Newspaper Page Text
To the Democrats of South
The State Democratic Executive
Committee has issued the following
address : To the Democratic Voters
of the State :
The few days which intervene be
tween this and the 2d of November
may be decisive of the election, Na
tional, State, and local; and in view of
the importance of the issues involved
and the absolute need of success, the
State Executive Committee appeals to
the Democratic clubs and voters
throughout the State for united and
The failure of the Republican party
to openly nominate a State ticket has
lulled our people into a sense of secu
rity, and has inspired the belief that
there is no real contest, no need of
work, and that success will come as it
came in 1878. Nothing could be
more delusive or destructive. Apathy
now is fatal, and supineness will only
pave the way to defeat.
There is a contest before us not on
ly for the Electoral, but for the State
ticket. We feel authorized, from the
information we have, to say to you
that the Republican party will pre
sent an unbroken front on election
day in support of the Greenback
ticket, and coalescing with that snall
faction of the people, will strike under
their banners to win a Republican
victory. The instructions have been
already given, the orders issued, the
combination of forces arranged, and
the bargain struck, which unites the
Greenback party with the Republican
for defeat throughout the State of the
Democratic Electoral, State and local
The remembrance of that dark pe
riod from 1868 to 1876 is too vivid
for you to tolerate the thought of
again passing under Republican rule.
We have realized the blessings of
Democratic government. The reforms
which have come are not imaginary
nor are they mere party cries for polit
ical effect. They are real and sub
stantial, visible to the whole world,
felt and recognized in business circles
everywhere, and admitted by even
the most bitter and hostile journals.
Peace throughout the State; the ab
.sence of all race collisions, the equal
and just administration of the laws ;
security to life and property ; the re
duction of taxation and expenses, and
a marked and general increase in ma
terial prosperity, are the fruits of
Democratic rule, and the results of
the overthrow of Republican domina
To us the success of the Republican
and the overthrow of the Democratic
government means far more than an
* ordinary change of political rulers
It means the destruction of every ma
terial interest, the paralysis of all in
dustries. It means the return to power
of ignorance and corruption, a new
era of extravagance and wasteful and
shameless expenditure, an increase of
State debt and taxation. It means a
venal Legislature, a corrupt Judiciary
and an Executive powerless to enforce
the laws. It means a daily recurring
strife of races and a constant sense of
insecurity and danger. Under that
yoke we cannot and will not again
The bitter lessons of the past will
be lost unless they teach us that it is
only in the unity and energy of the
Democratic party that the hope of
safety lies. By these means we won
in the great struggle of 18'76. By
these, and these alone, can we win
now. The intense enthusiasm of that
campaign called out every voter. The
full strength of the Democratic party
is needed now. On that, and that
alone, can we rely. No party ma
chinery nor political management, no
secret counsels nor'subtle contrivances,
can avail. To rely on these is to trust
to a broken reed. The race is to the
swift and the battle to the strong ; and
victory on the 2d November will range
- itself on the sidle of the heaviest bat
tallions. It is for you and us to see
to it that the heaviest battalions march
under the Democratic flag.
The one paramount duty of those
who hope to preserve the civilization
they have inherited, and the prosper
ity they enjoy, is to be active and
earnest ; for every man to work as if
aucess or defeat rested on his individ
ual effort, and not to rest from his
labors until the last nman has been
b:-ought out and the last ballot polled.
Upon those who have been clothed
with power as executive officers in the
counties, or chosen by the people as
their standard bearers in the contest,
will rest a heavy responsibility. To
them their~ fellow-citizens look for
guidance and example. With them
is the real and active management of
the campaign. The State committee
can only exercise a general supervision
and direction. The struggle in each
county must be under the leadership
of the local Executive Committee,
and success in the counties means vic
tory in the State.
The lines are drawn and the issue
joined. Those who are not for us are
against us. There is now neither
room nor place for Independents or
third party of any kind. No matter
under what flag they serve or what
battle-cry they utter their vote is
against us if it is not with us. Con
sciously or unconsciously, they are
working for our defeat.
There may be among good men,
candidates and friends of candidates,
a keen sense of personal wrong and
political injustice. Just claims may
have been ignored, and faithful ser
vices forgotten. These are incidents
inseparable from political life and con
tests; but the remedy is not in luke
warmness; not in resistance to the
popular will; not, above all, with al
liance with enemies to defeat friends.
The Sitate may be safely trusted soon
er or later to do justice to all her sons,
but it is equally sure and certain that
earnest and friendly spirit, as they
value their own good name, the hopes
of usefulness in the future, the respect
of their fellow-citizens, or the peace
and prosperity of the State, to rise
above all thoughts of self and unite
heartily and zealously with their Dem
ocratic friends and comrades in a
common effort to save us from the
danger and degradation of Republican
rule. JOHN BRATTON,
Not a Beverage.
"They are not a beverage, but a
medicine with curative properties of
the highest degree, containing no poor
whiskey or poisonous drugs. They
do not tear down an already debilitated
system, but build it up. One bottle
contains more hops, that is, more t
real hop strength, than a barrel of or
dinary beer. Every druggist in Ro.
chester sells them, and the physicians
prescribe them."-Evening Express
on Hop Bitters.
The Tell-Tale Telegrams.
A Republican Plot to Capture the Vote of
Chairman Wm. H. Barnum, of the
Democratic National Committee, is
sued, Thursday evening, the following
"To the Public : When this cam
paign opened the National Demo
cratic Committee contracted with the
American Union and the Western i
Union Telegraph Companies for spe- ]
cial rates for their business, and ar
ranged with said companies that all
telegrams sent or received by the com
mittee should be returned at the end
of each week to the cashier of the '
committee as vouchers for the bills t
rendered. Telegrams so sent or re
ceived by our committee have been
returned under this arrangement week-. C
ly and paid for according to the con
tract. On Wednesday morning, Oc- x
tober 20, the Western Union Tele- a
graph Company returned.to the com
mittee vouchers as usual for the sec
ond week in October. Upon their 1
being examined by our cashier to r
verify .the amount the following tele- c
grams were found in the package so t
sent us as vouchers, evidently being a
mistake on the part of the official hav
ing the same in charge at the office of
the Western Union Telegraph Cc2 l
pany. The telegrams are written upon r
the Western Union blanks, and are as
"'Oct. 12, 1880.-Hon. Charles J.
Noyes, care H. Jenkins. Jr., Jackson- ~
ville, Fla. : I telegraphed yesterday. ]
I will provide as requested. Two <
hundred each for Callender and your- t
self as compensation-.
'Oct, 12, 1880.-To F. W. Wicker,
Collector, Key West, Fla. : City of ]
Dallas took 150, City of Texas 100, t
Colorado 100 for Key West. Men on e
dock instructed to say nothing about
it. MARSHELL JEWELL.'
"The numerals '150,' '100' and I
'100' in this last telegram, or rather
the one addressed to F. W. Wicker,
UJnited States collector at the port of
Key WYest, Fla., tell their own story.
The sun had not gone dawn in the
State of Indiana, where one of the C
greatest frauds ever perpetrated on a
free government and a free ballot i
were about to be consurpmated, when
the chairman of the National Repub
lican Committee and anofficial of the
United States Government were pre
paring to repeat in the State of Flori- a
da the infamy then about to be con- c
summated in the State of Indiana. ~
The committee were advised previous
to the receipt of these telegrams that '
the State of Florida was about to be ~
overrun by the repeaters of our large E
ities. The telegrams of Mr. Jewell y
only confirm what the committee well.
knew to be the fact.
"The above telegrams are in the
possession of the committee; they are
written in copying ink, have been h
copied in a letter-press book, and bear z
the telegraph receiver's checks and h
marks, and this committee defies any ~
one to assert that they are not gen
uine. The telegrams are now being
lithographed, and will be given to the a
public in a day or two. c
"Wm. H. BARNUM,
"Chairman Nat. Dem. Comn.
"New York, October 21, 1880."
Here is a description of "Rev." W. r
W. Hicks, as he appeared at Cooper .
Institute Monday night:
Mr. Hicks managed to work him- i
self into a state of phenomenal excite t1
ment. He jumped up and down on t
the platform, wriggled his body into
shapes a professional contortionist
might have endeavored in vain to em
ulate, grew so red in the face that his g
hearers feared--or hoped-he would tl
burst a blood vessel, and reduced his i
handkerchief to the condition of a dish- t;
rag with frequent wipings of perspira.
tion from his face. According to him
the election of Hancock will be the pre
lude to an attempt to rednee the ne
groes to slavery. Democrats were L
warned that the attempt would be re- 12
sisted and a terible revolution will be ~
Mr. Hicks should republish at the ~
North his eulogy of Gen. Robert E. t
Lee, delivered in the South, at various
places when he was masquerading as a
Profitable Patients. r
flhe most wonderful and marvelous I
success, in cases where persons are c
sick or wasting a way from a condi
tiod of miserableness, that no one
knows what ails them, (profitable pa- r
tients for doctors,) is obtained by theu
A IT ~ . flit
l2he H erald.
TI-lOS F. GRENEKER,
I. WALLACB, EurrUs.
NEWBERRY,. S. C,
VEDNES1)AY, NOV. 3, 1880.
.1 PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
ly Newspaper, devoted to the material in
erests of the people of this County and the
tate. It circulates extensively, and a: a
Overtising medium offers unrivalle. ad
,antages. For Terms, see first page.
Ahead of Time.
As Tuesday, our usual day of
)ublication, is election day, we get
>ut the HERAn a day ahead this
veek, in order to give all "hands
id the cook" a full swing at the
>olls. Do not, therefore, ask the
>rinters to do any work on Tues
lay. As soon as the full returns
:an be had we will issue an extra.
To-day (Tuesday) the election is
n progress. Before the HERALD
-eaches its readers the great elec
ion of 1880 will be over ; the most
mportant election, in many re
pects, that this country has ever
xperienced. It is a contest be
ween the people and the office
tolders. If carried by the Demo
ratic party it will be a grand tri
imph of the popular will over cor
uption, the money power, the
,buse of official patronage and see
ional hate. The Democratic party
s the party of the people. It out
umbers the dominant party by
iver a quarter of a million of vo
ers; leaving out of consideration
he negro vote of 800,000, which is
lmost solidly Republican, its popu
r majority is upwards of three
aillions. With anything like a fair
lection the Democrats would carry
t over whelmingly ; but the election
s not fair. It is known that Indi
una was carried in October by the
lepublicans by shipping thousa-ds
if negroes into that State to vote ;
hat Ohio's large majority is due to
he same cause, and that that party
ixpects to carry Florida to-day in
he same way.
At this time the prospects for
Incock are not encouraging,
ough far from hopeless. The
lection to-day may prove as great
Ssurprise as the Indiana election.
Lt any irate we will still hope to the
The electoral ticket in this State
vill, we think, go for Hancock, but
ill be close.
As to the State ticket the Dem
>cracy is safe.
Our Democratic County ticket
s also safe..
The Indianapolis Journal, the
eading Republican paper of Indi
na, admits that that State is
Loubtful and that it will take a
resh and big supply of the "sinews
f war" to cary the State for Gar
eld. English still insists that the
state will go for Hancock. Well,
vel soon know.
McClung and Martin, who were
ied at Abbeville last week for the
illing of P. M. Guffin, were found
ot gu:lty. No persons saw the
illing except the two accused, and
bey made out a case of self-defense.
Iclung was charged with the
illing, and Martin with being ac
From the News and Courier we
arn that the South Carolina Rail
toad has received two newi engines*
ecently and will receive two more
i a few days. There is a marked
nprovement in the railroads in
his State daring the past year or
The Laurens people have not for.
otten their railroad inter-est amid
ae excitement of politics. A pub
e meeting is called for Sale-day in
e interest of the road from Lau
mns to Greenville.
The Kershaw negroes bought
t week over one hundred muskets
1 Columbia, and wanted one hun
red more. They have armed them
elves pretty generally through-out
Dr. E. S. J. Hayes, the Indepen
ent candidate for the Senate from
exington, has withdrawn, and the
ace is nowv between Dr. Muller,
)emocrat,- and Sim Corley, Radi
Si ht e o noal.ci
Sixe wite Smer Count th 25thm
1agein Jspmer Corbntywa ht
1Hmn .Tanner Corbet wan ahnt
FOR THE HERALD.
Our iahington Letter.
WASHINGTON, D. C.,
Oct. 27, 1880.
There is still, among General Gar
field's friends here, great doubt as to
whether or oot he wrote the now eel- 1
ebrated --Chinese letter." I believe
he wrote it. The counterfeiting of a f
man's hand-writing is comparatively
easy, but the combination of talent
which enables one at once to produce
so correctly the handwriting and the
sentiments of a public man, is, to say
the least, a rare gift. Probably Gen
eral Garfield wrote the letter. He
has denied it, but he was writing
many letters each day at the time this
was written, and he way have for
gotten this one. Or-I would not say
it,if the New York Tribune and Times
of 1872 and 1878 bad not first made
the charge-he may lie. So far as
the authenticity of the letter is sought
to be disproved ,y evidence trm the
Postmaster of this city, I can per
sonally assure your readers that the
evidence is not worth the paper on
which it is written. The Washing
ton Postmaster has simply shown his
own ignorance of the business of his
office. So fa- as any statement of his
is concerned, the question as to the
genuineness of the letter is not affect
ed. He stated that the kind of
stamps used in the envelope of the
Garfield Chinese letter was not in use
in the Washington Post Office when
the letter purports to have been mailed
here. But it was. There are dozens
of envelopes at hand here showing
that it was. As to the proofs of gen
uineness elsewhere, your readers can
judge as well as I. The General's
friends here as said above are in doubt.
Of the fact that Chairman Jewell,
of the Republican National Coin
mittee, was caught in his attempt to
colonize Republican voters in Florida,
however, there is no doubt. The at
tempt is simply significant. It shows,
first, a -belief that Florida's three
votes will be necessary to Garfield's
election, and, second, that Chairman
Jewell has no hope of New York's
thirty-five electoral votes. If he bad
any hope of carrying New York he
would not send away voters on such a
scheme as that developed in the Flori
The Democracy of this city was
never in better spirits. The reports
coming to the loce.l Committees here,
and to the headquarters of the Demo
ra tic Congressional Comnmittee, are
in the highest degree encouraging.
The Indiana Democrats, especially,
write as if success was already assur
ed. Uncommonly encouraging prom
ises come from Maine and New Hamp
shire. In the latter State, especially,
quiet work is being done which must
tell. The caudidate for Governor,
Ex-Congressmnan Frank Jones, is a
man who seldom boasts, but he prom
ises the State to Hancock by "a reas
onable majority."' Governor elect
Plainsted is not as sure of the result
in Maine, where the contest is not a
square one between the two principal
parties, but he belie~ves the Republi
an electoral ticket will be beaten.
The Late Dr. W. S. Plumer, L.
Editors Chronicle and Constitut ion
This venerable divine died at Bal
timore on last Friday, 22d inst., at
3.20, a. mn., having been unconscious
for 32 hours before his death. His
remains were interred at Richmond,
Va., on last Lord's Day, amidst one
of the largest assemblies that ever
met in that city to attend a funeral.
Dr. Irvine, of this city, got this inti
nation from the family too late toi
est the sacred remains at Richmond.
Dr. Plunmer was a magnificent man, I
physically,intellectually and morally.t
It is no extravagant compliment tot
his memory to say that no divine in
America has written as many books, I
treatises and tracts, preached as many
erons and delivered as many lec-1
ures during the last 56 years. If his a
writings were compiled and com-.]
pressed into a uniform series, they
would exceed in bulk John Calvin'&
riftyfour volumes royal octavo. His
"Truths For The People" has been i
ranslated into modern Greek, and is 2
ow being read in the Agora where
Homer sang and Demosthenes thun- I
lered and the Epicurian and Stoic j
sneered at Paul, calling him a babbler. I
lwo of his tracts are now translated e
into Spanish and his book on "The
Rock of Our Salvation" has been
translated into the Chinese and is be
ing circulated all over the empire of
Dr. Plumer preached for the last
time in the Presbyterian Church of this
:ity on the 25th of January, 1880, a
sermon which he had preached 25
years before in Richmond, Va., on
Some person not quite so old, but
much wiser (in his own esteem) than
Dr. Pluwer, wrote the venerable di
ine in reference to his sermon. In aC
letrdtdClmba aur 9
e8ter ad addsd Cutoa Janclergyman,
1880 thincty adresseder sacryman
f hsct,D.Pue as]
"I greatly pity any child of Adam,
hat the correspondent in question is
The letter from which the above
xtract is taken, was accompanied by
volume on- "Holiness," of which
our pages are strongly recommended.
n these pages the question of "En
ire Satisfaction" is discussed in a
nost forcible and telling way
Those who knew Dr. Plumer best
ov. d !,i ' most. His name and his
awe are the property to-day of evan
;elical Christendom. When he rose
n the Pan Presbyterian Council at
Fdinburt,h in 1877, there was first a
ilent awe, then a whisper passing
roin ear to ear, "That's the author of
h;" great Book on the Psalms." To
'ay, three continents mourn his death,
or they feel that "a Prince and a
!reat man bath fallen this day in
[srael." R. I.
South Carolina Congressmen.
South Carolina has renominated her
Representatives of the present term
For the 47th Congress. This was a
wise movewent. Her delegation is
1 strong one, and will be more useful
in the future than in the past, because
Af experience in public life. at Wash
ington, and the high character won
there. Hon. M. P. O'Cmnuor has
few superiors at the Federal Capital,
is a lawyer and orator. He is also
exceedingly popular in social circles
Df the best sort. He stands among
the foremost men in the Hall. Mr.
Aiken is, like Mr. Evins, a thorough
ly practical man. BIth have much
influence with the agricultural and
comwercal elements on both sides of
the party line. True as steel to the
South, they do not deal in abstrac
tions, but, while holding fas to prin
ciple, have a careful regard for what is
South Carol'na's best interest. Mr.
Richardson occupies an enviable posi
tion, politically and socially. He is
very popular, inside and outside the
Capital. He, too, is a thoroughgoing
representative of moderp progress,
while dearly adhering to the cardinal
basis of the Republic of Jefferson and
Washington. Hon. George D. Til
an is one of the most impressive
en in the House He is never ab
sent from his post and never dodges
in issue or a vote. Though a forcible
ad profound speaker, he has wisely
kept himself aloof from conspicuous
:ebate, but will be heard from in the
Eiue to come. His speech on the
Eight Hour Law. at the close of the
last session, was a imasterly one. His
life at the Capital is wholly given to
public duties. No man in the Rep
resentative Hall is more respected for
talent and worth.
South Carolina has reason to be
proud of her delegation and no effort
sh ould be spared to return it unbroken
o the Forty-Seventh Congress.
( Augusta Chronicle.
Poor Tlurnout in Columbia as
Special to the Chronicle and Constitution
COUMBnu, October 28.-The Dew
cratic meeting here to-day, by ap
pointment of the State Executive
Comittce, was almost a failure.
About two hundred persons were in
the procession. Hampton, Hagood,
Kennedy and others, spoke. The bur
den of their speeches consisted in ap
peals to the people to arouse from
their slumtber and feeling of safety,
ssurinig them that unless they did
their county ticket, at least, would be
Rational Treatment, Positive
Dr. R. V. Rierce, President of the
World's D)ispensary Medical Associa
ion, is in carnest in selling his miedi
ines under positive gunarantees, andI
if anybody who purchases and uses
m~y of these widely celebrated remre
lies, does niot derive benefit therefrom.
he Association would like to hear
~rom that person with description of
ymptomrs and history of case. Or
~anized and incorporated, as the As
~oiation is, to teach medicine and
orgery and for the successful treat
neut of all chronic diseases and man
iging annually thousands of cases
brough our original method of diag
iosis without ever seeing the patients,
md having also the largest sanitarium
the world for the accommodation of
he more complicated cases, and also
or surgical cases, the Faculty feel
hemselves prepared to undertake even
he most discouraging cases. They
esort to all the best remedial nmeans.
:nown t* modern medical science
eglectingr nothing. Address, World's
)ispensa ry Medical Association, Buff
lo, N. Y., or Great Russel Street
3uildinig:, London, Eng.
On the 2tst of October, 1880, by the Rev.
'. F. Huddlen. Mr. J. F. MILAX to Miss
IATTIE BOOZER, all of Laurens
On Tunesday, Oct. 26th, 188), by the Rev.
I. D. Padgett, of Edlgetield, at the residence
f the bride's father, Mr-. JAS. 0. DENY, of
dgefild, to Miss Lucy M. GOGGANs, of
NEWBERRT, S. 0., Oct. 30, 1880.
List of advertised letters for week ending
)ct. 30, 1880 :
b hrams, S. S. ICunningham, Frank 2
Lbrams, :Brooks |Guess, R ichard,
ird, Wade illaddon; Mrs E. E.
~asner, David 1Rutherford, Rev .Thos
Parties calling for letters will please say
advertised. R. W. BOONE, P. M.
Resperfully offe'rs its services~ to tho'e
arens whd6 desire to secure for thrli
aughters the thorough and symmitetrical
alrivationi of their physical, intellcc tual,
nd moral powers. It is conducted en
-ht is called the "One-Study"
L->an, with a SE:MI-ANNrAL (.OCRSE of
,tudy ; anid, by a sysrtm of Tuitionail Pre
nu., it Low12 Rates are made still lower
.1 nlrtios indebted to thn hierjber,
eito e note or op.I- ecorrunt, ~re :e
q .l, tti o ettle on or be!''r iit" l b day
of Nov, :1L--:. At;er that. tim i l a l e acco ntsi
wi;i ' :i:ced in Sui for (lh t: t')r,
Strayed or Stolen
from the auhscriber in the town of' Now
lwrrv, on Thirslav iighit last, at huwk
h tr'e. a little whitei mark on the hiind leg
:r thn hoof, and a li:te ll:imp on thlt b:d
ltajove ankle joir,t. These are :tll the
tn.'rks r-miilenbered. Any iuiforrta tio;;i will
,e i:i akfully received by ie.
On Capt. Gauatt's place.
ov. 7, 45-1t*.
GTreenaville & Columbia R. R.
Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Laurens Rail Road.
VISITORS TO THE
T~11I VNU41L FLIR
it ai uindlufl a0clil
Of South Carolina,
To be held at COLUMBIA. S. C.. on No
veniber 0th, 10th. 11th and 12th. 1880, will be
passed over the above Roads at the follow
ing fares for the Round Trip from . Regular
I'omaria.......... 1.30 Anderso.. ....... 5.00
Prosperity....... 16 illiaston. 5.00
Newberry........ 1.0 mont.
Chappell's ...... .0Greenville. 5.00
Ninety-Six. 3.0 Pendleton.5.00
New Market......30Seneca City. 6.00
Donna'd's ........4 arin's.......2.5
Abbeville. 425 Clinton........2.0
Hon Path.... 4.3.5 Larens........ 3.20
Tickets on sale from the 8th to the 11th of
November inclusive, good to return until
the 15th of November Inclusive. No Half
Tickets will be sold.
All articles intended for exhibition, in
eluding Live Stock (race horses excepted).
will be transported AT REGULAR TARIFF
RATES P1tEPAID, and if ietuined by party
exhibiting (which fact must he established
by certificate signed by Secretary of Fair
Association). will be RETURNED FREE,
and amount of freight prepaid thereon will
be refunded by Agent at Station from which
first shipped, on surrender to him of origin
al Bill of Lading, or shipping receipt and
paid freight bill, together with certificate
from Secretary of Fair Association that
such articles have been on c:hibition and
have not changei ownership since leaving
original point of shipment.
J. W. FRY, General Superintentlent.
F. K. HUGEit. General Freight Agent.
JABFZ NORTON, Jn.. General Ticket Agent.
Nov. 3, 45-2t.
Good- Reasons for the Doctor's Faith.
MONROE, GA., March 28, 1880.
We have for twelve tr onths been prescrib
ing S. S. S. ("Swift's Syptilitic Specific") in
the treatment of Syphilis and many other
diseases for which it is recommended, and
are frank to say, that the results have been
most satisfactory, not having been disap
point,ed in a single instance. We think, for
all the diseases for which it is; recommended,
it stands without a peer, and that the medi
cal profession will, sooner or later, be forced
to acknowledge it in the treatment of Sy
philis, in all stages as a sine qua non.
N. L. GALLOWAY, M. D.
J. T. ROBrssoN, M. D.
A TLANT.A, GA., May 22, 1879.
One of our workmen bad a bad ca-e of~ Sy
philis, of five years' standing, and was cured
entirely with "Swvift's Syphilitic Specific."
He is now to a'5 appearances, and in his own
belief, sound and well.
WM. R. & T. W. HOOPER.
THE SWIFI SPECIF[C COMPANY, Pro
prietors, Athinta, Ga.
Sold by DE S. F. FAN f.
Call for a copy of "Young Men's Friend."
Oct. 6, 41-1m.
1ISIT0RS TO Ti1I FIR
Ar anied to visilt the
COLUMBJIA, S. C.,
Where can he :ound :he most extensive
stock oft Clothkingand Gentle
nishin,o Goods- ini theC country.
Elegant Anrts, Overeoats, Shirts, Hat.a and
every other article needed. Prices mode
Mr. Herbert Beard. late correspondent
and travelling agent of the Register, in ad
ditiou to the regular clerical force, is to be
found there and will be happy to serve his
friends. Oct. 27, 44-tf.
GO NOT TO
Shiloh, Ohio, Chicago, Yazoo,
Chimborazo, Timnbuctoo, or get
into Limbo, or have anything to
do with high low,
BUT GO TO
The litle Dry Goods Store of C. F. JACK
SON, situated on Main Street, Columbia,
next door to Agnew's .hardware Store,
where you can get evesyrhing in the Dry
Goods line from a nickel's worth up. This
store has long been established as leading
in lowv prices, antd the proprietor is deter
mlited to mtaintain this character. It you
are down during the Fair, or at any other
time, pay this store a visis. and you will not
C. F. JACKISON,
Oct. 27, 44-t f -COLUMBIA, S. C.
All parties indebted to the subscriber,
either by note or open account, are re
quested to settle on or before the 15th diy
of Niovember. After that time all ac
counts will be placed in suit for collection.
Oct. 20, 43-3t.
'A 'New Lot of Nice
CA R RIAGES,
.Just received it
J. Taylor's Repository,
Btelow M. F'oot & Sin's, ont opposite side.
Call and look at them. For sale by
TAYLOR & CLINE.
sen 15. 8 ...im
Dry Goods and .40otions.
What Was 1h8 [xcitefet?
Where Was the Imnhense
WHY, DON'T YOU KNOW?
'fTo T II1
DRY GOODS E1?lIM
11.1.UL1NE & CO.,
To examine the LARGE STO4'K of
StapIe aid Fafiy I30d.s
JUST REI~CEI VED.
1TVELTIEc ILES OODs
1 VELT'E NOTIONS!
;, ;.' r!:(,, "' ; . " JI'l, . v.0o
Oct. 27, 44-.f.
The Great Wonder
of the Age.
It is a mystery to m,any
1people how I can sell
goods at such LOW.
PRICES. The Qecrtt
, tt my gooi,s with re
trete to the speeidtl w uls
o)f nv customers, and with
un experience of twcntO
,years in the Dry Good3 :usi.
":'ss, I know exact~y what
to buy. I d'sire to cal tb'
4tte:atioi of the public gen
erally to the fact that I have,
:.OW on h-nd the most
varied and best'
'of Goods ever exhih-j
ited in the city of ( oltimbia
(rateful to the good people
">f Newherry Co,unt% fnnr
+he ir libe:ral pat tint:e herc
rtfore. I trust, by ftir deal
mg, to receiye a cotitiminc e
bf the;r ftvors. I espe
cially invite the
ladies to examine my
extennive stock of fine Silk
Ribbons, ra.rging from >
cents to $1 0f) per yard.
which are unsurpassed by
any House in the So:th.
Gome one and all, exam
ine my goods and buy them
whiile the stock is complete,
in every department. Re
mermber the place.
C. F. JACKSON,
120 Main St., Columbia, S. C.
LEADER OF LOW PRICES,
Se p. 22, 3t'-tf.
WVatches, Clocks, Jewelry.
IITTES A D JEIFLK
At the New Store on Hotel Lot.
I have now on hand a large and elegant
WATCHES, CLOCK(S, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN AND) GUITAR~ STRIGS, '
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRE$CNTS,
All orders by matil promptly a!.entded to.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Douie Ch.eap!y: and with D'spa:eb.
Cali and examtine my st~ck and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-;f.
Drugs .V Fancy .irticles.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
DRUGGIST AND IIIEST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Removed to store3 two doors next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
cals, Perfumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden
and Field Seeds, always in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr 11, 15tf
TH E ~0,
Cures by A B S 0 R P T I 0 NI (Nature's way)
Al LUNG DISEASES,
It DEIVES INTO the system curative
agents and healing medicines.
It DRAWS FROM the dliseased parts the
poisons that cause death.
Thousands Testify to its Virtues.
YOJ 0AN B RELED. AND CURD,
Don't despair until y ou hav e tried this .'en
sible. Easily Applied and RADICALLY
Sold by Druggists, or sent by mail on re
ceipt of Price, $2.00, by
The "Only" Lung Pad Co.
Send for Testimonials and our book,
"THREE MILLIONS A YEAR,.' sent free.
Oct. 27. 44 -4hIm.
Notice of Final Settlement.
Pursuunt to the Order of the Hon. Jacob
B. Fe!I-rs, as Judge of Probate for New
berry County, I will make a final settlement
asAdminisu~-ator of the Eatate of Mrs. Nan
er Maffett., decea~sed, on Tuesday, the 30th
day of Novemnber nzext, at 14) o'clock, A
M :- th P'rnhat.c Court fur Newberry.
HOL MA N'S
CURE THE ONLY
bscretion. . Antidote.
'T aw$ DAuct
Holmau's Ague, Liver and Stomach
Pad-For MALAIA, AGUE,
LIVER and STOMACH TEOU
BLES. Price $2.00.
Holma.s Special Pad.Adapted to old
chronic cases. Price $3.00.
Holmaan's Spleen Belt-For . xtubborn
cases of Enlarged SpIeOn and
unyielding Liver and Stonach
tronbles. Price $5.00.
Ho/man'f Infaut'' Pad-For aliments of
infants an-i children. Price $1.50.
oIr 's Rena! Pad-For Kidney and
Blder C~tnpldnts. Price $2.03.
eoultas Uterluc Pad-For Fenala
troubles. Price $.0M0.
Rol:nan's Abkorptive Medicinal Body
PIarter-T;w lest plaster made
.orous on rtrbber basis. Price 25c.
H1on3yn9s Absorpt!re Medicinal Foot
- ' PRayte:'-Fornumlbfeet audslag
gish i:reul ion.l. Price per pair 25c.
absorption Salt-MedicatM Foot Baths
F,r Colds. Obstructions and
all cases where a foot bath is
needed. Per haif lb. "a'-=, 25c.
For Sae by all drnggists-Or sent by madl,
pos:pa,d, ot recipt of price. The Absorption
S:t is nlot "mailable " and must be sent by
Exr"re s at pnrchasrr's expense.
T scess of Holninan Pads has m
I C1. 1i-aroi' who o!Ycr Pads similar in "
FORM :ld ODOR to hT'.' HOLMAN's. si7yi .
'They are the s:une. &c." Beware 4f all
Boo;s Pads, only goUen up to seil on the repu
Ita; io,n of the genuine.
See that each Pad bears the gree fl PRIVATE
REVENUE STAMP of the Holman Pa i Company
w.th above Trade-Mark. 1
If al!icted with chronic ailrneints send a con
c!..e description of symptoms. *inich will re
eeive prmpt and careful attentlon.
DR HOLMAX'S advice is free.' Full treatise
sent free on application. Add!-ess,
H)o T iAN PA*D co.,
(P.O. Box 2,112) 93 William Street Nev. York.
HAIR DYEis-the safest
ard best; ietSs insti -
Ihe most naturalshade
of black orbrowu;does
prepara;ion ; favoritW
upon every well ap
pointed toilet for lady
or g"-tleman. Sold by
alI"Orngrists and ap
plied by as. uair dres. -rs. J. CR!TATW.O,
32 William Street, :cw York.
N ov.':',, 45-3t.
And all diseases of the Kidneys, Bladder.
'and Urinary Organs by weaning the
Improved Excelsier|(idney P)ads
It is a ?,ARVEL (of HEALTJNG and RELIE.
Simple, Sensible, DlireA,
It CUR ES where all else fails. A B.-VELA
TION and! REVOI.UTION in MedIe4ne. A b
sortionu or dire ct application. a.- OPi)OSQR
to unsatisfaCtory internal me~dici-1n"s- Send
fr our treatise oni Kidney trotbles sent
:ree. Sold by druggists. or sent i!y ml.1on
receipt or price, $2. Address -
The "Only" Luang tad Co.
N IL LI.3I8 BL4Vk
This is,thie Original and Genuine Kidney
Pad, Ask for-it and take no other. .
OcGt. 27. 44--6m.
laoratory of . A.IssJer 311d Chemist,
No. 1013 Broad Street, bet. Tent.h and -
R1CuTMown, Va, Aug. 22nd ,1877.
I [:ave m.ide a careful chemical examnina
tin1 o f :? sampie o f "Sumimel'deaf, Au
gusta, Co., Va." Rye Wbiskey,selected
hr myself and representing a-lIot of 200
Grrehs in thsha.nds of 24essrs. Jenkinls &
tea,and iud it entirely free from adul
t-raO;ns. I can fully recommend it to
those wiho desire an article of assured puri
t. Wit. H. TAYLOR, M1. D.,
.- State Assayer and Chemist.
None Genxuine unless bearing the Signa
E. Courteney Jenkins & Co.,
WHOLESALE LIQUOR MERCHANTS,
113 S. Fourteenth Street, RICHMOND, VA.
For sale by Dim. S. F. FANT, Sole Agent
for New berry. Oct. 27, 44-6uj.
Application will 'be made to the General,
Asembly of South Carolina, at its next
Session, for a Gharter re-mecorporating the
Presbytry of South Garolina..
A og. 1$, 34-3w.
In pursuance of an order of the Probate
Court of tbis County, I will s~el, ac the late
reidnce of-John McGarley, deceased, on
Nov. S, all of the P'ersonal Property of said
deecd, consisting of
Household and Kitchenm Furniture, &c.
Trmis of Sale-CASH.
HARRIET F. McCARLEY,
N e wberry, Oct. 14, 1880). 43-:3t*
SEEli RYE AN BRLEY!
FOR SALE BY
J. N. MA RTIN & CO.
Sep. 15, 38-tf.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
WEEKLY PALMETTO YEOMAN,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
It is, an 8 page paper, designed for the peo
pIe, tilied with ineresting mat ter-Farily
kading, News,. Markets, &c. Subscript ,on: -
ne Year, $1 50; Seven Monthv, $1 .00:
three Months, 50 Cents-payable in ad
mee. For Six Namecs and Nine Dollars an
-:xtra Copy for oIIe year. Specimens fur
:;iahed. T1he DAILY YEOMAN, an after
noon paper, is $4 a year.
C. MI. McJUNXKIL.
40-tf Editor and Publisher.
ILSTO DINER IIOIiE,