenger Trains will run as follows un
tii further notice ,Eastern Time":
TO A\ D FROM eHARLESTON.
Depart6Columbia .0........ .33pm
Due Charleston..........10 00 a ..... 910 pm
Depart Charleston. 700 a m..... .10p m
Due Columbia ....................1015m . ... 945 p m
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
North (Daily except Sunday):
DepartCol umbi.......8.50am 533pm
DueCamden .............. 1115am 53pm
Due Lancnster.......124p 7.25.pm
F outh (Daily except Sunday):
Depart Lancrster...... 7 a m 3 pm
Depart Caniden...... ... 830am 430pm
Due Columbia.. 10.50.a.m 6.50.p.m
TO AND F!.JM AUGUSTA.
Due Augusta.....................3am... 1130pm
Depart Columbia..............650a m... 5pm
D:a ......6...... 96p
made a Columia..ni ..Dep . da......e10
Sunda, andto ad fro .all.oi.t on......m
blan reenvle Dvisio,.an ....... to and
Nos3 . 3.4, and 5 1n ai.1yA exep Sunday
Throughn Trains54ad5day betweenCombaada
caoterbia adeAstn daily except Sunday
betweenAlsto and frenvlle.it o u
D.wvi CA RiD AtL DCv.rPast with.
steaersforNewYor, Jconvmia, e. an.
poiLt on ASt. Tran'e Rivner.o usdy n
tiafuthe withe Chalstrn andime": h
rodtoan efom tl (Daily): Wet-idSuh
DeAt harilestoand...... fro a points 51n Bprn
chaedth (Dits Souet Snday):byap
Dpyngto oum......E8 50Aget mCol33bpa,
DueOLncatr..... PEC 2 Genra pMa7agep.
D.pr C.Aden......... Pass. a Tick4 A0pnt
TAND COAST LUGSTA
Due Columbi ............" 74.... .4
Depar 1ugusta .....t...... 1a..... 46 4 p
made 115.lubi Ar.oUnin.Depo daiy,0ce
110ay 224 to aWnborl oints on Co3um
from 3l4 pont onChese. .. 240sono
R.0ad D R. R. ytraileavin 1oumiaa
5.3 2.3 an arrivingcate10. 1. 0.n
3oan0fo 4all p..ocnt Hill..17
cate va Cadndplmxet udy
Pa..senger.akBekfast atL Columbia.and
-"t.renal't ndralontso E
tawvile Ra.. ro.Greuhrleston" 9 i40
steamrs folNew .ork, ackso0ill..and
FrdyswthCartoandg Sav2n4 h
Railroa tolandroSvannah F9orid
pnt daily.le " 0.
rold trans brotaleentsrest anid Coluth.
bli, to C.. McUEEON, Agent, CoaumiAget
H.OWNTE. PECKn nrl Manager.
D.ATED JL. 1en', Pas. and Tier Ano.40
L. Wilmington .. 2 P. 29,100 89.
No1.v . L.No.53....92 No57.
L4 Ma0i7n10.L....res..Ar.6 9 30....
6rri5 9loren"e...a.........2 " 7121.....
7 S471 t 5 "...Se........A..6 34 .....
9 51 5..Columbia. .....L4. 520 ......
L2.17 3 3bi"....heter.........240.9...
...... Su00t"r...Yorkvill........ 1 .....
LeaveM ..rec.kHl....0 ". 157 ....
..... M......... ......ew..51 "53 .
..... ......... " ....n e ..... 3 "' 90
....... ...... 4" ......Greeull e...ion"
....... i an.... " s....Wa olyla.... Br" k
........ v....... L" k .... Abe il n.... " a r B u f
.............aie Junctionparanbur "atvr
........g....... "ColHendersnilll pont
puins ia Couabim
iii0, &ripl t;a.~ 4 curmrya 9 59t .........
Sold t rni betwenChtartn and s Coum
ba .~ C . .. EMERS .O, Ge' Ps.Lget.
DATJuy N2h185 No. 4e.nao.40
Arriv Floence.........122 "a1o5er
iLlpTRANS4 GOI nG frandoT. -ors
Pt o.. ppl toMi'.~&No.. . pro47.
LY. ol bi ...........u Solictor.
Arive.umr.................. 11ar 55 "