Newspaper Page Text
Special inA Local.
Y V THURSDAY OCT. 18 1883.
Iqp - Hasiness notces in
= aii fasred at the rate of
r . e B e Iosertion.
Md0sa of meetings. c tmmuin
~ s eissig o pasesaliaiests. tributes
as.pet; &., are chged as regular adver
o- S of admlstratioa, and other legal
tribstes of rerpeet: ad
Sneei gs, a wel- as ea.mman -
'floss o a persoa! ebaracter must be paid
The sabserpia pries et the faaA.D Is
h for twelve months. $1.00 for six
Seiats fer three months and 25
jail" for oen meuth. Is advance. Names in
<' flire viol not be placed en the subscription
. s.'1ks a.1i the cash or Its equivalent is paid.
Ali commanicatlons relating to per
p lairets will be inserted at regular
?" lg rite;s, one dollar per equate, casb
riybe"oand o atGeo.P.
.? NwarAdvertising Bi
er satherisd agent at that place.
pW ..n1hiniwfl onfer ahfver le em
*. thedUesarlated ast their names, and
z1aks a+%right thw pleatainfrm
newit.~ staemeear e----me--se
1 tie-D. A. Ietert.
:fs* Is the Soath-Toledo Blade Co.
gar on's Magasine-Chas. J. Peterson.
- srsaed papers-HZALD Book Store.
A flr in of Groceres.Clothing &c -M.
-To tha-Tra+tees and Teacbers of Newberry
, e- t. Boyd.
he mayNewberry friends of Mrs.E.
. Boland and family; now of Colmu
bla, will be pained to learn that her
eIdest'daughter, Frances, is dead. The
'Merl services took place at the
Marion Street Methodist church, Co
EUKE MT MEET REMT.
Q EEOD WEEKLY BY
Good Ordinary - - - - - - - - -
Strict Good Ordinary -----
-Low Middling - - - - - - - - - -
Sw Midding -------- - ----
God n --- - - -
Receipts since fep't. 1st, 1883. 4662 B.
Receipts for week ending
Oct. 16th, 1883. - - - ---- - - 1438 B.
lk U W.
our communication came to hand
too late for publication this week.
v. Mark Boyd.
We were gratified last Friday with
a visit from our old and highly esteem
-: &dfriend, the Rev. MarkBoyd. That he
Sence more at home and at the post
ofduty, a place he would rather be at
- any other, is not only pleasant to
as but to his hosts of warm friends.
Governor Thom pp has appointed
Messrs. J. IL Jo nene and W. 0.
Bligh, delegates from thig County to
represent South Carolina at the
-National Cotton Planters' Convention,
to be held at Vicksburg, Miss., Novem
ber 21, 1883.
~Whata ..T.did. '
-Mr. Geo. Hawkins of Prosperity who
elgsto that large and honorable
frtrity known as Commercial Tray
ellers, or Drummers, has latly e
tented St. Luke's Ev. Lutheran curch,
of which he is a member, a very hand
Ssome SIlver Communion set. A very
Acceptable and graceful$resent.
* "Mr. Peter Hair of Newberry, was
awarded the premium of a $40 suit of
clothes, contributed by a Greenville
nierc.hant to the best dressed gentle
inan at the Fair."
The above complimentary item 'is
clipped from the Greenville correspon
dence of the Charleston ltesos and
Courier. Our congratulations are ad
ded onr young friend certainly deserv
Rev. Petroleum V. Nasby (D. B.
Locker.) will travel trghthe South
-ern States during the Faland Winter,
for the purpose of writn a series of
letters to this paper, the ToeoBlade,
his impression' of the great South.
-The million readers of the Blade who
-have read "Nasby in Exile," (Nasby's
Letters from Europe,) will appreciate
bow the subject will be handled.
Every reader in tile South is invited
-to send for a Specimen Copy. See ad
vertisemnent in another column.
G. B. Cromer, Esq., Junior Editor of
-this paper, and Miss Caro J. Motte,
were united in wedlock by the Rev.
*Wiliam Hank oP hursda after
noonthe11t ins. Te hppyevent
took place at the residence of the
Bric&e's mother, and after an elegnt
wedding dinnler, the new ly wedded
*couple made a trip to Charleston.
We congratulate our junior on his
new relation, and extend to him the
hope that his married life may be
serene and happy.
*Why they Call Bism"014daan."
"Yes, that's sadly so," said Jenkins,
"my hair is turning gryand falling
out before its time. Use something ?
Iwould, but most hair restorers are
dagrous." "True," answered his
friend, "but Parker's Hair Balsam is
as harmless as it is effective. P've
tried it and knowi. Give the Balsam a
show and the boys will.soon stop call
igyu'Old Man Jenkins.'" It never
flsto restore the 'r gnal color to
gryor faded hair. Richl perfumed,
aneeat dressing. Spt. 20-lm.
Thursday morning last M Kae
Rutherford while drivin toward the
- HERALrD offie, down CaIdl sreet,
narrowly escaped collision wlffa run
away wagon drawn by a pair of horses.
Fortunately she was near the.corner
of Friend street, and with the most re
markable presence of mind, although
fearfully alarmed, she wheeled her
horses around the corner noC a second
too soon, and thus escaped a dreadful
-collision, perhaps death. MEss Kae
was accompanied by a young Miss.,
There was heroism In the action.
Foote's HelhMnthl haethis fall,
by libealyof their premium of
fers,-outdone altheir previous gne
-rst.The list to select from includes
* seu articles, standard books, and
- .eiflc literature, such as onejasually
expects to pay well for, but here they
aethrown in with a year's subsr
tion to the most popular and w~ y
greeted Health Monthly at only fifty
cents ay.. Try it befr you buy it
~..~jpu6i~igCo., 129KE. 28th St.,
Offers Extra Bargains!
You will Save Money.
By buying from his
Fall and Winter selected stock of
NICE LOT OF
BUNCOMBE CABBAGE & APPLES
40-tf. T. Q. BOOZER, Agt.
Comes to us from Orange Lake, Fla.
the present home of Mr. W. H. Clark
who left Newberry last December,
He writes that his wife, lone Freder
Ika died on the 6th of October, aftei
a short but painful illness of only on(
week. She died of disease of the kid
neys and bladder with which she hac
been troubled more or less all her life,
She was only 33 years and a month
old. Little Nellie, his daughter is al
the time of writing quite low with ma
larial lever, his son Freddie has jusl
recovered from the same disease, an
he is convalescing from a ten weeks at
tack of billions fever. He has on
heartfelt sympathies in this time o1
Since placing the above in type an
other card Is received announciugthf
death of little Nellie. The cup or
friend has had te drink wsa indeed ful
Oh Joy i Oh Rapture.
Six months, dry, droughty. dusty
dreary, dragging, and hot months, hav
come and gone, gone into the misty
niurky, melancholy past, since it waf
our pleasant privilege to hide undei
the capacious emptiness of our yes1
a fresh oyster. This long spell was
broken on Thursday evening last, anc
the apartment into which the bivalvf
entered has not recovered from thf
surprised and happy feeling into whici
it was thrown yet. Nothing will ef
feet ths happiness so quick, so effect
ually as an oyster, either f. r. or s., of
on half shell. The latter perhaps will
do the business in shorter, and bettei
time, but as for us all that we desire
Is the oyster, a fat, a sweet, a deli
cious oyster. Long may they wave.
They are to be had at the restauranl
of Mr. Sam Jones. Our happiness
was made complete at the rate of 6(
ts. per quart, and any other man car
be placed under the same influencf
for a like sum.
FoR TEE HERaLD.
The other Side of the Question.
The advocates, defenders and apolo
gists of bar-rooms and whiskey, say
that these monsters of iniquity hell
the trade of a place, and, to interdicl
them, would be to cut off business.
We heard a planter, who makes anf
controls quite a number of bales of
cotton, and whose trade would be at
item in any man's business, say that he
could never, under existing circum
stances, take another load of cotton,
the great staple, to Newberry, and
gave asthe reason thathis teamsters anc
aborers, who accompanied his wagon.
to yu town were too much demoral
ied by whiskey, that time was lost oi
their return home, which cost hin
money enough to make the transac
tion too expensive. I give this as ai
Item of information, whilst earnestly
invoking Almighty Godtfor the comina
of the day, which no doubt-will come,
when these monsters of vice and
ruiu shall be banished from our fai:
.A. A. Griamr.
Goods'of All Einds,
such as kept in a
THESE ARE OFFERED
At Very Short Profits,
BY THE OLDEST .
-Fox TER Hzx.ar..
lessrs. Editors:-I aint wrote yoi
from here in a good wvhile; I have beei
sik and did not care to write; news is
mighty scarce any how. The cottol
crop here isnot quite a half!; the cori
rop about a half ; the pea crop is al
most a failure, wont make seed. We
are nearly done picking cotton, a feu
bales now and then yet to open,
Health tolerably good. We are al]
down-hearted, ~ can't pay our debts,
and the ground so hard we can't soy
oats. We intend to sow a large grail
crop if we can get rain to put the
ground in order. We all have a good
many hogs to fatten down here, but nc
corn to fatten with. Mr. John A:
Graham has one sow that has had
twenty-nine (29) pigs since last Christ
mas. Come down all ye hog raisers
and get some of her stock. T here are
a few cases of M 'imony pending in
this section for frrady weather. Cai
you Editors tell a poor fellow how te
pay eight creditors twenty-live (25]
ents a piece out of $1? if you can, we
will be able to pay for our guano and
liens with a half crop, and the Editors
Fox THE HERAL,D.
Nesrs. Edilors:-I see and read so
much about the public schools that]I
want to say a word or two from this
place. I say~the public school is the
very thing for us Poor Farmers (and
there are no rich ones down' here).
We can send our children to school
or 6 months in the year and work them
the balance of the year, and lean
them book3 and farming both as they
grow up. Our children here are get.
ting better educations than they would
If we had no public schools; the diffi
culty- with the schools here is every
body wants a public school in his own
yard, and they wont send their chili
dren regularly because some of then
have to go two mtiles to school. And
another thing, the parents wont sup
plement the public funds, and run the
school8 and 10 month.s, as they ought
to do. The worst thing I see about
the' public schools is teTeachers.;
most of them are teaching for the
money, and not for the advancemerit
of the children (or booklear'ning. as my~
old friend calls it). Well the Ieois
lature ought to make a law, addeA t(
the school law, to compel all parente
to send their children to school, or hne
them so much if they do not send. The
school law could be improved along
here to good advantage to the children.
I am a public school man myself, and
want them to golin to perfection bya
little more iaw and help from Patrons,
A meeting of the Board of Stewards
of this Circuit is called for the foufth
Thursday, the 22nd of November, at
the Parsonige. A full Board is asked.
By.order A. J. KILGORE,
Our County Fai:is in progress as we
go tpress, ye6terday being the first
a. All acramts of it in detail will
appear in our next issue. We can only
speak in this, of the prospects of the
Fair. A drive to the grounds yester
day convinced us that so far as exhibits
are concerned it is destined to be a
success. When we last called on the
Secretary, Tuesday evening, he had
taken in 650 entries and expected some
600 more. The display of "home
raised" and "home-made" things
is especially imposing. The County
raised horses, mules and cattle are very
creditable to our people. The display
of field crops and vegetables is good
considering the late drought in which
they matured ; County raised rice and
sugar cane are prominent in this de
partment. The industries of the State
are well represented by the Granitc
ville, Piedmont, Pelzer, Charleston
and Sibley Manufacturing Companies
-the latter however is an Augusta
Company. The display of these mills
is very suggestive and gratifying.
All the other departments are gen
I erally well filled but of these we will
It only remains to hope that the at
tendance on the Fair will be as good
as the display. The people should en
courage it at least by their presence.
With a good attendance to-day and to
r morrow the present Fair will be a suc
I cess and the Agricultural and Mechan
ical Association firmly established.
A FULL LINE OF
Clothing, &c. &c.,
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES,
At the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
The Commissioners Advertising.
In the last issue of the Observey ap
peared an editorial under the heading
Legal Advertising, and reference is
particularly made to the plan agreed
upon by the County Commissioners to
let out their advertising to the lowest
bidder. We, like the Oiserrer, do not
like the plan, although we did take the
advertising and job work of the Town
Council at the lowest figures. While the
lamp holds out' to burn, however, we
return to first principles, and will not
be guilty of doing so again. We re
gard this plan of the Commissioners a
bad one. The Commissioners and the
l Town Council are just as able to pay
regular rates as any private individual,
and better, for the reason. that the pay
does not come out of theirown pockets.
We for one have had to pay our taxes
both to the Clerk of Council and to the
I State Treasurer, and pretty heavy taxes
I too, and no part was remitted, and we
think that both these bodies should
-pay for their advertising. The pro
rate p lan is the best that can be adopt
ed. Let the regular rates be paid out
among the three papers. This will
give the advertising a full and genera]
circulation at a very small cost ; true
neither the HEBALD, the Newos nor the
Obsercer will grow rich on such pay, but
it will be the most honorable plan for all
What we did not see on tbe line
from town to Jalapa
Not a siicgle white man, and but one
young lady, Miss Janie Chalmers, the
very acceptable and much beloved
teacher at Jalapa, on her way home
with young Willie Kinard, a pupil.
What had become of the populatie ?
Arrived in town-the same desolate,
silent scene was presented-not a soul
was to be seen. There had been a
partridge hunt that day and no doubt
the multitudinous inhabitants were
Two first class stores were open,
and bright colored goods could be seen,
but, clerks, proprietors and customers
Drove on to W. C. Slighi's, found
him and wife, Mrs. Glasgow and Mr.
Ned. Wallace within. Went in and
Later rode on to Col. Cannon's, saw
him and his wife ; purchased the origi
nal cow with crumpled horns-sup
pose she is the some by the number of
rings her horns showed. Beturn to
It being partridge day we had the
birds for supper, it was a delicious
Likewise for breakfast next inorn
ing. Left Sligh's and reached Jalapa
agin this time saw Judge Campbell,
and his feet were elevated so much
higher than his body, we could not
wait for hinato come down.
On the road saw Mrs. Sallie Kinard
in her door, got a few fine potatoes
from her, saw Thompson Cannor and
wife, and Ernest Merchant and wife
driving. Tliis is about all that we
saw and what we did.
Col. R. M. Sims was in town Tues
Mr. W. H. Kelley, of Cokesbury is in
Mr. L. K. Vance is now with B. H.
Cline & Co.
Mrs. E. E . Jack on, of Columbia, is
on a visit to Mrs. Mayck of our town,
Mrs. Lizzie Williams of Colum bia is
on a visit to her father Mr. Z. L.
Mr. Thomas Ducket, of Ninety-Six
was in town last week.
Mrs. Arnold and daught'er from
Kentucky are on a visit to Mrs. Dr.
Pro!. Rahn and lady left here on
Thursday last for Augusta, Ga.,
where they will make their home.
We noticed amongst' u.s yesterday
Col. Win. Butler, the gallant comnman
der of the 1st S. C. Regulars. .
Misses B. Greneker and Mamnie Man
gum, with Mr. T. P. Lane, and his
little daughter, left Helena Tuesday
Mr. Barron of the firm of Rion .&
Barron Attorneys at law was in town
Monday and Tuesday attending refer
ence before the Master.
We learn from Mr. W. '1. Wright,
who returned from Florida last Satur
day, that he left his daughter, Miss
Besie, very.comfortably domiciled in
Lake City in the home of a kind widow~
lady. Miss Bessie we are glad to know~
showed some slight improvement in
her general condition, and he expresses
t hope that the climate of Florida
tore her health.
Do not forget the printer when yo
are distributing yodt money aroun
among your creditors. The printe
will gladly receive his share.
The following petit jurors have bee:
drawn for the term of Court beginnin;
on the 29th instant :
Jenkins H. Smith, John R. Thomp
son, L W. Walter, James A. Henry
John Y. Thompson, John L. Butlei
D. S. Conwell, David R. Sen, B. F
Nichols, J. J. Chandler, R. G. Wal
lace, William Rutherford, Mar:: B
Bedenbaugh, Chas. W. Senn, B
Counts Ridlehuber, John A. Sheeley
J. Gilliam Senn, J. D. A. Kibler, Le
W. Ethridge, W. J. Watkins, Georg
T. Speaks, George Ed. Campbell, U
P. Harris, Louis Crede, A. J. Me
Caughrin, Jno. W. Smith, William P
Fumer. James |pear, A. N. Boland
J. E. Kennerly, W. W. Hodges, Jaw
M. Henderson, J. W. M. Simnon.
Jno. R. Spearman, Jr., J. F. Schump
ert. Pierce M. Hawkins.
Various and All About.
Joe Lyles, colored, died Sunda;
night in town.
Miss Nancy Cleland left with us
large root of the yam potatoe variet
on Friday last. Thank you Mis
Dr. J. G. McGuire, Anamosa, Ia,
says: "I know Brown's Iron Bitter
is a good tonic and gives general sati
Mr J. B. Fellers near Frog Level e-N
hibits an ear of yellow corn nine inche
long. He sayes corn is good anl
big ears, no nubbins.
W. H. Lathrop, Jr., has left on th
editorial table a sample of sweet pots
toes, large in size, pretty to look al
and no doubt excellent to eat.
A painter from Columbia is puttin;
on the adornments of Dr. Pelham,
new store. It is the handsomest e:
tablishment in the burg.
We regret to state that Mr. Joh
Sheppard of Helena had his nec
strained by his horse stumbling into
hole. He came near breaking it.
The Anderson Journal, one of ou
brightest, spiciest and best exchange
is now nine years of age, and is el
enough to enjoy a lucrative patronagi
The Keowee Courier sensibly advise
its readers to sow oats and pay th
printer. Capital advice which we r(
commend to tke readers of th
When 1 .rd wrote : "I find a pit
hangs upoi his breast," the followin
had evidently a cold and had not ye
been informed that Dr. Bull's Coug
Syrup was the only safe remedy.
We have been requested to publish
big boom, three-fourthg of a column il
length, setting forth the merits of
certain article. As there is no boot
in it for Miss Nancy she respectfull,
declines the consideration.
I used Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) ft
a bad case of Blood Poison from My
laria, and am satisfied that it saved m,
life, as I was given up to die.
C. G. SPENCER,
Sup't Gas Works, Rome Ga,
Messrs. Bowman, Evans, Fair, Jonei
Ewart and Cline, committee on Inv
tations have our thanks for a compli
mentary to the "Hop,' at the Neil
berry Hotel, this evening. We ca
neither "hop, skip or jump," but ca
look on with pleasure.
The American- Agriculturist is a
hand for Nov-ember, and is a splendi
number, replete with good, choic
reading, timely hints for the homn
fireside, and the farm. Published b
Orange Juda Co., 751 Broadway, Ne'
York. Price $1,50 per annum.
Do you ree the notice of Mr. 9
Foot ? we take pleasure 'n saying tha
what he says is well said, and full c
meaning. Is short it is double shotted
He is one cf the oldest business me:
in Newberry, having m successfull
during a per-i l of a fourth of a centurl
The battle~ begins in,. the earlies
dawn of the child's existence. If it it
delicate worms fasten upon its vitalt
and as years pass they increase, and
not destroyed will kill. Shriner's India
Vermnifuge will destroy them and say
the life of the ch'ild. For sale by D:
S. F. Fant.
Capt. John W. Ulexander our atter
tive Columbia fo.. -ign caterer has au
thanks for a late -opy of a Melbourn
paper. It is so t. mustrous in size an
voluminous in tm.. ter as to excite ou
amazement. Its r.eaders have our syn
Goldbeck's Musical Art Journal is
most beautiful work, and we prize it
coming. The- music contained in -thi
number are The Serenade ; My Sailc
Love; and exercises for Organ an
Piano. Subscription 82, single nun
ber- 50 cts. Published by Robert Goki
beck, St. Louis'.
A pleasant surprise was given th
worthy pastor of the Mission Methodit
church of Columbia, on Wednesda
night last. The good things wer
largely andl plentifully supplied. W
take delight in noticing such deligh1
ful affairs. They show warm an
Mr. Osborne Wells is a rusher, asi
evidenced in thte rapidity of the wor
on the Wheeler Bros. new store.
few days ago, naught but the blackene
walls were to be seen, now it is mets
morphosed into complete finish, an
looks better than before the burning
The little daughter of the editor c
the Tiffin, 0. Daily NSar was immed
ately and permanently relieved of
severe cough by three doses of Di
BulP's Cough Syrup. A twenty-fis~
cent bottle of th's valuable reined
will cure the worsZ cough.
We see by the Lincoln Press thE
our good friend Capt. J. F. Speck<
that ilk is as irepressible, ener ti
and sensible' as while living in h e
berry. The 1Press says that he is n<(
afraid of Printer-'s Ink. Our impret
sian is that t Lken in right doses, proj
erly administered it is better than
thousand other things. Success
A walk over to the Factory buildin
on Thursday aftretnoon show ed an at
tive pushing f<.-ward of the work. Tu
hundred hands are now employed i
the various. lepartments. The wor
is solid, substantial and fine. -Thc rn
pidity with which it is growing- wi
soon give us our Factory, and" Nev
berry will be aniong the cities whic
T wo runaways in one day. Wedne:
day morning the horses of Mr. J. I
Cary, attached to a dray. wagon, n<
likin the slow driving of their drive:
ook the bits into their mouths and ra
in a style of their own. No one hur
In the afternoon a trotting horse<
Mr. J. A. Burton also had an opinio
of his own and ranaway. One whel
of the sulky was left at the Fa
grounds, -and the other with a part i
the body coming in contact with tI
lamp- post on the corner of Main si
College street became too heavy 1
move and was left. No one hurt.
r80 COOK 1
We have now in Store another
C AR I
of those splendid Cook and Heating Si
- four years, with such general satisfactic
Bought in large quantities at verydc
crops are short and the aim of every on
money "go a long% way" we are offering
been offered in Vewberry.
All we ask is an examination of our S1
in price and quality.
Please call at
Sept 20 2m
NEW COODS ! !
- I respectfully inform my friends
and the publid that I have replenish
ed my Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry,
.GOLD HEADED WALKING CANES,
" Silver and Platedware,
s CHRISTMAS GIFTS,
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS AND
r I also keep constantly on hand the
SPECTACL[S and EYE
ALL INVITED TO CALL
NEW AND ELEGIANT
FALL AND WINTER
J. W. COPPOCK'S,
S UNDER NEWBERRY HOTEL.
SI would respectfully call the atten
e tion of my friends, patrons, and the
e public generally to the fact, 'that I
F have just returned from the Northern
r markets where I purchased an elegant
.Men's, Youths, Boys and Children's
t Olothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats,
f Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Va
.lises, Umbrellas &c.,
F(In store and still arriving).
Black and 'Colored
t Worsted Coats and Vests,
4, and Fancy Cass Pants for Dress,
' Colored Cass Bu~siness Suits,
I All of the latest fabrics and styles.
e Especial attention is invited to my
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS,
N ECK WEAR
.of style, finish and color that cannot
fail to please the most fastidious.
a The public is respectfully asked to
s examine my stock and prices before
J. W. COPPOCK.
. l persons indebted
eto t he' undersigned
eeither by note or ac
lcount must settle by
October 15th, next, or
no further indulgence
will be given.
Dr. S. F. FANT.
r COTTON SEED.
f I will pay (15c,) fifteen cents cash
c per bushel for 10,000 Bushels SOUND
DRY COTTON SEED delivered,at
t this place before the first of next No
-vember. Will excbange Cotton Seed
- meal for Cotton Seed.
a W I. REID,
o Dysons, and Chappell's, S. C.
Sep. 26, 39-3m.
o tdet wishing board in Charles
kton, can obtain comfortable accommfo
dations, at low rates by addressing
Mrs. W. T. WHITE,
Li No. 26, Archdale St., Charleston,
40.-30.* S. C.
it COTTON SE ED!I
ni I will pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
1 per Bushel for 10.000 Bushels SOUND
r DRY COTTON SEED, delivered to
if me at this place before the first of next
C Noyemnber. Will exchange Cotton
d Seed meal for Cotton Seed.
o .F. HOLLOWAY & CO.,
Aet -.8m. Pomaria. S5.0.
THE HOUR OF CONES
APPROACES & FLYN
HATH IN HIS PREPARATION
THROWN DOWN HIS GAUNI'i "
Deflance, and Challenges the State ta=
THIS IS A STARTER:
500 doz. Pure Linen towels Q 1e. worth 20
500) " " " '- 121 21
500 " " " " 15
1000 " Hose
800 " " " 8
500K) Lt " 10 .K [
500 " " 6 " 4?y
500" " L 8 u 14)
00 " " "i 10 ? _ .
Yo Can Buy Damask, @ 25c. r
10-4 Sheeting, " 20 "
- Bed T-:ckidg.
~Staw Tck or7" wort 10
Feaher" - 1 8 1
Firt Class Fete Tik" o 17* 2
You EanGBay Damask,? 2O50. ct
T" "RIE" TEL"L5
PEPL TELLklfor PR7GEE. rh1
Teametuser able. 2
Put downth apsh upather Tifrde.
THE PICElgn TE licWnsFT ;
PEOLEN T AEPR JE ANS
You cagbuynelenanteranse. ~ . om ad
f own the ric,e anufu thSIetrE o ~o
Direc fro the o ur fcTION r o Comtinsum ~ers.mg
The saedes bprons trocts the 14 buge tonse r 5. P
WOOLENG ADV IENS
You an UeaTS Jeans $o 5., hoePa, e
forV71-. eIatf uel CASIMRE for .
Wehaedres butnrm5. Ip,14LbttNr5.Nts
SUITS FRO$5 UP
;oves, such as we have sold fo;the past
w prices and realizing the fict that
e will be to make a small amnunt of
inducements such as have nevet before
:oves for we feel sure we can please you
IND STOVE STORE.
FOR THE PEOPLE
W. T. TARRANT'8.
I would respectfully call the atten
ticn of the public, together with their
wives, cousins, uncles and aunts, and
the balance of mankind and woman
kind, and any one else who -may be in
town' or in the county, to my iarge
and Elegant Stock of Goods-the lar
gest ever opened in this market. I
would call special attention to the fol
lowing lines :
Including DRESS GOODS, such as
(Black and colored)
SILKS, SATINS, CORSETS, Ac.
LADIES' JACKETS from $2 to $15.
LAIES' CLOAKS from $3.50 to $20.
A splendid line of the abone articles,
that cannot fail to please in price,
quality and style.
LADIES' HAND-MADE SHOES,
the very best and every pair warrant
ed at $3.50.
A Fine line of Perfumery and Toi
MY STOCK OF
IS VERY LARGE, AND OF
-ALL QUALITIES AND PRICES.
Men's Suits from to 35. Boys'
Suits from $2.50 -$15.
in G'reat variety-Wool Hats, Fur Hats,
StIW Hats, Soft Hats, for men and boys,
from 50c. to $5.
Trunks, Valses, Trareling
A big stock-from 75 cents to'*18.
RUBBER GOODS for Gentlemen
and Ladies-the very thing for the
Winter season. Rubber Mats, &c.
CROCKER Y of all kinds and grades
-a superior line.
SHIRTS, COLLARS AND CUFFS.
Flannel Underwear-elegant variety.
KENTUCKY. JEANS (all wool)
from 25c. to 50c. Men's Cassimeres
from 50c. to $1.50.
DOMESTICS, Bleached and Un
bleached, from 8te. to 12jc. Checked
Homespuns, Georgia and Athens Mills,
10c. all throught.
Exstra heavyMARSEILL ES QUILTS.
TIN BED-ROOM SETS-from1|2.50
SADDLES, (including fine
Kentucky Saddles.) Harness, Bridles
of good make :md material.
BOOTS & SHOES.
My stock of Boots and Shoes cannot
be excelled. Bay State Boots and
Shoes-cable-screw. A good boot fr'om
*1.25 to $5. Children's Shoes from
25c. to 82.
lAND-MADE BOOTS AUG SHOES.
(IARPETS 4ND RUG8.~
A Large Line of Carpets, from 25. to
81.00, including THREE-PLY, EX
TRA SUPER, TAPESTRY BRUS
SELS, VELVETS,&c., and embracing
the NEWEST AND BEST STYLES.
A large aasortments of Rugs.
Everybody is invited to call and in
spect my stock and prices. The above
is only a small.sample. Come and see
for yourself, and I guarantee to give
W. T, TAIIRAN,.
COTTON SE ED !
I will pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
per bushel for, 10,000 Bushels SOUND
DRY COTTON SEED delivered to me
at this plaee before the first of next
November. Will exchange Cotton
Seed meal for Cotton Seed.
J. T. TAYLOR,
Saluda 0. T., S. C.
Sep. 20, 394-m.
The creditors of the estate of James
A. Wallace, deceased, are hereby no
tified to render an account of their de
mands, duly attested, to our attorneys
Johnstone & Cromer.
B. P. WALLACE,.
Geo. L. NEEL,
Reduced In Price.
.A job lot of -Music, vocal
Single Peice 5ets each.
Double " 10ets "
Must be sold. Call and
See this music.
HERtALD B001 STOliE.