LOU AIi DEPARTMENT.
CHURCH Di RECTORY.
; ifu. i'?. R. Z, Johnston,
'. -i '"'' every 2nd, and 4.h
b ... ,t, li il. and 7 P. M.
'..,.,1. School every .Sunday 4 p.
Grayer Meeting every Wednesday, 7 p.
Session meets Wednesday after seco id
buQAy) aft-r Prayer Meeting.
Preaching at Iron Station on second
giiLiiavs, 3 P. M.
breaching at Paper Mill Academy'm
4th Sundays, 3 P. M.
ilETHODisr Rev. M. T. Steele, Pai
tor. Preacnin every 1st and 3d Sunda'
11 A M., and 7:30, P. M.
Lutheran'. Key J. A. Rudisill, Pai
tor. DettK.'hae every 1st Sunday ; Trinit,-,
every 31 Sunday ; Daniel's every 2nd aid
4th" Suniay. Hour 1(J a. m.
LcTiiERAN". Kev. L. L. Zohr, Pastor
t;t. Mr'- every 21 Saoi-y ; Cherryvil e
every 4a Sunday. Hour, 10 a. m.
Lutheran Ohio Svsud. Kev. B. L.
"We-ter.bi ger, pas.or, Lutheran Chape.,
overy 2nd Sunday a; 10:3;J a. id. and 4th
Sunday at 3 p rn, Lbentv.-ir, 2nd .Sunday
at3pma.nl 4.h S-inJay at 10:30 a a,
Lib Tatory Mills, on 2nd and 4th Sunday
at 7 p in. lictb.;!, Lt and 3rd Sundays, at
10 3V, a m. Friday'3 School House, lit
anl 3rd Sundays, 3 p m.
Baptist. Rev. M. P. Matbeny, Pastoi.
Preaobini; every 31 Sundays at 11
A. -M. nnd 3 00 P. jl. Sunday Scboclj
ev-ry sun.jay at f. ;d
fcvr,' tt- j: :J iV :v'uirj at 7:0. 1
:!-- r.w, Rev. W.R. Wetniore,rb;:-i
tor. Serviors ev-ry Sunday at 11 a ra, ex i
cept 11 Sunduv ; at niht, un 2nd and
every ..her 4tn uudiy; Hiy Communion
Jit tnd 3rd Sun J;tys ; c.echiii of chU
rrn every 3rd Sunday ia the Jr" M. AH
cor-Jialiy myitji i-j uttuud. Seats Free.
LINCOLNTON , APR. 28. 1893.
Mr. L. B. Wetmoe is
relatives in Newrou.
Mr. Wdl Dunlap, of Charlotte
was lu Lincolnton this week.
Mr. and Ms. Jake Ford, of
Gastouia, visited relatives here this
Mia. G. W. Randall, ot Shelby
i9 visiting her daughter, Mrs. J, O.
Kev. K. Z. Johnston pleached
au excellent and forcible aeraiou iu
the Presbyterian church last Sun"
Our store will be closed at 7
oclo'.k, p. in., from Monday, May
1st. (Except Saluidiy night.)
Apr. L'7, 'J3. Jenkins Bros.
Mauled, ou the 23rd ot April
lhfJ3, by Kev. lWn. L. Wesienbar
ger, at the residence of the bride's
lather, Mr. W. T. Keever and Miss
There was some frost in this
section nearly every morning of last
week, fs not a cold "spell'' of a
whole week au unusual occarance
iu the last of April ?
The series of meetings held at
the Methodist church were cjntiu.
ued till Sunday night. Excellent
sermous were preached by Kevs.
Byid, P. E., Little, Vau li. yherriH
The eleetiou ot town otlicers
takes place next Monday, May 1st.
There is talk of a "wet" ticket. The
Cockier simply wishes to go on re
cord as opposed to establishment of
liquor s-doous in Lincolnton.
After jotting down a few locals
and preparing a portion of other
matter tor this issue or the Courier,
the editor left Monday to attend he
Press Association which convenes
at Newbem, aud the remainder of
the work of this issue was left iu
hands of Its friends and of the prins
Rev. M. P. Matbeny, wife and
Ella May lefi yesterday for Lowell
in Gaston Co , whither they go to
attend the Uniou meeting of the
South Fork association. Th's is
one of Mr. Mathenj's mission
station for which h? has secured the
erection or an elegant house of wor
shio whih is to be dedicated next
Sunday. The sermon being preach-
Cd v Dr. Durham o: Raleigh.
Mr. Lark Tbcruburg, a well-to-do
farm- ia Gaston County, who
lives about 4 miles west of Dallas,
met with a great uiipfortune last
Friday, Apl 21. His dwelling aud
most of his out houses weie burned
down.. Only a few articles were
saved. The lire is supposed to have
ongiiia'eu from a detective liue in
the kitchen. The wind was strong
and the:c was no chance ot stopj
ping the progrer-3 of the flames, Iu
addition to o' her valuable property
he lost an eniriue and thresher and
atout 7 bales of cotton.
The desk which Mrs. Gotten '
and Mis. Kidder had constructed as
a memorial to Virginia Dare, the ,
first white child boiu in America,
was made oi white holly from Roan- j
oke Island, Virginia Dare's birth
place; whs des'gne 1 by Mr. Silas;
McBeeof Sewanee, Tenn., and carv- j
ed by Miss Kate Chhire, of Tar- '
boro, sister of Rev. Dr. J. J3. Che- !
gbire of this -itT. This de.-k is a j
tribute to the memory of Virginia
Dare, from the women of this State,
nd wjll be sent to the World's
Fair. Charlotte Observer.
A laifio congregation greeted,
Rev. C. C. Newton at the Uaptst
Chnrch in Lincolnton ou Tuediyl
night of thig week. Mr. Xewt:m
has been a missionary of the South-jm
em .Baptist Convention for four
years in Lagos, Africa. He is ne w
in this country recuperating bis
health. His talk ou the enstom,
habits and need? of the benigbd
Africans was indeed interesting.
The colored people of the town, a
namber of whom were out, were
anxious to have him remain and
speak to them, bat other
There was a very pretty marriage
on Tuesday afternoon ot this wee,
at the home of Mr. E. H. Conble, n
Lincolnton, the contracting parties
being Miss Lucy Cauble and Mr,
Jno. J. Manning of Charlotte. They
left on the Narrow Gnage for Ashe
vil'e, where they spend a few days
thenee going to Charlotte, their fo
tuie home. Thi.3 makes the second
oue of Lincolnton'a accomplished
daughters captured wi'hin a week.
by Charlotte's sons. Ve ?bick ;t
about time to sue out an mjunct.oo
to stop such procedore.
Dentil oi Mm, Hancock.
New York, April 2C. After a lin
gering illness of many months Mrs.
Almira Hancock, widow of Maj-Gei
Wlnfield S. Hancock, died at 4.3'i
p. n, today at the residence of the
general's neice, Mrs. Eugene Griffin !
at Gramercy Park. Mrs. Hancock's
strength bad beeu slowly wasting
away under subtle influence of a
succession cf sorrowa that had sub
dued her naturally cheerful disposi
tion and withdrawn her from so
ciety during the later years of ber
Nlrango Fatality in the Uoine
ot a Cabarrus County
A strange fatality is reported at
the home ot Mr. William Cook, a
farmer of Cabarrus county, who lives
near Pioneer Mil's. Withiu a week
ho has lost his wife and one of his
sons by sudden death. Both drop
ped dead. One morning last week,
as Mrs. Cook was dressing herselfs,
she dropped to the floor dead.
Yesterday her son, Amos, a boy 30
years, dropped dead inithe house.
The boy had worked all the pre
vious day on tbe farm aud had giv
en no iutimatiou of sickness of any
kind. He wes preparing to go to
work yesterday, when he dropped
Mr. William Cook, upon whose
household these sudden afllictions
have been visited, is one of tbe most
prominent men of eastern Cabarrus
One of his sons is a Prof, in the
college at Bardestown, Kv. Char
The Old Cherry Tree
That grew at the well of the Pres
byterian Manse was not 3 very re
markable tree that is it never was
guilty of doing things which got
into the papers, except to shake a
boy off and let him fall to the
ground sometimes when his mother
could not keep np with him. But
it could tell many things about the
voong people of Lincolnton who
have sported in its branches and
pulled its limbs and scattered its
leaves and ate its large red cherries.
It came from Caswell county and in
Lincoln soil grew to be a beautifu'
tree, larger than cherry trees usnaN:gaffenn 1Ied him down . but in
ly grow, and early in the spriug itslhig earlv manhood he was atrong j
blooms came a thing of beauty, and and estabished a character for iu- !
its fruit was large and delightful, 1 tegnty and ugefasness that young j
very suggestive to the school hoys! 7n ma worthliv fitrive to attain, j
and girls, who sometimes climbed
and shook and tore its gre branchs
es. Bntof late years it icfused to
take on so ranch life and its berries
became small and bard, and the
pruning it received seemed to be
unkindly received and this spring
it would not let the sap rise at all
and ou the 23th of April it had to
be cut down aud the children count-
edits rings and pronounced it 52
years old- It was not named for
any one, but its body was so large
and solid, that a cut of 10 feet was
sent to tbe Furniture Factory and
Mr. Will Motz requested to make
some memorial cf it, and to carve i
upon it the date of its fall, which iu
the anniversary ot the commence
ment of the first daily newspaper in j
the United States, (April 24 1704) J
Some apple trees from Rowan counr.
ty have been planted on the Manse
this spring, and they beetn to be
njoying the Lincoln soil aud prom,
ise to do tbe service for the young
people that the old cherry tree did
Died on the 19th day of April,
1893, aged 83 3 ears. He was bora
Lirjcoln County (now Gaston) ia
loin and in 1840 he was married to
Miss Emily Holland, with whom be
lived forty eight years and to whom
were born 6 children, 3 of whom are
living. Wrn. I.Friday of Char,
lotte being one of them. His wa a
full home, snrported by a large
farm, and managed with good
jadgment and industry. Large
cribs of corn, a well stored barin
orchards and fat horses and sleek
cattle were seen from a public road
that passed in front of his residence
and a well of the best water often
refreshes the traveler at his gate.
The C. &c L. N. G. Railroad runs in
front ot the old home one and half
miles below Hardin's station. Since
the death of his wife in 1SSS and
the marriage of his children the old
man's life has been saddened and
infirmities shut hm in and confined
him to his house. He once was
often een 011 the streets of Lincoln
ton and here his daughters once
were in school. A good substantial
cit zen, always able to make his
1 promise good. As the spiing ap
proached he left his
home and ie- j
j tired t the house
of his daughter 1
j near the river aud in Hight ct the j
Hardin Cotton Mill, where bo died
within a lew yards cf the spot where
he was born, ana his bodv was laid
to rest iu the old Friday grave aid,
on tbf old Homestead where his
kindred have been buried.
good old age, an old mau, and full
of years, gathered to his peopi.'
Tbe Friday family were Lutherans,
but iu course of time became cou
netted with the Hoyle family which
was Presbytenau. Epariam was a
Presbyterian aud an elder for many
years at Dallas, aud a supporter
aud constant attendant as loug as
health aud strength were given him.
Nicholas Friday died in 1770, age
6( ears. His mother was a Ram
sanr of Lincoln county. He first
opened a settlement and built the
first house, where Jarge oaks now
stand, The old kitchen in
which some old records were
kept, is still standing. Jonas and
Andrew Friday, sous of Nicholas,
lived, oue ou each side of tbe River.
Jonas, father of Ephriam, inherited
tbe large landed property on this
side of the river, and Andrew the
estate on the South side of the riv
er, where Marion Friday now lives.
Ihe Hardin Manufacturing Com
pauy now have a cotton mill ou the
property, two miles from Hardin
Station. It was a beautiful estate,
and most of those who have man
aged it during the last centuries
have been buried in the old Friday
grave yard. And when the last, one
of the old men, who for more than
four score years has lived there,
linking tbe former generation with
the present, was to be buried, a
large multitude assembled at the
old bome3tead to pay the last rites
to his body. Many colored people
were present, some old and infirm,
once members of the family, moved
by a strong family attachment, al
ways pleasant to observe. Tbe re
moval of old landmarks always sad
dens the heart of those near to
them. Mr. Friday was not a con
spicuous character and not much
seen for a quarter of a century ; and
the stirring, impatient, enterprising
movements of this generation hard
ly regarded him as a factor worth
naming or counting. Great bodily
infirmity and domestic sorrow and
i When aocb men die we mis them,
: QOt becanse tbey arp abie to aJ
;aojthinganv ionger, but because
thejr testlmonv aborjt old times j3
; cloPed aod we' must forget the past
j aQd force ourgeives to think these
1 are better timeg Slill iet us keep
tfae d iQ tendef regard and never
disreard their mature jadgment j
"The days of our years are three
scnr ears nnd ten.
Qr even bv reasou of strength four
score years ;
Yet is their pride but labor and
i , sorrow ;
ror it is
soon gone, and we fly
II. Z- J.
. j-or ic,
One half inteiest m the njilla and
watei; power of T. J. Ramsaur.
Apply to O, A. Ramsaub,
3t Liucoluiou. N, C.
Subscribe tor the COUKIEU.
Subscribe for the LINCOLN CGU-
Bier, 1.25 a year.
VOUr.O S I4Ilt M.TT1:i:. i
Diflercnt Ioi! uill foo ilie i
Fair in a .Many IvKIVrent
hare hoen Frozvn
(From our Special Correspondent.)
Chicago, April lSih, 1893. Just
thirteen days aud then the greate-t
show ou earth will be ready to com
mence, at least the most of it will
be ready. A tremendous amount
of work confronts the thousands of
busy men engaged iu getting things
in shape, but the desired transform
ation is gradually taking place, and
on May 1 the Exposition is quite
bkeiy to present a spectacle worthy
of Chicago and the energetic man
agers of its enterprise. In the Min,
ing building; au army ot men is at
work arranging displays, aud the
same activity is displaying in the
building to be devoted to the won
ders of electrical force and il'umi
miuation. Foreign and State build
ings are being pu-hed to completion j
and the end of this week will find I
the larger number of them ready to
receive the valuable consignments
which are to interest and instruct
visitors at the Fa'r. No oue who
,vlciltHi lUe progress of the
i,n:i,iiMir .Ai h.a Vav umi ti. or, no
tion ot exhibits will deny that the
j opportunity it will p!ace before thtr
people is the most magnificent ever
known. Now the question arises,
what will ach man get for his mon
ey ? In a geteral way ineu will
obtain from the fair what they seek,
whether pleasure, knowledge or ex
haltatiou of soul. One could puss
three or foor visitors for the pnri
poe or eciuiiuiiug the object of
their visit and the effect it will have
ou them as representatives of class
es. On the first one, the curiosity
seeker, he need uot waste much
time, although perhaps a large pro
portion may be of that order. To
such a persou the World s Fair wiil
be only au enlarged Dime Museum
full of freaks and wonders ot niou
atrous size. He will wander from
place to placo in an aimless way,
attracted hither and thither by the
thing-3 that are tbe most grotesque,
or that makes a noise, seeking and '
hearing a great many things and
perceiving tut little of anything.
He will have a first rate good time,
and will tell ever afterward of the
wonderful sights and scences of the
Columbian Exposition, The next
man one will notice has something
more than an mdefinite purpose of
amusement, as he thinks of his pur
posed visit. He wants to learn
something. There is an abundant
1 promise for one who has this spirit,
and it is well worth while to con
sider how he may best formulate
his plans with this end in view
The subject of the World's Fair, as
a university of liberal education, has
occupied the attention of a great
many. There are so manv different
branches of study to interest one
that it will depend pretty much up
on the bent ot the visitor's mind
just what branch tbey will care to
devote the most attention to.
One may next consider as a type
of a class, the philosopher whose
mind is inclined toward the ab
stract and contemplative science,
the metaphysician, tbe Rtudent ot
books. What a field of knowledge
to him. Every man can find good
food for meditation next summer,
and right in his own line, too.
There is great disappointment
felt among the managers that there
are to be no Indians at the Fair.
Buffalo Bill will have in his Wild
West Show the only Indians to be
seen here next summer. No In
dian camp, no befeathered warriors,
no pictures of the real place th
natives of the United States fill in
the history ol onr country rinds a
place ou the grounds of compara
tive importance. It would have
been an interesting spectacle to
have had the history of the Ameri
can Indian illustrated with vivid
pictures of his domestic and warring
life of his emancipation from the
rule of the medicine man, aud the
partlysuecessful efforts that have
been made to civilize bim. For
e'gners and come ioiks a- wen j
would have liked to see the red j
man, as he was and is now. Of j
e Indian is an old song
V esterner. but a great
i with the
J many Eastern people uevtr saw a j
j real live IuMiau. j
' Some seventy ticket sellers have j
j been engaged to sell tiek-'s to t!je
j Fair, and on Sv.f.rday tny were
i kent busy subm;t?-d themselves to
1 rne3iivments for ttin uniforms th-y 1
j will wear while on duty. Of the
j number so far sdec'ed, only tLirty
are residents of Cbicagc, the re
maining sixty coming from net!y
ererv ntouiinent city in the oiM.
j They are r quired to five a bond ot
,21(i0. Manv of them are ticket
seiieis wh. have been engaged in
similar positions at national and
In the east corner of the Woman's
building is being displayed the
magnificent examples of embroidery
contributed by the Royal College of
Needlework ot England. This is a
remarkably fine exhibition of wom
Every honest man and good citi
zen is proud of the qrand achieve
ment of getting the Fair ready to
open May 1. It is only the baer
ones that throw slurs at the man
agement, and hop that something
will happen to cause a delay.
liook Hill Wlus
The Winthrop Norma! nnd In
dustrial College. Last wpek the
Boatd of trustees (Gov. TiUman
ch m.) vi-ited the towns, which had
offered bids for it, Chester, Rock
Hill and Spartanburg, and aftr
personal inspection of all the siffs
etc. offered by all of these places
selected Rock Hill. This is likely
to be ti e biggest thing that has
c rue to that industrious town and
may make it the Hub of our Pied ,
1 icont section. The object of this
school is to train white girls for
teaching liist, and to give instruc
tion in stenography, type-writing,
telegraphy, book-keeping, drawing
free hnd, mechanical, (aichitectur
al ec), designing, engraving, tewr
ing, dressmaking, cooking, house-,
keeping, and such other industrial
arts as shall make a ouug women
an intelligent practical mistress ol
a home. The Tiustees have power
to secure thorough education and
to confer degress, and a graduate
will he licensed to teach iu auy
public school iu the State as first
grade teacher. A million ot dollars
is to support it and will give a
movement that will pay the people
for all their thought aud sacrifices
to secure it. Two or three tears
ago Rock Hiil opened a Graded
School. Last year the Presbyter
riau High School for boys was open
ing in a large Building, aud now
tbe Winthrop Training Oollege
comes with its money aud modern
facilities to help tne young women.
Repotted for the COURIER every
Thursday morning by Capt. B. F.
" 100 lbs,
" x a...
44 round 5
" N. C 12
.15 to 25
. 10 to 18
lb. . .
41 ' 1st class.
Apples green per bu 1.00
Peaches green " "
Sweet Potatoes " 15 1.00
Irish " " " GO
Onions " "
Onion sets " "
Be-s-wax " u 10 to IT
Good butter is in demand. "Stuff
is not wanted.
The tirni of Morrison & Bernhardt
ha this day ben dissolved hy mu
tual consent. J. F. Reinhardt reiir
ing. All obligators of the firm
wi'l b? ;net, and a 1 d'i" collected
by J. G. Morrison who will continue
tbe business. J. G Moreison.
J. F; Hf.inhvpdt.
April 15, 1S93. 2 .
Mr.J.C.Jone?,of Fulton, Ark., says of
IfSrssr'Ji '-About ten years aro I con-
jfg fjT.?iSi3 tracted a severe case of blood
nci-on. Leading rlhysicians prescribed
medicine after medicine, which I took
I without any relief. I -r tried rnc-rcn- j
1 rial and potash remedies, witn unsuc-
cessf ul results, but- which brought cij an
attnek of mercuri d ri eumati-m that
1 male my life one cf fiffony. After i if
l crinff four years I gave up all r.mel!e3
! and commenced usinz S. ii- S. After
taking several bottles, I wis entirely
enrod and able to resume work.
ff3r58 is the greatest m.-dicin3 for
blood poisoning to-day on
Treatise on P.lood and Skin Di.aea.vs inail4
tee. Swift Specific Co., AtUnu, tia.
0U11 STOCK IS BOUND TO GO!
Wo Have laid in a Very Largo Stock of Seasonable Good3,
WE BOUCHT GHEAP WE SELL CHEAP,
A lot of goods turned quick at a close margin is plenty good er.
ougli for us. Now is the time to buy a. No. , Goods (none bt .
tor on earth,) at very close manufacturers' prices. We Jo bus
noss to live, we live to do business, and the way to do it L
To oiler the very best grades of goods at
Prices that make them Jump. '
Commencing right now we are going to give bargains to all
comers until the goods are gone.
WHERE DO YOU COME IN ON THIS BIG
There must be Something you need in our line, there can't ba
a better time or place to buy it.
TVA I nnl)l) Gentleman's OUTFITTER
JiNU. Ij. bUtt I, and FURNISHER,
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
MOTIONS. SHOES AND HATS.
jLj otice I
To the citizens of North Car
0lina antJ adjoining States :
i call your esoeeial attention to
my Double Stock Plows, cotton
planters. Cotton Hno a s atd Gib'8
Plows, tb beit on tie market.
You cm ntl'ori to lose a number ' in;al-j,
&s there is money saveJ ; but yon cmnot
afford to loe tbe oprortunilv ot buying the
above meiitionei fanning lmp'.etr.en's, a
tbere will money k;t
1 stili keep tbe Camel t:kin Shce, and
my 13. 00 Congre-53 Shoe in Stock.
I also keep a generjij line o! ne.r .-ban iUe,
and everything a specially.
A rr. 11 :,J3. lv. F. A. TOBY.
re have just opened up a
first class grocery store vn Main
Street, in store room adjoining
We sell tlrst class
We buy all kinds
Will pay highest, market price
iu CASH cr TRADE, for all I
kinds country produce,
call and see us.
C. W. Ward & Co.
LincolntOD, N. C, Mar. 1 1893.
Are still running and are
prepared to repair Engines,
SAWMILLS, THRESHERS, COttOll
gins and cottcn mill MACiun
ery etc., at living prices, rill
also keep on hariK a full stock
of castings, such as plow points,
of all kinds and sizes, hangers,
and pulleys : will also give
prices on wood-split pulleys.
Will have a rood line of piping and fits
tings of all kinds. Will also have a gvd
Black Smith to do ali kind of Blacksmith
work. Anv one having any work to bo
done in our line will do well to ' all on me
tor good work aDd Rock Eo'tora Triers.
Orders from a distance will receive
Give me a trial and be convinced.
YOURS TO SERVK,
L- B. 8TUTTS
Lincoln Foundry &
Feb 10, 18?3. tf
ALIA f Si
TOE li 13 S T
Goods the New York
Markets can furnish.
FiRST CLASS CIOTH-
1NG CUT AND MADE
To order bv the
A fit guaranteed. Call and ex
mine Samples and Prices
AT 15 F Briga'S
TTT V f 11 1 VP T V T1
IJLLj VjIIA VJl VT
Produce chancre in the human
; as well as in the Animal Sys
! tern, and a Tonic is necossary
I to restore it to a healthful,
j vigorous condition. Pratt?3
i Food will do this to all the an
j inial tribe. For Sale At
t B. F. GRIGG'S.
Fov FIXE C WARS
I am making a specialty oi
the following brands, which can
allways be found in stock.
'Tack to Dixie,'" a good 5ct plug to
bitcto. jvirMRiV rrde," lOct a plug or 33ct3.
a pound, h tbt; Let t.bioco cn the market
for tbe motey."
"IVuee flt Home", is a very line tot
Always on hands the very
Lost Cigars and Smoking to
Floring & grist
E. JAMES, Proprietor
Lincolnton, i. C.
Bo sure to come and look at
my furniture before buying
Twin Gin House. Two First
class gins; one 70 and oue 40 saws.
Charlotte prices pa:d for cotton
The flouring and grist mills will
be run regularly every day from
this time on. bept. 11, 1891.
Your garden seeds at once
as we have the largest and besi
selection of fresh seed ever o4
fered to the trade. fho, vw
have on hand pure drugs,
Medicines, Paints, Oils. Vrtrii'-'-- ,
Putty, Toilet Articles, Perfume 1
Combs, Brushes, Cigars, Tobaccc
Stationary, Lamps, Lamp fixtures
Lanterns, Dye stuff, and in fac
everything pertaining to the Drog
bne. We offer everything we carry
at the lowest Manufacruaed price,
and hope all who need any of the
above articles will call and price,
as well as select wbt they need.
Prescriptions aenrately compounds
pd at ali hours. Hoping to secure
jC'Ur patronage, we remain,
' O URS FA I TI1FULL F,
W. L. Cronse & Co,
Feb 12 9 tf
Watch maker and Jeweler.
Watches, clocks and jewelry,
for sale and lepair, in first class
order. Satisfaction guaranteed
in work and prices.
Call and rut before placing your
w-oric elwv-e. At A W ALEXANDER
HOUSE, LirioJnton, N. (J.
i COMMON SENSE
One Thing at a Time.
NO PUBLIC DISPLAY.
t., i i ,
xi jju wiu uur uauuter
' tnorou.2hiy trained lor the
: ties of life, send her to the
F01 a (.'jitaini:-. rvhtffRs
REV. S LANDER, A.M.,
Williamston, S. C
Pay your s , i.ci lpnou to tbe Lin
Ar- ou molested iu Lintolc
county! Thtu take tbe Courier