Newspaper Page Text
Pnblne anitation:----o. 1.
The following is an extract from
the report of the Health Officer of
New Haven, republished .it the sug
gestion of the Board of Health of
THE SUB-SOIL AS A FILTER.-It
is very certain we have put too much
confidence in the purifying powers of
the soil. There is not only a limit to
its powers, but there are also condi
tions essential to its action as a puri
fier. The water of slops and sewerage
and human excrement buried near
our wells will not be made pure and
fit for drinking by filtering through a
-few feet of earth, except under most
favorable conditions What are the
conditions favorable to its purifica
tion ? The great and most essential
requisite is a free circulation of air
through the ground. This, the chem
ists tell us, acts through its oxygen
upon the impurities which the soil
strains from the dirty water, and oxi
dizes or burns them. Therefore, to
get the best results as a purifier, the
ground charged with impure liquids
should have an in4terval before wet
ting it again, in which it would be
come so dry that the atmosphere
may follow the receding liquids and
destroy what the filth has strained
froi them. Bat if no interval for
drying is permitted, if the ground is
kept constantly wet to saturation,
then it is quite certain the air cannot
enter, the impurities are not oxidized
but accumulate; the ground no longer
acts as a purifier, but on the other
hand the increasing mass of filth in
corporated with it takes on its own
chemical action and is prolific in the
production of mephitic and poisonous
gases, which ascend to the upper air
to work their unwholesome action up
on all who breathe them. It is easy
to understand which of these condi
tions is maintained by these filth-pits.
The exudation from their bottoms and
sides is nearly constant; the intervals
of supply are so regular and frequent
that no opportunity occurs for the air
to restore the filtering power of the
soil. Thus the fouling process goes
on, and after a few weeks or months
there is no clean earth between the
well and these sources of pestilential
supply to it, and every drop of water
from them carries with it its atom of
If we could for a time enjoy the
powers of vision which the clairvoyant
professes to have, and could peer into
the sub-soil through a dozen feet of
earth, a revelation would be made
which now we little realize. Unsus
pected infiltrations of filth, obstructed
drains, stagnant water and stagnant
air, subterranean channels radiating
from our cellars and wells to the va
rious filth-pits by which they are sur
rounded would meet our astonished
eyes, while many stenches, more con
centrated and vanied than the per
fumer ever thought of including in
his list for the toilet, would assault
our disgusted noses, and thus through
our offended senses we might be con
victed of living in more dangerous
familiarity with filth than the brutes
in their natural state.
This state of sub-soil nastiness is
almost wholly due to the leakings from
the cesspools and privy vaults which
pollute our whole city, and which, by
your recent by-law, you reqnire shall
in future be made water tight, in or
der that the most loathsome corrup
tion and defilement of our homes
may not be increased, lIt is quite im
possible to conceive any more scand
Ions imputation upon our domestic
life than that we are frequent victims
of infectious diseases, which we incur
through the action of our own excre
mnent, which our extreme filthiness
permits to mingle with our air and
food and drink. The dangers which
attend the toleration of these subter
ranean reservoirs of foulness cannot be
computed. Dr. John Simon, the-great
sanitarian of England, writing on this
subject, says : "The pathological stu
dies of late years, including eminently
certain very instructive researches,
which Professor Sanderson has non
ducted, have clearly shown that in the
"common" septic ferment, or in some
ferment or ferments not hitherto to
be separated from it, there reside
powers of disease production as posi
tive as those which reside in the va
rioloses and syphilitic contagia."
There is but little doubt in the
minds of those who best understand
the subject, that if it were practicable
to effect the prompt and complete re
moval of all excremental matters , and
all other organic wastes, to such dis
Lance that we should have no father
contact with them, then would simul
taneously disappear from our midst
certain of our most grave and fatal
diseases, espeeally those of the intes
tines. We might also reasonably ex
pect relief from malarial diseases,
which are, with remarkable unanimity,
attributed to emanations from the
ground. If the above views of the
dangers attendant upon open-walled
filth-vaults are well founded (and they
accord with the opinions of the best
sanitarians,) then there can be no
doubt of the wisdom of your action
in requiring that degree of protection
which will be gained by making them
water-tight. It is quite apparent,
however, that such protection is only
partial, and that complete immunity
from the dangers of the near presence
of filth is not with our present know
ledge attainable. In short, that safety
is only secured by its prompt and en
tire removal before the processes of
putrefaction have begun.
Set Back 42 Years.
'I was troubled for many years
with Kidney Complaint, Gravel, &c.;
my blood became thin ; I was dull
and inactive; could hardly crawl
about ; was an old worn out man all
over; could get noLhing to help me,
Te . erald.
THOS. F. GRENEKER, EDITORS.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY. S. C.
W EDNESDAY, OCT. 6, 1880.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively. and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. 'For Terms, see first page.
THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
For President :
W. S. HANCOCK.
For Vice-President :
W. H. ENCLISH.
For Lieutenant-Governor :
J. D. KENNEDY. *
For Comptroller General:
J. C. Coir.
For Secretary of State:
R. M. Sims.
LEROY F. YOUMANS.
For Superintendent of Education
HUGH S. THOMPSON.
For Adjutant and Inspector-General:
ARTHUR M. NANIGAULT.
For State Treasurer:
JOHN PETER RICHARDSON.
For Presidential Electors:
At Large-John L. Manning, Win.
First District-E. W. Moise.
Second District-C. 13. Simnonton.
Third District-J. S. Murray.
Fourth District-Cad. Jones.
Fifth District-G. W . Croft.
For Solicitor Seventh Circuit-D.
For Congress, Third District
D). Wyatt Aiken.
For the Senate:
THOMAS C. BROWN.
For the House of Representatives:
JOHN C. WILsoN.
JEFFERSON A. SLIGH.
For Clerk of Court :
EBENEZER P. CHALMERS.
DANIEL B. WHEELER.
For Probate Judge:
JACOn B. FELLERS.
For School Commissioner :
HENRY S. BoozER.
For County Commissioners:
J. C. SrMs BROWN.
ANDREw J. KILGORE.
Senator Hampton called on Gen.
Hancock the 29th ultimo, and was
The Columbia Board of Trade
has offered over $300 in premiums
for the State Fair.
Senator Rampton has returned
to the State and joins the campaign
party at Marion to-day.
Charleston County has adopted
the primary election system for the
nomination of candidates.
Jim Robinson, son~ of old John
Robinson, the great showmian, died
in Cincinnati the 27th ult.
The nominees for the House of
Representatives f r o m Richland
County are: Andrew Crawford, Jno.
C. Haskell, Lno. C. Seegers, C. 0.
Marshall, J.- H. Taylor.
The American Union Telegraph
Company is putting up lines
throughout the Southern States.
The effect will be to reduce tele
graph rates. The new company
will open an office in Columbia in a
few days, and will run a line along
the South Carolina Rail Road to
Abbeville County nominated three
Doctors for the House of Repre
settives : Dr. F. F. Gary, Dr. J.
Th ~ ~ Dr M. CI Tn~vart~
The "Hayes Circus", as the New
York Sun. irreverently styles the
de facte. President and his suite,
have reached Oregon is their tour
of the Pacific slope.
The Cue and the Pistol.
T 1 Guflin, Sheriff of Abbeville
Comn. under Republican regime
fIo 1872 to 1876, was shot and
killed in Abbeville the 27th ult., by
Charles A. McClung. The difficul
ty occurred over a game of billiards.
McClung was arrested.
It is thought by many that the
Maine idea, reversed, will be adop
ted by the Republicans in the State
election in South Carolina. In
Maine the Democrats and Green
ba.-kers combined to beat the Re
publicans : it is very likely that the
Republicans and Greenbackers will
unite in t-is State to beat the Dam
Signs of Vitality.
The Republicans in many of the
lower Counties of the State are
making an active canvass. In
Charleston, Colleton, Georgetown,
Beaufort and some other Counties
they are holding public campaign
meetings, and are getting up con
siderable enthusiasm as the time of
election approaches. In the Coun
ties above named they will run full
Republican tickets. In other Coun
ties, as in Marlboro', they will unite
with any independent movement
that will spring up. Their motto
is "rule or ruin"; if they cannot
beat the Democrats in a square
fight their next step is to disinte
grate the party by uniting with the
dissatisfied elements ; and unfortu
nately men claiming to be Demo
crats can be found in many Coun
ties who will lend themselves to
such base uses.
The Greenback State Ticket.
The State Convention of the
Greenback party met in Chester the
28th ultimo. The following State
ticket was nominated: For Gover
nor, L. W. R. B]air, of Camden ;
Lieutenant-Governor,David C. Gist,
of Union ; Attorney- General, A. J.
Willard, of Columbia; Secretary of
State, T. H. Cooke, of Greenville ;
Comptroller-General, Juo. Agnew,
of Colo'mbia ; Adjutant and Inspec
tor-General, David R. Elkins, of
Fairfield ; State Treasurer, Me hin
Chapin, of Lexington. HIugh S,
Thompson, of Columbia, present
incumbent, was recommended for
Superintendent of Education.
J. H. McLane, of Fairfield, was
nominated for Congress from the
The following Electoral Ticket
was nominated: State at large, J.
A. F. Coleman, of Fairfield, Miles
Wallace, of Y'ork ; J. WV. Bouknight,
J. E. Gilbert, W. H. Sherrel, J. W.
Rector, A. S. Smith.
A-colored man named Spencer,
in Kershaw County, had his hand
and arm so badly cut by a gin the
22nd ult., that they had to be am
Maj. Adams, of Kershaw County,
had his hand severely cut by a gin
the 27th r'ltinmo.
A Mr. Lybrand, of Fedgefield
County, had his hand badly cut in
a gin about ten days ago.
Mr. Preston Rion, son of Col. J
H. Rion, of Winnsboro', had his
hand so cut up~ by a gin the 28th
rltimo that it had to be amputated.
Mr. Gree n K. Williams, of Rich
land Cotinty, got his hand and arm
caught in a gin the 30th ultimo.
The aim was amputated at the 'el
A little son of Mr. Henry Werts,
of this County, had his hand badly
cut in a gin last week.
Mr. Jno. M. Harmon, of this
County, met with a similar accident
the 30th ultimo.
Mr. Elijah Fowk-r, of Union
Couty, had his hand and arm
dreadfully lacerated by a gin the
25th ultimno. Two fingers wvere cut
f, and tL's hanmd and arm nearly to
the elbow were torn in a shocking
Genm. Gar.y's Card.
Gen. Gary, having been nomina
ted in the Charleston Mercury as
Inependent candidate for Gover
nor, 1;as published the following
OAKLEY PAnu, Sep. 25, 1880.
Mit. EIOiro-l)ear Sir: I rettirn.
ed on vesterday fromn the White Sul
phur "Springs of West Virginia.. A
friend has just showvn me a copy of
your paper, in which is my nomination
as au Jindependient candidate for the
ogice of Gjovernor of thIk State. My
position in regard to the mode and
manner of the nomination of the pres
ent Democratic State ticket, is a mat
ter of record. Ah;o my determination
not to run as Independent Democrat
under any circumstances. I t.herefore
..-ra.,nhI ,eie the nornination. I
An extensive fire occurred in
Georgetown the night of the 12th
instant. A large number of busi
ness houses we.e burned. Mrs.
Fanny Easterling, in whose house
the fire started, was burned up in
A fire occurred at Kingstree the
2nd; one hundred bales of cotton,
the railroad depot and the tele
graph office were burned.
FOR THE HERALD.
Our Washington Letter.
\\ASH1INGTtN, D. C.,
Sept. 29, 1880.
There has never been more activity
-or auxiety, for that matter-among
the Federal officials in this city than
during the past week. Bad news
came to Sherman, and to all other
Radical Olioans, and is still coming.
The leaders were dcmandvd f>r that
State, and all who were worth any
thing as political workers, it was said,
must be taken from their desks and
sent there. The operation eouine,nced
at once, and still continues. Usually
no Washington of;e-holders, except
speakers, are sent into States where
they are not voters. This time no
distinction is made. Every one goes
who can by any possibility do any
good. At Democratic headquarters
here there seems to be a full apprecia
tion of the de:sperate work the Radi
cals intend to do in Ohio and Indiana
before October 12th, and Chairman
Barnum, who was here on Monday, is
entirely confident of Indiana, and
hopeful that Ohio will show a Demo
cratic gain. He holds that with either
of these States Democratic in October,
the real coatest is over, and says the
most intelligent Republicans so think.
The extraordinary manner in which
Grant's supporters have lately pushed
themselves forward and have been
allowed to take the lead of the Radical
forces, is not agreeablo, it is said, to
the lion. Edward McPherson, Chair
man of the Republican Congressional
Committee. The two Committees
the. National and Congressional-were
organized in bitter opposition to Grant.
It was determined that Grant should
not be nominated, and that as far as
possible he and his supporters should
be squeezed out of the cawpaign.
Hardly were Hancock and Garfield
nominated, however, before it was seen
that in order to keep the Radical party
even in good condition for 1884, it
was absolutely necessary to change
that part of the programme. Hence
Garfield's declaration in his letter of
acceptance, that the old spoils doctrine
should be revived if' he became Presi
dent, and that all there was of civil
service reform in the party should be
thrown over. Hence, too. the practi
cal retirement of Jewell, and the im
ploring appeals to Conkling, Grant.
Cameron and the rest to enter the*
campaign- Hence, also, the fact that
Grant is to-day the unquestionable
leader of the party. If a Convention
were to be held to-morrow the General
would receive four-fifths of the votes
on the first ballot, even though the
delegates knew all the iniquities from
1868 to 18'76 were to be repeated.
There has been no like revolution in a
party in all the history of parties.
It was not a very strange thing that
Republicans should rob soldiers and
soldiers' widows and orphans, as they
have done in the Second Auditor's
Office in this city, by stealing the
money found on the bodies of dead
and wounded soldiers at Gettysburg
and other battlefields. It was not
strange, for at points in all the North
ern States where Regiments were or
ganized there were rings and combina
tions who got rich out of the volun
teers who entered the army. But it
is significant that the robbery was kept
from the people, who had a right to
know all about it, for nearly a year,
and was then revealed only because of
an accident. This seems to indicate
that, whatever frauds or theft may
have been committed during fifteen or
more years of Radical rule, we shall
never know of them till accident or a
change of administration wakes dis
covery inevitaible. DEML
It is no vile drugged stuff, pretend
ing to be made of wonderful foreign
roots, barks, &c., and puffed up by
long bogus certificates of pretended
miraculous cures, but a simple, pure,
effective medicine, made of well known
valuable remedies, that furnishes its
own certifcates by its cuires. We re
fer to Hop Bitters, the purest and
best of miedicines.-Exchange. See
SOME MORE ABOUT CONVICT LA
BOR.-Colonel Lipscomb expects to
make on the two farms run by con
vict labor in the County this year
5 00 ba!es of cotton, 1,600 bushels of
corn, 1000 bushels of peas, and 200
tons -of fodder. .Of these one half
goes to the State,
FALL AXO WI
We have now on, hand a 1ARGE and I
Clothing and F
WHICH W E P
All Grades and Varietie:
Every article that a gentleman r.eeds, fro
Umbrellas, Valises, Canes, included.
Call, by all means, on
WRIGHT & J.
Oct. 6, 41-tf.
A GRAID BOO)
My assortment of fine and plain Clothir
is the largest ever exhibited in the city of (
tion of my friends and the public generally
will be pleased with its variety and excellen
All Prices! All St
Sole Agent for the Celebrated STA
Beet Shirt 1i
r Don't fail to call and see ae whet
Oct. G, 8-1y.
MusiCaI ad pom8du Impany
FUN ON Til PACIFIC.!
Tuesday Evening,_Oct. 5th.
ggf This performance was so successful
in Baltimore that it was contmnued for
eighteen times, and drew the largest audi
enees of the se'ason in the cities of the
South during this tour.
TICKETS NOW ON SALE AT SCHIOLTZ'S
All persons who owe the estate of Rich
ard Moon, deceased, are hereby called upon
to, come up and settle imediately.
E. P. CHA LMERS, .Adm'r.
Oct. 6, 41-st.
The Town Council will receive bi's for
building a g,ontinuation of the Br-ck Market,
according to plans and speciflcat-ons. Bids
opened on the 18th October 1880 at '7 o'clock
P. M. Councii reserving right to r-dect all
bids. Bly Qrder of Council,
JOH N S. FA H1,
Oct. 6, 41-2t. Clerk.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN PROBATE COURT.
John Finger and Sarah E. T. Chick, as Ex
ecutrix of' Pettis WV. Chick, deceased,
Plaintiffs, against J. D. Epps, as Admin
istrator of Jamiee M. Fspps, deceased,
Elizabeth II. Epps and others, Defend
Complaint to Sell Lands, &c.
Tihe Creditors of James M. Epp0, de
eased, are hereby required to render in
wd establish their demands before this
Gourt, ont or before the 9th day of Novem
er, A. D. 1880. J. B. FELLERS,
Oct. 6, 41-3t J. P. N. C.
All per?ons having claims against the es
tate of John M. Lewie, deceased, are here
bv notified to render in said claims to the
~ndersigned, or his Attorney, on or before
the 1st day of Decemiber next. And all
parties owing said estate are called noon to
:ome up and settle.
E. P. MATHEWS, Adm'r.
J. K. P. GOGG3ANS, Att'y.
Oct. 0, 4l--40.
All persons having demands against the
astate of W. P. Bedenbaugh, deceased, will
please present them duly attested to the
ndersigneLa on or before the 15th day of
Noveber, 1880, and all who are indebted
to said estate will please pay ti. by that
Ot.46, 41 iL *
Good Reatsons for the DJoctor's Failth.
Moxr., GA.. March ?3, 18?90.
We have for' L.welve moaAhs been prescrib
ng S. S. S. ("Sw-.t's S- >hih.-c S;,ecific") in
;he treatmueat of S .,h- -s anid many ctber
liseases for wn:cri ias is recomme.ided, and
-e f:ank to say, inat the resulIts have been
nost sa.sae.or. , not h:.::og been disap
>ohted i.3 a singlec ist .iee. We t',iuk, f or
! L.he diseases --or wi'ei :t is recom-ne ided,
sia:ids wi,.nout a nc"r, anal hat he medi
~al p ofession w:d, sooner or la e -, be forced
>acknowzedf,e i.. i y ~e se neot of Sv,~
hiiis, in all smaes as a svme t144o04
N. L. GAg4owA I, M. D.
J. T. Ro.3iss, ME. D.
A T tANTA, GA., May fQ, 16*/9.
One of our worl..ned hatd a baa case of Sy
d':'is, of five yen~s' ?;anolJg, and was ~.~-ed
nIl ~ety ~~'ira1 *'S~' .'s Sy~nilirc Sneci~c."
iiLEGANT STOCK of FALL and WINTER
orossE To sElt
o, and the Latest Styles.
m a (ollar to a pair of Socke, iats, Shoes,
~I lI CLOJTHIN
g and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods
olumbia, and I respectfully invite the atten
to an examination, feeling assured that they
ce. Come and judge for yourselves.
yles ! All Qualities !
R SHIRT, Warranted to be the
in the City.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
NEWBERRY, S. 0., Oct. 4th, 1880.
The Town Council will receive sealed
bids until 7 o'clock P. M., October 18th,
1880, for building a Town Hall in Town of
Newberry, S. C., as follows:
1. Bids for furnishing 400,000 brick,
more or less, such as will be received by
the mechanic employed to build said Town
Hall, delivered on the Council lot at such
time and place as may be designated, at
what per thousand ?
2. Bids for building the brick work of
said Hall-the bidder furnishing all mate
rials and building said Hall according to
plans and specifications.
3. Bids for building the brick work of
said Hall, according to plans and specifica
tions-the Council furnishing all materials.
4. Bids for superintending the building
of the brick work of said Hall, according
t.o planes and specifications-the Council
furnishing all materials and labor.
5. Bids for building all wood work of
said building, according to plans and speci
fications-Council furnishing all materials,
sash and doors.
6. Bids for superinteniding the building
of all wood work of said building, accord
ing to plans and specifications-Council
furnishing all materials and labor.
The Town Council will open all bids on
18t!' October, 1880, at 7 o'clock, P. M.
The Council reserving the right to reject all
bids. Bidders to furnish a good bond ac
ceptable to the Council, if said bid is
awarded. The Clerk of Council will re
ceive all bids.
By order of the Council.
JOHN S. FAIR,
Oct. 6, 41-2t Clerk of Council.
The Town Council will sell the wooden
buiildinmg, known as "Council Chambers," at
11 o'clock A. M., Tuesday, 19th October,
1880, to the higeest bidder.
By order of Council.
J. S. FA IR, T. 0.
Oct. 6, 41-2t.
Notice to Creditors.
Our Books are now closed. We have
carried you through the Summer. We
need the money now, and we want it BAD,
so don't forget it.
. MCFALL & SATTERWHITE.
Sep. 22, 39-3t.
MI ~ PTI'in Every County
. Finest Line of
PO PULAR Rlf
No. Retail Price.
1 THE FAVORITE PICToRIAL AMERICAN
1'RONOUNCING DICTIONAIjY, OYer
30,000 words, .50
2 TiuE AMEIIAN POPULAR DICTIONA
y, containing, in addition, a vast
amount of other useful in formation 1.00
3 SMIT!'s BhIBLE DICTIONARY, Illustra
4 RAREr & POWELL'S hORSE-TAMING
5 CHAMBERS5' INFORMATION FOR THLE
MILLION, giving the History and
Mystery of everything in commnon
(; A MATEUR AMUSEMENTS; full instruc
tions for lays, games, sp)orts, etc.,
fully Illustrated, 1.50
7 HOME COOK & RECEIPT BOO0K; over
2.000 Receipts for everything con
nected with CoQkevy,Sicdicineie. 1.50
S MOORE~5iS 'rsORY OF THE GREAT RE
BELLION IN THE U. S., with Biogra
phies of Famous Generals. etc., 2.00
0 BuowN's COMPLETE BIBLE CONCORD
ANCE, over 30,000 Scriptural Refer
ences, .75 a
10 THE FIRESIDE "ROBINSON CRLSOE,"
large Octavo edition, 41 full-page t
Illustrations, . 2.00
11 SHAKESPEARE's COMPLETE WORKs.
Illustrated. Large S vo. Edition, 2.75
12 HEMANS & BRtOWN1Ng. Chaoice Poet-'
ical Works of each Author, in one
i'icbly "Gilt-edge. Finc Morocco
boind volume. Steel Illustrations, 2.50c
13 TENNYSON & WORDSWORTH. A comn
panion volume to the former, siml
ilarly bound, .2.50
gr The above Books are all finely bound, tr
and are the best selling lines in the matrket.
At the discounts we offer, Agents can reap
a splendid harvest ! Send for Circulars and -
729) Filbert St' ,et a
Sep. -29, 4C-4t. d
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
WEEKLY PALMETTO YEOMAN,~
COLUMBIA, S. C.
It is an 8 page paper, designed for the peo
pe, filled witn interesting matter-Faily
Reading, News Markets, &c. Subscription:
Dry Goods, t
?1VU mm FOOT
Oru~r Im.m en s
l'o the wi.in:.: world of consumers we draw t1
'bEW G0 (DS atcd LOW PRICES, to witnless
IFA LL UPF
Stern and stubborn fac that will level youl
1 50 Pieces New Fall Prints, (
1 00 Pieces New Fall Print, p
1 00 Pieces Quilt Lining, sc.
-25 Pieces Canton Flannels.
Factory HOMESPUNS as they sell by the l
THE POPULAR FARW:
1 00 Pis".e- Dress Good', 1 0
t -b r'*. -... " o ! l .O ; .
.waa. 75- n St..ooper Yar
Ssi',:. Sak n ii:lI t.-.i'r !'r i-a1igs to u
Our sto.4. i l:u;'.,rg F.dges ca1nnot be e:
L ACES, :tli 1hinds.
To this branch of our stock we call your
ire carefully selected and are the latest s,yle.
LADIES' TIE3, SILK II ANDKERGII1EF:
If you want good Shoes and Coors buy f:
Machine or Had Sewed. We have no shudd:
- M iNS'
Workin- Shoe., $1.25 to $2.ol.
Cal Shoes, $1 50.
Uaif Gaiters, 1.75.
Calf Boots, 82.0.
Kip Boots, $2.25.
Boys' Shoes, 75c. to $1.50.
Especial attention is given to Mens' Hand
Our stock is complete in all lines and all t
ing a FINE SUIT this Fall should not fail to g
Mens' Coats, $1.75 to 818.00.
Mens' Pants, $1.00 to $10.00.
Mens' Suits, $5.00 to $30.00.
Boys' Clothing a specialty-we have suits
Mens', 40c. to $5.00. Boys', 2
No one hats a better stock of Hlats than wt
We have added to our Stock, FINE
A FULL STOCK AT
The enormous extent of our purchases
.vhen made by and for Foot, grow beautifully
.e are polite and courteous to every visito: w
Sep. 29, 40-tf.
Dry Goods a
NEW STORE IN (
DESS GOODS, in all th<
Silks, Satins, 3
F~INE HOSIERY for Ladies, M
Ladies' and Gents''E
Jents' Furnishing Good:
LLSO, ALL THE STAPLE GOODS USUALI
Setid for Stmnples. Express charges on all o
>e paid by us.
Wright's Hotel Block, -
Oct. 6, 41-Sm.
MECHANiCS' TOOLS of evea: desc,'ptin
Wagoa and Ca:-ci: :e Build'ng and Trimmir
Circalar Saws of all sizes . j ished to o- der.
India Rubber and Leather Belaing; Ind a Rt
Lacing. Babbitt Metal, Muchine Oils1, File:
Lime, Cement, Plaster, Ha&, Le.ns, Griudst,
W~indow Glass, Paints, Oils, Valaishes, Bia:
Sugar @ane Mills, St'gar Pans and Evaporat
Thresbers and Seperators, Woven Wire for
Co.a Shiellers, Feed Cutters, Hoes, Axes, Ha
Sol-d St -el Ploughs of all kinds, Plough Stet
Coil, Wagoa, Well and Halter Cnains, Tire,
Graint Crad'es, Grain and Grass Sce, hes, &c.
Has the agency for the celebrated WATT P1
re sold at recauced ni'ces.
All goods gaaraniteed as represented. Order
iry city reference will hlave prompt and care al
Fersey Cows for Sale.
I offer for sale three (3) No. 1 MILK
OWS, also one very fine Jersey-Devon
eifer, two (2) years old.
A pply to H. D. BOOZER, on his farm 7
iles West of Newberry C. HI. C:
Sep. 29, 40-2t* ti<
;.G Pittsa, Jr., colored, left my place
out two weeks a;o without cause. Be N
as under written contract to work for me1
yrn h er n eeywr l
arosfrmhring oher; andrboring him.
ASAnsfo hrn C. harORing i.
Se.S0,A80 :. WRKA.
Se .1,18.3 t.
prc fFnl ete et
Iwillcae o Fia l s ettlementas diis.
T ....211 ma l.a a ant ela o n+ A .:..*
ten through the irresistible fascination of
the gr.:at irercantile event of
head on the subject of genuino bargains:
Cc. per yard.
6c. per yard.
3e. to 20. per yard.
ale we sell by the Yat d.
ELL 4-4 BLEACH. 9c.
e. to $1 .00 per Yard.
A!pacas, o0e. to S 1.00.
atch Dress Goods.
xeelled in Newberry. They are beautiful.
>artc'lar attention. Our line of Dolmans
Cloaks and Dohuans all prices.
and RIBBONS, in abundance.
>m us, either in Pegged, Standard Screwei,
y stock and warrant every pair we sell.
Walking Shoes, $1.25 to $2.50,
4orocco Shoes, $1.5) to $2.50.
':ailf Shoes, -S1.75 to $2 25.
Foxed Gaiters, *1.25 to $2.50.
Button shoes, *1.75 to $2.50.
Jhiidren's and Misses' Shoes, 25c. to $1.75.
Sewed Goods and Ladies' Fine Work.
ye ask is an examination. Any one want.
ive us a call.
3oys' Coats, $1.25 to $10.00.
oys' Suits, $3.00 to $20.00.
to fit all sizes and ages.
5c. to $2.50.
can show. Stetson's Hats, all styles,
lIED nooim SUrrs,
causcs prices to dwindle, and quotations~
less. All we ask is to call and see us, for
.ether purchaser or not.
L'OOT & SOlIT.
:OLUMyBIA, S. C.,
3 late varieties,
relvets, Cashmieres, etc.
sses and Gents,
'ine Hand-Sewed Shoes.
s a Specialty,
AND BOYS' FINE HATS.
Y FOUND IN A DRY GOODS STORE .
rders amounting to $10.00 and over will
- - COLUMBIA,.S. C
A ND DEALER IN
IA, S. O.
ibber and Hemp Packing,
;and Rasps of all kind~s.
s aes, &c.
ors, Fan Mills.
CCces, Bolting Meal, & c.
mes, Shovels, SDades.
I and iron, Back~ Bands.
Band and Rod iron.
,0UGHS and Catig ot afl kinifs, whicba
s accomnpanicd it the moe 4r saisfac
atentiou, Oct. 6, 41-tf.
DO YOU WANT ANY
Either Bill Heads. 7,t or Letter Heade,
rds, Circu!'., g'edding or Party Invite
~, xodgers, Posters, Cotton Tickets, or
ything else. If so
COME TO THE
EWBERRY HERALD OFFICE.
50 Not Send Your Work
but of Your Own Town..
We guarantee as good work, as low
ices and grea.ter expedition than can be:
,d elsewhere. T. F. GRENEKFJL
Sep. 22, 23-4t.
~WI'~ WAWrU~I~ r~ the fla~.a Book W seli..