Newspaper Page Text
The Iler a d
THOS. F. GRENEKER. E-rS
V. H. WALLACE, '
NEWRERRY. S. C.
W EDNES)AY, OCT. 13. 1880
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fan;
fly Newspaper. devoted to the material n
terests ot the people of this County and th
State. It circulates extensively. and as a]
Advertisinz medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. 'For Terms, see first page.
THE DE110CRATIC TICKET
For President :
W. S. HANCOCK.
For Vice-President :
W. H. ENCLISH.
J. 1). KENNEDY.
For Comptroller General
J. C. ColT.
For Secretary of State:
R. M. SIMs.
.ER')Y F. YOUMANS.
For Superintendent of Education
HUGH S. TrIOMPsoN.
For Adjutant and Inspector-General
ARTHUR M. MAN IGAULT.
For State Treasurer:
JOHN PETER RICHARD)SON.
For Presidential Electors:
At Large-John L. Manning, Wrn
First District-E. W. Moise.
&econd District-C. UI. Simonton
Third District-J. S. Murray.
Fourth District-Cad. Jones.
Fifth District-G. W. Croft.
For Solicitor Sev;enth Ciruit-D
For Congress, Tird District
1). Wyatt Aiken.
For the Senate:
THOMAS C. BRowN.
For the House of Representatives:
GEORGE JOHN sTONE.
Jon C. WILSON.
JEFFERSON A. SLIG..
For Clerk of Court :
EBENEZER P. CUALMERS.
DANIEL B. WHEELER.
For Probate Judpe:
JACOB 13. FELLERS.
For School Cormissioner :
HENRY S. BOOZER.
For County Commtissioners:
J. C. Simis BROWN.
ANDREw J. KILGoRE.
The Georgia State election came
off the 6th. Coiquitt beat Norwoodi
by forty thousand majority.
Martin Chapin, of Lexington, the
nominee for State Treasurer on thec
Greenback ticket, declines to he ta
In the second primary election in
Lexington the 2nd instant, Dr.
Gerhard Muller beat Maj. Henry
A. Meetze by forty-two votes.
The -South Carolina College of
Agriculture and Mechanics was
opened the 5th instant. There arc
about fifty students in attendance.
A new paper has been started at
Union. called the Demnocrat-pub
lished by Mr. P. W. B. Freeman,
and edited by David Johnson, Jr.,
The primary election in Oconee
Connty was held the 7th. The fol
lowing are the Legislative nomi
-nees: For the Senate. J. L. Shank
lin: for the House, S. P. Dendy,
Jno. S. Verner.
Capt. Thos. P. Benson, proprie
tor of the Palmetto House, Spar
-nn~ a on d~di i e
i:mbrg, wafond doaei hs goed
atou.Lerooy afenoonH had onw
teor the roo eonly dadn hon oritw
beoreth was afoundr daead. In June
AWha al:l n glv-one with the
This is a serious and a trouble
soime Eusct.;ion. It is a question
that is agitating the public mind.
'ot noisily, but deeply. It is an
nportant question, and it cannot
)e ignored. There are hundreds
.)f men in this State asking this
q1uestion and demanding an answer
with an earnestness that is terrible;
in earnestness that is heightened
.nd deepened by the strongest feel
ings that can move a man's heart.
i.very nrhn is asking the ques
tion. It s a troublesome question.
. feQy years ago. when large appro
priations were made annually to
support the Penitentiary, a great
'iae and cry was raised: "Make the
"enitentiary self-supporting." It
was said that thieves and cut
throats were supported in indleness
>v the sweat and labor of honest
:nen. The public demanded that the
convicts should be made to earn theii
--bread and butter". More receuily
his demand has been partially com
I1ied with, and the efforts to mi.ake
he institution self supporting have
been remarkably successful. But
now another trouble arises as great,
if not greater than, the form.r.
The convicts have been put to work
in nearly all the branches of me
chanic art. Some of the best arti
eles of common use, such as shoes,
brooms, hats, furniture, marble
work, &c., are made in the Peniten
tiary by convicts-and, to use an
advertising phrase, at prices that
defy coipetion. That sounds very
well to the buyers of these articles :
but how is it with the honest citi
zen who makes these articles for a
iiving ?-the men who have spent a
reat part of their lives and their
scant fortune to become skillfal me
, hanics? Here lies the trouble.
Can they, with house-rent to pay
and a family to support, compete
with convicts who make these arti
dles at the bare cost of the raw ma
terial? Assuredly not. We could
easily give instances where this
:convict labor has come into compe
tition with honest labor here in our
own Town and County ; where ar
ticles have been purchased from the
Penitentiary at prices much below
what any honest mechanic could
make them for. Therefore, we say,
it is wrong to place con iet labor in
competition with labor. It is
wrong to the honest laborer. It
is shifting the taxes for the support
of the Penitentiary from the shoul
ders of the whole people and plac
ing it on the shoulders of a corn
paratively small portion-the me
chanics. Every article sold from
the Penitentiary takes something
out of the pocket of some honest
mechanic.~ And this is not all.
These convicts come out at the end
of their sentence with a good trade,
which they have been taught .free,
to compete with honest men.
The .Deinocratic party of this
State must not shirk this question;
if it do it will surely suffer for it.
Convicts can be made to work on
railroads, public roads and in other
ways:; but it is not right that they
should be ta'ught trades and put in
competition with honest men. Bet
ter let the State pay every dollar
for their support, even in idleness.
ThieG.& C. R.R.
The decision of Judge Huidsor
some time ago ordered the Master
to advertise to receive bids for the
Greenvile & Columbia Rail Road
till the 1st of October ; if any bid
put in under this order exceeded
$2,393,600, it was to tako the road;
otherwise the Clyde Company, who
bid that sum at the sale in April,
should take it. There were no bids
put in under the order, and the
Clyde Company, paid the 4th inst.,
$100, 000 in cash and gave bond
for the payment of the balance of1
the .6rst installment within the re
quired time. This, it is hoped,
will end the litigation over the road.
The celebr-ation of the IKing's
Mountain Centennial the 5th, 0th
land 7th was a grand affair. The
Governors of several States were
p.'resent and many other distin
guished men of the country. The
military companies, of which many
were present, were reviewed the 5th
by Gen. Hunt of the U. S. Army.
The oration was deli,vered the 6th
by John D)an~i, of Virginia, to over
twenty thousand people. The Mon
umnent was unveiled by four young
ladies from South Caroliua. North
Carolina, Vir-ginia and Ten nessec.
IJno. F. Hobbs. Esq., of Lexing
tonl, who 'was candidate for Solici
or before the 3 udicial Convention
of the 5th Circuit, has risen to a
point of order. He says the Edge
field delegates were not elected but
The Cash-Shannon Duel.
lhe' trial of Col. E. B. C. Cash
for 1;iiling Col. Shannon in a duel
tl'e 5th of .l1 y last. -nd of others
:for violation1 of tho <ii ling netz. did
not come o0 last. week, as was an
ti1cip)atedt. Col. Cash was in Court
ready and anxious for trial. At
to. .'. Teneral Yomans. wl ' .?I.
(oven:lor requested to assist So
lheitor sellers in the cases. an
nouned to the Court sitting at
)arlington last week that he and
tlhe olicitor had found it impossi
b) asecure sutiien t evidenee for
handing out. bills of indictment:
and the whole matter was therefore
post poned till the February term.
This must be a sore disappoint
inent to those who were so eager
for 'Col. Cazh's conviction : they
seemed to regard it such a plain
erL that the trial would he only a
matter of form and the conviction
would follow as a. matter or course.
They seemed to forget a very im/
portaut fact, viz., that men are tried
accord!ing to the formS of law in
this State and not by newspapers
and anti duelilg soceietis. If Col.
Cash ever be convicted it Imas. be
on the testimony of those who, ac
cording to ex-Solicitor Fleming's
favorite expression. "know of their
own nowt ledge" the facts. And
who :re they imose who partici
pated in the uiluese. They cannot
be coipelled to testify : for no man
is bound- in this conitry, to :rimi
nate hi:self. Trit.ce is one way
their testimony could be obtained,
if they would agree to the terms
by turning Siae's evidence uder
promise of being "let of. But
there is not likely to be one base
enough among those who took part
in this affair to turn State's cvi
deuce. Such a course would sub
ject them to equal scorn and con.
tempt of those who favor and of
those who oppose the "Code".
It was this state of facts that, met
the Attorney General and Solicitor
at the very threshold of the prose
cation, and it is difficult to see how
the State can be any better pre
pared in Fiebruary than it was in
Grant onx llancock.
Gen. Grant has done somne good
hig,and many very mean things:
but the meanest thing of all is his
attack recently made on the charac
ter and: r.eord of Glen. Hancock.
The Radical papers are just now
jubilant over :in interiview b.etween
Grant and the Rev. Dr. I'owler, ab
Northern M~ethiodist preacher,~ in
wvhich Gr-ant is reported to have
said many very ugly things about
the Democratic candidate for the
Presidency. The Republicans have
been raking and scraping every
nook and corner in Hancock's life,
and had utterly failed to find a sin
gle charge against him. Now Grant
comes to the rescue and leilds him
self to such dirty work as would
put to shame the mnost brazen pot
house poltician-and1 in this dirty
work the other instrument is a rab
idly ladical D)ocicor of Divinity.
The reported in terview took place
at Gr:mt's hanse in Galena, Illinois,
the 21st. of September, and Grant
gave the D.D. permission to pub
lish it. It was published simnulta
neous!v in the Cineinnati Gazstte,
the New York Tinics and the lead
ing- Rep'ubuican papers the 5)th inl
stant. pust one me! i foree O|hto
w!d lllana election.s. giving just
time enough for it to go before the
country prior to these elections and
act time eniough fo Hancock's re
ply to counteract :ny influence it
Of course the wxhole thing wvas
rranged for a purpose: it was a
'put up joo).
Grant is made to say, in the r
ported~ interview, that down to
1804 Hancock seemed anxious to
do his duty as an officer ; that in
that year lhe re'ceived one vote for
thle fresideney, anid it gr-eatly es:
ited him----it cra-zed him." He
says tha:t Hancock is ambitious,
v:inl :nd weak. He says that ever
since 18(;4 :menek~ has shaped his
an. Dem-Uio(ratc silp)Nolt ;that his
.eDndutinI LoisianjaH was a delibe
rate aL. mp. in uado the Recon
struction AN-s of Cong~resz.
x-Judge Cooke w~ill ru ais an 1In
ependent (:mldidteC for the State
Senate against Col. W. H. Perry,
he regular Decmocratie nlomline(
>iat wh~.ther as an Independent
>endent is still a matter of doubt
The State election in Indiana
ma Ohio comes off' to day, Tucs
1ti ovl rge ufpeed
ogto is nodie ofu~~- wodeful freign~
ooL~t, b ad,e.. and pui! d upiby
rone 1.ouis, cet~mileso pretnd d
iOflZ l.(zt~Us certitmeates (K
ffl ~P:1 ~-1i ~ ifl~ ('U re~s him t. -a ~i nE nI''. nm-c.
FoZ THE IIERALD.
+inutes ( ' Annual Meeiing o'
the N. A.& .M. S
-VS:i:ny, S. C(.. ( Ot. 7. 1 SSO.
Pursuant to notice the mueetiig of
the N.'wberrv A ricultural and Me
chauical Society was called to order at
4 P. M. to day at the Fair Grounds
of the Society, by the President. John
C. Wilson. Esq.-a quorum being pre
sent. The Minutes of Oet. 24, 1S79,
were then read and approved as read.
Dr. James McIntosh moved that
Section : of the Constitution of the
Society be so amende I that the an
nual meetin.: of the Soeiety for the
elee o of ilicers be fixed for the
second day of each Annual Fair at 3
P. M. The am.endme nt was adopted.
On motion of 0. L. Schumpert,
Esq., it was resolved that each Au
nual Fair of ti S;eil tV c mmence on
the first Wedues:i:y after the third
Monday in Oetober of each year.
The act of the General Assembly of
the State incorporating the Society
was then read by the Sccretary. It
was then resolved by the S.ciety to
accept the said Charter or Act. in
corporatiug the Society.
TChe following resolutions upon the
death of Vice President John. Me.
Carley were then adopted :
WtE EAs, it has pleased Almighty
God in Ilis all-wise prviden'.ce, to re
:movc from our miidt mur highly es
teemed Vice President, Johu MCCar
ley ; and, whereas. in his loss we
recognize the fact that the community
has lost a valuable member, who was
earnest and true in his undertakings.
high-toned and honorable in his deal
ings with his fellow-men ; and, where
as, society has lost a strong upholder
of law and order, both in his teach
ings and example, one who was self
sacrificing and publie-spirited, willing
to spend and be spent for the good
of others; and, whereas, this Society
has lost a valuable officer, who was
ever solicitous of its prosperity,
prompted only by a laudable ambition
to perform well the duties assigned to
him ; full of that spirit which says
whosoever would be greatest among
you let him be the servant of all.
Now, therefore, be it resolved as
members of one cowinunity we mou-n
his loss with becoming appreciation of
24. R?esolre'd, That as citizens of
one county we strongly trust a memn
ory of his teachings and example may
live to stimulate others in imitation of
3rd. Resolved, That as officers of
this 'Society, we huumbly bow to the
will of the Great Creator and Ruler,
trusting that Hie who has caused the
vacancy in our ranks, may in His own
good time and way fill up our number,
and guide us in the way we should go
towards the agricultural 2nd mechani
cal prosperity of our County. Hoping
that the loss we now mourn may have
given us juster views of the dignity
and value of hium:a e-xistcnce, aind of
the entire compatibility of deep re
ligious scutjnments with earthly duties,
successes and honors Light will then
break through the dark dispensation
and our soniow be ch aste ned with
gratitude. and we may be enabled
truly to say the Lord gave and the
Lord hath taken away, blessed be the
name of the Lord.
4th. Resolredl. That these resolu
tions be sprea~d upon the minutes of
the Newberry Agricultural and Me
5tih. iResolced, That a copy of these
resolutions be forwarded to thc family
of the deceased. &ANJ~IS
JohN C. WILsoN,
A. J. KILGORE.
The Secretary and Treasurer then
submitted his annual report covering
the whole period of the Society's ex
istence. His report shows that his
receipts were $4,689.25 up to the night
of Oct. 7, 1880 ; that his payments to
same date were 84.5 87.05; that there 1
were some outstanding amounts due
to the Society; that the Society was
indebted in the sum of about 8L.700
exclusive of expenses of the present
Fair; and that the property of the
Society was estimated as worth 84.500.
On motion of D)r. J. McIntosh
this report was received as inform a
tion. it having been referred to the
Executive Committee of the Society
to audit the accounts of the Secre
tary and Treasurer, Mr. Alan John
stone of that Committee reported that
the duty had been performed and
that the accounts had been found cor
rect to the date of the report. On
motion the report of the Secretary and
Treasurer was then adopted as cor
Au election of offiers was theu had
which resulted as follows:
John C. Wilson, President ;Times.
WV. HJolloway, John Ri. Spearman,I
Sr., W. 1). Hardy and Dr. R. C. Car
lisle, Vice-Presidents; A. J. Kilgore,
Alan ~Johunstone, M. Werts R1ev. J.
A. Sligh and S. A. Hunter, Execu
tive Committee, and George S. Mower
Secretary and Treasurer.
On motion of Col. Jno. R. Leavell
the Executive Committee was directed
to appoint suitable committees to file
written reports by the next Fair upon c~
the different crops and mechanical im- c
proveuments of the day as were of a
On mnot ion 0f M. A. Carlisle. E., y
the laeutLive Cmmita athr
ized topocr aitVabl euthori
toliv rocundres at utabe pertoFair. -
dOlimerian itds wa eerdt the nx ar
Onecution Cmittwefere to ths e
to reduic Chemdetofthe todiety.
to redoucetioneb of th Sothey.i
A tion of thanks to the offi- n1~
FOR THE HERALD.
Our Washington Letter.
WAS11l NGTON. D). C'.,
(h-t. l. isSM.
In this city, where both (rant and
ff:mie:ek are well known, the recent
:llegcd state:menits to the latter 'y the
former create equal awam'ient aed
an:-:, r. Evei the qualifications
put u, by the President upon the
stattietmits first published hardly save
them fin rm beiig classed, as at first,
amon-0 the most ridiculous expressions
af opi.ioi, and the worst perversions
If f:ct even put befor1 the people.
On ie d:,v hostilities ceased in 1I4;5
G eneral Grant, Sherman, aad Han
cock were united in the ideas of what
should be done to restore the good
teelings throughout the country. I
lo not believe Gran'. was one whit less
conservative at that time than lIan
cnck. Both had a thorough detesta
tiou of those politicians who wished
to prolong strife. Unfortunately (Grant
was drawn into polities long before
he agreed to accept a no:iiination for
the Presidency. I do not think he
dSired to be;come mixed up with
:f,irs outside of his military diuties.
Inexcusably, however, he was led on,
ad,tlhough he never accepted the wore
violent plans of.Thad Stevens, he be.
came as completely the tool of the
iRepublican party, and the instru
meet though which its plans, what
ever those plans miiht becoiae as if
he had never known any -cruples con
eerning the Constitution of his coun
try. Then it was that (Grant and
Haucock parted-one becoming ti:e
servant of a party and the other re.
maining on the ground upon which
both had served their country. Why
Grant should now attribute the diffe
rence in their present political posi
tion to a change in Hancock, or to a
change in Hlancock's part, is a wonder
to all who know them both. The ex
act opposition is the undeniable fact
Hancock remains what he was, while
Grant, elevated to office by a party,
quarreling with his party leaders from
time to time, has at last become the
head of a part of that party, the party
itself being a minority of the people
of the Union.
The Post Master General did not
wait to ret warm in his seat after his
return from Tennessee, but left for
Ohio and Indiana, following Schurz,
Sher:nan, and innuenerable other gov
ernment officials. There is no Presi.
dent here,. no rentber of the Cabinet
no Comuiissioner this or Deputy that.
All are turned into the doubtful
States. In the history of the country
there has never been anythiing like
But up to the present time this
concentratiomn of otlicials does not
seemi tom have frightened the sturdy De
mocracy of Indiana or Ohio. They
make daily reports that the people of
those States are to be in the field on:
the 12th of this month, and no mat
ter what the result may be then, will
turn out with reinforcemueurs in No.
The New Seai
Of the World's Dispensary Medical
Association of Buffalo, of which Dr.
R~. V Pieirce is president, consis-:ing
ofa figzure of Aesculapius, the Father
>C Medicine, surmounting the globe,
tiy symibolises the world -wide repu
ottion ne by the Family Medi
ale fD.Pierce now manufactured
by this incorporate company and sold
in all p:irts of the world. With a
mamminoth establishmuent, the World's
Dispeinsary and Invalids' Hotel in
iuffalo. and a correspondingly large
>ranch establishment in London, this
Association make medicines for the
whole w~rld-rot only that but they
~ersonally' examine and treat with
pecial medicines thousands of cases.
Xmoug the most cele4,rated of the
>roprietary or f-am-ily medicines are
Dr. P'ieree's Golden Medical Discov
~r-the great blood purifier, and Dr.
Pierce's Pleaisant Pureative Pellets
little pills)-and Dr. Pierce's Comn
>iund Ext-ract of Smart-Weed-for
OWel affections, colds and painful at
aeks. as colic, neuraigia, and rheuma
ismi,.-FaPvorite Prescriptiou furnishes
clief from femnale weaknmesses, ani)d
tindred afetions. All sold by drug
Net Esack 42 Years.
"I was troubled for many years
ith Kidney Comnplaint, Gravel, &o.;
uy blood became thin ; I was dull
ud inac:tive ; could hardly crawl
bout; was an old worn out man all
ver; could get nothing to help me,
Liti!. T gut HIep Bitters, and now I
mw a boy again. My blood and kid
ey's are al right, and i. am as active
s a an of 30, although I am 72,
nd I have no doubt it will do as
zell for others of my age. It is worth
.t., at 1 o o'h:lk, A. M.
.ll dek:gate.s ar:e ; equested to attend,
s this is very important meeting. Elec
on of oflirers, &c.
J. S. IA IR, W. M.
J. F. K:rcoa:, See'ry'.
N.:wnB aR. 6. C., Oct. 9. 1680
List of a:ivertised letters for week ending
a.lwell. Susan ienod.J.
ar1vin,, Mr. shr bi
ip r. b e ttr i! l.S a
:llpys. -~ W hiing cnla saans h
cor, AJo M . t-i,recsedonehee
?ii,In idr ic imd Jto.h
Williams, Miss COr
obinson. .\1. D.
l'arrie, caug for letters v;il! p:case say
advertised. 11. W. 800NE, P. M.
All pt-rson, having claims against the es
te of Joe M. Lewie, deceased, are here
. .:.: i .,. .....o1m. In e..i.1 ei., i m e to i he
MYew .dverl isementS.
D:M ICIATC Ex:et-T!v i: ('U\I i1TTEE,
r 'V ERRtY, S. C., ii. ' "t . 1 c3'
Tn. 1tt: wing 1: "i:_)L n:: - t :tt-- Ii i' 60)
orde"I iL,e+ tintg5 In: ' ult.ty of ,, -e h-" l':
I'r-eeri:y, )LeZ. I9
iii 1W.Store, 1)-t. 2::.
HIerwiber; M i!l, Oct.'L29.
L,ibetrt y fl1:t1, Oct. :|iI.t
e. n h+rry C. ii., Nov. 1.
These meetings will be addr:-s.ed by the
dtl' -:en: lndidates or office, an !id also by
h.vervhmciv is expected to turn out.
By order of Ex.'eemive (Ominiltee,
., A,CALI.LEI, C'ouvty Ch:aironn.
L, W. 'SM1:.\s, Se;cetary. 412-:it
Th.- To't Cou:eil will receive bids for a
col::iion of the Brick Mlarket, :i.t% -
four feetlong, 1.urteeu feet wide, and di
v idit imliy into five stils; the buiid:ng
to ctIfor:1. to the present brick marker.
Tb cotunci: furnishing the lumber only
he etm r et or to Furnish all other material.
Th:e bt;jek work to be laid in good lime
The bids can he handed to the Town
(irk, or t ittt"r member of the Council.
l1id, will be receiyed any day between this
ail the 18th ()et., on which dIty tl:ey will
be opened. The Council reserving the
right 'to r;ject all bids.
lv ordtr of the Council.
JO1IN S. FAIR, C. & T. T. N.
REPORT of the Condition of "The National
Bank of Newberry, S. C.," at Newberry,
in the State of South Carolina, at the Close of
Busincss on the 1st Day of October, 1880.
I ,i n15 :inil Discoun s......... i,7r;S 5e6
I' :-. l0onds toi :;(etr Cirenlia
.ti ... .................. 2i15;,0 0
Odher Stocks, 11ouds aiud Mort
gages..................... 1,500 00
Due from other National Banks 3t,3SO 55
Due from St:Ite and Privatei
Banks and Bankers........ 5,172 54
Real Estate, Furniture and Fix
tures. .......... ........ 9,00 O )
Current Expenses & Taxes Paid 4,14r 72
Checks and other G"ash Items, 17,5:S 14
Bills of ot.hor Banks.......... 1,446 (if)
Fractional Paper - Currency,
Nickels, and Cents....... % S68 72
Specie...................... 23,195 40
Legal Tender Notes.......... 7,463 00
Redemption Fund with 1. S.
Treasurer (not more then 5
per cent. of Circulation).... 6,750 00
Du. from U. S. Treasurer (other
than 5 per cent. Redemption
F und........ ............ 50n 01)
LI A LI.I:s.
Capital,Stoek paid in.........150,00) (0
Surplus Fund................ :(,0I0 0
Undivided Profits............ 48,825 07
National Batnk Notes' OutstaLnd
....................... .. 15,000 00
Dividends unpaid ..............75S 00
Individual Deposits -subject to
Bills Payable................ 20,6400 00
I. John B. Carwile, Cashier of "The Na
tional Bat,k ot' Newbeiry, S. G.," do sol
emnliy swear that the above statemient is
true,' to the best of my know ledge and
belief. JNO. B. CAllWILE,
R. L. McCAfURIN,)
J1. N. M ,RTIN,Directors.
Y. J. P01'E,
STATE 01" SOUTII fAROLINA,
GOrmNT oF NEW:wRERRY. ~
Sworn to and subhscribed before me, this
7th day of October, 188(1.
T. S. DUNCAN, N.P. S.C.
ITTlYonr.'elves by making money
UbPwhen a golden chance is offered,
IIfu thereby always jkeeping poverty
Wfrom your door. Those wvho al
ways take advantage of the good chances
for making money that are offered. gene
rally become wealthy. while those who do
not improve such chances remain ini pover
ty. We want miany men, womlen, boys and
girls to work for us right in their own lo
calities. The business will pay more thani
ten timies ordinary wages. We furnish an
expensive outlit and ali that .you need,
free. No one who engages fatils to make
money very rapidly. You can devote.your
whole t ime to the work. or only your spare
moments. Full inf'ormuat ion and all that is
needed sent free. Address Stinson & Co..
Oct. J:l, 42-ly.
At Atlanta, Ga.,
COMMENCING OCTOBER 11, 1880.
Cheap Excursion Rates via
the G. & C, R. R.
Roted: Trip Tickets to Atlanta and re
trnt wl l be sold] at the several ticket of
iees on the lho~ of this Roil from Monday,
October 1ith, um;il Frida~y, October 22nd,
incuive, good to return uutil October 25th,
inclusi e, at the following low rate:
From Columbia, 35 5':; AlIston, $5.50 ;
Pornaria, 85.U'I; Newberry, 85.0o; Chap
pll's, 84.25 ; Ninety-Six, $4.00; Abbe
ville, $4.0 (; Ne w Market, $4.00 ; (Green
wood 1 , .37.5 ; Donnald's, $:3.50 ; kionea
Pa't b, 2: 50 ; Beliton, 5825 ; A tuderson,
6: .)5; Williamnstoin,8$:i.25; Pendleton, $'2.60 ;
From11 ploints Ont Launren.s 11. R.; Laurens,
-57 Clint on, i5.50) ; Martin's, *5.2.5.
J. W. FRY, G,'n. Supt.
JAnIWA NORTON, JiR., Geni. Tick. Agt.
Ocr. 13, 42-It.
A LECTURIE TO YOUNG MEN
On the Loss of
A Lecture Oin the Nature, Treatment. and
Radical eure of Seminal Weak,ness, or Sper
matorrlhwLa, induceed by .Self-Abuse5&. Inrvol
untary Emnis..ions5. 1Impjotenlcy, Nervous D)e
b,ility, and Imnpedimienlts to Marriage gene
rally ; Conlst.mpltion,. Epilepsy, and }'"s;
Mental :an,I Physical Incapacity, &c.-iY.
ROEltT J. CUCLVEitWELL, M.D., author ot
tle ''Gr-een 1;00k," & e.
The worldl-roniowned author, in thlis ad
mirble Lecture, clearly proves from his
own exptrience thlat the awful consequen
ces of Self-Abuse may be offeciunally remilov
ed1 without dangerous surgical operations.
bogies. instrumnents, rings, or cordlials;
poiting on.t a mode of cure at once certain
and etYectnal, by whieb every sutferer, no
mater what his con dition may he, muay cure
hisel(ebenp;ldy. privat ely andi radically.
e-This Lecture wvill prove a boon to
thlondU(s and thousands
Sejit unde'r seal, in a. plain envelope. to
ay address, on receipt of six cents or two
A ddress the Publlshers.
THE CULVEltWEbb.MEDICAL CO..
41 Ann st., New York. N. Y.; Post Office Box,
4.5~l,Oct. 13, 28-1y'.
sb)ittru..isifor crdetigthe fulstn
mlOt foroheducree. iefull in
pi of itabi'lebusine.-.s that anyone can
enag Lin.1 TheO b:tsiness is SO easy
to leanI. and our1 inlStruc(tions are so simfple
and plain,ii tha:t any 011e cain miake great
piroits fromh the very star-t. No one cani
rail who is willing to work-. Womlenl are as
sucessful ats meni. Boys and gils can earn
arge sums11 ManIy hiave made at the buisi
llss ov-er onel hlundEredi dollars inl a single1
wee.a Nothng il-. it ever known before.
COOKING AND i
That has ever been b:ought to the South
Made in I:lchmand, v a , one of tie BE 'l
this stove is very large and it stands at the
Alko, a very Iag assortment of
J LEAT I NA(
Amon; which is to be found the WOo l)iI
a,o ihe IRADIAN I' PARLOlI STOVE. whie
BOX an'd other Stoves.
Strangers vi,iting the City would do
Oct. 13, 42- Or.
Manufactured by ISAAC A. SHE
A \D FOB SALE BY W . T. C
ITIiHENi 1110N WOHKS
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
From five-horse power to any size
Grist and Cane Mills,
Gearing for Machinery,
AGRILCULTURAL IMPLl3IIE NTS
Columus and Architectural Work
Railings for Cemeteries and
Balconies, and Iron and B ass Cast
ings of all kinds.
Having a large stock of Patterns
for general work, castings can be mnadt
at short notice.
Special attention given to RE
PAIRING MACHiINERIY, of al
kinds. All work done by the besi
miechanies, and prices as reasonable
can be had for good work anywhere
North or South.
Mr. PETER KIND, the foundet
and former owner of this cstablish
ment, superinttends the business, andu
will turn out nothing but good work.
Address orders to
G. DIERCKS, Proprietor,
Pho2rix Iron Works, Colunmbia, S. C
Oct. 13, 42-3m.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWB3ERRY.
Mathias W. Millr and Wi!!iam W. M1iller
vs. Nathan P. Whitmire.
By virtue of an Execution to mue directed
ini the aibove state.d case', I will sell, at pub
lie outcry in front of the Court Ilcuse, or
the first 'don day (Saleday) in Noven.ber,
A. D. 1880, to the highest bidder, all of
the in.terest of the defendan:t Nathxan P.
Whitmire in a certain tract or piantation
of land situated in Ne wherry County -and
State' aforesaid, containing ,seven hundred
acres, miore or less, and bounde-d by lanxds
of Agnes Rice, D. .J. L.ee. D. G. Duncan,
Lende'r Turner and others. Levied on as
the property of Nathan P. Whitmiire.
TE!R.Ms-All casli. Purchaser to ly bor
D. II. W.HEELER, x . c.
Sheriti"s Office, Oct. 11, 1SS0. 42--3t.
STATE OF SOUTil CAROL INA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Willie Slider, Plaintiff, against Frances A'
Slider, John R. Slider, and Charles T
Complaint for Partit.
By order of' the Cou'rt, I ill sell before
the Court HIou;e at Newbe.rry, at public
outry, on theC first Mon1day in November
ext, llthat house~ and) ot ini the Town of
Newerr, and State afore'aid, containinig
one fourth of an acre. mnore or less, onl the
estern corner of* Nance In- iarra:gton
treets, and bounded by tot of D. R. Phi
hs.- McIntosh and T. C. Pool.
Terms: The turchaser will be required
to pay onxe-thi:rd of the purchase mioney in
cash, and to srecr:e ti' h.thaee payable in
mei and: t wo eqtual an.!nal in.talmlett, with
in:erest from the day of' sale, by bond and
nortgage of the premiss-and p,ay for the
necessary papers. The purchaser illi also
be required to insure the property at an
mout equal to the credit portion of the
urhase money, and assign the sanme to
the Master. SILAS JOIINSTfONE,
Master N. C.
Alaster's Oficee, 7th Oct.. 18S0. 42-nt.
STATE OF SOUTHI CAROLINA,
COI'NTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN 0'd MON PLE AS.
as 3. seiger vs. W. W. Mi!ler and
P,v order of the.Court herein, I will sell
at the risk of the former purchaser), be
ore the Cou:. House ait Newberry, at pub
outry, on the first Mouday in Novemn
er, 1880, all that tract or plantation of
nd situated in tihe County and State afor'e
id, eoutsining" Nine Hund-ed and F'orty
kere, morel' or less, and bounded by la:ds
f Mrs. N:tner H. Moon and John S. Monn,
:4tate oft Wiut. iR. LindIIay, Robt. G. Wih
afls and.' fThomas~ Floyd, on the' following
erms, to.wit : O. ne third eah, :hebhalance
)n a credit until 1 st Jan'y, 1 '8, with i
ers fromx 1st Jan'y, I ~so ; the eredi t
ortont of thre purehase .money to be se
ctted b,y bond1 of th..' nu rchasr agd a
rirtga.e of' the premnises. The purchaser
> pay for pa pers.
S' slA$.JOIINSTONE. Master N. C.
Mster's 0flite, 11 0ct- 1 S8O 4-S.
Outtit sent tree t.o those who wish to
e ngagt&e in the m~ost pleasantt and pr'ofi
table business known. Everything
neflw. Capital not required. we Cwill
izra;isix.vou ev.'rythiing.. .91 a day and up.
'ards is easily mnade-witiiout statying away
'om hoe oveir night. No risk whatever.
an - new workers wanted at,once. Many
1~in~ n-o*tun s at t'ie business. Ladie.i
inest A.sortmnis t of
arn Market, among which is to be found the
'O - K ,
OKING STOV!'S now in use. The Oven of
cad of all other Cooking Stoves.
E, suitable for heating Chu..hes and Stores,
h stands over all others. Larse assortment of
well to call and examine my stock before pur
COLUMBIA, S. C.
THE BEST IN THE MARKET.
Fourteen different sizes and kinds. Five
sizes with Enameled Reservoirs. Adapted to
all requirements, and priced to suit all purses.
Double Wood Doors, Patent Wood Grate,
Adjustable Damper, Interchangeable Auto
matic Shelf, Broiling Door, Swinging Hearth
Plate, Swinging Flue-Stop, Rteve.sible Gas
Burning Long Cross Picee, Double Short
Centers, Heavy Ring Covers, Illuminated Fire
I)oors, Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panels, etc.
Unequaled n Material, in Finish, and In
PPARD & CO., Baltimore, Md.
TRIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
IN PROBATE COURT.
tulien Lark. Executor, Petitioner, against
Sarah B. Mitchell, Executrix, and Patrick
J. Goleman, Defendants.
Proceedin'g to sell land to pay debts, &c.
Or.iered, on motion of James M. Baxter,
At'v for Petitioner, Messrs. Sober & Cald
well, Ai.t'ys for Sarah U. Mitchell and Jas
Y Gulbreath, Attorney for Patrick J. Cole
That the above -tated case be set down
for a fuil and final hearing in this Court on
Taesday, the 26th day of October, 1880, at
1t o'clock, A. M., when a final :ettlement
will be made on the estate of Andrew Lee
It is further Ordered, that notice to all
pirries in iiterest be given hereof by pub
lie advertisement untii the day aforesaid.
J. B. F.'LLERS, J. P. N. C.
11cGtober, 1880. 42-St.
Notice of Sale of Lands.
I will sell at Newberry C. H., S. C. on
the first day of November, (Sale-day) next,
all the real estate of the late David DeWalt,
conmsisting of :350 acres, more or lees,
bounnde-i by lands of Hen.ry Werts, Dr. D.
Ii. Werts, G'eorge . DeWatlt, Heary Stene,
Mrs. George A. Kinard, Drayton Livingston
I'his valuable plantation will be sold in
I. Oine tract, containing 200 acres, more
or less, with about '35 acres of origi::al
2. One tr act, containing 150) acres, more
or less,. with large d-welling hmouse and all
neceQsary -out-bldin gs with :about 50
acres of original forest.
Plaits of both tracts will be exhibi'ed on
TEa.us: Oner-third for cash: two-thirds
on 12 iuonths credit-with interest from
day ot sale-credit portion-to be secured
by Bond .of purchaser witti at -least two
sood suredecs and a mortgage of premises.
Purchaters tom pay for papers.
YOUNG JOHN POPE,
Executor of last will of David De Walt,
deceased. Oct. 13, 42-St.
Notice~ is hterehy' #ive-th.at .the~ aemain
der of t'ie Asa Dai'iiy Ln, w'ihthbaildings
and other improver ients, is for 'sale. The
p)lace is nlot, to rent..
Any one wishing to purchase will do well
by conferring withltne at St. Ifatthews, S. C.
Oct. 14, 42-st.
NI.:wuSERRi S. 0., Oct. 4th, 1880.
.The Town Council will receive sealed
bids until 7 o'cldock P. M., October 18th,
1889, for building a Town Hall ini Town of
1. Bids for fur nishing 400,000) brick, -
maore or less,+sacih as will be received by
the mechanic emnployed to buiki said Town
IIall, delivered on the Council lot at such
time and place as may be designated, at
what per thousand ?
2. Bids~ for buildir.Z the brick work of
said Hall-the bidder furnishing all mate
rials and building ssid Hail according to
ph ms atni specifiesion-.
3. Bids for buildiug the brick work of
sai d Hall according to plans and specifica
tin-the Council furnishing all materials.
4. Bids.for superiptenzding the building
of the brick work of said Hall, 'according
to planis and specificatiors-the Council
furnishiing all materials and labor.
5Bids for building all wood work of
said build:ng, according to plans and speci
fica tions-Council furnishingv all materials,
sach and doors.
o. Bids for superintending the building
of all '.d worki of said building, accord
'tg to planis- andI specifications-Council
'urPishing all materials and labor.
Thie T own Couucil will open all bids oni
b81 Getober, 188'm, at 7 o'clock, P. M.
T ,eConellreserving the right to re'ject all
bids. Bidd&rs to frarnia a good . bonda
eeptable to the Council, if said b'd is
an arded. Thme Glein of Council will re
ceive al liks
By ordecr of the Council.
JOHN 3. F AIR,
Oct. m, 41-2t Chlek hiCounmeil.
All pe.rcous indebted to the undersigned
n~ ill eon tfer r.spcCial favor by settling the
samre by the~ 1st of O)c;ober next. No fuir
ther iudulgenme will be given.
S. S. T ANT.
Aug. :othi, 1880I. 3d-if.
Tlhe Town Counceil will sell the wooden
baihciinmg, i.o own as "'CouueiL Gham:bers,"' at
1Mio'ch>ck A. Ml, Tuesday, ..1sh. October,
1880~, to the higeest bidder.
By order of Council.
-J. S. FAIR, T. (C.
Oc. NO4-t. CE