Newspaper Page Text
Local and. Special.
Ron. J. 11. Rice
Will be in Newberry next. Monday
a!:d will deliver au addre"s on the com
mo: schools in the Opera llonse on Mon
dcy morning, June 13, at Ii o'clock. The
pu-lie is i<vited to attend and especially
are the teachers of the coonty urged to
be present and hear and meet the State
Superintendent :f Edii:cation.
Desiring to close out the balance of
my stock of furniturehis month. I offer
the entire stock at cost for the cash.
4t. R. Y. LEAVELL.
-Meeting of the Board of Trustees of
The annual meeting of the Board of
Trustees of Newberry College will be
held at this place in the Lutheran
Church on next Monday at 3 o'clock p. t
in. The announcement in the calendar
of the.catalogue appointing the meeting
for Tuesday, June 14, is an error.
Use Pelham's Blackberry Balsam for
Newberry College Commencement.
June 12th-Sunday, 104 a. in., Bac- e
calaureate Sermon by Rev. Edward T.
Horn, of Charleston, S. C. *
June 12th -4k p. in., Address to the
Graduating Class of the Theoldgical
Seminary by Rev. J. Hawkins, D. D.
June 12th-8 p. in., Address to the
students by Rev. W. S. Bowman, D. D.,
of Savannah, Ga.
June 13th-Monday, 8 p. in., Contest
or Prize Medal in Oratory.
Jnne 13th-Monday, 5 p. M., Annual
Meeting of the Board of-Trustees.
June 14th-Tuesday, 10j a. in., Ad
dress before the Alumni Association by J.
Brooks Wingard, Esq., of Lexington, S.
June 14th-8 p. in., Address before
the Literary Societies by Hon. Jno. F.
Ficken, of Charleston, S. C.
June 15th-Wednesday, 10 a. m., An
June 15th-9 p. in., Reception in the
Two Royal St. John Sewing Machines
at 625.00 apiece, at
6-9-tf. R. Y. LEAVELL'S.
Prosperity High School.
The closing exercises of the Prosperity
High School will be 1 eld to-night and
to-morrow night in the academy at
Prosperity. The first night will be
taken up with the exercises of the
Junior class and the Cinean Literary
Society. We give below the full pro
gramme for both evenings:
. THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 9TH.
Oration: Ancient Writers-A. E. P.
Essay : Female Character-Miss Vie
Instrumental Solo : "What are the
Wild Waves Saying ?"-Miss Lilla'
Society Essay : "Ambition in Wo
mnan"-Miss Mary Boyd.
.Declamation : Michael O'Conner-Ja
Vocal Solo-Miss L. B. Ketchen.
Essay : "School Friendships"-Miss
Declamation : Mosquitoes-W. Batch
~kin Bucket-Organ and
Piano-Misses L. E. McFall and Lilla
Debate : Resolved that the world owes
4more to her statesmen than to her war
riors. Affirmnative-Jas. Crosson, J. E.
Boyd ; Negative-S. D. Duncan, WV. W.
Song : The Moon is Beamiing o'er the
Lake-Girls of the School.
FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 10TH.
Anthem: Trust in the Lord-By
Instrumental Trio-Mi-ises Anna B.
Aull, Minnie Moseley and Carrie De
Salutatory : "Life a Scene of Action"
--Miss Nannie J. Simpson.
* Vocal Solo and Guitar Accompani
Instrumental Solo : Witches' Dance
Paganini-Miss L. Ketchen.
Annual Address-Hion. Jas. H. Rice,
State Superintendent of Education, Col
* umbia, S. C.
"Song : Faded Pansy-Misses Nannie
J.Simpson and Marj Boyd.
Valedictory : "The Newv South"-Vir
gil Y. Boozer.
Use Pelham's Blackberry Balsam for
Mr. Burr Johinstone is home on a visit.
N. G. E vans, Esq., of E dgetield, is in
the city on a visit.
Miss Nora Lake leaves Saturday for a
visit to Greenville.
HIon. W. 11. Parker, of Abbeville, is
inx the city on professional business.
Dr. D. W. Reid wen up~ to Donald's
last week on professional business.
Mrs. Charlie Jones hais gone to Lan
caster to visit her sons, Mr. Ira and Mr.
Misses Etlie Griffin and Lou Ella
Gary, of Edgefield, are visiting Mr. B. F.
We bad a pleasant call from Mr. Ed
ward McKissick of the Union Times on
Monday. He was ent route to Laurens.
Miss Mamnie Crooks, of Waiton, this
County, is among the graduates of
Marion Female College, Marion, Va., in
the class of 1887.
M. A. Carlisle, Esq., went to Colum
bia ou Tuesday to attend a meeting of
* the Directors of the COlumbia, Newberry
and Laurens Railroad.
Every person should have a Bible, and
now is the time to buy a tine Bible cheap.
Call and examine our stock.
HUNT'S BOOK S'roRE.
Fine Fruit Vinegar for sale cheap at
Robertson's Drug Store, opposite the
post office. tf.
A large supply of school books ju.st
received at Hunt's Bookstore. 9-22
Every old man, young man, woman
* or child who wants a good laugh should,
read "Hlow Private Geo. W. I?eek put
down the rebellion." It beats the Bad
Boy. For sale at
TIE NEWBERRY COLLEGE. Phi
-- in t
IL Brief Sketch of Those who Teaci era
and Those who are to Take Part
in the Commencement Ex- pla
ercises Next Week. Ger
New berry College is the pride of New- wel
>erry. Our people feel a just pride and gen
nterest in this institution. The com- era
nencement exercises are always a source to g
>f pleasure and profit to our people. tire
1'he HERALD AND NEWS has thought it Ret
vould be a source of interest and infor- Lut
nation to its readers to know something May
)f those who teach in this institution pit
nd of those gentlemen who are to de- for
,iver addresses here during the com- of
neneemient exercises next week. With rope
his in view a short sketch of each is Jer
iven in this connection. At some time the
n the early future we will publish a teac
keteh of the college. and
The alumni roll now numbers sixty- sean
our, two of whom are gone to join the witi
iosts "beyond the river." Many of is a
hese young men have 4ne into the stor
ninistry, others have taken medicine, pre:
>thers law, and in fact nearly every is a:
rocation is represented in the list. The Visi
)resent graduating class numbers six.
The faculty is composed of young
nen, and men of high Christian charac- has
er, of liberal views, and men who are mat
minently qualified for their various du- Per
ies and departments. Pa.
IEV. GEO. W. HOLLAND, A.M., PH.D., stud
he president of the college, is a native Fo3
>f Augusta Cotmty, Virginia, and was
5raduated from Roanoke College in
.857. He studied 'theology at Union
E'heological Seminary, New York City, Kin
Lnd afterwards at Gettysburg Seminary, 1
?enusylvania, graduating from the latter
)lace in 1860. In the same year he was lomi
icensed to preach by the Virginia yea
;ynod, and from 1860-01 was pastor at Noa
Elarrisonbnrg, Va. He seryed in the Chu
.onfederatc army in 1R61-63, having lost Hol
is left arm in the campaigns of North- Aft
rn Virginia. In 1863-67 he was a pro- enti
essor in Roanoke College, and from chu
867-73 he was again pastor at Harrison
ionburg. In 1873 he moved to South fill
.arolina and was pastor at Pomaria, in Nel
his county. In 1874 he was elected for
rofessor of Latin and Greek in New- for
>erry College, then located at Walhalla. whi
Chis position he filled acceptably until
n 1877 when the college was re-located
t Newberry and Dr. Smeltzer resigned was
he presidency of the college. Mr. Hol- 1861
and was elected vice-president, Rev. the
)r. Bowman having been elected presi- trai
lent. Dr. Bowman never accepted, teac
ad in 1878 he was made president of bur
he college, which position he has since clas
The degree of Ph.D. was conferred by 188Z
.oanoke College in 1884. was
Dr. Holland spent all of last summer
n traveling through England, France ta
nd Germany, returning just before the for
pening of the fall session of the college. me
Dr. Holland is an able scholar, a pol- of t
shed gentleman and a most excellenthe
eache r. He is also a very able preacher. ver
U. B. MAYER, A. M., 3M. D). He
Orlando Benjamin Mayer is an ocea- den
ional lecturer on Hygiene at Newberry is
Jollege. Already.before the war when in 2
he college was located at Newberry he A.:
ad held this position. Dr. Mayer is the him
nost thoroughly cultured man in the e i
aculty, probably in the town and per- col]
iaps in the county. He was born near wit
lope Station in Lexington County, the
Eebruary 24th, 1818. He graduated from Hoi
he South Carolina College in 1837.
['hereupon lie took up the study of
riedicine and received his diploma from was
;he Charleston Medical College in 1840. edu
Returning to the neighborhood where he Get
Was born he practiced medicine in the witI
Dutch Fork for three years and then Duj
vnt to Europe. Scotland, France and the
1ermany were the countries he visited, stui
studying medicine at Edinburg, Paris, Va]
iiessen2 and Heidelberg. After being pal
ibroad for three years he settled in coil
Jolumbia, S. C., and practiced there for Evi
>ne and a half years. Since 1849 lie has nar
>een located at Newberry and.has en- gr
oyed a very successful practice. The He
ariety and accuracy of his learning is delj
tstonishing. If he had chosen to devote call
imself to literature, he certainly must Chn
2ave succeeded ; for there is an unusual sei
ylish and elegance in his style. He is Re,
he anthor of some pamphlets and short of I
tories. The best and most striking trait ser'
>f the venerable doctor is the beautiful pos
~implicity and humility of his Christian tho
REV. HOLMES DYSINGER, A.M3.,
Professor of Ancient Largguages and Pat
Literature, is a native of Pennsylvania, boc
having been born at Mifilin, March 26, t.iov
[853. He received his collegiate train- cell
tg at Pennsylvania College, Gettys- did
burg, Pa., graduating with second honor gre
and delivering the valedictory in June, He
1878. He remained at Gettysburg for Col
hree years after his graduation to re- Lui
eive his theological training in the Lu- and
theran Seminary, at the same time Mis
teaching in the preparatory department san
f his almia mater. After finishing his
theological studies in 1871 he continued
teaching another year at Gettysburg,
whereupon lie removed to the South, ac- D
eepting a professorship of Greek and
Latin ini North Carolina College, which he
le held for one year. During a part of tout
this time lhe was pastor at Mooresville, A
N. C. Since 1883 he has been occupying
his present position in Newberry Col-th
lege. When the Lutheran Theological the
Seminary of the South was removed to the
Newberry in October, 1884, his duties the
were increased by his being made Pro- Cae
lessor of Hebrew and Old Testament h
Exegesis. For several years past Pro- I
essor Dysinger has beeni making a spe
eialty of the study of Hebrew. In De- her
member, 1885, he was elected a member the
>f the American Institute of Hebrew. Col
During the summer of 1886 he was an
instructor in the Southern Summer
Schiool of Hebrew at the University of
V~irginia, and has been reappointed for wh
He married Mis's Ada Francis Bay, of Co
Blairsville, Penn., September 22,1886. risc
Prof. Dysinger is a hard student, a ant
~entleman of fine character. and bids gin
air to become eminent as a teacher and lesi
REV. A. G. VOIGT, A.M. chti
Rev. Andrew George Voigt was born cep
anary 22, 1859, at Philadelphia, of cht
aerman parents, and thus acquired his noa
knowledge of German chiefly at home. Pre
rhe public schools of Philadelphia gave nol
urn his common school education. His act
igher education he rec.eived at the Uni- ~gre
rersity of Pennsylvania, located at ed
adelphia. He.graduated in 1SO and
ne same year he entered the Luth
t Theological Seminary at his native
e. In the spring of 1882 he went to
many to recruit his health and to
.h his studies, and succeeded pretty
in both. The University of Erlan
in Bavaria has an excellent Luth
ifaculty, and this determined him
D thither and to remain there the en
year which he spent in Germany.
arning home he was ordained to the
heran ministry at Norristown, fa.,
22, 1883. After supplying the pul
>f a German church in Philadelphia
>everal months during the absence
he regular pastor on a trip to Eu
,, he accepted a .pastorate in New
ey, residing at Mt. Holly, N. J. In
fall of 1885 he came to Newberry to
h Modern Languages in the college
several theological branches in the
inaiy. This position he has filled
i eminent ability and success. He
scholarly gentleman, having a wide
e of general infornation. As a
tcher he is forcible and earnest. He
so associate editor of the Lutheran
tor, and a strong and forcible writer.
REV. JUNIUS B. FOX, A. M.,
charge of the department of Mathc
ics and Science. He is a graduate of
nsylvania College, at Gettysburg,
having completed his collegiate
lies there in 1880, at the age of
aty. He is the son of Rev. A. J.
, M.-D., and was born. June 17, 1860.
r completing his college course lie
made Professor of Mathematics and
nce at King's Mountain High School,
g's Mountain, N. C., in the fall of
L . Two years later lie accepted a
ilar position in Macon School, Char
!, N. C., and remained there two
s. During this time of teaching in
th Carolina he served the Lt'hl:ran
rches at King's Mountain and Mt.
ly, N.C., as pastor from 1881 to 1884.
?r the latter date he devoted himself
rely to pastoral work, and served a
rch in Greene County, Tenn., 1884
Last summer lie was elected to
he vacancy in the department at
rberry, which he has now occupied
t year. Professor Fox is author of
ography of Rev A. J. Fox, M. D.,
ch was published in 1885.
THOMAS H. DREHER, A. B.,
born in Lexington County, Nov. 11,
. He enjoyed from an early age
advantages of good common school
iing, principally under the German
hers Profs. Riemann and Schoen
. He entered the senior preparatory
s at Newberry College January,
, and graduated with first honor in
i. Immediately after graduatiop he
employed to teach the school at Sei
d, Lexington County, which he
:ht ten months, and had been secured
another session, but was, in the
ntime, elected to the principalship
lie preparatory department of New'
- College. This position he filled
r acceptably daring the past year,
Is a near relative relative of Presi
t Dreher of Roanoke College. He
iow taking the post-graduate course
rewberry College for the degree o:
h. and' endeavoring to fully equil:
self for the profession lie has chosen.
he commencement exercires of the
ege will begin on Sunday mornina
1 the Baccalaureate Sermon before
graduating class by Rev. Edward T.
'n, of Charleston.
REV. EDWARD T. HORN, A. M.,
born June 10, 1850, at Easton, Pa.
cated -at Pennsylvania College at
tysburg, from which he graduated
i the first honors of his class in 1869
-ing his collegiate course he deliveree
address of welcome on behalf of tht
lents on inauguration of Presiden1
entine. He received all the princi
prizes and medals offered by the
ege. He spent three years in the
ngelical Lutheran Theological Semi
in Philadelphia, from which l<
lated in 1872, and was ordained
was pastor at Chestnut Hill, Phila.
hia, 1872-6. In 1876 he accepted :
to St. John's Lutheran Church.
reston, S. C., which he has beer
ring very acceptably for eleven years
. Mr. Horn is a valuable contributoi
iany of the church journals, and ha.
red the church in high and importan1
itions of usefulness. He is the au.
e of several publications, among
ch are the following: The Chiristiar
br, 1876; Co-Translator of Loche'
tyrologium, 1879; The Evangelica
tor, 1887; besides other imnportan1
ks which he has in course of prepara
1.Mr. Horn is a young man of ex.
ent ability, high culture and splen,
attainments, and promises, to be o:
it service to the chnrch and world
is Chairman of the Committee or
amon Service for English Speaking
herans for the General Synod South
also Chairman of the Committee or
sions and Church Extension for th<
REV. J. HAwKIOIS, D. D.
'he annual sermon before the Theo
ical Seminary will be delivered bj
Hawkins. He is a native of New
ry and was educated at the Lexing
High School, that being the schoo
of which grew Newberry College
this time the school was located a
tington. Dr. Hawkins has been ir
Lutheran ministry since 185.5 ant
ing this time has served many o
most important charges in Souti
olina and some other States. In 1871
was elected editor of the Lutheral
stor which position he now holds
1884 the degree of Doctors of Di
ity was conferred on him by New
ry College and also at or abou
same time by North Carolin:
lege. Dr. Hawkins is a goo<
ter and an excellent preacher.
REV. W. S. BOwMAN, D. D.,
o delivers the sermon on Sunda:
ht, is a native of Shenandoal
nty, Virginia. He studied at Har
inburg, Va., under Rev. J. J. Suman
was licensed to preach by the Vir
i Synod. He first went to Char
on as a Missionary, where he estab
ed the Wentworth street Lutherar
Feh, now one of the most fiourishin,
rhes in the city. In 1880 he ac
ted a call to the First Luitherar
trh in Savannah, Ga., where h<
r resides. In 1877 he was electe<
sident of Newberry College but di<
accept preferring to remain in thi
ive work of the ministry. The de
e of Doctor of Divinity was conferr
i him b ewhb,-,- ollege. T
Bowman is one of the most eloquent Tb
pulpit orators in the Lutheran church. '
COL. J. BROOKS WINGARD, Ma
of Lexington, S. C., who is to deliver 0
the annual address before the Alumni Op
Associltion on next Tuesday is a young
man and a graduate of the college in
the class of 1879. He is a lawyer by '
profession, an attractive speaker, and
and one who bids fair to become emin- ih
ent in his profession.
IION. JOHN F. FICKEN, an
of Charleston, S. C., will deliver the an
Literary address on Tuesday night. wil
Mr. Ficken is a young man, his first ha
appearance in public life being as a du
delegate from his Congressional District for
to the Convention at St. Louis in 1876. ee
Mr. Ficken is a finished scholar having Mi
received his education in Europe. He i
has for several successive terms repre- Th
sented Charleston in the House of Rep- bo.
resentatives and is now a leading and wi
influential member of that body. He mc
is chairman of the House Committee its
on the Lunatic Asylum and is second be
on the committee on Ways and Means. sit
During the last session of the Legisla- sta
ture owing to Col. Haskell's illness Mr. fit,
Ficken presided over that committee
discharging the duties with ability. He fum
is noted for his high character, gentle- Mi
ness of disposition, and conservatism. Mr
He is a lawyer of ability and the pos
sessor of a large estate.
Art Chenilles and Arasenes at J. W.
Go to Hunt's Book Store and examine
their new Oxford Bibles.
Just to hand, another firkir. of No. 1
Goshen Butter, only 30 cents per pound,
and all other goods at low prices for
cash. All goods delivered free of charge.
5-12-ti B. H. LOVELACE.
Student's Bibles for sale at Chapman's. H
Various and All About. ]
Commencement next week. ]
Railroad election to-day. Go to the
polls and vote for subsci iption.
On last Sunday thirty-eight members
were -idded the Methodist church at this
Rev. Mark Boyd preached one of his
characteristic sermons at Helena last c
We are in receipt of an invitation to
the commencement exercises of the
Columbia Female College, June 19-21. Bl,
The closing exercises of the Newberry
Female Academy will be held in the
Opera House to-night. The public is in- Ra
The examirations at Newberry Col
lege have been in progress at the college zy
during the week and will be concluded Be
The musical given on Monday by the Se
Phi Kappa Beta Society for the benefit
of the A. M. E. Sunday-school netted Fa
The surveyors of the Three C's left
town yesterday morning and are en
gaged in making the preliminary survey
from this point to Union.
The engineering corp of the Three
C's have been stationed here for several
days, and will commence the survey
from this place towards Union.
Mr. John S. Fair who has been engaged
in taking the census of the town, has Y.
nearly completed his work and estimates ,
that the population will reach 3,300. ci
Treasurer A. H1. Wheeler and Mr.. nia
Win. Zobel will go to Columbia to day. ad
Mr. Wheeler will make his annual settle
ment with the Comptroller General to
The members of tie old association of ar
the Young Men's Christian Association m
are requested to meet to-morrow after- Li
noon at 6 o'clock at the law office of th
W. H. Hunt, Jr. 'in
The building of a stable at the jail fe
and the repairs of Mendenhall bridge th
recently let by the County Commnissiou
ers, will be done by J. L. Aull & Sons,ti
they being the lowest bidders.A
At the monthly meeting of the Build- fit
ing and Loan Association on Tuesday vi:
night all the money on hand except one
share wvas bid off as follows: amount of ro
one share at 26} ; four shares at 26; five s
shares at 25- ro
The baccalaureate sermon Sunday and fri
all the exercises of Commencement will to
be held in the Opera House. Music Sun- y
day morning and night will be furnished ne
by a chorus of t welve voices led by Mr. in
Jno. Taylor on the cornet, and Miss cc
Mamie Holbrook at the organ. The W
public may expect something nice in the
way of music. The chorus will be as
follows : Soprano, Mrs. Peter Robertson, "a
Misses Mamie Metts and Stevie Bowers ; tu
alto, Misses Mamie Holbrook, Bessie
Wheeler and Sallie Metts ; tenor, 0. L.
Schumpert, Ed Scholtz and McD. Metts,
Jr.; bass, E. C. Jones, J. M. Kibler, and
D. 0. Herbert.
The annual report of Mr. R. S. Mor- y.
gan, Grand Commander of the Knights ut
of the Golden Rule, just .ublished, y
has the following to say of our late fit
townsman, Capt. J. Y. McFall: "Since us
our last meeting, we have been called to n<
mourn tile death of Grand Knight J. Y.
McFall, of Castle O'Neall, No. 81, who A
died the 2nd of February, 1887. Comn
rade McFall was one of our Grand Trus- P
tees at the time of his death, also filling C
the ofiice of Vice-Commander of his ~
ICaistle. His genial a.:d pleasant man- K
Sners endeared him to all who knew him.
lHe was a worthy citizen, holding the
esteem and confidence of the people of
Newberry County. He was a patriot in
every sense of -the word, loving his city,b
county, State and country. His loyalty
and fidelity to our Order were worthy of
Sthe highest emulation and commenda
,tion. I suggest suitable resoluitions byu
Ithe Graind Chapter, and that the same
be forwarded to his Castle and family." fr
Hunt's Bookstore keeps the largest stock am
~of small and family bibles, gospel hymns N
Sand all kinds of song books in the city. re
Give them your order. 9-22 ed
if you want a present of any kind go
or send your order to
9-2HUTr's BooK STOBE.
Writing Paper, good and cheap, at J.6
W. Chapman's. 3-16-ti. k
Scotts Emulsion of Pure Cod Liver Oil, with
For Children and Pubnonary Troubles.
Dr. W. S. Hoy, Point Pleasant, W.
IVa., says : "I have made a thorough
Stest with Scott's E mulsion in Plmonary a
-Troubles and General Debility, and have al
been astonished at the good results-; for o
childrermwith Rickets or marasmus it*, is i
unequalled." 5-26-4t. a
e Newberry Male Academy.
'he closing exercises of the Newberry
le Academy were held in the Opera Mis
use on last Thursday night. The Tabor.
era House was comfortably filled at in tow
early hour. Mr. James P. Kinard, Mrs,
principal, marched the whole schools
-egular order, and all the boys were r. an
en seats on the stage. Below we
e the programme that was executed.
e boys all did remarkably well, and - day to
exercises were of very good length, Green
I we think the patrons and friends The
I parents were all highly pleased clerk':
h the entertainment. Mr. Kinard The
been in charge of the school only was 1
-ing the past year, and has enrolled Probs
ty-one pupils. Mr. Kinard is a re- and th
t graduate of the South Carolina day.
litary Academy. The
Ve could not help observing on last on las
ursday night the large number of pro.e<
rs and girls who were in the audience. Tcr
really believe that Newberry has road a
re boys and girls than any town of The r
size in the State. They are soon to nentl3
men and women, and a great respon- gineei
ility rests upon those now on the tween
ge of action to have them properly
ed for their responsibilities. Cap
he music for the entertainment was deuce
-nished by Mrs. Peter Robertson and 76th y
s Mamie Holbrook on the piano, and perity
. J. W. Taylor, cornet. Thus
he following fas the programme: ever 1
MUsIC. and b
'rayer by Rev. C. P. Scott. Bride,
alutatory by Partlow Neel. Kible
lhe American Indian by Duncan and g
he Miller of Dee by James Mc- Hal
ughrin. 360 p
L Sketch by W. Smith Langford. was. st
ecitation by Claude Greneker. been
Webster's First Speech by Walter of Pri
he Fairy Artist by James Wilson. Dr. N
3oy's Speech by Robert Riser. fIt of
ive for Something by William Suber. will b
he Sugar Tree by Julius Langford. able e
Water by Albert Jones. We
Che Butterfly's Graye by Willie Werts. grant
Che Boy That Never Lies by Reuben ing ar
orman. but th
Che Destruction of Sennecherib by cernir
ppock Speers. we ha
. Boy's Speech by Clinton Fallaw. nothir
Che Sculptor Boy by Otis Folk. up by
Che Seminole's Defiance by Eugene point
,ase. and li
mperishability of Great Examples by associ
lph Foot. paign,
Working Men by Luther Riser. The
)ialogue, Vacation, by Pierre Ma- berry
,k, Burr Leitzsey, StaapWore. Cash, ing or
nnie Aull and Thomas Moorman. teen
he Village Blacksmith by Charles artiel
Att. and u
3urr and Blannerhassey by Jesse Mc- &c.,
luss at Fires by Edwin Carlisle. only
[he Church Organ by George Jones. town
Valedictory by Sherwood Merchant. all fri
Benediction by Rev. E. P. McClintock. In fa<
D~on't fail to buy "Joy and Gladness," two
ngs used by Leitch and Marshall) at W
HUNT'S BooK STOBE. was t
o0 to J. W. Chapman's for School imr
oks. 3-16-tf. sou
1. C. A. are el
t a meeting of the Young Men's ive
ristian Association held last Friday On
ght the following resolutions were Serm
'WHEREAS, we the young men of the by th
>ung Men's Christian Association do boro,
st heartily appreciate the efforts andh
ecess of the ladies of the Ladies Auxili- what
Society in raising funds for orna- avail:
mning our rooms ; therefore be it pied,
"Resolved, That we extend to the To gi
dies Auxiliary Society our warmest efr
inks for their kind and earnest efforts efr
raising funds for ornamenting and futile
ruihing our rooms, and that we do Suffic
I greatly encouraged in knowing that the a
ladies have our advancement at heart.abu
"Reoked, That a copy of these resolu-ao
ns be transmitted to the Ladies out,
ixilary Society." youn
he rooms of the association are now realih
ted up and open for the members and pregi
itors daily except Sunday, from 10 a. lime
,, to l0Op. m. All are welcome to th suggi
cms day and evening, and everyone life
ould determine that he will make the gran
oms attractive. Let the young men God*
>m the county when they come to ealat
wn get in the way of making the the t
,M. C. A. rooms headquarters. The do th
xt meeting will be held Friday night or ov
the Methodist church, and will be what
ducted by D. 0. Herbert and S. J. =
"Oil Paintings," "Steel Engravings," homi
Jhromos," "Panel Pictures" and Pie. abou
re Easels" at the I
9-22 HUNT'S BooK STORE. M
ae Circuit Judges and the Supreme homE
pour+ in tI
The - - -.ving list shows the decisions aged
the Supreme Court as reported in 24 Mr
>. S. C. Reports which is the last vol- her
e, and gives the number of cases in town
3ic each Judge has been reversed, con- years
med or modified. It has been furnished soni
by a gentleman in Newberry and is Mr
doubt correct : Owe
Affrnied. Rteverand. Modided
drich........ 1 3 1 d. ay
azer........5 1 0 An
allace ....... 9 4 1 No.'I
~essley.... 10 7 1
>hran ....... 7 - 5 0 one 3
itherspoon... 6 2 0 e'"
dson.......10 2 1
ershaw......9 1 0
- - - Lii1
57 25 4 June
If you wish school books, slates, school Gen
gs, school stationery, &c., at rock Per
ttom prices, call at Hunt's Bookstore. saytI
ASTONISHING SUCCESS. T
It is the duty of every person who lias W. C
ed Bosch~ee's German Syrup to let its
onderful qualities be known to their SP
iends in curing Consumption, severe CLE
ughs, Croup, Asthma, Pneumonia, the b
d in fact alt throat and lung diseases. quicd
o person can use It without immediate Balu
lief. Three doses will relieve any it pu
se, and we consider it the duty of all gives
rugglsts to recommend it to the poor, vates
ring consumptive, at least to try one your
ttle, as 80,000 dozen bottles were sold Fo
st year, and no one case where it failed
as reported. Such a medicine as the 5-I
aman Syrup cannot be too widely
2wn. Ask your druggist about it. P1
unple bottles to try, sold at 10 cents. ES,
egular size, 75 cents. Sold by all their
ruggists and Deaiers in thd United the I
ates and Canada. I-26-1a-eo,w tion
'ka's Armsa Salve. ~ meni
The Best Se.lve in the world for Cats. Sores, of th
'ises, Ulcealt Bheum, Feversores, Tet- his 1
rCspe da, Chillblainas,- Corns,an
opay requiredi. nt Isganeed to gve
arfet aatislaetion, or maon -ftnd
rIeecents per box. For ,byVofid
es Maggie and Mary Monts of Mt.
are visiting friends and relatives
n this week.
Sallie Dunbar, of Newberry,
a few days in town, the guest of'
d Mrs. J. H. Banknight.
indma Birge" left here in Mon
spend some time with relatives in
rille, S. C.
happiest hour of a Prosperity
life is, 6 o'clock, p. in.
greatest mistake of the season
nade last Thursday, when Old
hoisted the fair weather signal,
e clouds showered down rain all
attenc1ance at the musical concert
t Friday night was not what its
tors had hoped. Money too scarce.
nty miles of the C. N. & L. Rail
re now ready for the ties and rails.
!mainder of the line is now perma
located to Prosperity. The en
-ing corps are locating the line be
this point and Newberry.
t. Adam Kibler died at his resi
near here on the 2nd inst., in the
ear of his age. Another of Pros
's old land marks has passed away.
we leave here one by one. Let us
e ready with our lamps trimmed
arning to go out and meet the
room when he comes. Capt.
leaves a large family of children
randchildren to mourn his depart
Peace to his ashes.
e in town last Saturday, weight
ounds. Fortunately no building
ruck, or much damage might have
ing the commencement exercises
>sperity High School, the ladies of
will open an ice-cream saloon in
orman's drug store, for the bene
the Y. M. C. A. We hope they
e liberally patronized in this land
know that there was a charter
d for the organization of a build
id loan association at this place,
at is all that we do know about it.
asked for some information con
g this association and its workings,
ve simply to reply that we know
ig about it. The prospect opened
the C. N. & L. Railroad to this
is increasing the demand for houses
>ts, and it does seem to us that the
s exceedingly opportune for the
ation to begin a vigorous cam
Teachers' Association of New
County met in the Academy build
i last Saturday. There were fif
teaehers present. jaj. DeWalt's
or "speech" was both interesting
nique. The old systems, methods,
vere entirely new to our young
rs, and provoked an animated and
imes amusing discussion. We saw
>ne teacher (Prof. Dreher) from the
of Newberry present, and none at
>m the county above Newberry.
t, the teachers present, with about
xceptions, were from 9 and 10.
hink this ought not to be so. It
be first treeting of the kind we ever
led, and we were very favorably
ssed. Every teacher who can,
d attend these meetings. They
evating, instructive and progress
Sunday night the Baccalaureate
n before the Prosperity High
1 was preached in Grace Church
Rev. J. C. Chalmers, of Winns
S. C., from James, 4: 14. "For
is life." At an early hour every
ble space in the church was occu
and many had to remain outside.
ye even a sketch of the masterly
of this eminent divine would be a
attempt of one so weak as we are.
e it to say, that the speaker held
idience, as it were, spell-bound for
three quarters of an hour, marking
ketching and picturing life for the
Sin all its varied ramifications and
ations. The whole discourse was
iant with lofty, towering and sub
thought, and was. truly and deeply
stive of the grave importance of
ad its responsibilities, and the
1 and eternal purpose for which
ias created us. This eloquent Bac
reate will long be remembered in
>wn of Prosperity. We would not
e gentleman the injustice to flatter
errate him, but have simply written
we felt and still feel. YUBE.
3. Enoree T. Suber, died at hcr
in this county June 3, 1887, aged
S40 years. She was the widow ol
ite Hilory Suber.
s. Louisa F. W6rthy died at the
of her daughter, Mrs. J. T. Bynum,
L town of Newberry June 3, 1887
s. Rachel Blair died at the home o1
on-in-law, Mr. J. N. Martin, in the
of Newberry June 6, 1887, aged 87
.She was probably the oldest per.
ni the town of Newberry.
3.J. 0. Turnipseed, wife of J.
is Turipseed, of No. 2, died on
infant son of Mr. M. H. Gary. of
1, died on the 7th inst., aged shbout
POST OFFICE. NEwBERRY, s. C.
o letters unclaimed and advertised
s, Eine Smith, Jno. W..
bell, arnh P. sloan. Jane E.
, Anna F. Smit'h, Mrs. Polly
rfor. airs. G. Williams, Z.
ins calling for these letters will please
ast tiey were adverti E RT P M
I Pads, Letter Pad$, &c., &c., at J.
RING BOILS AND CARBUN
S result from a vitiated condition of
uman organism. The surest and
:est-relief is found in Botanic Blood
~composed of nature's remedies,
rifies the blood, aids the digestion,
to age the bloom of youth, reno
the various functions, and "does
heart a power of good."
r sale by
W. E. PE LHAM, Druggist.
2-4t Sole Agent.
MPLES, FRECKLES, BLOTCH
md various eruptive disorders owe
origin to an impure condition o:
llood. In many instances the erup
is so slight as to be harmless, but ir
at number of cases such disfigure
;ultimately resulin derangement
a general health, tending to mak<
fe a burden. B.. B. nips the mal.
n the bud and adds new life to thi
usted. For sale by
W.E. ?ELHAM, Denggist,
- .~- Sole ge"t.
C L O'OT
SPRING AND I
NOVELTIES as well a
For the Summe
Alpacas, Sicilian Cl
My SHOE DEPARTME
of Gents' and Ladies' Shoes,
I keep a complete linE
SHOES for Gentlemen's an<
I keep FIRST-CLASS G1
Examine my goods and you
Main Street, Newberry,
Ihas been talked
and Castings at very low pr
of goods just as cheap.
Good Tobacco Five Cents pE
Ladies, why suffer in the la
LAUNDRY STOVE i
Why have your wearing
a machine that will wash s
rubbing. It is a per
We make a specialty of a
Guttering, Zinc and Sheet
Repairs on hand and ordere
Newberry, S, C., May 9th, 18S7
Your attention is respe
A general line of well s<
kept in a variety store.
We sell for cash only, ai
ments in low prices. Call 1
Dress Goods Departn~
street wear; Surah Silks in pretty Ti
Velvet Trimmings~ to match ; Satin R
weight All wool Effects; New Shad<
variety ; Cheese Cloths in Delicate SI
Stripes; Seersuckers, Plain and C.
American Satines; Princess Bunting
White Goods Departn
Forty inch Lawn at 10 and 121c.; Pli
BIatiste in elegant patterni; Organ<
Jaconet and Nainsook Embroidery ;
Lace ; Valenciennes Laces in several
Eeru Serim ; Lice Curtains ; Beaded
ate Trimming Braid (new this season
Kid Opera Slippers, 50c. per pair ; Wv
pair ; Women's Polish Boots, 90e. pe1
Infants' Kid Shoes, 45c. per pair ; Me
Ball Gaiters, $i per pair; Men's
an elegant Stock of Cdstom and Hani
sewed Congress at *4.50 ; Gents' Hat
A Iberts and Oxford Tics ; Ladies' Fr
French Kid But ton Boots, $7.50 per
Also Misses', Boys', Youths' and Chi
Special attention to Boys' Knee
Pants sold separate. Boys' Shirt wa
Gents' Furnishing Go
Shirts ; Gents' Ujnlaundried Shirts, G
at $1.10 per dozen. Gents' Correct
Hats ; Gents' Straw Hats ; Gents' Ne
Ladies' Hats, Pompons, P
Kid Gloves, Ladies' Silk Gloves and
creakable Corset, Warner's Nursing
Hat Racks, Curtain Chains, Holland
Roberts's Razor Steel Scissors, Rol
kins, Table Linen. Mosqu'to Nets,
Fanis, Silk Umbrellas with Silver He:
We beg to invite your critical inspi
ity premier. We are making almost
throughout the season. Samples set
From the world's best makers at i
Eight grand makers and over three
Chickering, Mason & Hai
Mason & Hamlin, Packa
Pianos.and Organs delivered, frei~
days trial and freight both ways if n
Columbia Music House, branch of
L.. .HAWM$ gent. Newber
UMMER - CLOTHING
NS ALL THE -
s STAPLES of the season
E & BROS.'
Clothing a Specialty.
r I have all kinds of
oths and Seersuckers
TG AND MEDIUM CUT&
NT contairls all Styles and Prices
also Misses' and Children's.
of ZIEGLER BROS' FINE
I Ladies' wear.
DODS at the LOWEST PRICES.
are sure to make a purchase_
R. D. SMITH,
(Successor to Cloud & Smith.)
The "Newberry Clothier. '
that we sell our stock of
ices. We are selling other i
Tobacco and G
r Plug-Twenty Plugs for
undry room when we have the
;o prevent all that suffering?
ipparel torn to pieces? We ha
and bleach clothing without an
Eect wonder. Call and see it.
1 work in the line of Roofis ,.
Iron work, repairing, &c. ~oe%
d whenever desired. Satisft~
SCOTT & B
cetfully invited to a full line
elected and fresh goods. usually -
id can give you especial induce 4.
before you buy,.on
IS & EDMUNDS.
ient.-Surah Silks in -Black and Colors foi
nts for evening Satin Rhadames in Colors,
hadames in Blak; London Rep Silk ; Light '
is in Grey, very stylish ; Mourning Goods in
1ades; Nun's Veiling, Albatross; Tyrolese
-inkled; French Satins (genuine imported);
:s; Burma Lace Suitings.
aent.-We offer several strikin.g bargains. -
Lid Nainsooks at 10, 12k, 15 and 18e.; Printed
lies. Tarletons; Indian Embroidery; Swiss -
Carrick Lace Flouncing; Guipure All Over
widths; Oriental Serim; Japanese Scrim;
Lace, in sets ; Beaded Dress Fronts; Nanve
); Ball Trimming; Forchon Laces, elegant
rnen's Web Slippers, 10c. per pair ; Wom3en'
omen's India Goat Button Boots, 95e. per
epair ; Misses' Polish Boots, 70e. per pair ;
n's Buff Congress Gaiters, $1 per pair; Men's
Opera Calf.Congress, $1.25 per pair. Also
I-made Fine Shoes and Bootees. Gent's Hand
d-sewed Congress at $0 and $7; Gents' Prince
ench Kid Button Boots, $5 per pair; Ladies' ~
air ; Ladies' Fifth Avenue Ties $3.50 per pair.
idrens' Shoes in all grades and prices.
Suits, $1.50, $-2.50, $3.50 to $8. Boys' Knee
ists. Boys' Fur flats. Boys' Straw Hats.
ods Department.-Gen ts'La'inndried -
~ents' Underwear, Gents' 4-ply Linen Collars,
~tyles Stiff Hats; Gents' Correct Styles .Soft
gligee Hats. Gents' Kid and Silk Gloves.
lumes, Ribbons, Wreaths. Flowers, y' 'dies'
Mits, Warner's Health Corset, D. & E.'s Un
Corset, Hose Supporters, Opera Shawls.
ugs, Smyrna Rugs, Matting, Curtain Poles,
Sbades, Oleographs, Steel Engravings.
bert's Gold-eyed Nee:les, Tray Cloths, Nap
Sanopies, Trunks, Valises, Satohels, Parasols,
tds, Embroidered Buggy Robes.
cteton of this Fine Stock of Fine Goods-qua
daily additions, and- will continue to do so
it free to all parts of the State.
PORTES & EDMUNDS, Columbia, S. C
actory prices, on easiest terms. of paiyment.
hundred styles to seNect from.
alin, Mathushek, Bent and Arnon.
e'd Or etral and Bay State. e
bt paid .pc South. Fifisen