Newspaper Page Text
The H erald.
THOS. F. GRENEKER,
W. H. WALLACE, EmD .
NEWBERRY. S. C.
WEDNESDAY, SEP. 29, 1880.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fai
ily Xewspaper, 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 au
vantages. For Terms, see first page.
THE DEMOCRATIC TItET.
For President :
W. S. HANCOCK.
For Vice-President :
W. H. ENCLiSH.
For Lieuten!nt-Governor :
J. D. KENNEDY.
For Comptroller General
J. C. CoIT.
For Secretary of State :
R. N. Sims.
LEROY F. YOUMANS.
For Superintendent of Education
HUGH S. THOMPSON.
For Adjutant and Inspector-General:
ARTHUR N. MANIGAULT.
For State Treasurer:
JOHN PETER RICHARDSON.
For Presidential Electors:
At Large-John L. Manning, Wmn.
First District-E. W . Moise.
8econd District-C. H . Simonton
Third District-J. S. Murray.
Fourth .District-Cad. Jones.
Fifth District-G. W. Croft.
For Solicitor Seventh Circuit-D
For Congress, Third District
U). Wyatt Aiken.
For the Senate:
THOMAS C. BROWN.
For the House of Representatives:
JOHN C. WILSON.
JEFFERSON A. SLIGH.
For Clerk of Court :
EBENEZEa P. CHALMERS.
- 'DANIEL B. WHEELER.
For Probate Judge:
JAcoB B. FELLER~s.
For School Commissioner:
HENRY S. BOOZER.
For County Commrissioners:
J. C. SIMS BROWN.
ANDREw J. KILGORE.
The State election in Colorado
comes off the 5th of October. This
is one of the "closc" States.
A large public,.meeting was held
in Philadelphia last week of Repub
licans who intend to support Han
cock, and a similar meeting was
held in Ohio.
We prom2ised last week to print
Gen. Hagood's speech delivered at
Newberry the 17th. But it is pre
cisely the same as that delivered at
Greenville some time ago, which we
published last week; it is therefore
useless to reproduce it.
The trial of Col. E. B. C. Cash
for the killing of Col. Win. Shannon
in a duel at DuBose's Bridge will
come off at Darlington this week.
At the request of Solicitor Sellers
Governor Jeter has assigned At
torney- General Youmnans to assist
in the prosecution.
Julius L. Brown, a son of Sena
tor Joseph E. Brown, and Dr. West
mioreland, both of Atlanta, started
to Sand Bar Ferry a few days ago
to settle a little unpleasantness, but
they were scooped in by the "min
ions of tile law" e.nd put under
heavy bonds to keep the j: eace
IE. B. Dickson, of Greenville, was
tried last week at Laurens on a
charge of grand larceny, the of
Inerea!sii; the Census.
A Mrs. Hazzard, of Monticell<
Illinois, gave birth the 18th to fiv
* A Morsel for Evius.
The Republican Congressiont
Convention of the Fourth Distric
met at Chester the 24th instan
and nominated Absalom Blyth<
Esq., of Greenville, for Congress.
The Georgia State election come
of the 6th of October. The figb
between Colquitt and Norwood sti
continues warm, but Colquitt wi
be the next Governor by a larg
A man named Patterson wa
jailed at Laurens last week for kil
ing a man twelve years ago. H
had kept out of the way till abot
two weeks ago, when he was cal
tured at Westminister in Ocone
Senator Conkling, of New Yort
delivered last week his first speec
of the campaign. It consisted of
bitter tirade against the South,
scathing rebuke of the Hayes at
ninistration, and unlimited prais
The Democrats of Charlesto
County are much exercised over t:
question of "Primary or Conver
tion". An election for delegates I
a County Convention was held th
24th instant, each side striving i
send delegates favorable to its sid
of the question. In Ward 4 of th
City, where the contest was warn
est, 551 persons voted, and 70
ballots were found in the box whe
the polls were closed.
A grand Democratic mass mee
ing was held in New York Cit
Lhe night of the 23d. Among tl
speakers were Senator Bayard, <
Delaware, Senator Hampton, <
South Carolina, Judge T. J. Ma(
key, of South Carolina, Hon. B. F
Hill, of Georgia, Senator Morgai
of Alabama, and Speaker Randal
of Pennsylvania. On ar.count<
the large crowd speeches were mad
at nearly a dozen different place
at the same time.
Only two more weeks till the Il
diana election: it takes place Oct<
her 13th. All eyes are turned i
this State ; the election will have
powerful influence upon the Pres
dential election ; the party the
carries Indiana will gather ne
courage and zeal for the Preside1
tial race and the defeated party:
bound to be considerably demora
ized, The Democrats carried i
State in 1876 by 17,000 majorit;
and they say they can do it agaii
A Republican defeat in Indian
following so closely on the defer
in Maine, will abo ut cook Garfield
FOR THE HERALD,
Our Washington Letter.
WA~sHINGTON, D. C.,
Sept. 22, 1880.
I talked last evening with a gent!
wan whose Congressional service go'
back more than twenty years, and wi
has been familiar with political even
-"part of which he was, and all
which he saw"-for twice that lengt
of time. He says that beyond doul
the Republican party is falling in
the hands of Grant and Conkling, at
that the combination, if suiccessfL
means a change in the form of Go
enent. It will be remnembered th;
Frank Blair said, when Grant was
candidate for the second term, that
then elected, Grant would never leaa
the White House. -Most people laugi
ed at that. Perhaps most people i
now, but since then we have seen tI
election of 1876 set aside as if no ele
tion had ever occurred, arnd have set
manifested a rapidly growing tendent
among Grant's friends to bring
some central point all the powers
the country, Federal and State. TI
effort is still being made, and is f:
more serious, I am sure, than ti
"plain people" thilk. The intentic
may not now be specially in the inte
est of Grant as the "comiing man
though I believe it is, but iv is ce
tainly in the direction of another sy
temn of Govenmt. The speech
Senator Conkling the other night w~
speciall,y significant as to a determin
tion to keep the Government in ti
hands of only the most Rladical of R
publicans. The .National Rep ublica
of this mnorning says, editorially, th;
"this Nation must be preserced <
anc inheritance cf' the party whbiC
s.aied it." This is the boldest al
nouncemnt so far plainly made,thoug
it only puts in] plain wos Wharma
Rpublicans have sad and mnore~
livcd. So we go. .15ut the people
the country have a good opporti.u
to express their dissent effectuali
T hey 'd~. it a Mlaine, and they wi
do it elsewhere, I. doabt pot.
Private letters from Virginia ge1
the effect that the "leaders" of ti:
two Caenservative parties will hold ai
o.h,. maf.aer the elections <
field. It was this same determination 1
of the voters in Maiue that conpelled
ea "Fusiv." of I)en.,orats at:d GreCni- I:
backers, and which led to the defeat of
1l puiiiicanismu iin that State.
The --forced laws' upon Gover,
Sct emlpoyees here. Continue. N:i.
ther a-e :!>r sex is spared. If any
thing, the lines are drawn closer tih;'
tbrv were a week or two ao. Evo
* the clerks who paid their w r
expe'ses to Maine to vote are called I
upon for a contribution as soon as they 8
s return. DEM. a
It~ FOR THE llERALD.
To te People o' Newberry and d
11 Adjoiuiug Counties. f
The Fair for Newberry County will
cornCeCt' on the 6th and end on the 0
s 8th of October. This is the Third P
I- Annual Fair for the County. t
The Fair laat year was a decided U
success, and there is no cause for ap.
prehension why this Fair should not o
) be equally as good if not better. To t
e be progressive our farmers and people t
in general must be actuated by a high I
impulse to excel. In order to do t
, this they must be united, imduistrious t
h and energetic, bringing forward all
a kind of produce and stock for exhibi
a The offi-ers of the institution, J. C. t
Wilsn, Alan J0oh1nston:e and A. J. t
e Kilgore, we observe in passing by the t
grounds, are mlakin;; considerable iui
provewents to render visitors comfort- C
n able, as well as making arrangemenets h
e for the reception and displhy of the I
thousand and one curious, ornamental t
arid useful articles to be exhibited, as S
0 well as for the stock of all ki..ds. r
e Allow me here, good citizens of I
o Newberry, to "olicit your attention to R
e this matter, and to impress upon your l
minds the neccmsity of action and co
eoperation. Remntem.ber Newberry leads t
' of in Fairs; that berettfore she has i
2 stood foromost, and1 that she should t
n still preserve this positiOn. o
T he Premiun List con:sists of 500
-is very creditable, ,d the most of a
- the exhibitors will ie certain of a i
prentinw this year. The Silver Pra t
u.niiis aad Diplomas are Ve:ry be'auti
e ful. havini bet exipres!y (votten up n
by (eo S Mowvr. Secretary. t
)f vIt is to be hoped that the attend. d
ance will be large. In conclusion, we
appeal to the ladies to keep up their f
zeal as heretofore ; inspired by their r
presence success will be certain. t
Ladies. you cannot make fair skin, t
s rosy cheeks and sparkling eyes with t
all the cosmeties of France, or beanti- I
1fiers of the- world, while in poor health, S
and nothing will give you such go(od a
~health, strength, buoyant spirits and
0 beauty as ilop Bitters. A trial i., e
a cer tain proof. See another column. 3
The Virginkia Readjusters on
Their Metle. .
- RIcHMoN r, Septemb er .1 (.-Noth- I
s ing of an ofticial character yet has been 1
Spromulgated in relation to the move
ment for healing the differences be- I
e tween the opposition factions of the t
7, Democratic party of the State as far c
i. they affect national issues. It is gen- <
~erally known, however, that the plan
tof com promise submitted last night by <
the regulr Conservative Commwittee t
the formation of a miixed electoral
ticket to be made up of five Couser- t
vative electors and five of the Read- '
justed' electors, the eleventh elector
to be named by the National D)emo
cratic Committee or chosen by lot.
The Iteadjusters' Committee re- i
mnained in session until five o'eioek
Sthis morniing. The greater portion of i
s the sealon was spent iui a general in- 1
o terchatige of views on party matter's
s and exprVe$sions asn to what was <
thought~ by dihe people of the proposed i
COmiprouaise. TIhe plan of the Con- 0
hserva:iye ('own.ittee, which had been
>t lying before the jeadaiter Cowumit
o tee all night, was not opened Qutil
d half-past 3 o'clock, wheni it wvas
Ibriefly considered. Finally it was
decided to reject the plan and a sub- s
1- ommuittee was appoiuted to prepare a i
t reply. The headjusters are again in r
.a session discussing the matter. Uine a
i subject which is being considered is I
whether the Readjugters shall embodyi
e in their reply a plan of coumpromrise of c
'- their own. One plan that is known
o they have discussed is to submiit two
e Ilaucock electoral tickets to the peo
ple at the primary election some time
in O1ctober and that which ever tieket
shall receive the highest popular vote
y tha-t ticket shall be recognized at the
o Piesidential election. What action
has been taken is riot yet known. C
LaTE -The .iieadju~ster's Conmit- I
e tee have agreed upon their report. They e
r reject the plan proposed by the Con- i
e servative Cormmaittee, not out of any 1
n indisposition to unite the supporters
r- of hancock anid English, but out of I
', th~ e b.lijf that the proposed plan is i
r- iot calcunde toe ,.-on pljsh .the object 3l
3- sought. Yet in consideration of'the
>f apprehensions which exist outside
L that a division oif the party may C
Sresylit in the loss to the Democracy of t
e the el.ectoral yote of Virginia, which
a apprehensions are not shared in by s
u the Readjusters, they propose tha~t
t the cleatoral ticket ag*estion be settledf
a by a primary eletion to be held on
h the 19th of October. at which all per-|
- sons shall be allowed to vote who|
h pledge themselves to vote for Hancock|
y and English. The reply will be sub
matined to the Conservative Committee
>f this evening.
. For diarrh:ea, dysentery, bloody
11 flux, cramps in 3eoah, ad olie,
whether affecting adults, children, or
o infants, Dr. Pierce's Compound Ex
e rag .of Smart-Weed is a sovereign Y
remedy. 1t is zrempounded from the -
>fbest brandy, Jamaca gig, ;art
w~l or water-flenDer. anodvue. sooth- 1
Tanntier's Fast Explained.
terestir g Lctter of Dr. 0. B. Mayer, Jr., of
Newberry, on Tanner's Forty Days' Fast
-He Lived on His Own Flesh.
NEWBl;RR, S. C., A ug. 31, I88.
l MR. T. SToBo FARROW.
MY DEAR SIR : In reply to your
2quest concerning Dr. Tanner's fast,
write the following letter. I pre
aae you believe that Dr. Tanner did
tually fast. Accepting that as a
Ict, I shall endeavor to explain the
ailner in which he was sustained
uring his fast. I will write so free
om technicalities that you can easily
ppreciate what T write.
It is a difficult matter to explain to
tie not accustomed to thinking of the
hysiology of wau, the way in which
ie vit:ality of the animal economy is
I will divide man into-two parts
ne a vital portion, or one whose con
nuous function is necessary to life;
be other an accessory p'rt. As an r]
lustration of the former. I any men
on circulation and respi ratiou ; of
be latter. digevstion and secr-tion.
Now, as louw as sufnicient nerve
ower is contained in the nerve ecen
ors and those organs whieh diseha'ge
lie functions necessary to the c-r
nuance of life possess vitality enough
> respond to this nervous force. life
Just continue. Now, what is lie
cssary to keep the vi-ahty of tht:
union system up to this standard ?
ach organ is composed of cells, and
biese cells keep up their physiological
tandard by absorbing the necessary
iaterials from the bliod as it circu
ites through thelu. The source from
rhich the blood obtains its nutritive i
roperties is, of course, from food. C
There are two kinds of food that C;
ut4"r the blood : one called Carboni h
arous, the other Nitro enous. The (
rt of thtse keeps up the temperature
f the biody. It is this kind of iua
trial that is stored up in tissues of
cim ;ls which hihc:ate, and which
ceps up their temperature during
heir period of hibernation. The other m
ind of fo"d, the Nitrogenous, is the
.aterial which furnishes the cells of
he body and maintains them in the
ischarge of their functions.
In Dr. Tanner's case, after he had
isted long enough to consume the
utritive materials contained in his
lood, the blood commenced to absorb
roi his owu flesh the necessary
~atErials to sustain his life. As the
reather was warm, it took very little
eat-producing (Carboniferous) ma
erial; much less than it would if he
ad fasted duriug cold weather; con
equently very littlo of his fat was
As the parts of the body which dis
harge the functions necessary to life
rere to be sustained, those tissues
rhich were composed of Nitrogenous
aaterials were absorbed in sufficient
mount to keep the body alive, and
utii that available supply was ex
austed he would have continued to
Now, concerning the water lie drank."
t was absolutely impossible for him
o have fasted as long as he did with
ut water. As there is considerable e
vaporation from the body going on,]
11 the time, as well as a loss in many
ther ways, very soon the fluidity of e
he blood would have ceased. It was a
.so necessary for the blood to have a
ufficient amount of water to absorb
he nutritive materials from his flesh._
Vater was absolutely necessary to theA
access of his fast.
Now you see how Dr. Tanner has
ived upon his own flesh; that heF
I hope I have succeeded in gratify
ng any curiosity or interest you may_
Lave in this fast.
I do not think it can be of any ben -
fit to the medical professio~n. I look
epon it as only proving how long Dr.
'anner could live upon his flesh.
I am. very truly, yours,
0. 13. MAYER, Jr., M.. D. o
Not so fast my friend ; if you could n
c the strong, healthy, blooming men,
ioen and children that have been
aised from beds of sickness, suffering -
ud zgla.ost death, by the use of Hop S
itters, you would say "Glorious and
avaluable remedy." See another
FOR TlE HERALD.
The Female Academy. L
The Principal takes this. means of
ongratulating the Board upon the
oproved appearance (inside) and
omfort of the Female Academy. T
loth pupils and teachers desire to
xpress their thanks to those gentle.
en in the community who by their
berality have enabled the Board to
egin a work so much and so long w
eeded. A few more hundred dollars al
adiciously expended would put the a
tcemy in such a condition as to c
make it a fit place for the edgeaton vi
f the daughters of a people noted for s
eir intelligence and refinement.
Tbe friends and patrons of the ~
chool are invited to eall and see for
bemselves, not only the improved ap.
earnce of the biuilding, btut also the
machinery" operating inside.
A. P. PIFER.
18th Sept., 1880'.
September 22, 1880, by Rev. 0. B. Cobb, of
r. EDUARD ScHoLTz. of Newberry, S. C., to
>Miss NE.LLIE PARKs, of Flushinag, N. Y. 11
DIp,Sauray Sptmbr. 25c80,ltl
ADIE, SatrdNA, yopneger st . t o
[r.E W. H. nM. C.oV .ge,t Kaged o
r h. and 17das. C . j~,ac
POSTSmoth nd1 da FICE
PO B R,ST O.,FSp.C2, 0
NEWBERRY, S. C., Sep. 27, 1880
r ;~- .~ ~ 1nitpr~ fin- wppk- ~rn,iinE?
>nr1 m Im eni
> the w iti;g world of ConisumerS we di
oW GOODS and LOW PRICES, to wit
Stern and stubborn facLs that will iecve
1.50 Pi1 ces New Fall Prii
1 00 Pieces New F all Prit
1 00 Pieces Quilt Lining,
Zl Pieces Canton Flann
Factory IlOMES!'UNS as they sell by
HE POPULAR FAB
100 Piices Dress (oods,
Cash tn.'rta, J4oe. to d 1 .0
Sks, 7.'" . to .p.0 rl
Satins, Silks and all kinds Trim;oing:
Our stock of Hamburg Edges cannot
LACES, all kinds.
To this branch of our stock we call
e carefulli .wlected ail are the latest
LADIE3' TIES, ILK UlA:cDKERGi
If you want good Shoes and Boots b
achine or HI"nd Sewed. We have no
rorking Shoes, 1.2i to $2.nt'.
dl Shoes, 81.50:).
I! f Gaiters, 8.5
df l oots, 2.5t>.
ip Tloots, " 2.25.
y'Shoes, 75e. to +1.5O.
Especial attention is giv,n to Met.
Our stock is comuple'te in all lines ai
g a FINE SI[T this F:ll sh,.uld not fai
Mens' Coats, C1.75 .to $18.
Mens' Pants, $1.00 to 810.
Mens' Snits, $5.00 to 30.
Boys' Clothing a specialty-we have
Mens', 40c. to $5.00. Boy
Noone has a better stock of Hats th~
We aeA Full.
W haeadded to our Stock, FU
A FULL STOCK A
The en;ormious extent of our pur
hen ma.le by and for Foot, grow beaut
e are polite and courteous to every visi
S<-p. 29, 40-tf'.
~ersey Cows for -Sal
I .Aer for sale three (3) No. 1 MIl
WS, ulso one very fine Jersey=De'
eier, two (2) years old.
A pply to HI. D. B3OUZER, on his ;arm
iles West of Newberry G. Ui.
Sep. 29, 40--2t*
CENTS WANTED for thle B3est Ilook to s.
HE HISTORY OF THE BlBL
LNDID STEEL ENGRAVNG [22 x 2$
EE to every Subscriber. Agents are m
g $25 to $100 per week. Send for Spec
Henry Bill Publisbiig Co., Norwich, C
tsablished 1-s7.l 40-4
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
IEEKLY PALMETTO YEOMAI
It is an 8 page paper, designed for the p
e, filled with interesting inatter-Faim
ading, News, Markets, &c. Subscriptit
ne Yearr, $1.50; Seven Months, Sl.
Lree Months, 50 Cents-payable in ;
me. For Six Names and Nine Dollars
tra Copv for one year. Specimens f
hed. The DMILY YEOMAN, an aft
>onl paper, is $4 a year.
C. M. McJUNKIN,
40-tI' Editor and Publisher
TATE' OFi SOUTIH CAROLIN
CQUNTY 0OF NEWBERRY.
COURIT OF CO3DION PLEA
Eimina C. Maffett, Plaintiff,
sura A. l!alfaere, Emma Eckburg, Jo
pine Siigh, Romeo Hlalfacre, Hlenrie
(otherw.ise called Nettie) Ilalfacre, I
Ma'eu, Louisa Tayle r, lleury Wiel
and Cathiarinie Morehead, Defendants.
Sumons. F'or Re2Df. (Comnplaint
SrI F ..)
> the DJefendants; Laura A. HIalfac
Emma Eckburg, Josephine Sligh, 1Uer
etta Hallaci'e, Romco Hlalfacre, Ida M
fett, Mtuisa Taylor, Henry Wicker a
You are herby sumimoned and requir
answer the complaint in this action,
bich a copy is herewith served upon yc
id to ser ve a copy of your answert~ tot
id coni hiin'. on the subscribers atth
hiee at Newberry (at tiouse, Sot
aroliina, within twenty days after the 3
.ee hiereof, exclusive of the day of su
rvice ; id if yog~ tail to answer the col
4it with;in tihe time a:oreaaid, the plai
Y in this action will apply to the Court f
e relief demanded in the complaint.
Daedl Newberry, Sept. 2nth, A. D. 186
SUBfER & CALDWELLJ,
>tie Defendants; Romeo Iialfarcre, Het
rietta !jaltfaere, Louisa Taylor, Hian
Wicker and Catharine Morenead
Take notice that the summons in ti i
n, of which the foregoingr is a copy, ai
o the eminplainut, were filed in the olli
the Clerk of the Court of Common Pie
r Newberty County, at Newinerry Ciou
use, in the Gon: of Newberry, in t
ate of Sou th Garolinta, on the twent
conid day of Stptemibur, A. [). 18h.
S.UBER g CALIDWFLL,
Plain till's Attorneyg.
Ne wbeny' C. if., S. C., Sep. 22r,d, ]18.
40-t. f Fnl ete e
I will of Final s ettlement sAtiit
T .01 .,,..ba a enttlanant M A,Iininictr
aw them;t tuhrough the irres ist~ble faseita"ttiul of
ness the great nercat,iie event of
F E INH.!
l your heatd on tihe subject of gt"uttin;" batrgains:
its, (e. per yard.
;., t per yard.
5e per ya rd.
els. S". t: .20. per yard.
the Bal wt,e weil by the Yaid.
WELL 4-4 BLEACH. 9c.
1 Oc. to $ 1 .00 per Yard.
o ; Alpacas, =oe. to $1 - .
to match Drrs; Good;.
be excelled in Newberry. They are beautiful.
our p,:Irt:cilar attcntion. Our iiae of Dolmans
:tle. Cloaks and Dolimans all prices.
liIEFS and RIBBONS, in a'undance.
uy from us, it.er in Pe,ucd. St:nd"rd Screwed,
heddy stock and varrant every pair we sell.
Walkin~g Shcoes, 8l.25 to .-:5c.
4ttrocco Si m tt s, $I.5tt to '.St.
Calf Shfie:, ! 75 to t2 25.
Foxed Gait1 25 to -$2 5.
Iltton Slies, $1.75 to $2.50.
U bildr"en's a:td Mi es:' Sho, 25c to 8l.75.
Hand Sewed (oods and 1 ldics' Fine Work.
I all n 'e :t-k is an x:auitta:.o:t. Any one waut
I to gi ve s a cali.
Boys' Coats. -1.25 to S10.0O.
Boys' Suits, 83.00 to .:3i.00.
suits to fit all sizes and ages.
s', 25c. to $2.50.
an we can show. Stetson's IIats, all styles.
.T MARKET PRICES.
dchses causes prices to dwincdle, anid q'iotations
fully less. All we ask is to call arnd see us, for
tr whether purchase r or rnot.
. FOOT & SON.
e. ILT A NTT in Every County
on A~IY Finest Line of
- POPULAR lf l7l
~l.SELL,INC f u
lILLSTRATED U IU
No Retail Price.
~. 1 TIIE FAvORITE PICTORIAL AMERICAN
al PRO4(NOUNCING DLlICTNARtY, over
30,0001 words, .50
2 THE AMERICAN POPt-LAI DIcTIoNA
nY containing, in addiition, a vast
- amountr or other usefal inrornmct ioni 1.00
-. 3 SMITH'S IIIILE D)I aTR, Illulstra
4 RAREY & POWELL'S IIRSE-TAMING
g 5 CHMBER8' INFOEMATION FOR THE
MILiuoN. giving the History and
Mystery of everything in common
eo- . use, 1.50
ily ti AMATEUR AMUSEMENTs; till inStruc
m . tions for plays, games, sports, etc., 15
' ';hOME COOK & RECEIPT ]3OOK; over
d 2.000 Receipts for everything con
an neeted with Cookery, iedicine,eCtc. 1.50
ur- : MIOORE'S liJSTORY OF THEo GRtEATI RE
Dr ELION IN THE U. S.. with Biogra
phies of Famous Gen erals, etc., 2.00
II BiRoWN's COMPLETE BInILE CONCORD
ANCE, over 23,.00O Scriptural Refer
- 10 TH E: FIREsIDE "ROBINSON CRUSOE."
large Octavo ediitioni, 41 full-page
1:1 SUAKiEsPEARiE'S COMPILyrhE WORKS,
- Illistrated. Large s yo. Edition, 2.75
, 12 HEMANS A 1hROWNING. Choice Poet
ical Works of each Author, in one
richly Gilt-edge. Fine Morocco
bound volume. Ste-el llustrations, 2.50
13 TENNYsoN & WORDsWORTH. A coma
pan ion volume to the formner, sim
e- iharly bound, 2.50
ta g- 'rhe above Btooks arec all finely bound,
da armd arec the best sellinig lines in the market.
.At the dliscounts we~t offer, Agents cani recap
er r. aplendidt harvest iSend ir Circulars and
~' ~2o Fm>bert Street.
i- Sep. 29.40i-i;t.
$PARTANBURO, UNION & COLUMBIA R, R,,
of SPARTANBURG & ASIhIVILE R. R.
SPARTANBURG, S. D., Sep..27, 1880.
On and after the 'ibove date the foliowing
eSchedules wvill be run over these Roads daily,
" Sundays excepted):,
II- U? TRAIN.
orLeave Aiston.......-.........3.00 p. mn.
" Union-.................... .45 p. m.
'0- Arrive Spartanburg..........8.30 p. m.
Leave Sp-artanburg...-......-..1.33 p. mn.
Arrive at Ilendersouvilie.........-5.00 p. m.
Close connection is made at Aiston with
n- train froni Colcumbia on Greenville & Colum
rybia Road. At Columbia, connection is made
from Charlcston, Wilmington and Augusta.
e.At Spartacnhurg, connection is made at
dAir Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
and Charlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
s At HIendersonville, connection is made
rt with a first class Lint- of Stages to Asheville,
se arriving there the scime evening
v. Parties desirous or visiting Ca -ar's Head
or other points of int.erest can be provided
with first clas% cnveyances from the Livery
Stalites iri 1jendensoniville 4t -reaso'nable
-Will leave fiendersonvile.........600 a. mn.
Leave Spartanburg. ........ ..,10 10 a. mn.
Leave Union...................12 10 p. mn.
Arrive at Alston................3.17 p. mn.
a- These Roads are in excellent condition:
COANIMAG ON SR
Inits riiis adIbLiLe cmais
Nrehensiveonyh roadEvrtil' ab
IThe i e cnti e oeo i ~ iuec
SERIES OF' V.
Brilliant!v illuminated with thec ne.w BI usI
Requiring a specially constructe~d sta 1e
of electricity, a:Ld man
.RADWUS OF H
The engine usedl~ in onection wath 'iu
pose, by the Fiichburgh Steamii Engina (<
Troupe of Ar
Ever assembhled inx the imivene intxrodut-i
tainent(s.of the Ring.
50 GREAT DEl
Fresh this Spring fromu the workshxops of
beautifuil design, anid especialy conistrucct
The elaborately carved fe-.similies of exti:
will bear* criticail examxinatixo:.
10 0 STA F
\ALE AND EE~MALE, fromx the i>et Eq4u
Curious and Rare I
White Java Peacocks, 3
Jiving Eg'yptian 01
African and Colorado
Uf all th e rare Beasts, Birds am
raied dierenxtly fromz any in m i tne
tiny yearling to the mixost stupenidus x d
The most complete and e:thanti;e ACAIDi
NE TICKET ADMI
ere advertised, the admission being the s
~Ixows with UIIIV one or two texitS.
'E I L IRINS!l
Am e as
C LIGHT SHOW,
?i'OY, AQUAIUM AND
e ntrtin eA
2n ~ireino ighafsvaidadcm
"A N W
issoso h at u sognzdo
u DAy ApiNtD I1T
a3~ ~ she.t mello , but orain brlint aiht
"At PA LEACUE.T
t2.I ig1? cn-u t es pilly o this ur-t
n;i; noet absj olue novetie in the eter-Of
ALS AN LCAGES
belazY oes bulders inAmc, al o nw n
a with a vi-:w to supeuriority and e.leganlce.
t Aimals, Birds and Reptiles on the~ Cages
SA RT IST S,
etrianz and Gymnnic establishi.nents the world
INS OF THE SEA,
mUS, African Nylghau,
,Great Sahara Fland,
loyal Yak, The Hartbeest,
3r Water Hog,4
-codile, 20 feet long,
mn a ud Sloth Bears, and
SRepailes knowni to Naturali History.
a.d embhracing every kntown species, from the
IVE COLLEGE OF
A NIMA LS !
'1 Y F BRUTE SCHOLA.1~RS ev er established
TS TO EVERYTHING
-1 .,,,d it , ., ts.i a charged by min