Newspaper Page Text
A. C. JONES a
E. H. AULL,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 7, 1886
NEWBERRY HERALD & EW
AT NEWBERRY, S. C.
ONE YEAR, - - $2.C
SIX MONTHS, - - 1.0
THREE MONTHS, -5
A. C. JONES, Proprietor.
We have read carefully the bi
passed by the U. S. Senate, appr
priating money in aid of the commo
schools and known as the Blair bil
and the one introduced in the Hous
is r duplicate of this bill. We ca
see nothing objectionable in it. W
fail to see why there should be suc
vigorous opposition in some quarter
to it. The great need of our presen
public school system is money
Those who oppose the public schoc
system altogether, we can undei
stand why they should oppose thi
measure. But it is argued thi
comes from the republican side, an<
it is-a step towards centralization
Suppose a republican does propos
it, that is no reason why we shoul<
refuso it if it is unobjectionable ih
itself. By the provisions of the bil
the money is to be turned over to thi
State accepting it, and disbursed ii
the same manner as the public schoo
fund of the State receiving it. A re
port is to be made to the genera
government. Nothing wrong in that
But the negro will get the most o
t. Suppose lie does get a little more
is there any thing wrong in that? I
is only to be disbursed in proportiot
to number, and where the negroes o
school age are in the majority the'
will get a little more. Are we to re
fuse the benefit to be derived fron
this money to the white schools be
cause the negro children in som
places outnumber us? The negroe,
are the ones that cause our presen
dto be inadequate. Taki
egoout and the white people o
South Carolina can educate their owr
children. But the negroes are here
and they are here to say. They arn
citizens with all the rights and pre
Tocatives of citizenship. They shouli
bt tughtgeg4imntsof an educa
to,at least, so that they could ex
ercise their franchise with a degrei
or the sense of the responsibility rest
ing upon them as citizens. But it is
claimed by some to educate the ne
gro, makes him worthless as a la
borer. We do not believe this argu
'ment can be sustained by facts
~hen education becomes more gen
S erahm~uong them we believe the con
trary will appear. Those who op
pose the bill on the ground that th<
negro will be benefitted should op
pose our present school tax on th<
4But again, it is argued by som<
) that because this bill only proposes
temporary aid, what will we do wher
'~hsfund is exhausted-that we will bE
*.in a worse condition then than we are
jnow-our present system will be de
moralized and dependent-and be
cause the appropriation does not gc
on fcrever we should reject it. That
~i same as saying that because
~starving man cannot always be fed
by you he must refuse temporary
offer of relief and starve. When this
fund is exhausted probably we will
t~-be in better condition to take care of
Weare in favor of this offer of aid
tour common schools if we are to
tto keep them up at all. And we
are sorry to see some of our cotem.
poraries fighting against it, because.
per chance, -the negroes in some in.
V stances would get a little more of it
[. than the whites. We hope the bill
will be passed, and that the Legisla
- tureof South Carolion will have the
~~sese to accept the money.
Oure~ local cotemporary, the Ob.
sevr, advocates nomninating State
oL1cers and Congressmen by prim ary
election, and we believe inl this we
can agree with it. Conventions are
generally manipulated by a few-and
the innocent andi unsuspecting dele
,ate~ goes there and before he knows
it everything is finished and fixed tc
suit the wire pullers.
Let every man have a voice in
saying who shall be his candidate
4- for that is the only way he can have a
-voice in saying who shall fill the
S Some of our cotemporaries argue
that if the Blair bill is passed, that
:,the $4,000.000 appropriated; to South
SCarolina will cost her $5.000,000.
We would like for them to tell us
how much of this $5,000,000 will be
saved if we refuse the $4.000,0.O
How much less will our taxes be?
Have you any assurance that they
b1be any less? No. the money
wlbe spent, and if we re ject it it
will go some where else.
THE LABOn qOVESTION.
'the big strike which has been go.
ing on for some time, and whicl
seemed to be about settled by an
agreement to submit to arbitration,
is still goinL on and no amicable set
tlement seems to be near. We are
no' advocate of strikes, but thesc
money kings ani monied monopolieE
seem, at times, to forget that thosC
whom they elnploy are human oi
have any rights whatever, that should
receive any recognition or conside
ration at their hands. They attempt
to grind down the poor and try to
make them poorer, all intent
on increasing their millions. If
0 the laborers were properly treated
o and given sufficient to secure to
themselves and families the necessa
0 ries and comforts of life, not to speak
of the luxuries, we believe strikes
. would be less frequent. It has been
well said. "Labor is stupendously
i dangerous when its stomach is empty
ano when the wind whistles through
n the rents in its garments. People
who are red, clothed and amused
will submit to almost anything, but
hunger and rags make the masses
e ferocious. in agony, and when stim
ulated, by infernal or p-atriotic dem
3 agogues, t,y v shake thrones and
The Knights o' Labor in the
1 present strike seem to be willing to
submit their grievance to arbitration
for settlement. We can see no ob
3 jection to such a course. We are
glad to note that there is one gcod
feature in the conduit of the present
strike and that is it is almost free
from any attempts to destroy proper
tv. No good can come of such a
course. If the money kings could
more fully appreciate the condition
of the laborer. and there could be a
more willing recognition of and re
spect for the rights of capital and
labor by both the capitalist and the
laborer we think that we would have
fewer strikes. Neither is indepen
dent of the other. Capital needs the
labor in order that it may be utilized
and developed, and the laborer is de
pendent upon the capital for employ
ment and the means of a livelihood.
There is a bill before Congress now
providing a Board of arbitration for
the settlement of these (iTcrences
whenever they arise. What we need
more than legislation on tile subject
is a proper recognition of the rights
of labor and capital by all p.arties
concerned and there will be fewer
strikes. The rich are too eager to
become richer. We hope the pre
sent trouble may he amicably settled
in the near future.
For the 11ERALU A.ND NEWS.
- Farmer.< Club of No. 9.
- Farmers of No. 9 township organ
ized a club called the Farmers' Po
litical Club at O'Neali Academy on
Saturday April 3d, 1886. Mr. HI.
31. Dorminick was elected President,
- Shelton Garrett Vice-President and
- B. F. Mills. Secretary. The Presi
. dent called the meeting together and
stated the object of the mneeting in a
very ap)propriate way after which the
following rnembers were enrolled :
-J. C. Banks, G.. S. Moore, Shelton
- Garrett. J1. 11. Long. II. 31. Dominick,
J. Wilson Long. B. R. Long, B. F.
M 3ills, M. C. 3Iorris, A. A. Dominick,
J. A. Wise. W. H. Long. J. B. Long,
W. P. Fulmer, J1. II. Garrett, Sam
Waits. J1. L.. Cook. W. P. Crumpton,
.1. B. Conneily. G. Y. Dickert, J. W.
Cameron, ii. L. Fellers. .J. Cal Cook,
P. W. Shealy. J1. R. Martin, M1. L.
Long, J. D . 3Morris, John S. Domi
After due consideration it was
-unanimously adopted that we endorse
Mr. Tillmat;s views in toto. H. 31.
Dominick and J. C. Banks were
elected delegates to the County Con
vention andi instructed to vote for
no one to tile State Convention ex
cept those who will represer.t the
farmers' interest. After a permna
nent organization tile President ap
pointed a committee LO frame a con
stitution for the club.
-It was ordered that the Sccretary
furnish a copy of the proceedings of
this meeting to the~ County papers
for p)ublialtion, hoping they will be
ienerous and kind enoughl to publish
them. Tile meeting then adjourned
to meet againi on Saturday April
17th, at 2 p. in.
II. 31. DomxwIU, President.
B. F. M3.1a-. Secretary.
For' the Illt:atir .\N) NEws.
A Letlt of rnhani.
eeived a1 note intOfoming me of the sm
pathy oi f the Pro'speriitity peopl 1de, in myl
I ecentt l'rs-. exp)1re,$(ed by the lir oK 25
r 01':' bu-lbel of cornl. A tl I w:ii.
tthrough tiih indnessc of ite 'oln:y Va
artatitude to the() of myl nIahboIrri' whio
have simuilarly'ivenV vet to tihei kid
f''elingz-. E ver gra'te:ially yor-.
J. C. :". BLnowrN.
A Chanc'e for a Irga~.in.
W'i1hing to mnake' a change in my busi
ness I will sell myv entire sto'ck of Goods.
Store Fixtures, Ac., a1 t abarin'~ii. Any
oneC wishtingz to engaget~ in t h. me'rcanitile
buISineSS cannot lin.i a better selected
stock ofA goodls in any' stor'e. an d a greater
variety. Terms ea=ar, store rent low.
An End to Bone Scraping
EdI wrd she''tphard, or IIarrisburg. ID.. say's:
1['aving received so much benelit from E]cc.
tri I'i'ters, I feel it my duty to let sutrerina
hunanitykow it. ilavinIg hart a running
"ott' On my leg for ('iight years: my doctors
tod me1. 1 wouldr have ~ to have~t tthe bone
'-erI' ped or he :InptaI:tted. I utsed,I instead,
three bel" e I ofrt'i' .Xrtie ittr'. n d seven
bloxes D. cken'sr .\r'i Ia Sale. d m le bji i s
It ih aPt ii.n Lt l:ot r atherapidly in
traing d)t :n-'* d f'or~ :h ,' cc~Tone. T
tae i t v1 - nr' s . rge eand C . It
C. W. WELCIL A. X.. EDITOR.
The Meetir, of the Teachers' Associ
The A pril meeting of the Teachers
Association was held last Saturday
in the Newberry Female Academy
build!ng. At least thirty teachers
were present. Every one was inter
ested, and the results must be bene
Mrs. M. E. Hall read a very excel
lent paper on the "Necessity for Uni
formity in Text-books." The many
disadvantages in having a diversitV
of text-books and the real difficulties
that the teacher of a large school en
counters were very forcibly set forth.
Quite an interesting discussion fol
lowed in which many teachers gave
their experience against a diversity
of text-books. A committee was ap
pointed to report at the next meeting
of the Association, a set of text
books, which should use only one set
of geographies, one set of readers,
&c. This report will be submitted
for adoption, and for amendments, if
thought necessary by the Associa
tion. After its adoption, of course,
every teacher who is a member of
the Association will be expected to
conform to the regulations of the
report in using text-books. This is
a move in the right direction. No
one will be forced to use the text
books recommended, but every one
will find it to his advantage so to do.
And the increased efficiency of those
using but one set of text-books will
be so much greater that the teacher
who stands aloof will soon find his
course to be suicidal.
Capt. Pifer delivered a very practi
cal address on the subject of "Read
ing." We have but one regret, and
it is that every teacher in the county
was not present to hear it. The
speaker made some capital hits. If
the address had been written we
should have requested a copy for
publication. No one part of school
work is so neglected as that of read
ing. So few teachers make any ef
fort to know how to read themselves,
and so few succeed in teaching
their pupils to read well! We be
lieve that we are correct in saying
that the teachers who heard this ad
dress are better prepared to teach
reading than those who did not hear
it. Moral.-Attend the meetings of
Sthe Teachers' Association.
The report of the committee on the
model school house was then read
andl unanimously adopted.
The constitution was so changed
as to have a meeting on the first Sat
urday of every month except January
This last is decidedly our best
meeting, and we are beginning to re
alize that the Teachers' Association
of Newberry County is a necessity,
and will soon be per-manently estab
For the Teachers' Dep artment.
MR. EDITORn:-As this is a holiday
for teachers in the rural districts, on
account of its raining so incessantly
that neither they nor the children
can get to the school-house, I have
determined to write a few lines for
the teachers column. Since the pro
prietor has heen kind enough to give
us valuable space in his paper, and
you have taken charge of that depart
ment, it becomes the duty of every
teacher in the county to assist you in
making this feature of the HERALD
AND NEWs interesting and instruc
Knowing that there are abler and
more experienced teachers in the
county than myself.I feel a delicacy in
saying anything for fear it may appear
ridiculous to others. Consequently,
I shall do liki navigatoIs did before
Columbus discovered America, sail
timidly along the shore.
I shall submit the following ques
tions to your readers, and desire to
have full answers given to them.
1st. How often should students be
'2nd. Is it necessary to review stu
ents in one branch of study oftener
than in another branch?
:3rd. What is the best method of
:onducting such review?
4th. how often should the teacher
have public examinations?
5th. Should one student be "kept
n" at noon for missing the same
number of words that another misses?
[We are very glad to have received
the above communication. and1 do
incerely hope that it may not be the
ast from this teacher. The ques
ions asked are pertinent, and we
shall expect others to send articles
n answer to them. Some have com
plained to us that they would wil
ingly write for the teachers' column,
f they only knew what was most
uitable for such work. Now, here
re several plain, pointed, practical
uestions. Answer them.]
Mrs. M. E. Hall, who teaches the
ead Fall school, has had 42 pupils
luring the winter. She expects to
ave about 20 since the p)ublic schools
ave closed. Well, there is much
ore satisfaction in teaching the
atter numbier of pupils. Would that
e were able to have a school for
very 20 pupils -throughout the|
The Committee which was apint
ed at the last meeting of the A-sSoci
ation to make a report upon the sub
ject of school building or architec
ture, begs lelave to make the foillowing
1st. The width of a school room
should be to its length about in the pre
portion of 2 to 3. or it should be
wide as it is long; for example.
if the room is to be 30 ft. long,
it should be 20 ft. wide. The ceiling(
should be about 10 ft. in height for a
room 20 X 30, and should be sliglhtlv
increased as the dimensions of the
room exceed this size.
2nd. There should be at leastt three
windows in the side of a room of the
size mentioned above. The door or
doors should be An one end, and the
teacher's seat or desk should be
placed at the opposite end of the
room, in which there should be ncither
window nor door.
3rd. The pupils' desks should be
so arranged as to leave a broad aisle
from the door to the teacher's seat,
and a narrow aisle on each sie next
4th. The room should be ceile<.
and the ceiling at the end where the
teacher sits and the sides should be
painted for a blackboard.
5th. The building sliould be put y
upon a firm foundation. and special
care taken that the floor be so sup
ported as not to shake when there is
any moving about.
The committee begs leave to make
these few suggestions. which are ne
cessarily ofageneralnature.but which
cover the most common defects in
the plans of our school houses.
A. P. PWER,
Gio. G. SALE,
[The above report, wbich explains
itself, was unanimously adopted by
the Association at its meeting last
Saturday. It is not inte-nded to be
a complete report -s to all the requi
sites of a model school house. but
will serve as a very useful supple
ment to the correct notions of school
architecture that are cominonly recog
nized. We hope that those coniun- I
nities that have not yet built com
fortable school-houses. will adopt the
suggestions offered in the above re
port when they come to forming
plans of their buildings.~
WVe were very greatly encounrag.ed
at the meeting of the Associatin
last Saturday for the following rea
1st. Quite a number of teachers
were present who had never attended
one of our meetings previously.
2. A very lively interest was iman
ifested in all the discussions by every
3. An effort was made to change
the constitution so as to hold a meet
ing every month during the spring,
fall and summer months. Every one .a
favored it. An effort to suspend ~
during thme winter months was defeat
ed. The teachers from the country a
were unanimous 'in their dlesire toa
have these meetings to continue
throughout thme year. It will not be
long, if every one will do his r tyt.
before the T1eachers' Assocniton will
become a necessary and permanent ;
feature of the educational system of
"Just as there is a rational way of
putting on a bandage, whichi the sci-jT
entific man who understands tihe pro- T
ess of healing will (other things
being eqpal) more reatiily perceive
than another, so there is a scientiiic
way of teaching the alphaLbet or arithi
metic, which a trained psychologist is
in a better way to dletect than~ an
other. A teacher who has t !horoughmly
assimilated the leading truths o
mental science may b>e aided byv
these to some extent even in the
smallest details of school manage
Mrs. Jane Long reports a flourish
ing school. She finds that very few
stop when the public funds are ex
hausted. Mrs. Long has more than
a dozen young men attending her
school, and p)reserves subnordi nation
and ent'orces diligfence as~ all earnest
and successful teachers do. Lonw
live O'Neall Academy.
P'rogi-raies of tu.y Meiiuor.
1. IIow should English Graidar
be taught in our primary schools? by m
A. S. Scheetze. b)
2. The importance of the study of '
English Grammar. by J1. L. Bowers.N
Time of meeting 10 A. 31., on the
first Saturday in 3May.
AlrI~Posr-r ThwE.NEwns:i:Y:. . -
Boy d, Susan -o:C r. 3Miss 31am ie
Brown. Phyvis- Pe'r:i'n, L. It.
Barnes. Julius Ri 'bei tsonl. C. Rt.
rouch, Mlies Fannde wallae. D. D).
D)ilard. Mirs. .Julian S.wi lliains. Nathan r
Jeter, Dennis Wilsonl, 31arv Ella
Livingstone, N.ancy C.wiisoni. 31i8, Lizzie .
Morris, Rev. 8. L.C
Persons calling for thesec letters will plese sui
say- that they wer*e advetisedl.
At Sterling. Kansa-. 3arch 30th l1si
r. Andrew S. 3Ioltgoomery, of South
arolina, and 31iss Ollie 31. Pot ter.
Good Results in Every Case.
D. A. Bradlford, wvhoes -e paper deamlero
hattanooga.. Tenn.. writes. that lie was sei
usly aflieted1 with a severe coldl tha:t settled'
n his lungs: ha:d triel miany remned es w.ith
Out benefit. Being induced to try Dri. Kin'
New Discovery for Consumption. 'lid so -andtp
was entirely cured by use ol a ttew bottles - i
Since which time he has used it in his famiily
for all Coughs and Colds with best result- w
'his is the experience of thousands whiose in
ives have been saved by this Wonderful Dis i
overy. Free Trial Bottles at Dr. s. F. F-ant's *
L T *A I I :17 A T I1. ii o4
o A N.:W i:1: S. .FI
' , eU-, Ji I :::I. N a.t.7 Im.EPk T5
* ''ii tOt
-ry -onree- - !;S 25
for-fe!iI h)nd; - - O) 0
Opera hal - -- I1 25
room rent - - 21 00
honue r-enz - - GS 45
storeO ret (2) - - 4o3 10
Imoarket ront - 72 05
geneal lce::-.-55) 75
lme~ - - - 272 00
1treY! C0,1mmuII1tation1 S21, 00
alooni liense> - 2.00n 0
gnl.: tax - 2.;SS 24
1 3 :1.
x generai gp e s pereral
vom-hrs - - e51: '-2
b of health 1!) 02
Colporal ion ell 10 i 0
loa1n11 (National bak) - 71 05
pritin ::d !v rr-in - 225 11)
ctv. - - - ' - 5
C: t a o -:111: lax - ""!) 10
chamber - - - -"7 -50
YN mautrrial ffor t.:. $ 4!15 99
foed for a nu:cs 201 20
Sup't of sirtI 430 (10
.tr-eet handS 3,ni2 0:; 2.169 22
y ew laimp- - 1: 70
wick-, e.t(.- 1 0 8:2
oil- - 18- 0
saI:try. 1:1awp I'ter 74 100 595 W:
v re-gla:r police - $2,1:33 19
exta poEe - - 129 72 2,22 1I
V alaies (If eniI!:ee:
jir%nan - elnS 00
rentl en.-inle and (
tnick Ioises - 93 50
repni-s & n:terial G 5 20 271 70
y pinno purchlased $2500
opera h:ll - 334 57 50 57
OPI:ZA iOUSE BONI;-.
y c'st o'f is-aing hnldS - 1 10
PAST I_NDEBTE!'l-N SS.
D D. I!. Whleelr on
acci. n1o; 10th
.J:an1:ry, S-t0 - 61 15 :35
D. 311. WVrnI n:.t..
182 .. - 3 5:: 154 3S
v (-ierk :.m1 tresutr's com
liion1'1. 5 per cem. - - 00 U
tan'. oin ha:ni1 - - 1 t0( 23
I;. 1I. CLINE.
.is. K. C;i LDER.
f. A. BAWMAN
L X., H : il'.AIRTMENT.
o balantc- from: 21 :ulinai tax $ 20 ::0
V third note :111' intlret oin
four no tes~ - - $l .039 9
V rebaite to cot ton mills tax 127 (JO
::tice onl hand -- -. o5 5:
STATE OF 801-OTII CAROLINA,1
N Iw;VI-:AlIY COt'NTY.
Personatlly- e:une btefore me J1. S. Fa'iri
Clerk :u~n! TIreasur ier of the Town
olnncil of New~be-rry. S. C.. and1( on he
1Ig duly swr,dpoe n sy,ta
- bive tht the above r-lport is truei
'l cor'irIet. t o the best of hi-' knl'hIe
idl 1).-ici. .JOIlN S. F'AIR,
ni '':1: I r':asiircl'
of To'wn of Newbixrrv. S. C.
of -l.\rL . .
Noiary~ Putblic, S. C.
.00 4de Ui Of ICWil of N'w
berry, S. V,
2101 botus given D. IL
wheeler in1 p:tymnt 01
Opera lls <-et.......(275: 0
gi,-n TI .~ 11.)hele l :~ E;:t, .
llA.:o , .an intTeres . ::30
liY TOW OF NEBEi ,I1, ,. C
'rlI t' i.:u - --T.',T E.
()ert lo)enI lo..NC s.0 FAR.
April,:1 l.ar :.... ........ 2 .50 6 .C.0
Lo' and - hu-' iIg...... 1.V00
1.' V :i' i .I-i : lr -. ln -'
fie n ne. 'e7 al1
i.:IW) I'-e I h I. . (-. . ......... -i
hok :u< 1 Id r trac
COire U1: N C C8.... ........~
Ituuotu, A :ri- :u-i- t to11ols i7asaTo
mrl ofe hN:kwlet. 20. in. frtllIi
st:ton t oe . l.....l.. l. iS . Ti
Ie iba lb r o ............. i. II
Irit ure iine a:y rs :IIo i :l:ies
pian riera H cotusl....
JON .N AI
1-;-: t Cle ::k of Colllc
, aitn ti.&c. n le.-ind.. 0
i:speey - ur-iy s3,.0'mio two -S
A. prGd . CPIER A nT. .N
. . D IT,* - Li u iON
- - - h .fe 70
- 1. 1T e
- - - -on p:: ies
. . . "...\ F i 1. 1 .
. : ! e "I'.:u:Ia 1er.
O.po-he Grad C. :r:1 Cul::lbia, S. C.
A: tin-ir inext re:IlCar e ing. '' Thurs
d:iv,~~1J Ma 5th i Tc -h onyoms
%%o-;11(il ro-ckive - ealeId his for e i
ing overeadi the o:. of the Probate
J1d0e Ch-rk 01 C r11"t anid Sherifi, and
the corridors 0 the nCoUrt H1o-:C. and
for cd:n1allC1-: hw.l i ;a1id office
:1A orridors. Furti -r illo:mation to
be :ad romn !n.e Con:: (Cnnisioners.
UrV erder of Con:1t ( mii :t-r;.
A pril G1: . -- -t
All per-an: ari hereby ' tiled not to
h do r ntn v1 me for the
yea is '- and 1:s lf wit hout caLuse.
Corneili R.e.wick %i:1 i I,recuted to
h11' fidl e\1tent1 of 1hw law.
40:.t. SIDNEY DO3IINICK.
.ll peo:: imeibted tio ii for record
in,, papr in tis- 4,1lie for last year of
any , k:Al ciaract.r... will "lea:ic collie
L0,IWard and pay the .-aie. Iriiid, does
ti,l- -1ut No!l* Do- thi..; not Imeet with
Vo l ir ova1? I Can not1:C liOnet1V
with.,lt these; sml ces for recording
are paid inl advatte . unl- to to steal
in., m:d I aml t'oo l to be-iln nlow.
J. Y. RAF L.
1!. C. C. P.
O, thre South Crib:al Mdical Asso
ci::ti,)n will b),, hLid ;in Camden, Onl
Tu--say. Apr -0th-. lS '.
RailrN1.-1 *"G" -o the r-On:.1 tip,
goI fo live day, will be zold b- the
S>bI arliiia r.ilwar at filv. c'.nts a
mile. 'Norli--I.crnl railro:ulI Qix eents,
Cha:rb.t m :1l Sa..anIinall o:nc f re.
W.PE,,YRE1, P0111I'R, 'di. D.,
3-2-I-11t 1eoIrdin Seeretary.
Col,a b 0rchad
I_-4K_ A D%- A
Unset~:-on:e t' t otn: nf -
SCrab Crchard Watcr Co.. Pic.rs. 4E
SN. :ON-S. Im .:r. L n..e. .
C. & E. L. KEIRRISON,
CHIARLE STON,. S. C.
PrF aratoy to)prch iGoosn
Goodr w:e havo'. C rintly neesamei
larg.e redutio t:,. C:a the Or:('- Alo
Dre~ ~2re- ia< s
Ca,hi orde-rs, amoiOl CO 610.00 or
tvr. will be dleretd ini the counitry
frete of charge.
All orders- promtly Iatten-ied to.
C. & E. L. RRSON,
8.:20-lv C'IjA R LESTO)N. S. Cj.
/a n:r for 1J io :ttm r
dii - . - n- fa-i-.::l S r
m n:for P ' .:wiib - !h :. m o
an il fo t up a t 1 t rI*i:al ming. will COml- c
C::re w'ith :mIlf:m ; imet. Tue r
ported whip od cr-Crel andiiil thet
s mi. igr.C'le tf ttood , a:nl t -k.t arc
eutt Square alCt' a' wy Ix woulJ menC
t ion hereC Iha fr -ia'k -uit I thle cheviots
will take the lea:1 hi, Spring. 'ad the
ii,h- of the .,e wih tIe swell
anid -a'ldlt iam onI themi very at
trC:ti've, Cin fu- t yi a uae .-eenI to be
My' stock tf St:! !!at for- Sping has
nevecr b)'.n surp::'1 'n iC bi i:. TIhey (
are veryI' light ini weght ~in or ier to be
hafve ever had inttIk an you CannCot,
help ht-ig ple:: ti v . I ii m oucani (
havxe thiemi it c-lor- of1) lak, brown,
grnui:e mixttre an i r. AsC*k for1
C- id S.xi Ceywhr for) 501. Call early 4
the Emnooriumr of F.a-:hion.
31. L. KI.NARD,
2-24-ti. Columbia, S. C.
148 -MAIN STREET,
COLUMBIA, S, C.
Wonderful inducements will be offered this spring in fresh
selected CLOTHING of choice manufacture, correct styles,
and guaranteeing the best fitting garinents ever offered in any
My stock of assorted FELT AND STRAW HATS is large
and fresh, up to the latest styles and at lowest possible prices.
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS in the greatest variety.
.onsisting of all the latest shapes in celebrated CUFFS AND
COLLARS, in Linen and Paper, at sacrifice prices.
TRUNKS AND VALISES will be offered this season at
manufacturers' prices, having bought very largely in that
line of goods for cash at bottom prices, I will give the benefit
to my trade who will favor me with their call or order.
In view of the hard times I have determined to sell choice
DIAGONAL, CORKSCREWS, BROADTAILS SUITS
at such low prices as will astonish any purchaser in that line. -
My CASSIMERE SUITS are of the corset fittings, in every
variety, at the cheapest possible prices.
My Stock of Light Weight Clothes in SEERSUCKER,
ALPACCAS, DRABDETARS and LINEN SUITINGS
of every nature is of the largest variety at correspondingly
My YOUTHS' BOYS' and CHILD RENS' 0 LOTHING
is simply too large to give any fair description of their styles,
qualities cr prices. These goods will be offered, beyond any
doubt of the most skeptical minds, at sacrificed prices. I will
knock competition into the shade.
My stock consists of all the- varieties of Diagonals, Cassi
meres. Seersuckers, Linens and Alapaccas in suits or in
single piece goods, for which no one in want in these times
need try any further, but send ine your order or call when vdu
Ire in the city of Columbia and get your cheapest bargains at
148 Main Street, Columbia, S. C.
C. BART & CO.,iFRESH FISH AND OYSTERS
CHARLSTON,. C.Arriving every day by express at
The largest importers of Fruit in theIAILI1IT CE I I1!
south. Offer for sale a well selected
toek of Orders promptly tilled for families,
and delivered mn any part of the city
LPPLES, ORANGES, free of charge.
1.iAASCOCOANUTS, CO L! CO L
DRIED FIGS, RAISINS, Also on hand, and sold at reasonable
POTAOEs,CABBGES, prices, either by the ton or barrel.
POTAOES,CABBGES, we will also keep on hatnd a sufficient
ONIONS AND PEANUTS, quantity of
And everything else that a First Class
~Vholesale Fruit House should have.
'ountry orders filled with dispatch. '' upytetv n h urud
10-22-6m- igco t.
andwristrill, S. Mils an1alltifd
Sprabug; n f udywr n rnadBas
IAghivelt3rua and StatiodarandteamtEn
forre on torkpiacourhliteionnopplication
ro spin wae and: threeorkandfalprces
uwe,plytm, andks there hasal
ee SIERal PLATity WARE gold duanger
nhelcke, and Taerhp tlery,ayIbe
choolsand fou rurchesnr e noteougontwlhlae eteh
Wth miea ofn ah Spaecilytoc,a h sm r etwt
:pan rg h exand fort ilmk etlmn nteett
I hverti rs of gmercand nteC,o h 2ho pi,iS.Alpr
>aperIwlsel by adresing re-aehrb oiidt rsn hmdl
i:newspapter proertysingti ount.au, se ote nesge orbfr
10 rue St.,ie w elladtew i otr htti~,a nthtdyIwilayo
~re spng waer andthreewell g Acountry.ELQ
settlment ofermd s cah
011C5,pletyof imbr,andthee3as t A N Ger,..
cel cnsdeabe uatiy f old. Toze & al manfcurr of lou
Sh pae,ad ehasthr and GrstMils =a - Mil an al knd
ioh golddminesrtheen ThoreaareBgood.
ehoolriendtfour churchesinear enough En
forthreeor inlesr oie tnepppicaion
1-6-tf B. H.LOVELCE. IA SA A.~ I-A~ DIAL,
Exetrx of Gei~ao.: L.y qDia, uroro
no ernteexc o te orAT acOFn wOUi ClaeetLe'the
ataypopsdlr of nce, OF theWsame re Y- ithhi
Ricrd olct. 2-17-tia.vs Lur A
by adresin Tih e atr oftteeta: of sAe
aper ~hofy Sus a. areu heeased rqinire
1~ C., ron te 1th oft Aprid is.Aliher
ieo. '. Rwell& onsh hvirngpe demands, saiethie
si ay reby nte dte ereofent theyul
Newpaer dvrtsin Breu thaltb teaf nthat dayr l applydo
10Spuc S.,NeaYrf IA he STmnEstrofsi
- - -LL unF -R
02 E--VER AND.ACU