Newspaper Page Text
Special and Local.
WEDNESDAY, SEP. 10, 1879.
INDEX TO NEW ADVERTISX=TS.
U. B. Whites-Tax Notice.
G. & C. R. L-Change of Schedule.
W. S. Buchanan-Improved Stock Grazer.
Wade W. Suber, Samuel P. Saber-Exec
Mrs. Hopson Pinckney's Boarding and
Day Scbool for Young Ladies.
SPECIAL NOTICE.-Business no
tices in this local column are inserted at
the rate of 15 cents per line each inser
Obituaries, notices of meetings, con
munications relating to personal inter
ess, tributes of respect, &c. are charged
as regular advertisements at $1 per
Notices of administration, and other
legal notices, obituaries, tributes of re
spect and notices of meetings, as wel as
communications of a personal character
must be paid for in advance
The subscription price of the Herald
is $2.00 for twelve months, $1.00 for six
months, 50 cents for three months and
25 cents for one month, in advance.
Names in future will not be placed on
the subscription books until the cash or
its equivalent is paid.
Gr All communications relating to
personal interests will be inserted at
regular advertising rates, one dollar per
square, cash in advance. tf
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
Up Trai arrives................. 2 47 P M
DOWn Train es ...... 12 07 P M
L. T1021 AM
' " leaves......... 3 00 PM
Up mal closes at................ 2 15 PM
Down mail closes at..............11 40A M
LaUreMs mail closes at........2 15 P M
R. W. BOONE, P M
Newberry, S. C,, Sept. 8, 1879.
This paper may be found on fie at Geo. P.
Bowe. & Co's Newspaper Advertising Bu
rean (10 Spruce St. ) where advertising con
tracts may be mae for it in New York.
Mr. L. S. Bowers, post master at
Prosperity is our authorized agent at
Dr. J. F. Lyles, who lived near May
binton, died Monday.
Mrs. Rebecca McGraw, mother of
Mr. B. F. McGraw, died Saturday. the
6th, of Congestion, in the sixty-eighth
year of her age.
Mrs. Walker, wife of Senator Whit
field Walker, of Florida, formerly of
Newberry, died the 24th ultimo, in the
57th year of her age. She had many
friends and relatives in this County who
willbe sorry tobhear oflher death.
Mrs. Barnett Johnson, daughter of
Mr. Dennis Senn, died at her home,
near Bush River Church,iThursday, the
4thinst., of typhoid fever. This is the
third death from typhoid fever that has
oocurred within a radius of half a mile
in-the last month.
-Go to H. A. Burns for Fruits. Fresh.
The Newberry Female Academy
Will open Tuesday, 16th instant.
THOXPsON. Dentist, opposite Herald office
We Invite Attention
To the advertisement of Mrs. Hopson
Pinckney's School in this issue.
Go to H. A. Burns for a good assort
meiit of Tobaccos, Cigars and Pipes.
All prices. Cheap. 9-1y
Mr. Rolly Wood, who works at the
Helena Car Shops, cut his leg severely
Thursday with an adze.
Agents make $5 to $10 per day sell
ing Buchanan's Improved Stock Grazer.
Simple and safe. County and Town
shipsi for sale. Address W. S. Buchan
an, Greenwood, S. C. 1t"*
The Laurens R. R.,
Began its fall arid winter schedule
Monday. The train now runs every
day, arriving at Newber ry at 10.20 A.
M., and leaving at 3.00 P. M.
Chew .Jackson's Best Sweet Navy
The Survivors Association
Will meet in Thespian Hall Sale-day
in October, at 11 A. M., to revise and
prepare the roll of names to be engrav
s on the Confederate Monument.
Go to H. A. Burns for a good assort
ment of Crackers, Plain and French
Candy. _ ___ 9-17
A Fowl Deed.
Mr Alex. Singleton is fond of chick
ens. He had fifteen in a coop Saturday
night when he went to bed; Sunday
morning they were all gone-the thiei
didd't leave him one.
Choice lot of Teas just received at
low prices, at H. A. BURNS'. if.
Change of Schedule.
A new schedule went into operation
Monday on the G. & C. R. R. The
train from Greenville arrives at New.
berry at 12.07, and the train from Co.
lumrbia 2.47. The new schedule re
quires faster runnmng time than has
been customary on this road.
Go to II. A. Burns for your Confec
tioneries, Canned Goods, Tea, Spice
Pepper, Laundry Soap, Starch, Blueing
BaSda, Sugar, Coffee, Pickles, and als<
a good assortment of Toys. 91
Music on the 4th.
The Columbia Band furnished th<
music on Reunaion Day. Some of the
Newberry Band had measles and there
fore could not lay. The more band:
we hear the better we like our own
but the Columbia band performs ver:
The Mammoth White Wheat
The greatest curiosity ever seen
~ .~. .k~
Rev. Luther Broaddus,
Pastor of the Baptist Church. will re
turn this week, and will occupy his pul
The collection of the second install
ment of taxes will begin the 15th in
stant, and will continue to the 1st of
November. Those who paid nothing
in May will have 5 per eent. additional
to pay on half their taxcs. There will
be no extension of time given this year.
The Camp-meeting at Hopewell
Began Saturday, and will continue
till Thursday, probably longer. The
preachers present are C. II. Pritchard,
J. B. Campbell, J. M. Boyd, J. L.
Banks, J. T. Pate, W. P. Meadors and
A. W. Walker. There are sixteen tent
holders. The attendance Sunday was
A Good Liver
Is always known by his appearance.
A man who lives comfortably at home,
has good dinners, etc., will always show
it in his person. But there is another
liver more important to man-it is the
bad liver-the liver that should regalate
the whole system. If that is out of fix.
man is good for nothing-can enjoy
nothing-to restore it to health, use Dr.
Gilder's Liver Pills. A few doses will
relieve you. 35-2m.
The South Carolina Synod meets at
Prosperity the 20th of October. The
Lutheran Visitor says: "We expect ev
ery minister and his delegate to be
present, and we promise them hospita
ble and comfortable homes." It is un
fortunate that the Synod and the Coun
ty Fair comes off the same week. There
are many persons who would like to
Col. Jno. W. R. Pope, Editor of the
Register, attended the Ret,nion.
Messrs. J. Y. McFall an i D. S. Sat
terwhite have gone to Nevi York after
Thos. F. Greneker, Esq., the Senior
Editor, left home last Wednesday for a
two weeks trip to New York.
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Christiai. left for
Glenn Spring, Monday. Mr C. has
been in very bad health for son i time. I
.Mr. Henry Ewbank, correspond'ent of
the Columbia Register, attended Lhe Re-I
union, and gave his paper a very read -
able article on the subject.
To "A Quaker."
Your communication received. Don't
you know, my dear Quaker, that aiews
papers make it a rule not to piblish
communications unless the authors send
their names? There is no necessity for
the rule in many cases-none in yours.
We don't propose to use the name at
all. Yet, it is a rule, and we can't set
a precedent by departing from it in this
case. Your article is excellent; we
desire to publish it next week, and will
do so if you send us your name right
Portaline, or Tabler's Vegetable
Liver Powder, is a safe and effectual
remedy for some of the greatest ills to
which flesh is heir, and it is not noble
to suffer- the pangs of' a disordered
Liver, and thus be incapaciteted for
usefulness, when, by opposing it with
'his purely vegetable compound, we
can put to flight Dyspepsia, Sour
Stomach, Sick Headache, Biliousness,
etc. Price 50 cents. For sale by
W. E. Pelham. eow.
Why is it that a man will get up a
row.in crowded placeps? If a mnaahas
an injury or an insult to redress that is
not the proper way to go about it. If
he wants to give his enemy a "beating"
he can find plenty of better opportuni
ties to do so; if he wants to shoot him
with his pistol, and will be satisfied
with nothing less, let him call'him out;
a meeting can be arranged so that there
will be no danger of interference by the
police and no danger to any disinter
ested person of getting shot. We d2o
not advocate fighting; but if nothing
else will satisfy a man that is the proper
way to do it.
Newberry as a Cotton Market
Newberry has always had the repu
tation of being a good cotton market.
A large amount of cotton is sold here
every year. Much of it comes from
surrounding Counties, Edgefield, Lau
rens, Fairfield and Union. Fairfield
sent in one of the first. loads this year.
The prospects are that the cotton busi-1
ness will be lively here this fall. We
have enterprising cotton buyers who
keep up with the times and are eveg
ready to pay the highest market price;
and then our merchants sell as low as
any that can be found; they are accom
modating and reliable. There is no
better place to sell cotton and buy goods
than Newberry, as those who have been
acct..omed to trade here well knowv.
Mason & Hamlin Organs. Endorsed by
over 100,000 Delighted Purchasers.
Not lowest priced, poorest and dear
est. BUT highest priced, best and
cheapest. Cost but little more than in
ferior organs. Give five times the sat
isfaction. Last twice as long. Victors
at all world's exbibitions.Acknowledged
best by all disinterested and competent
musicians. &olid facts, indisputable,
such as no other organ maker in the
world can .substantiate. Glorious news
for purchasers. Grand Introduction
Sale. New Styles. New Prices. 6
Stops, Elegant Case $80 ; Superb Mir
Iror Top Case, 10 Stops, only $100. 15
~ A.~a t,4'~1 Prpi~ht naid both ways if
The Southern Planter and Farmer,
For September, is an unusually good
number. Every article it contains is of
vital importance to the farmer. "In
teresting Experiences in the Cultivation
of Wheat, Best Varieties, Fertilizers,
&c.," by a number of the best farmers
in the co,ntry, is worth double the sub
scriptioii. Also, Dr. Elizey's article on c
Green Fallow Crop, Animal Manures
and Commercial Fertilizers is a strong
paper, and otght to he read by every
farmer. Send $2.00 to Dr. L. R. Dick
inson, Richmond, Va.
It is hardly yet possible to say what c
will be the size of the cotton crop, or i
even the size of the average man or (
woman's pile of money; hut it is mor
ally certain that there will be a pretty r
ood crop of the former and that the t
latter will soon be larger than it has y
been for many long months. And one t
other thing is also certain, that money
will be spent judiciously and not thrown y
away. When anything is wanted it a
will be first asked where can it be had e
the cheapest and best. To meet that c
want Messrs. Kingsland & Heath, of (
Columbia, have determined to keep up
with the great change in prices and cir- I
cuwstances and offer their large and t,
beautiful stock of china, crockery, glass v
and other ware at prices which defy a
competition. A proof of the Ladding is s
in chewing the bag. Try them. tf. C
Every Ian His Own 31usician I
"What's the good of me 'uying a Piano
or an Organ? I can't even play a jewsharp,
tho' I love music inity well. I wish to 0
goodness somebody would invent an instru- I
ment that I could play." So say thousands
of genuine music lovers, and at last a mu
sical ge'nius has given 'thein their heart's '
desire. This new musical wonder, The Or- c
gainette, is no toy or humbug, but the
most marvellous musical instrument of the
age. It plays Hymn Tunes, Quadrilles,
Waltzes. Operatic Selections, or Popular s
Songs with perfect accuracy. A child can
play it. Has,full sweet tone; durable, not.
liable to get out of order; weighs only 12 V
lbs. Price, with 6 Tunes, $10; extra c
tunes 25 cts. each. Guaranteed to give r
moie satisfaction than any other instrument
in the world. Money refunded after 5 t
days trial if not satisfactory. Thous- v
ands already sold and not one returned.
Local Agents wanted in every Southern
city and village. For Illustrated Catalogues C
and full particulars, address Laddei &
Bates, Savannah, Ga., Manufacturer's t
Sole Southern Agents. 36-4t.
The Row Thursday.
After the Reunion exercises were over
Thursday a disturbance arose on the
streets, that created a little excitement t
and a great deal of noise; but didn't<
amount to anything serious. Mean whis- I
key was at the bottom of it all. The po- I
licemen did their best to quell the row,
Mr. Malcolm Johnstone, acting Inten
ant, acted with a great deal of pru-.
dence. Some have blamed the town
authorities for not acting with more
vigor. These advocates of the "knock
down-and-drag-out" policy seem to for
get that three policemen car do no
thing with forty or fifty infuriated men
under the influence of liquor, and ex
treme measures would only have re-I
sulted in bloodshed. We had intended
to say something more about the row,
but we understand from a reliable
source that the parties concerned will
be prosecuted for "riot" in the Sessions
Court, and we consider it our duty to
say nothing that would prejudice public
opion either for or against them.
The second match between the Eno
ree and the Newberry Gun Clubs came
off near Mr. Monroe Wicker's, Tuesday,
the 2nd, the Enoree's beating by three
shots. The following is the score:
. Broke. Missed.
C. A. Bowman, 4 8
W. F. Ewart, 8 4
J. I. Fair, 6 6
Olie Garmany, 8 4
J. K. Gilder, 7 5
J. K. G. Nance, 10 2
J. R. Thompson, 5 7
Total, 48 36
J. A. Cromer, 3 9
Thos. Hutchinson, 9 3
E. G. Keitt, 8 4
J. M. H. Ruff, 11 1
J. L. Keitt, 8 4
A. J. Willingham, 7 5
James Kitchens, 5 7
Total, 51- 33
For October comes to us ahead of all
others. In addition to a beautiful steel
engraving, "The Golden Age," a pic
ture in the very highest style of art, it
has a double-size pattern, printed in
colors, for a Tidy on Java canvas, and
one of the superb colored steel fashion
plates, with five figures, which it is
alone in giving. But "Peterson's" is
not only a magazine of art and fashion,
it is one of literature also, and no lady's
book approaches it in its powerful
stories and novelets. Notably, among
these are "The Tragedy of Trev5lan,"
by Mrs. Ann S. Stephens. and "Miss
Defarge," by Mrs. Frances Hodgson
Burnett, two novelets of exceptional
merit even for this periodical. In ad
dition "Peterson" boasts of such con
tributors as .Frank Lee Benedict, Mrs.
R. Harding Davis, Marietta Holley, the
author of "Josiah Allen's Wife," etc.,
etc. Then there is a Supplement, with
full-size diagranm, containing a pattern
for a dress, which is alone worth the
price of the number. The terms of this,
the cheapest and best of the lady's
books, are but two dollars a year, with
ner ,ca eduton to clubs, and a
he Reunion of the 8d Regiment,
A LARCE CATHERINC 1
PIRITED SPEECHES, AND A GRAND
The Reunion of the gallant old 3d at
cOwberry the 4th was a successful af
ir. By 10.30 A. M., the streets were
ined with people from the surrounding
ountry. The members of the Regi
aent formed in line in front of the
,ourt House-they numbered one hun
[red-and marched to the depot to
aeet the Laurens companies. The
rain brought down over a hundred
isitors, about fifty being members of
be Regiment. As the train rolled up
nd Squire Lamb stopped out on the
ilatform with the old flag, all tattered
nd torn by shot and shell, the old "reb
1 yell" made the welkin ring. A spe
ial irain from Columbia brought up
en. James Conner, ex-Gov. Bonham,
.nd others, together with the Columbia
and. The procession then marched
D the Court House; the ladies, the sur
'ivors and a few others got inside, but
, very large number had to remain out
ide for want of room. The speaking
ught to have been in the grove, where
.11 could have heard. The first speech
as made by Senator R. P. Todd, of
aurens, the last Colonel of the Regi
aent. He was followed by ex-Gov.
onham, Gen. Conner, Maj. Jno. K. G.
lance and Gen. Y. J. Pope. Capts.
no. W. Watts and T. J. Maffett. being
alled on, responded in short spirited
peeches. There were no set speeches;
11 were impromptu, and were the
pontaneous expressions of the warm
3clings called up by the occasion; and
vere so much the better on that ac
ount. Gen. Conner brought forth
ounds of applause from the beginning
the end of his speech. Gen. Conner
vas extremely popular with his com
aand; he took great pride in his men,
ared for their wants, and his courage
vas of the quiet, unassuming character
hat wins the admiration of the soldier.
le exposed himself to all the hardships
d dangers of a private soldier, fre
uently leading his command on foot
mnd fighting side by side with his men,
ill it got to be a saying that his head
uarters during battle was in the front
-anks. lie was not only a commander,
)ut a lcacder. The speaking over, the
urvivors, numbering one hundred and
;ixty-six, reformed and marched to
line's Grove, a mile from town, for
linner. The tables, 1,400 feet in length,
oried a hollow square. The dinner
bvas one of the best ever seen at a bar
>ecue, and-there was the greatest abun
lane. The committee of arrangements
2ad prepared dishes and knives and
~orks; there was no crowding or scram
aling, and everybody enjoyed the din
The 3d Regiment S. C. V.
This Regiment of Volunteers was
mustered into service April 14th, 1861,
tnd surrendered with Johnston's Army
April 26th, 1865. Its first Colonel was
James H. Williams, now of Arkansas.
le was succeeded by James D. Nance,
if Newberry, who was killed at the bat
Ee of the Wilderness, May 6, 1864.
Col. Nance was succeeded by W. D.
Rutherford, of Newberry; be was killed
t the battle of Strasburg, Va., October
13, 1864. R. P. Todd, the present Sen
stor from Lau2rens County, was the next
Colonel, and he remained in command
bill the Regiment was consolidated with
the when - Stackhouse, of
Narion, became Colonel. The Lt.
Colonels were B. C. Garlington, of
Laurens, who was killed at the battle
f Savage Station, June 29, 1862, and
R. C. Maffett, who died in prisoni the
day of JTohnston's surrender. B. B.
Foster, of Spartanburg, was Lt. Colonel
till the reorganization of the Regiment.
No body of soldiers ever fought more
valiantly. From the beginning to the
close of their services this regiment was
engaged in twenty-six battles, besides
several minor engagements. Below
we give a list of these battles and their
Bull Run, - - July 18, 1861
Manassas, - - July 21, 1861
Savage Station, - June 29, 1862
Malvern Hill, - - July 1, 1862
Maryland Heights, Sept. 13, 1862
Sharpsburg, - - Sept. 17, 1862
Fredericksburg, - Dec. 13, 1862
Chancellorsville, - May 3, 1863
Zoai Church, - - May 3, 1863
Salem Church, ~- - May 4, 1863
Gettysburg, - - July 2, 1863
Chickamauga, - Sept. 20, 1863
Knoxville, - - Nov. 17, 1863
Knoxville, No. 2, - Nov. 18, 1863
Bean Station,. - - Dec. 13, 1863
UNDER LEE AGAIN.
Wilderness, - - May 6, 1864
Block House, - - May 8, 1864
Spotsylvania, -- - May 12, 1864
North Anna, - - May 16, 1864
Cold Harbor, - - May 20, 1864
Tilgan's Gate, --
Berryville, - - Sept. 13, 1864
Cedar Creek, - - Oct. 9, 1864
Strasburg, - - Oct. 13, 1864
Averysboro, - - -, 1865
B--enoile - - -- ,.1865
the facts at hand concerning their com
panies will sen'd them to us for publica
"Company B" entered the service
with the following officers: S. N. Da
vidson, Captain; W. P. Hunter, 1st
Lieut.; Thos. J. Lipscomb, 2nd Lieut.;
Thompson Conner, 3d Lieut.; Thos.
W. Gary, Orderly Sergeant. The com
pany numbered 78 men. Lipscomb
was soon transferred to the Cavalry,
and becamc Colonel of the Iampton
Legion. Gary was Captain of the com
pany when the war closed; he died
NAM.S OF \MEMBERS OF "COMPANY B" WIO
LIED FROM DISEASE AND WERE KILLED
Dapt. S. N. Davidson, (lied at Petersburg,
Va., June 19, 1862.
Ut. W. P. Hunter, killed at the Wilderness.
Lt. M. P. Buzhardt, killed at Gettysburg.
Lt. C. S. Davenport, killed at Sharpsburg.
Sergz. J. R. C. Reeder, killed at Obicka
Sergt. J. A. Copeland, killed at Chicka
ergt. J. F. Clark, died Nov. 14, 1862.
3ergt. M. B. Summer, died Sept. 13, 1863.
jorp. M. Suber, died Aug. 10, 1861.
Dorp. W. F. Anderson, died Mar. 26, 1862.
7-orp. T. M. Davis, died Feb. H, 1862.
orp. R. Workman, killed at Wilderness.
[. P. Cannon, died Sept. 4, 1861.
I. G. Chupp, died.
I. Cole, died.
. P. Clehnd, died Dec. 22, 1862.
'heo. Craddock, died May 10, 1862.
9. G. Clark, died April 22, 1862.
E. W. Davenport, killed at Chickamauga.
[5 P. Davis, killed at Fredericksburg.
R. A. Butler, killed at Fredericksburg.
Wni. W. Gibson, killed at Wilderness.
U. Gibson, killed at Chickamauga.
[1. F. Harmon, d.ied from wound received at
Camp Douglass, July 30, 1864.
W. H. King, died Nov. 2, 1863.
. E. Lyles, died March 3, 1863.
aenry Livingston, died Nov. 2, 1862.
A.. J. Longshore, killed at Fredericksburg.
J. W. Lirk, died Jan. 23, 1862.
J. L. Motes, died Aug. 19, 1863.
J. H. Middleton, killed at Chickamauga.
Jno. Galloway, killed at Kuoxville, No. 2.
L. T. Crooks, killed at Chickamauga.
J. M. Pitts, died Jan. 23, 1863.
Wm. Pitts, killed at Savage Station.
Wm. Bishop, died Aug. 30, 1864.
W. B. Griffin, died Nov. 2, 1861.
G. A. Suber, killed at Fredericksburg.
Andrew Suber, died Sept. 17, 1861.
Wm. F. Spence, killed at Savage Station.
. S. Spruel, killed at Savage Station.
J. P. Ste wart, died in prison, Mar. 5, 1864-.
Dav7d Harp, died Sept. 18, 1862.
Jno. C. Gary, died Jan. 7, 1865.
J. W. Golding, died Feb. 21, 1864.
W. Willinghamn, died.
Jesse Gary, killed at Sharpsburg.
Calum Thrift, died June 30, 1862.
S. J. Rolinson, killed at Fredericksburg.
A. M. Reeder, Jr., died June 10, 1863.
Some who are mentioned above as
having been killed at certain battles
were not killed outright, but were mor
tally wounded and di'ed a few days af
Various and all About.
And likewise cotton.
We hope that pocket books will.
Bush River is very low.
Cotton is coming in in considerable
The work on the new hotel is pro
Do not forget the County Fair. Ev
ery citizen should be represented.
.Cheap rail road rates for travel and
freight, and cheap goods refresh the
The debt of the city of Paris exceed5
$56,000,000, and yet the Frenchman is
An electric girl has ~Eeen discovered
in Canada, She ought to marry a good
The County Sunday School Conven
tion meets in the Methodist Church in
town the 20th instant.
Jeff Cannon, colored, lost a child
Monday, and has two others that are
not expected to recover.
Jim Baxter, colored, says be will
make ten bushels- of rice on his little
patch on the creek.
The weather is now delicious, and
but for the mosquitoes who hold higl
carnival all would be serene.
Chills and fever are prevalent in
some sections of the County. Th(
health of the town is excellent.
The Council is doing a good work it
leveling the Court House Square witi
dirt taken from the old hotel lot.
It is deeply regretted that Noah dii
not kill the two mosquitoes who en
tered with the other promenaders int<
Boozer's, Burns' and Ratley's estab
lisments have received new coats o
paint, which improves their appearanc4
Mr. Reading begins to haul brici
from Mr. Crotwell's brickyard to-day
(Tuesday) for building the stores o
Messrs. Mower and Lane.
The committee in charge of the Fai:
Grounds are pleased to have partie
driving out to drive aroun~d the track a
much as they like; it packs the ground
The Banner that hung behind th
Speakers' stand in the Court Hlous
Thursday was made by James Packer
Esq. It was a fine piece of artisti
siA pofminentd Reictuein Thursdroces
sion. oftherfd'segiment, Thrsay wa
sadle Rtheford cavalr hrsen an
Anthony Ruff died at 0. M. Buz
hardt's on the 5th inst., after a protrac
ted illness. He was, perhaps, the onli
colored wan, in his section, that votet
for Gen. Hampton. in '76.
The new brick store of Messrs. Lu
ther & Dominick has been complete(
with the exception of a little insid<
work. They will get into it in th<
course of a week or two.
Mr. W. S. Birge will begin a bricl
store adjoining that of Messrs. L. & D
in a few days.
Billings gets off a good thing some.
times, and hit the nail on the head ii
this wise: If a young man hain't got
well-balanced head i like to see hin
part his hair in the middle.
He says further: There is no man s(
poor but that he kin afford to keep on
dog, and I have seen them so poor tha1
they could afford to keep three.
It was thought that Ratley, the bar
ber, would be too circumscribed in hih
new quarters-on the contrary the plac(
is large enough and comfortable look.
If you would relish your food, laboi
for it; if you would enjoy your rai
ment, pay for it before yo wear it; i:
you would sleep soundly, take a cleai
conscience to bed with you.
Now is the time to subscribe for the
HERALD. Do not bcrrow your reading
And we feelingly request non-paying
subscribers when they come for a papei
to bring a nickel with them. It costs
us something to print and we cannoi
afford to give our paper away. Yot
might as well ask a merchant for E
nickel's worth of goods.
Old Mrs. Cuir says she has alway4
noticed that in the summer time whet
it is not needed the sun is always as hol
as an oven, while in winter, when f
warm sun would be very agreeable, i
is always as cold as an ice-house. W<
have noticed this, too. Itmust be th<
fault of the almanac makers.
Sufferers with that terrible disease
Piles, or Hemorrhoids, who havi
long desired relief, can obtain it speed
iy by using Tabler's Buckeye Pil<
Ointment. Vast forests of the Rscu
]us Hippocastanum, or Horse Chest
nut, the common Buckeye, annuall;
yields their fruit, which is combine(
with other materials, and an ointmen
prepared, which is an unfailing rem
edy for Piles. Price 50 cent a bottle
Use Tabler s Buckeye Pile Ointment
For sale by W. E. Pelham. e.o.w
NEwBEREY, S. C., Sep. 9, 1879.
Ordinary........................ 8a 8
Good Ordinary.................. 8ta 8
Low Middling....................9 a 9
Middling....................... 9la 9
Good Middling ..................10ta
Good demand at quotations.
Newberry Prices Current.
By J. N. MARTIN & CC
Shoulders, Prime New... i
Shoulders, Sugar Cured..
Sides, C. R., New.........
DRY SALTED MEATS-.
Sides, C. R., New.......... a<
Sides, Long Clear........
Canvassed Hams, (Magnolia) 12
Leaf, in Tierces...........10
Leaf, in Buckets............ 11
Granulated Standard..... .12a
Extra C.................. 11
Coffee C................... 10
New Orleans............... 10
New Orleans Syrup... 7
New Orleans Molasses. 40
Sugar House Molasses. 37
Young Hyson.............. 1.50
Roasted or Parched. 0
Best Rio............... 25a
Good Rio.............. 20s
White Wine Vinegar 65
SOAP.................---...... 6a 1
STAR CANDLES................ 15
FLOUR, per bbl.......... ....... 6.0a 8.0
HORSFrORD'S BAKING POWDER 25
SEA FOAMI BAKING POWDR 35
AXLE GREASE.................. 10
TOBACCO....................... 60a 1.2
NAILS (10) keg. .................. 3.50
ARROW TIES, per bunch. ......... 2 50
RED CLOVER SEED-per lb.... 20
RED OATS-per tu............ 40a
THE LOW PRICED HOUSE.
THE LOW PRICED HOUSE.
THlE LOW PRICED HOUSE.
BOOTS, SHOES AND HAT
BOOTS, SHOES AND HAT
BOOTS, SHOES AND HAT
QUICK SALES, SHORT PROFITS.
QUiCK SALES, SHORT PROFITS.
QUICK SALE1S, SHOR1' PROFITS.
NEXT TO PEL4HAM'S DRUG STOR
NEXT TO PE LHAM'S DRUG STOR.
2NEXT TO PELHAM'S DRUG STOR
A. C. JONES'
LOW PRICED SHOE AND HAT HOUSE,
IIERIID BOOK STORI
Thosc in want of Stationery, such
Paper, Envelopes, Tags, Lak, Pens, P
eis uiae lnkBos rFnyA
cils. tucislae nvBooks tor eFany Ar
stoc. 4 ,AI~rPi
fHardware and Cutlery.
10W PRICE iOTON
The undorsigned apk to call att-ntion of
- the Farmers and Mechanics to their new
of all kinds,
Of the "Avery Patent."
Of all grades and prices.
Of all kinds.
Picks, Grubbing Hoes, &c.
Also, a splendid lot of
Carpenters' and Blacksmiths'
All laid in at prices that will meet the low
price of cotton. Call and see for yourselves,
at the Hardware Store of
cOiOcK & Jionsi
No. 3, Mollohon Row.
Jan. 1, 1879. 1-tf
COPPOCK & JOHNSON'S.
Aug. 27, 35-tf.
Tested by the most experienced mechan
ics and guaranteed to be the best ever of
fered in this market. For sale at low prices
by COPPOCK & JOHNSON.
May 21, 21-tf.
- Avery's Walking Cultivator,. four plows.
Avery's Double-foot, iron, plow.
Avery's " " wood, plow.
Avery's Single, wood and iron, plow.
SAvery's Garden Plow.
- At prices that any farmer can buy.
Call on COPPOCK & JOHNSON.
Apr. 30, 18-tf.
J. W. COPPOCK'S.
All Goods at Low Prices
Good Fits-Best Material.
SAMPLE PICE GODS SHOWN
AND MEASUlRES TAKEN,
ARGE 8T90K DE FUNISIN GeODS,
CALL AND ~BE -CONVINCED.
. Ag. 6, 32-tf.
The next Sess-on will open Wednesday,
September 17th, and continue 40 weeks.
The GoAlegiate year is divided into tivo
terms of 20 weeks.each.
T wo parallel courses of instruction, CLa.s
sicAL and 'PHILosorsICAt. Students can,
under certain restrictions, also pursue a
BoARDING in private families with fur
nished room, washing included, per.month
TirIoN AND INCIDENTALS per term of 20
weeks, payable at the beginning and mid
dle of term, 815 to $28, according to class
For further particulars, apply to
G. W. HOLLAND,
Aug. 2'7, 35-4t. President.
Al creditors of the estate of Susan C.
Satterwhite, deceased, are hereby notified
to render in an account of their demands,
duly attested, as required by law, to the
uniersigned or 'to my 'Attorney, Geco. S.
Mower, Esq., at Newberry C. H., S. 0.
Executor of the last will and testament
of Susan C. Satterwhite.
Aug. 27, 35-3t.
This commodious edifice, situated on
MAIN STREET, NE WBERRY, S. C., and
known as the
31is now open, and, invites the people one and
all to call and know what can be done at all
hours, to wit: Atn Extra Good Breakfast,
Dinner, or Supper, for TWENTY-FIVE
~ Forty or fifty regular boarders will be
taken at proportionately low rates.
The convenience of location, excellent
as spring water, well f'urnishied table, etc.,
n. commend this house to every one.
ti- Oct. 16, 42-tf.
Any Book or~~ni Atcl
A M.MBLACK STALLIO.N was
roIuuid my filt on Swid-y asorning. Au,
3. t, aUd has been ;pt up subjict to tlso
dll 1'-the owti;r, who etthave. him 1,
payin .damage" and :ho coseof dus'adv. r
HF.NDER 40% W f fIANS,
st p. 36 -.*it. felena, S. C.
Greenville- C4Lumbia '.R. R.
On and after September Ist thi following
fickets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta
tions on the Grexuville aLd Columbia Rail
1,ooo MILE TICKETS, at Three Cents
per mile, good over the G. & C. R. R., and
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
tion on th e G. & C. R. R. and its branchei
-o any Station on the same, good for Three
Days, at Three Cents per mile.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from -all Sta
tio:,s on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
to Charleston, good for Eight Days, at
Three Cents per mile.
JABEZ NORTON, JR.,
General Ticket Agent.
R. H. TEmLE, General Superintendent.
Sep. 3, 36 -tf.
For the Fastest Selling Book of the Age:
THE HOUSEHOLD AM
A household necessity-one that every fam
ily needs-a Library of itself. AGZM are
meeting with great success, for every fami
ly who sees the book wants it Secure ter-,
ritory at once. Address:
ANCHOR PUBLISHING CO., St. Louis, Xo.,
Or, ATLANTA, GEORMIA.
Sep. 3, 36-4m.
1. N. IIAJRTIN & fl.
Agents for the following POPULAR
The Taylor and Lummus Gins,
(Which are the *ame oiy inf name'
Gllett's Steel Brush Cotton
Cotton Blom-C.otton Giny
(Formerly named Xagnolia.)
FEEDERS for each gifth ai.ove Gins.
CONDENSERS " ~""
And, also, Agents for the
Winship Cotton Gin.
Call and Examine.
July 9, 28-tf'.
Fisk's Patent Metal
ic Burial Cases.
Also, Walnut and Rosewood Coffins and
Caskets always on hand.
Will personally superintend the prepara
tion of graves, building of vaults, using in
their construction best hydraulic cement,
rendering them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended.to day or
Office in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS..
A pr. 23, 18'79-17-tf.
FOR SALE *AT e
A ug. 13, 33-tf.
GEG. W. WILLIAMS & Co.-.
1 A 3 Hayne Streety
CHAR.LESTO1N, S. C.
Will give all busin~ess their careful atten
tion. Consinensof Cotton.solicited.
July T6, 29-3m.
$1,0000 to oan.
Wecnto teabv s 0 olono
fis cassfamngld, plnaios n
buins prpetis ADmn ArA
nrcuedfo Mecans Mauatrro n
We have purchasers for LARGE TRACTS of
Ta1~fl~ tad LANDS suitable for COLO