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Ocal -and S r cia1 n
ti-ioev. A totcr, prgao.ig
d t. 1 h: y. uayho 6 n.
oQae"4:'O~. ta .,er. .+. .Cra,~j
' ,r orge B. Cromeor, Superintendent.
m tHelinoetig Wednesday at 7:1g p. in.
-. DT-ROV. J. L. 'Stokes. pastor.
Pap no"nx ung by the pastor at la a. m. and 7:15
unday school at 4 p. i.. Sir. Joln WI.
ap.nsr, Bupernntennent. Prayer uneoting
ax uot p. to
I5.TPsn.YT J.IAN-Rv. P. -pato.
ctingr. reny co thathe pasto
* pi, Superintendent. Prayer ineuting
~Omesday at? 7:b p. mn. Miqetonary Society
d t ap. in., Mrs. 0. Mower, Pros:
. T Sunav. Tuesday at p. in., Mrs. 0.
" > :_;wer. President.
Pso' .'AL-Rev. 1. II. Hanokel, rootor.
v ce oy the rector every third SandNy at
f.m. a d 4:0 p. in Lay reading by Mr. N.
af<. _ ykat1 a. in.
RESBYTIUtAN-ltov. J. S. Cosby pastor.
Preaching by the pastor at I a. tn. and 7:15
.,in. Sunday school at 8:30 p. in., Mr. W. E
elhan'i, Superintondont. P ray"er meeting
Yednes4ay at 7.15 p. in.
Chappelle-W. R. Reid.
Vaughanvlle-C. A. Brooks.
Jalapa-W. C. Sligh.
Prosperity-Miss M. L. Whites.
O'Noall-Mrs. Jane A. Long.
Pomar!a-P. M. Derrick.
Mt. Tabo;----L. C. Boland.
For the convenience of our sub.
sortbers, they may leave their sub.
soriptions for the HERALD AND NEws
with either of the above persons who
are authorized to receive and receipt
for renewals and new subscribers.
Embroidery Patterns, Stamped, at
A large supply of school books just
received at Caston & Hunt's. 9-22
Secretaries of societies call on J. IV.
Chapman for Recordlooks. 9-8
Handsome Photo. and Autograph Al
bums at Chapman's. 2-17-tf
Splendid lot of Blank Books at J. W.
Chapman's, and cheap too. 9
Old Iron, taken from the jail cells, as
good as new, for sale cheap by
3-31.tf. J. S. RUSSELL.
Full line School Books just from the
publishers at Chapm-n's book store.
Sold at publishers' p- . 9-8
Caston & Hunt will give you the very
lol'est figures on text books. Don't buy
til you see them. 9-22
- J. W. Chapman can please the tnost
economical buyer of Books and Station
ery. Try him. 9-S
For blank books, compositior nid ex
ercise books, pocket memorandt...s and
account books of all kinds, call on Cas
ton & Hunt. 9-22
Caston & Hunt keep the largest stock
of small and family bibles, gospel hymns
and all kinds of song books in the city.
Give them your order. %22
E. P: Roe's new book-"He Fell in
Love with His Wife," at
CASTON & HUNT'S.
It you wish a Writing Desk, Work
Box, Odor Case, Dressing Case, Satchel,
Scrap Book, Card Case, or any kind of
Toy Book or st andard work call on Cas
tonl & Huntt.
If you wish school books, slates, school
bags, school stationery, &c., at rock
bottom prices, call on Caston & Hunt.
Mil'er's Aimnan:tes for 1887, at CASTON
& HUNT'S. 1-12-tf
GARDENSEEDS I GARDEN SEEDS!
A fe - suplyof Buist's Garden Seeds
just ceeled ad for sale at Robertson's
Drug Store, opposite the Postofllee.
-Red and White Onion Sets for sale
cheap at Robertson's Drug Store, oppo
site the Postofilec.
Opening of the Court..
Court wvas called on MIonday morning
at 10 o'clock, the Solicitor and jury
being on hand. Judge Aldrich reached
here on the up train from Columbia and
opened court in tihe afternoon. The
question us to whethIer the jury w~as le
gally drawn was raised. Messrs. Cald
wellran d Pope argued that inasmuch as
th:e Clerk of Court was not present at
-the drawIng, and as Mr. Jas. F. Glenn,
his deputy, had never been regularly aip
pointed and sworn in, th:at the jury was
llegally drawn. Th'ie Judge ruled1, that
a Mr. Glenn hzad been recognlized as
tile deputy up to thils time, and no oh
jeetion being made to hlim as the samue,
that the position was not well taken, and
that the formal appointment andl qualI
fication was not niecessary, and decided
that there was no legal difficuity in the
wvay that would ren der the jury filegal.
heim grand jury was empaneled, and
after tho Judge had delivered his charge
to them, the couIrt adjourned unltil 1:,
o'clock on Tuesday morning.
Thme following .cases arc enternd on
tile session (locket as continued from the
State vs. Yin nie Nanece, Martha Lyles
and A my Rutherford-mnurder; Vinnie
Nance tiled previously. Nol. Pros, as to
Amy RutherfQrd ; Martha Lyles tried
July '14th, 1880. Jury failed to agree
mistrial ordered, Newv trial granted to
Vinnie Nance. Messrs. IIerbert and
John B. Jones are tile attorneys for
Vinnie Nance and JohInstone & Cronmer
for MarthaIl Lyles.
State vs. John WV. Chlapman-appeal
from Trial Justice Court,
State vs. Martha Longshore Dan
Adams andl Lewis HenlU rix, clmarged
with: burning tile cottonl house of M. D.
Courat met on Tuesday at 10 o'clock.
The ease of the State vs. Longshore was
That of the State vs. Vinnie Nanace, ct
al., wvas no01. pressed.
State vs. Chapman,-appeal dismissed.
The Grand Jry found true bins 1mn the
tile cases: State vs. Wiley Griflin, bur
ahry anId larceny, and State vs. Hlenry
Cay, Wessley Randall, Sue Randall and
Eteex Williams, lareeng' of a hogk.
Wiley Grlilin p)lead guilty. Henry
Clary and Wessley Randall p)leadl guilty
In the same case. The charges against
Luie Randall and Essex WViliams was
-nol, pros. Th le Court then adjourned
until 10 o'clock tomorrow.
Henry Clary and Westley Randall
were sentenced to on e year in tile Peni
tontiary, WVesley Grifli n to two years,
atnt Essex Williams te sixK monthme.
Agr-icultural Liens wvith tile priority
clatso for sale at this office.
D hiot forgetto comO'and skp at the
vaentitnog at tho; stoie of 1ri. ("roihe.
ker. They are as pretty as cheap. Cone
before the assortment is.picked over.
The case of Blondheimt vs. Jos. Brown,
which was to have been tried before
Trial Juetiee Campbell on Tuesday, has
At the monthly meeting of the New
berry Building and Loan Association on
Monday night all the money on hand
was bid offi at 33 and 81.
R. D. Smith, "T1he Newberry Olo.
thier," has gotten up a boom in the Clo.
thing trade by offering his entire stock
at and below N. Y. cost for cash. Go
and see him if you want bargains.
A convention of the stoekholders of
the Georgia and Carolina Midland Rail
road Company will be held in Newberry
next Saturday. The object of the meet
ing will be to secure authority to bond
Mrs. Mary Prince Harmon, wife of
Mr. '1'hos. 'F. Harmon, was buried at
Rosemont cemteterv on Thursday after
noon last at at o'clock. Rev. Rt. D.
Smart conducted the funeral services at
Township No. 2' has petitioned the
County Commissioners to hold an elec
tion for the purpose of voting a subscrip
tion of $11,000 to the Glenn Springs Rail.
road, and Township No. 3 for $900. See
advertisement in another column.
Mr. Warren G..Peterson, agent of the
Valley Mutual Life Association of Vir
ginia for Newberrv County, paid Mrs.
F. J. Fant, the widow of Dr. Sam'I F,
Fant, on Tuesday, the 8th inst., the sum
of $2,970, the amount of his policy in
that comp-1y, less two years' annual
Eddie Robertson, a son of Mr. J. W.
Robertson, who worked for some timc
in tihe Newberry Cotton Mills, had his
arm completely severed just below the
elbow by the machinery in the Orange
Mills, at Orangeburg, on the 5th inst.
Dr. Wannanaker apprehends no dan.
ger to the unfortun'ate young mnanl'
Tarrant's is a lucky house to slay in.
Mr. T. J. MeCrary was there when li
was elected book-keeper at the bank; A.
C. Jones w%as there when appointed
chief clerk to the Secretary of State:
Capt. McFall was there when elected
Cleek of the Court, and Mr. John M.
Kinard was there when appointed to 1111
the latter's u>texpired term. Who is the
next lucky man ?
The Masonic Lodge, at its communica
tion on Monday night, received an ap.
plleation from the chapter for the rent
of the hall for another year; also an ap.
plication from the Odd Fellows for the
use of the hall for six months. Thi
Odd Fellows have lately reorganized
and expect to meet every Friday eve'
ning. A letter of thanks to the crafi
for their generous contributions to the
earthqualie. suff'erers in Clirleston was
read from Grand Secretary Inglesby.
The burial of Capt. McFall took place
on Thursday afternoon last, the proces
son leaving the residence at 37 o'clock.
There were a large number of friend
present, among the number Mr. Johna
Irvin, the father of Mr. Jas. Irwin, whc
was the popular clerk in the store of
McFall & Pool for several years. Messrs,
R. L. McCaughrin, W. T. Tarrant, D.
W. T. Kibler, Geo. McWlir"ter, I. N.
Gary and W. W. Hodges acted as pall
bearers. Rev. E. P. McCintock, wh<
was with him during his illness, made a
talk at the grave and Rev. C. P. Scott
offered prayer, and after the benedic
tion the friends who had gathered tc
pay ti-e last tribute of respect to thei
distingttished friend, quietly withdrew,
Meeting or County Con1n11isasiolCrra.
At tihe mteeting of tile County Comn
mnissioniers on1 tihe 8th ilst., Mr. T1. J.
Wilson was appointedl Superintendent ol
Public HlighIways for No. 10 Townshiip:
and J. S. Bickiey for No. 8.
Messrs. Jas. Y. Culbreatih, J. F. J.
Caldwell, and Dr. Jas. McIntoshl wert
appointed to represent No. I Townshlip;
Messrs. G. F. Long, J. C. Goggans, and
John R. Spearman, Sr. No.8, anid J. S
Spearmnan, John TI, Dunecan, anld J. W.
Scott, No. 4, at a meeting of tile st ock
holders of tile Georgia aund Carolinta
Midland Railroad, to be held at New
berry on Saturday, thle 12th inlst.
Tihey :deeiled to openl a hlighway fr'oma
T. WV. Holloway's to J. C. Hiope's, and
from Aull's mill to Mrs. D. R. Nance's.
Auditor Houseal's bond, with D). J.
lIentz, D. W. larlre. Tr. V. Wicker, at
sureties, and 'T'reasurer Wheeler witti
0. A. Counts, H. M. Singley and J. M,
Wheeler, surietios, were examined and
alpprovedl. 'The Cpm~missioners wvil]
mleet at Mr. M. Hlayne Folk's onl March
-8d, to conisider the expedle'.icy of open
ing a highlway from B. F, Cannon's to
A. C. Slight's, an(d at F. HI. Dominick's on
March 4th,, as to a road from F'. II. 1)om-1
inick's to Mrs. Elvira Satterwhiite's.
Commissioner Auli will meet one 01
the Commissioners of Union Co. at Gor
don's Ferry, Tiger River, to let out eon.
tract for ferryman on thle 10th last.
The petitions of 2 and 3 Tiownsihipt
for an election to delPCde the qulestin ol
subscribing $11,000 and $9,000 to th<t
Glenn Springs Railroad was granlted.
"Eldion Dr)ayton, or- Orix.es Inllee1
By Reginald May (R1ev. J. Lamack:
Stokes), att Castonl < Iluunt's. Prnice,'ine.
VALENTINES !i VAIENTi'NES I!
A handsome assoit ment :.Lt receivec
anld for sale cheap.
2t Mnts. ConmRE GItENEKEII.
You can get a goodh Oc. cigar at M. Foot
Jr-., &t Co.'s 3 for 10c. 2-2-2t.
M. Foot, Jtr., &t Co. can give you
guiaranlteedl long fIlletr cigar 3 fotr.20e., oi
35o. per doz, -____ 2-'2-2t
''THE MOON," "MAY XIRBY," "HAMdLET'
and "WILL T. yONES' CHOICE" at 5 CENTS
CASTILLION, FLORA and AYDEILOTV'8 BO
QUET at 10 CENTS..
The best cigars itn thte market, for sahi
at Newberry hotel. .tt.
Mr. II. E. Bergen, the neCw tallior nex
to p)ost onlice, hats iecelved a full line o
satmples of Frenchl, Enigli4h atnd Seotel
Stultings and( Panit's P'atternus for Sprii
and Sutmmenr weal', andit will make suit.
to order att ft-om $26 to $40. Pants ftrott
$8 to $14. Fit atnul workmlanship giar
antceed. ,- 2-2-tf
Nrew, and( tile J)aily New's and Couric
declivered free alt twety-flye cents a
Active, PuN1thig nIleliasble.
Cal always be0 rotted upjoni to carry ta
stock tile pu)r(st andi best goods, and1 stti
the re-putationi of being active, pusingu amt
r'eliatble, by reonmmnina(lag artictes n ithI wel
establied mint and such as are p)opulat
Hlaving the ancny for the celebrated 1)n
Kins's New Itscovery for conump rtton, cold
and coughs, will soil It on a positive gufaran
tee. It u itt surely euro any and every atlfee
tion of 'dhroat,, lungs,.or che(st, and in order tF
1 0we 01in wyou to cal and got I
A .J). A returned from
Mr. W, -O eait)a has retuined from
Senator Sligh was in the city on Mon
day, and Tuesday.
President Moseley, of the C. N. & L.
R. 1R., is att%uidlug court.
Judge A. P. Aldrich and Solicitor
Duncan are at the Newberry Hotel.
Capt. W. D. Hardy,. of Maybinton,
was in Columbia last week.
Mr. 11. B. Ford, of Columbia, has
joined the force of cotton buyers at New
Miss Fannie Leavell returned to Co
lumbia to-day, after spending five days
with friends in Newberry.
Capt. J. W. Gary and Mr. John M.
Klhard went down to Columbia on Frl
day and returned on Saturday.
Rev. R. D. Smart, of Greenwood, was
called to Newborry on Thurfday last to
ofilolato at the funeral 'of Mrs. Tos. F.
Mr. W. E. McGee is filling the place
of Mr. II. G. hoof at the depot during
his absence at Cotunibia with his wife
and children, who are quite sick.
Mr. J. T. Dufl'y, who has been in
charge of the Singer Sewing Machine
ofilce in this city. left for Columbia
to-day to take the position of book
keeper in the oflice in that city.
Mr. Charles Ellis, Jr., and "Mt. Tabor
Dots" L. 0. Boland, of the surveying
corps of, the C. N. & L. R., were in
Newberry on Tuesday night. They have
reached and passed Newberry on their
way to Glenn Springs and Spartanburg.
Theic was a large and orderly crowd
in town. The land of W. F. Ewart, ad
vertised by the Master, was withdrawn.
The Sherili' made no sales. Maj. Kinard
sold 118 acres of land belonging to Mrs.
E. 0. Waters, situate near Jalapa, to
W. 0. Swittenberg foi $700. le also
sold 5 Shares Building and Loan Asso
clation stock, the property of A. B. Can
non, for ($20 a share, a profit of $2.50
a share. le sold several mules which
brought fair prices. Mr. J. P. Pool sold
eight, and Messrs. Myers .and Buford
eleven mules, some of them as high as
$150. Several North Carolina apple
wagons were in town.
State Convention of the Y. M. C. A.
We see by the Register and K\ews and
Courier that the State Executive Com
mittee of the Y. M. C. A. met at Col
umbia on the evening of the 4th inst.,
ahd decided Ito hold the State con
vention at Newberry on April 14-17.
Since that time we have received letters
from Prof. D. B. Johnson, of the Coin
mittee, Mr. A. T. Jamieson, Secretary
of the Charleston Association, and Mr.
G. M. Rosser, Secretary of the Colum
bin Association, saying that the com
mittee had decilded to have the con
vention here conditionally; that is if the
people of Newberry wanted it and
asking our opinion of the matter. We
replied that we thought they had made
a mistake in looking to Newberry, as we
had no organized association in the city,
except in the college, and that they
would have to ask the citizens to aid
them in entertaining the convention,
but suggested that they write to the
college association. We consider the
work of the Young Men's Christian As
sociation the most important ever begun
in this State In the interest of the boys
and young men-from a business stand
point ; and no town or city that Is large
enough to have places of resort that
are calculated to h.jnre young men
can well aflord to do without an
association. The churches are open
on Sunday and one cvening of thme
week. The agents ot' vice are at work
seven (lays and( seven nigh ts every week;
and without considering at this time the
ell'ect upon the spiritual-few men can
standi the temp)tations which are pre~
sent-ed from d1ay to (lay without being
all'ected morally and p)hysically by
them. T1he work of the association is
simply the organizedl effort of all thme
churches to save tihe young ment of
our country fr om rain. We would re
joice to see our* peop)le thoroughly
aroused on this important subject.
Our sister city, Prosperity, has a
thriving associaLion, and wve should em
ulate heri exampIle,
Old &am, who knew every inch of the
road between Newberry and Helena, and
even the p)avemlent, (as Mr. Zobel and
another can testify, of a very dark
night), will no longer eat "cow food" in
Helena. Mr. Zobel bought Sam ten
ye'ars ago for thtirty dlhllrs, antd sold1
himi Safle-day for thirty, too. He was
the very best horse on a walt we ever~
saw, and had it not been that every
spring time, wihmen the youthful human
biped "'lightly turns to love,".Old Sam
turned to kicking, he'd been waiting
still-on Mr. Zobc.l.
There arc three section-masters living
lai Helena. Kirkmnan on the Laurens
line to Jalapa, Mann between Helena
and Silveir Street,and Pit ts to Prosperity.
We'll p)ut Pitts against any other man
for a clever' fellow oni cross-tics and
sleepers. Whlen they radiate in the
morning, they go out singing:
4 Whoa shall we thireo inect again 'i"
whenox the rails and cross-ties areo all 1,n.
A nid our p ockets hould t he r'atlroat(l " ti"
Theiin shall we three moot, ag'tn.
Miss Luila Bishop, of Cross Hill, Union
Co., is visltiing her unicle, Mr. C. WV.
:Miss P.aulinme Bishop is on a visit to
Mir. B. F. McGraw's famuily.
The interest in our little cot tage p)ray..
er meeting continues, wile a growing
appreciation of the "' reading circle'
In ltely' started, is mianifest. As some of
the cottages are too small to accommo
(late all who wish to attend the prayer
meetings, time A cadeimy hias been kindly
offered for that ser'vice. It will be heldl
heieafter a;, time echool-hiouse every Sunt
day night at hal f-past seven o'clock, tin..
less on occasion it may be taken to sonic
one of the dIwellings where an organ
may lend its sweet tones to tihe service
of song. All are cordially invited. The
reading circle will meet at Mr. Grene
ker's on Friday ight. A cordial invl
tal lon is likewisu extendedl to the reaHd
Mtr. RoberlQt Welch, whio last year ie
movedi to lis plantation about two miles
from the village, has been quite ill, toge
-ter wit.h his entir'e family, nine ini numt
ber. T1hey have ali recovered with the
exception of time lit tle babe, Beulah, who
"'retulrned( to her elestial home'' hlat
Saturday after a "temporary ab)sence''
of only iive monthIs.
Minunie Estelle, dlaughteri of Naimm e
Wickei', of measles, oni Saturday t,he th
Inst., taged :3 years.
Dr' Strickiler has dleclined to accept
the piosit.lon made vacant by l)i. Wood.l
row's exputl.-ion iin the Senminary at
ARTHURIC KIDLIt, EDITOR.
How to Teach Morals.
It is the exceptional teacher who
knows how to seize every opportunity
for the moral training of her class. It
seems to be the opinion of some that
morals should be set down In the grade
book as a separate and Individual study '
and mapped out just as geography and
history are. Would not this cut and t
dried way of treating the cultivation of
our nobler nature thwart its own end?
Every school-day yields many an oca
sion for the earnest teacher to show an
aversion for wrong doing and a love for
the right.; and $the teacher who carries
her class with her will not fail to impart
her sentiments to her pupils.
There is not a reading lesson-there
Is hardly a lesson in any branch, which
may not be made directly or indirectly
moral in its intluence. "Poor little
thing," uttered in tones of pity by the
teacher, when the story is about a wound
ed bird, will generate sympathy in the
responsive heart of childhood. A pleas
ant look when a good action is narrated
will generate admiration for goodness.
A shocked face, when some tale of
wrong-doing is related, will generate In
tlignatlon against the wrong. Children
must not be preached at. What they want
is to be turned toward the light, to be
warmed with generous sentiments, to be
imbued with moral tastes. If we lead
them to love the right and hate the
wrong, they can be trusted to reform
their own wayward nature. Only start
them Vight and five them time and en
couragemnent.- ractical Teacher.
It is a mistaken idea that we cannot
leach any subject in the school room
without a text-book bearing directly
upon it. We have enough books already
-more than we stand in need of some
times. The teacher must do a great
deal of work himself if he would be a
light for others in his- profession. For
teaching morals, he certainly has no
earthly use for a text-book on the sub
ject. Yet it is his duty to train the clil
iren in morals as well as anything else.
IIe should not, however, worry the chil
dren with a continued talk as to their
duty to their associates. HIe should not
lecture to them day after day, as if they
had never received any moral training
at home. IIe should not make them be
lieve that there is imminent danger of
their being guilty of some great crime,
and that he Is warning them against it.
No, such moral training as this would be
unnatural and uncalled for. By mild,
persuasive and judicious means, the
child should be made to know, that to
become a good and loyal citizen, to be
an example for others to follow, he must
know and practiee something else be
sides that contained in the three R's.
Ie must realize that character is to be
esteemed above reputation; lie must feel
that the one shows what we are, the
other what we appear to be.
The Teachers' ANsociation.
To those teachers who were not at
Newberry on last Saturday, we would
state, that owing to the unfavorable
weather the association did not meet.
The executive committee thought it best
to postpone the meeting for two weeks.
After postponement had been decided
upon, several teachers made their ap
pearance. Perhaps the committee made
their decision too quickly. Hereafter
we may expect a meeting of the associa
tion on the appointed day, unless some
thing very unusual occurs to prevent.
The next meeting will be held on the
third Saturday of this month--February
1St h. The same programme will Ie con
tinued. We hope that every lecturer
will be present.
Decimal fractions, although seemingly
simple, present diflicult ies which are not
alwvays .easily overcome. Sup~pose a
teacher tells a pupil to write from dicta
tion the decimal .300. Will the pupil
write it correctly ? Will lie, or enn hie
tell what the teacher means ? Suppose
he should wrIte .00003. Cani the teacher
reprove him ? No, lhe cannlom. Should
the childt see the book it would appear
plain. iIe could then wrIte three hun
d red thousandths, otherwise he m ighit
wrIte threme hunimdred thousantidthis.
By somne arlthmecties we wtoiildl be un
able to wvrite 300.017. from diectation.
We might write .317. In the onie case
some books tell tis to omnit the aml(1in the
latter, amid use It in the formeir.
Would It not be as well to say : write
time whole number 300 and tihe decimal
.017. TIhien there could he nmo umistake,
if we knew anyting at all about dleci
As far as we kniow, all m le schools In
the county are in successful op)erautionm.
Several teachers make encouraginig re
ports as to their schools, especially those
who have inot had measles to contend
with. Where this enemy has appleared
a ratheri poor attenidaince of pupils has
been the result.
The article last week on "Southern
books" should have been credited to
J. 3M. I. No doubt many, If not most
teachers, agree with time writer.
Po(s'r OFicE:, NulEnRY, 8. C.
Lismto lits uinciaimied and advertised
Ashfrord, Harvey ,Jacken, W.Vill
BR uiord, Fredi Aayes4, Emanl,O
lionds, samuel AloCracken,, 1,. P.
Badiy, Cur-is Aan'ett, Wesley
D)arby, \V1. F. Nane, Samumel
Edwards, Sallie Itoberson,, Luey
Grahiam, D). 11. 8atterwh,ite. J. C.
ilayne, .J. C. Suber, E'none
IIendeorson, J C. Smaithm, Mary
Johnison. N. F". Taylor, Himips.
Jones, Miary N. whiite, C, w1.
P'oranns callinmg for ihnsoletters will please
say that, they were advertised.
E~ S llKItBERTW, P. Ml.
T1he Executive Committee of the Y.
M. C. A. have deelded~( to hm:ive a State
Convent ion A ill 14th, and I17th ; p1lace
not definitely fxed.
Send for book " To Mforxus," mailed free.
A BIG BOW1
I want money and must havoit, and in
ash, I am willing to sacrifice my goods.
ire stock of
At and below New York C
STRICTLY CASII TO EV111
I call special attention to bargains in
Mlain Street, Newberry, S. C. The ' Ne,
Feb 9th, 1887. Succes.
BTT FOR cA.
NE DEFY COMPtTITION POR SAME QUALI
THE FOLLOWING LINES OF
' Crock cry ware,
OTHER GUOODS A1T ROCK-IBO)TT
OTR WI1]T S
[S OPEN FOR ALL KINDS 01
ROOFING AND GUTTERIING. A
Mr. E. H. Kingsinore and Mi. I. C.
:hanics. They are young.men of experic
iesitate to guarantee all work (IC no by th<
All work done at the lowest cash prices
Newberry, 8, C., January 201h, 18S7.
TIff ORDE l F Till
Weare selling at prices that surprise al
.n all goods now on hand. Call early in/
Our prices bring 3
to buy of us at
We help) you to make your money hol
iard, you neced such a freind. Suchi fri<
whien you trade withi us.
REMEMBER t? YOU W1LL1 CA IM
DO0IMBIA CASH DRY ((
YOU WILL~j FJID T1IIAT C. Fi*. JACK
LEA.DER OF LOW
Jacke ts, eninet 111 1 Gii ' t s ;t Gtyl s of its ( o (r d
land D)rawers; al11 kinds of good.s for Hbys, na11( em1
Dry Goods Store, at muchl less t hani cani be boughtI at :
C. F. .TACKI~SON, M
120, MAIN STRnEET, COLUtMB1
O OI.T UI.E3I.A., E
RLesp~ectfulIly call ait tentionlo 1 h ci (t/iens of NeC~V
W hite Goods,
L.adies', Gonts' and C hild ron's Fi no SI:
Gonts' Youths' and Misses'
Gents' Furnishing Goods-a
ORDIERS SOLICIT1ED. S
Whbruary 2, 1887.
order to raise the
I will close my en
;or to Cloud & Smitli.
TY AND PllIlES IN
s and StovewarC,
' JOB WORK.
Ikklllln r'O 0our 111 -
nec, and iwe don't
OlliI &13t i0.
wocall. We are
l see what we ena
dI ont. 'UDow(s nre
ndl(s yni wvill iinld
, & 0O.
K AT1 TJ'IIE
SON IS TH'E
[allon) , IlIat s, Ca,ps, Cl'o:,ks',
yu ini.; keptt in a first class8
Iy otl her h ouse in this city3.
A, S. (.
rry ii vicinity to theair
oos arnd Slippers.
l%Il'LIES SENTI FIREE.
IU'E1 & Ei1)AITI)S.