Newspaper Page Text
THOS. F. GRENEKER, Eos
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
THURSDAY, NOV. 9, 1882.
A PAPER FOLR T:IE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Fam
ily Newspaper, devoted to the material in
terests or the people of this County and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertisin medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. Fr Terms, see frst page.
The election on Tuesday passed
off very quietly, so much so that a
colored man said it looked like me
morial day. Not an evidence of
liquor was to be seen, all the bar
rooms being closed, as were all
places of business. In short it
looked like a big holiday, in which
whites and blacks entered with the
happiest feelings. The absence of
the Red Shirts was another marked
feature of the election of 1882.
Sweeping Democratic majorities
in State and Congressional Dis
Newberry-Town and precincts
as heard from, Thompson 1,488,
McLane 388. Aiken's majority 1,
200. State Ticket 1,200 majority.
County Ticket elected .without op
Yorkville-Thompson 367, Mc
Lane 162. Hemphill's majority in
County will probably reach 1,000.
Allendale-State Ticket ahead
Mayesville-Thompson 117, Mc
Chester-Thompson 359, Mc
Lane and White 35. Hemphill
487, Cash 69.
Johnston-Thompson 419, Mc
Lane 30, Tillman 448, Brayton 42.
Prosperity-Thompson and Shep
pard 322, McLane 28.
} Spartanburg - Thompson 400,
McLane 102, Evins 617, Elkins
Marion-Thompson and Shep
pard 606, McLane 226.
Sumter-Goes solidly democrat
-Buffalo, N. Y.-Indications favor
large democratic gains in city and
Portsmouth, N. H.-Private ad
vices indicate the probable election
- - of Edgesly, dem., for Governor.
New York-The State will give
Cleveland 75,000 majority.
New York-80,000 demn maj.
The State Fair.
Is now the all absorbing topic of
- conversation, and everybody, that
is almost everybody, will take
advantage of the cheap rail road
rates, and acting on the strength of
Col. Holloway's promise that it will
be the best Fair in years, go down
and help swell the crowd. The ex
hibits will be unusually large and
fine in all the various departments,
and more particularly in stock. It
will be a gay and inspiriting scene,
a scene of finely ~dressed citizens
with their wives and children, of
fluttering bunting, of booths, music,
elegant egn:ipages, elegantly capari
soned horses, and many another
sight. Who would not be one of
such a crowd ?
The Charleston MYusical Festi
To be given at the Academy of
Music, commencing Nov. 27 to 29,
during the Industrial Exhibition of
the Agricultural Society of South
Carolina, will be the greatest Musi
cal Concert ever witnessed in the
South. The best singers and mn
sicians in the Southern cities, mak
ing a total of one hundred and fifty
voices, and an orchestra of fifty
performers have been engaged.
Railroad fares will be reduced.
Prices of General Admission $1,
reserved seats $1.50. That the oc
casion will be pleasant there is no
reason to doubt. The Industrial
--Exhibition opens Nov. 21st and
closes Dec. 16th.
There is a negro named Henry
Lackey, living near Social Circle,
Ga., who has fifty children. As for
grandchildren, it is said that in the
presence of some gentlemen he re
cently named 600. He is 90 years
old, hale, hearty and industrious.
One of his sons has thirty children,
while several of the former have
more than a dozen each.
Fifteen million glasses of beer
were consumed in Philadelphia
during the recent Bi-Centennial
The first copper cent was coined
Who would not be a Sheriff in
\Tew York, when it is known that
the office is worth from $200,000 to
$500,000 a year. The sherifE un
der sheriff and deputies, it is esti
mated. draw all together over S1,
000,000 annually. No wonder there
is a scramble for office in that burg.
The iron bridge over the Savan
nah River has been completed and
the connections finished. Trains
north on the Charleston and Savan
nah line passed over safely, and the
bridge will now be used. It is a
magnificent structure, and is con
sidered the finest iron bridge in the
South. It cost $100,000.
The Press and Banner says: The
public square at Abbeville hi.s oeen
crowded with cotton wagons for
the last two weeks, and a large
amount of cotton has been shipped
from our depot. There seems to
be considerable complaint as to the
discrimination against us by the
railroad in the matter of freights.
The difference in freights to the va
rious points is so great that we
doubt not the Legislature will feel
warranted in taking steps to correct
the abuses of power which is now
being exercised to our injury. A
majority of our farmers have set
tied their guano bills, and -many of
them have paid their merchants
either in full or in part, and all
seem cheerful and anxious to settle
every bill which they may owe.
Incidents of the Brayton Hunt.
The following lucid and interest
ing description of the Brayton Hunt
by the irrepressible red shirts io
from the Edgefield Advertiser :
The hunt of the Edgefield Red
Shirts after Brayton on Thursday
last, is too far behind us to give it
in detail. Our people already know
it in full. It was intensely spirited
and amusing. And above all things
it was good natured. The red
shirts came principally from the
North and the East. The Southern
and Western Clnbs had not had
time to hear of Brayton's chapge of
da". Brayton arrived on the morn
ing's train at Trenton, and there
sulked and hid all day, notwith
standing that the flower of Edge
field was ready to hail him. Bah
not a hair of Brayton's worthless
head would have been injured.
And he knew it well.
THE LEADERS fl THE HUNT.
The leaders in the Brayton hunt
were the men of Meeting Street, the
men of Mine Creek, the men ol
Ridge Spring, the men of Clinton
ward, and the men of Johnston.
And when the men of Trenton ca
reered in en masse to tell us thai
Brayton was there but not coming
further, the fun was complete. Nc
where but in Edgefield could such
fun have been enacted. Indeed so
fall was everybody of good hearted
fun tha.t had Brayton appeared, hiE
hair would have been stroked badl
and a porous plaster would have
been kindly placed on his weah
backbone. We really mean whal
we say. Brayton missed his oppor
tunity. He might have been a lit
tle ridicaled, but that would have
been the extreme eE:tent of his un
pleasant experiences. And what is
ridicule to a dirty white carpet
bagger? Nothing !
THE oLD FELLows !
And there was old Julius Day al
the head of the Trenton men ! And
old Clint Tompkins at the head ol
the Meeting Streeters ! And- old
Jim Watson at the head of the Mine
Creekers! And old Bob Watson at
the head of the Ridge Springers
And old Clint Ward at the head of
the gallant Clinton ward Rangers!
And old Bill Lott at the head of the
Johnston men ! We call therm "old'
out of comradeship and lifel.ong ac.
quaintance. We love them all.
And it was a grand sight to us to
see them in the Brayton hunt. And
above all it was fLvnny. Brayton
will no doubt try to represent the
hunt as something very fierce and
danger.ous. But it will be vain.
The Brayton hunt was simply good.
natured and ludicrous. Indeed in
its way, the Brayton hunt was as
effective and as original on the part
of Edgefield as the great 12th of
August, 1876. And Brayton was
like Moses of old. He viewed the
Promised Land from the Pisgah of
Trenton, bat he pntered it not !
FOR raz HERALD.
PHILADELPHIA, Oct 28, 1882.
MEssas. EDITRs: I will give the
good people of South Carolina a few
dots from the Quaker Ciry.
The landing of Win. penn two huu,
dred years ago has caused this to be
the grandest city in the Union. The
Hotels and Boarding-houses and Res
taurants were packed this week. Doors
had to be closed to keep them out.
I will for example give you, the Res
taurant at the Continental Hotel took
in over $7,000 on Wednesday. More
people here for the past five days than
during any time at the Centennial of
1876. Twv million came to visit the
great Bi-Centennial; $8,000,000 left
by them in this city.
The opening of the first day was by
the tradesmen. The parade consisted
of 50,000 men in line. It extended
five miles in length with two hundred
bands of music. Mr. Wannamaker,
with his three thousand clerks, two
hundred wagons and horses, made a
grand display. This young -million
aire left notbing unturned. The sec
ond day the Post Office Pepartmnent
and Firemen with a parade of sixty
thousand men and two hundred and
fifty bands of music. It extended six
miles in length. I noticed ao n
that had been in the late Rebellion, it
had traveled over 4,000 miles ; it was
made in Philadelphia. From the
looks of it I thought it had about
enough of the late war. Th e third
day was the Butchers' day. Th.y
wade a magnificent display. The
day wound up by the Military Pard.
and the Knights of Honor co:ubi'."'i.
with a line of 95,000 men, 300 batd.
and nine miles. The Societies e,:io
bined Friday night together on Bro:,d
Street, one of the best streets i i,i
city. It is eight miles in lenigth ii .
to see 100,000 men in line, wit!; 304)
bands, the street well lighted, u.a'c
one of the grandest sights ever wit
nessed in America. One million pco
pie congregated on one street to se
the grand sight. Our young Au:rica
has never witnessed such sights. Mare
people in Philadelphia this week than
has ever been together on our ;:ew
continent. The young men of Girard
College made a grand display It
shows what a noble vork the late Ste.
phen Girard has done for this city.
He left millions of dollars for the edu
cation of poor and orphan young. his
property has increased in value sir,ce
his death. They have a large ->urplus
and can't spend their income.
We had a little excitement Tuesday
night by an explosion of fireworks at
Fairmount Park. Six killed oc the
spot and twelve wounded; several
died sinee. Mayor Kink says no more
fireworks will be allowed in this city
during his term of office. We have a
splendid democratic Mayor to carry
out the laws like all other good demo
We had a splendid week for the
Bi-Centennial-weather warm and fair.
If the Sunny South would stop
planting her ten million acres of cot
ton, build her own factories and keep
her money at home she can have Bi
Centennials as well as any other coun
try. She has the finest climate in the
world, and good government, and no
thing to hinder her from prospering.
She must first keep her money a
home. We will have millions scatter
ed all over the State.
I could write more, but for fear
your valuable paper hasn't got room I
will close. This State will give 50,
000 democratic majority.
Yours, &c., J. J. L.
Homes During the Fair.
All who ever attended the Statt
Fair at Columbia know the difficult3
of getting accommodations on such at
occasion, and persons who contemplat<
attending the Fair at said city will be
interested in the following letter fro:
Secretary Holloway, relative thereto
SECRETARY'S OFFICE -
THE S. C. AGRICULTURAL
AND MECHANICAL SOCIETY,
POMARIA, NEWBERRY Co., S. C,
October 18, 1882
MR. C. L. FIKE-Dear Sir : Re
ferring to your note of 16th asking
"Will you kindly inform tue what ii
the probability of being able to gel
private board in Columbia during thu
-Fair ? Have you any corpmittee loo's
ing into this matter ?"
To the two questions I answer yes
The Board of Trade of the City of Col
umbia have a committee appointed t<
secure homes for all visitors, and]J
had the positive assurance from thal
Committee that the matter would be
attended to, and upon this asurance ]
have published to that effect. So]
see no r-eason to doubt the carrying
out the matter to the letter. I wonuk
advise, however, that all who' expecl
to attend the Fair to write to W. A
Horken, Esq., Secretary of the Boarc
of Trade, Columbia, who will give theil
wishes prompt attention. And thu
sooner the better, in order to allow thu
ladies an opportunity to malke prepa:
ration in advance
The indications now are that we wil
have the most successful Fair held it
the State since the reorganization a
the Society in 1868. Entries comin~
in rapidly. Mostly stock-Thorough
breds from the Mountain Countieu
down to the sea shore.
Yours very truly,
THios. W. HOLLOWAY.
OFFICE OF THE
Rooins94,'95, 90, Ebbitt House,
WASHINGTON, D. C.,
November 2) 1882.
To the Cotton interests of the United
The Board of Direction of the Na
tional Bazaar, Industrial and Art Ex.
position, for the benefit of the Garfield
Monument Fund, to be held at Wash.
ington, D. C., November and Decem
ber, 1882, commencing November
25th, hereby offer a cash prize of fiv
hundred dollars tar the best bale ol
Upland Cotton entered in competition
and donated to the fund, provided
that the money value of such dana
tions shall amount to that suim. This
cotton will be received up to hanuary
1, 1883, when the prize will be award
ed by a special committee, and paid.
Shipments should be marked 'Board
of .Direction Garfield Monument
Exposition,' and Bill of Lading mailed
to the Secretary of this Board. Cor
porations and individuals are respeet
fully invited to join in this competi
tion. Aside from the most commend
able object of our undertaking, it is
apparent to the cotton interests of the
country that the opportunity is an ex
ceptional.one, the r'easons for~ which
will be readily understood. Cotton
Exchanges, Boards of Trade, and Cor
porations will greatly oblige the man
agement by taking active steps them
selves. and bringing this matter to the
immediat'e attention of cotton growers
within the limits of their correspon
JOHN W. THo3IgSow,
F. T. WILSON, Secretary.
A Loss Prevented.
Many lose their beauty from the
hair falh'ng or fading. Parker's Hair
Balsam supplies necessary nourish
met, prevents falling and grayness
.a is an elegant drPess,ng.
FOR TE HIERALD.
(Being a Series of Pen and Ink Sketches of
Famiiar Forms and Faces in our Midst.)
PORTRAIT NO. s
Is a man of very sober mien, grave
looking, Quaker like in appearance and
in dress somewlt so; but he has
some humor nevertheless in a quiet
way. He has been in business here
for many years, has been successful in
business ani deservedly so, for he is
the soul of probity, knows no other
code but honesty and integrity; is a
leading member of the Wesleyan fra
teruity, but not a noisy one, is con
scientious in all his dealings and rela
tiocs in life, and has a fine war record.
No soldier, perhaps, in all the war was
wore faithful to his country and his
military duties, in season and out of
season, in all kinds cf weather, never
shirking a duty however disagreeable
and requiring similar conduct also in
those under him, though not in a harsh
degree, for his strictness was much
tempered with humanity. He was
not a martinet in the military line,
though not too indulgent or lax in
discipline. The natural quietness and
sobriety of his manner was perhaps a
little unmilitary, but his staunchuess
to duty in camp and in action was all
the more meritorious as it was so en
tirely unobtrusive without seeming to
expect or to wish for applause as it
arose entirely from the conscientious
habit of his nature. He looked at
tentively to the wants of those under
him when he was in command of our
company, the Quitman Riflemen, en.
E.. of the Third S. C. Regiment, for
though he was only first lieutenant he
sometimes had the command of the
company in the absence of the Cap
tain. He was seldom or never an
absentee from camp, his thoughts
never straying from his duties as a
soldier, but in the intervals of duty he
had his enjoyments in a quiet way, for
he is a man of rather close observation.
Although his temper was capable of
being ruffled at times and be would
speak his mind in very plain and can
did terms, yet it was never excited
without good and sufficient cause, and
it never produced any enmity to him
in those with whom he had intercourse
in every day life, and with his general
equanimity he pursued "the noiseless
tenor of his way," seeming to have no
end or aim or to have no wish beyond
the faithful discharge . of his duty.
Such repose of manner as his in any
one is desirable for in it there is safe
ty, also dignity, and the apparent ab
sence of all vanity, which is such a
blot in many a character otherwise ad.
mirable, and is so common a foible.
He was always at his post ready
equipped at the beginning of a march,
and though a man of rather delicate
physique he always kept in his place
during the march, spurring up the
stragglers nod was himself always in
at the death. In an engagement he
was always -at the post of danger, and
if he was at all 'a skreered' he had a
very good way of disguising it. He
is not at all an egoist and has a most
commendable modesty which abhors
all approach to boastfulvess, and if his
own merits were never discovered or
heralded till he himself bad iL to do be
would ''die and give no sign.'' He is
a most prudent man in speech and' in
the management of his temporal affairs
not wasteful or egtravagant, though
he would not "withhold more than
was meet" where charity or public
interest was concerned. He would
not see suffering and do nothing to
relieve it. In religion he is not.dem
onstrative and is not a type of the
sect to which he belongs, for his Inungs
have not been developed at all, and
his manner and bearing would seem to
indicate him one of the Society of
Friends, a follower of William Penn,
and it is dificeult to the writer not to
suppose him a direct and near descend.
ant of the broad-brimmed fraternity,
and yet he has no Quaker blood in his
veins so far as the writer is aware,
though his father before him looked
the very impersonation of one of that
inoffensive and peace-loving sect, and
his name was indicat of his general
character and conduct and it was the
opposite of wrong.
N'on.-This series of sketches will
be discontinued for awhile, to be re
sumed, perhaps, at sonme futere time.
A permanent restoration of ex
hausted and worn-out functions follow
the use of 1rown's Iron Bitters.
'My wife was in bed two years
with a complication of disorders her
physicians could not cure, when I was
led to try Parker's Ginger Tonic. It
was a big success. Three bottles
cured her, at a cost of a dollar aud
Efty cents, and she is now as strong
as any wornan.-R. D., Buffalo.
It has been clearly established that
Oatarrh is a blood poison; therefore,
any remedy that is a perfect blood
purifier wil! cire this disease. S. S.
S. is .the remedy, being purely vege
table, and has been known to cure
some of the worst cases in a few
weeks. Price, $1.00 and $1.75 per
Nov. 1st, 1882, at the residence of Mr.
James Dobbins, by the Rev. T. C. Ligon,
Mr. JEFFERSON WAraOP and Miss Lucy
DAvis. All of Neyberry, S. C.
NEWBERRY, S. C., Nov. 4, 1882.
List of advertised letters for week ending
Nov. 4. 1882:
Cray, Miss Ida Long, Mrs. Lucy J.
Gray, Rill Maffet, Charlie
Gogig Afrs. Warriet! Mayes, Walter
Jackson, Pickens tiser, Mrs. Susan
Parties calling for letters will please say
if advertised. R. W. BOONE,.P. M.
Twelve er fifteen bushels of Oats can
find a purchaser at the
Nv 0 4a Sc W.R A LDO-AIGE
Any person having a good miich Cow for
ale i. a.sked to make the fact known to the b
Nov. 9 45 3t HERALD OFFICE. p
One to Four
Good hands wanted to do farm work.
Apply at the HERALD OFFICE.
Nov. 945 3t
I have on band and will receive weekly
arge lots of Refinished Glothing, a great
rticle now on the market. Receiving F
hem direct from Northern Pawnbrokiog d
Ihops I am enabled to sell at New York
For prices and other information, apply L
o M. GARFUNKEL, Agt.,
71 Assembly Street,
P. O.'Box 90. Columbia, S. C.
Nov. 9, 45-tf. A
We will sell to the highest bidder, at
cewberry 0. H., on the 1st Monday in De
:ember next, the tract of land kr.own as
he Payne Place, of the Estate of Henry A
3urton, dec'd. a
Terms made known on day of sale.
C. D. BURTON, ) Z
J. D. PITTS, Exeentors.
W. It. DORROU,
Nov. 9, 45 4t.*
I SPLENDID CHANCE
A GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY
NOT TO BE-THROWN AWAY.
A Complete Job Office
LOW FOR CASH.
A very little money can now buy a com
plete Job Printing Estab'i;hmont. cosiat. 1
ing of I Half Medium Gordon l'rea, 1 Q.iar
ter Liberty (or De,.ener : W'.ler). with 1
molds, stotks, &c., 2 Paper G utters, Cabi- .
nets, Imposing Sto:ne, 28 pairs of Cases, 6
Job Cases, 2 Iron Patent Stands. wi'h Racks
and Galley Rest, 2 Wood--n S ads, with
Racks, 13 Gaileys, Sticks, Rules. Leads,
Furniture, Display Cuts, Cire 's. in addi
tion there are eighty-three fonts of Job
Type. and sufficiut body ti pe, c 'Long
Primer, Brevier and Nonpareil, to get up a
Many other articles not enumerated in
The entire material has only been in use
for one year.
Can be h,,u,ht at less than half cost.
Apply at once at the
Nov. 9, 45-2m.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBEI Y.
By permission of the Judge of Probate
f,r the County aforesaid, we will sell, be
fore the Court House at Newberry, at pub
lie outcry, on the First Monday in Decem
ber, 1882, the Real Estate of David Kibler,
deceased, (not otherwise disposed of by the
will of said deceased,) in lots and parcels
as indicated by plate to be exhibited on the
day of sale.
TERMS--The purchaser will be required
to pay one-half of the purchase money in
cash, and to secure the balance payable at
twelve months with interest from day of
sale, by bond and mortgage of the premises,
with leave to pay all cash. Purchaser to
pay for conveyances.
Plats of the lands to be sold may be seen
prior to day of sale at the office of Fred.
Wer',er, Jr., at Newberr.y C. H.
D. W. T. KIBLER, Ex'or.
R. W. KIBLER, Ex'tx.
Nov. 9, 45-4t.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBFRRY.-.
IN CQMIMON PLEAS.
D. HI. Wheeler, vs. H. B. Scott, and others.
By order of the Court herein dated June
10, 1882, I will sell at public outcry, before
the Court House at Newberry, on the first
Monday in December 1382. All that parcel
or lot of land .n the County, and state afore
said containing Eighty-one apres apd one
tentll more or less, and bounded by lands
of H H. Folk, estate of -Johnaton, and
J. G. Rikard, and on the road running fromt
said Rikard to Long Lane.
"'Termns--The purchaser v.!ii he required
to pay one-Lhird cash and to a--cure the bal
ance, pay able at twelve months with inter.
est from thme day of sale, -by hond and mort
gage of the premises, and to p-ay for con
SILAS JOHNSTONE. Master.
Master's Office, 2 Lov., 1882. 40-St
Columbia & Greenvtille Rt. R.
SPECIAL TRAINS will be run as follows
on 14th and 15th NOVEMBER, 1882, for
the benefit of persons who wish to attend
the State Fair, to be held at Columbia, S.
C., NOVEMBER 14th, 15th, 16th, 17th.
Going to Columbla on Returning from Col
Mornings of 34th & umbia on Evenins
Leave- L M, Leave P. M.
Greenwood ....4.59 Frost's Mill.....00
New Market...5.071 Swygert's Mill.6.21
Saluda Old Town.6.11 Alston...........4
Ne wherry ....6.40 Prosperity....7.48
PomS.ria.....7.28 Helena .'...........811t
Peake's........7.48 Silver Street..8.28!
Alston..........7.50 Saluda Old Town.8.4211
Montgomery sMi118 29 Ninety-Six.....9.27
Swygert's Mill..8.35 New Market....4
Frost's Mill....8.42' Greenwood ....9.5r2
Arrive Columbia .9.00 Arrive Hodge'. .10.1;
Tickets at Special Rates will be^on sale.
Ask Station Agent for them.
Sufficient number of Cars will be put on
all Trains to accommodate the crowd.
For any information, address
Ass't Gen'l Pass'r Ag.t, Columbia S C.
Mf. SLAUGH TER, Gen'l Pass'r A5ent
J. W, FST, St4perintendent.
Nov. 9, 45--L t
ST ATE OF 80UTH CAROLINA,
By Jacob B. Fellers, Probate Judge.
Whereas, Dr. G. A. Setzler hath made suit
to me to grant him Letters of Administra- C
r.ion, with the will annexed, of the BMtate
tnd effects of Polly So'p dcase -
These are therefore to cite and admonish
til and singular, the kindred and creditors
>f the said deceased, that they be and -
appear, before me, in the Court of Probate,
;o be held at Newberry Court House, S. C.,
>n the 21st day of November inst., after
yublication hereof, at 11 o'clock in the bi
'orenoon, to shew cause, if aoy the~y have, ?
thy the said Administration 'should not be E
~ranted. Give'n under my Hand, this 6th I
lay of November, Anno Domini, 1882..
J. B. FELLERS, .T. i. .,
Nov.. 9, 45-2t.
All persons are forbidden to hire or har
or my daughrer, Caro&ine Lomax. Any
-rson Fo hiring or hat boring her will be
ealt with according to law.
Nov. 9 lt* REUBIN LOMAX.
olumbia & Greenville Railroad.
CoLUBLaA. S. C., Nov. 4th, 182.
On and afterMonday, November 8, 1882. the
ASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
ioated upon this road and its branch-s.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
eave Columbia,A - - " 11.42 a m
" Alston, - - - - 12.51 p in
" Newberry, - - - - 1.55 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.29 p m
" Hodges, - - - 4.28 p m
" Belton, " - - - 5.57 p m
rrive Greenville, - - - - 7.30 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
eave Greenville, - - ., - 11.15 a m
Belton, - - - 12.13 p m
Hodges - - 217 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.25 p m
" Newberry, - - - 4.50 p m
" Alston - , - 5.55 p m
.rrive Columbia,F - - 7.00 p m
PARTAIBUEG, UNION a COLUMBIA 1MAMBOAD.
No. 62. UP PASSENGER.
eave Alston, - - - - 1.68 p m
" Strother, - - - - 1.43 p m
" Shelton, - - - - 2.10 p m
" Santuc,-- - - - - 2.54 p m
" Union, - - - - 8.27 p m
" Jonesville, - " - - 4.02 p m
rrive Spartanburg, " - b.02 p m
No.63. DOWN PASSENGER.
eave Spartanburg, .& D. Depot, H 1.35 p m
" Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.42 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 2.47 p m
" Union. - - - 3.29 p m
" Santuc, - - 4.u2 p m
" Shelton, - a - 4.43 p m
" Strother, - - - 5.10 p m
rrive at Alston. - - - 5.50 p m
cave Newberry, - - - - 4.58 p m
rrive at Laurens C. H., - - 8.15 p m
eave Laurens C. H., - - - 9.0 a m
rrive at Newberry, - - e 12.o p m
,eave Hodges, . - - - 4.35 p m
rrive at Abbeville, 4 - - 5.85 p m
.eave Abbeville, - - - - 1.10 p m
trrive at Hodges, - - - - 2.10 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDEE8o
,eave Belton at. 5.57 p m
" Anderson 6.88 p in
" Pendleton 7.28 p m
ave Seneca C, 8.08 p m
lrrive at Walhalla- 8.35 p m
.eave Walhalla at, - - 10.05 a m
Aeave Seneca D, 10.36 a a
" Pendleton, - - 11.18 a in
" Anderson, - - 11.06 p m
lrrive at Belton, - 12.46 p m
L. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points Nrth thereof
With Charlotk Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from%Charlotte and all points
3. WitirAsheville & Spartasuburg Rail Road
for points in Western N,>th Carolina.
With A. & C.Div. R.&D.E.E., from all
points South and West.
). With A. & C.Div., R. & D. E. R., from
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. B. B., from all
points South and West.
I . With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington. Columbia and Augnsta
Railroad for Wilmington and the Dtorth.
With Charlotte, Col'mbia and Augusta
$ailroad for Charlotte and the North.
1. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
J. With A. & C. Div., B. & D. E. B., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
vhich is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
M SLAuVGTza, General Passenger Agent.
D CARDWELL, Ass't General Passenger Agt.,
,olumbia, S. C.
Volnmbia & Greenville R. B.
F .A. I R
South Carolina Agricultural
and Mechanical Association,
At COL UMBIA, S. C.,
NiOYEMBEE 14, 15, 16 and 17, 1882.
Tlzg following rates of fare for Round
l'rip will be operated by this Company.
TICKETS on sale 13th, 14th, 15th and
1.6th. Good to 20th, viz.:
ROUISD TRIP-BETWEES CoLUMDIA AND
Erost's Mills, $0 50 Pelzer, $3 80
Kontgomery's, 90 Piedmont, 3 95
Bookman's, 1 00OGolden Grove, 4 00
Littleton, 1 10 Greenville, 4 30
Wallaceville, 1 50'Anclerscuz, 3 80
alston, i 50ltieudleton, 4 20
P'eake 1 50'Perryville, .4 50
Eopea, 1 50 Seneca City, 4 55
P'omaria, 1 501 Walhalla, 4 75
Prosperity, 1 50 Jalapa, 1 60
New berry, 1 50; Martin's, 2 00
llelena, I 50OClinton, 2 05
sil er Street, 1 60OPark's T. 0., 2 25
saluda Old Town,1 75,Laurens. 2 35
ahappell's, 1 95. Strother's, 1 50
Do', 2 10 Blair's, 1 50
Syi, 2 25 Lyles Ford, 1 50
Ke. :,arket, 2 4.5!Shelton, 1 50
3rewod 2 50 Fish Dam, 1 50
LIodge.s', 2 80 Santuc, 1 70
t.bbevil!e, 3 20Union, 1 95
Donnald's, 3 10 Jonesville, 2 230
[onea Path, 3 25 Pacolet, 2.45
Selton, 3 50 Cedar Springs, 2 65
Williamston, 3 70 Spartanburg, 2 80
All artices~ in tended for exhibition (race
lorses exce*p:e.d) wiibe transported free.
Prepay fre id.t a. shipping point, and
Ipe:: presca.t4.ion of receipted Freight Bill,
md Certifie- :e of Secretary of Fair Asso
:iation that the article has been exhibited,
noney will be refunded.
For further information, address
Ass't Gen'l.Freight and Pass'r Agent,
Columbia, S. C.
Geng1 Passepger Agent.
J. t4. DPRAKE, AcOting Genal Freight Agt.
Oct. 12, 41-6t.
OSNA BUR C
7'ndershirts and Drawers
Will Cure RheumatiSm I
Az. are~ manufactured by
L ANGLEY BROS.,
64 King St., -Charleston, 8, C.,
AT VERY REASONABLE RATES.
Oct. 19, 42-2m*
I will make a final settlement on the es
ate of Patrick Scott, deceased, in the office
f the Probat.e Court for Newberry County
be 6th day of Decembea next, at 10 o'clock
L. M., and immediately theree,ftyx will ap
lIy for $nal flEh~arge as "Adniinistrator of
aid esat L.
JNO. R. THOMPSON,
Nov. 2, 44-5t Adm'r., &c.
Notice to Creditors,
The er.-ditors of Dorcas E. Calmes, lately
eceased, are requested to p.regent their
laim.a, prot'-rly c,;ed, to mue or to my
4~ttgey, Jiis. 4. '. Goggans. Esq, on or
efore the 19th dy of'November next.
FRED. N. CALIiES,
Oct. 19, 42-5t Executor.
A Scho;l iamge enough to justify two
~dies who will teach English branches,
atin, Music on Piano, Organ and Guitar,
indergarten System, Galisthenics and
For further inform~ation, inquire at
&nt 28, 39o_f
A LARGE THREE STORY I
Only Hotel with Electric ]
Only Hotel with Ci
CENTRAL OFFICE OF TELE
MRS. EMMA F.
This commodious and spacious Hotel is now of
The Furniture of every description is New, and
persons patronizing the establishment at home.
The Rooms it this Hotel are spacious, well ligi
Hotel in the up country.
One of the Best Sample Rooms in the State.
All h'rsea tutrusted to our c.are will be well ca
TEEEMS, $2.00 F
The TaWe sh-ill he furnished with the very bes
TO THE I
SAVE MONEY At
Having secured the services of a FIRST-CL AS
nish the Pu+.lic with the FINEST QUALITY of
WHEAT AND Ri
25 TICKETS FOR
- c . cc
EACI TICKET GOOD ]
C.AKE. of all Styles and Sha
CANDIES at lowest figures-manufacture
teed to be puL
Also, a Large Stock of Foreif
AT LOWEST CA
0". Orders for the above will receive prompt
w6 ZK M
Nov. 2,44-tf. UNDER N
T & CO
HARD E M
LADOW DISC PULVERI2
THOMAS SMOOTHING, THOMAS Pl
THE A MER10AN BARB2.'D FENCE WIBA
Genuine Farmers' Friend
STEEL BULL TONGUES, SCOOTEB S,
BOLTS, GRAES RODS, SINGLETBEES,
HOUSEREEPINVG GOODS, CABPENTI
ISTS' ':ud BLACKSMI7
--A FINE A.SSORTME
ENGLISH, AMERICAN A
MUZZLE AND BREECH
KEMP'S NANURE AND COTTi
- ATw &CO, -
lNho. 2 a7, 23ly . 00
Gran Ofer frhene
$850~emmfuao su are Grn in
PIANO.uuSYl.E 3 emdmawd,.em at
can aOurway nd~~b thead to f h n
cas eat New ,vith f~ ine Pino~ C~. er, Stool amn 1
endo d fis s le?, endss?nb ohao
o wllmbashclE sent or, m er
PI O R ALE.~
Iscale, beuill arive lesale . avntatio n
iofrre Hunrec and tort , (340) Acr e rs,
mor Or riesfs, lying ionshipen boxe aof
eatNew r t, wine Beanoda Cyr,eolan
Junt rbouded froand o f lat . w hoea fatr. ie
byPair, F. grWertbrai vr.,1 ofe retemal
Trndo. d.e.mando. Thisye Snd i be u 01
Thld ianbo wil biied ento1 trayts tril ie
monhes wrtherCs enfomatiorder wai beov.
bo and cPano tin f ay broterset. Je.
for buyggans and as. K.luP. Cogg an o aaLg
S ELTMUIZET atoetirc. CaBET.lge f
Ju. 2, 3--y.
NEWBRRY SAL. GO
I wisll patic pinate se ypantaton Fed
Bells in Newber
7E S. C. K
en and fully prepared to entertaius al"
no effort will be spared to make aR
ted, and the best ventilated of any
red for at Christiau & Smith's Stebtes --
Nov. 2, 44-Iy, .
ID LABOR I
BAKER I am now prepared to
FOR ONE LOA
pes, at Reduced Prices.
d at my establishment, and
, and Domestic
attention, and be Delivered
EW OPERA HO
7FFALO STANDA G SCL
and Avery PIows.
'WIST ERS. SHOVELS, RHEEL
TIN W4A, WOOD WARE -&
'RS', COOPERS', MACH1N- -
3N4 SEED SPREADER.
MANURE SPREAIE Ft,
Pulverizer and Cart Co b' li
)Di etehseae e Lab .soF
ALSO EOADCASTB. ~
b 60 days only. -
for only $2Z45.
i, 8lemnitly finished, . strings, 7* Oe.
agratffes, our new patot ent.~
ne and large- ian.cy mousdIgi ~
iia tect, every improvement whfem--~
cat:, has been& added.
$ i for 60 das on1y. This is3iow.
al public. Unrdeted snocesa -
sier at once. Do not lose thteB?ar
ise send refeence If you do not sendt
2znded and freih charge paid by ast
at other specia Bargans:Pas,
ILrchaser. Don't fail to write u e
- maied tree, giving the highs-e
Every Plano' fully warranted for 5,
300 cholce pieces of popalar Xuo -
BSOHN PIANO CO., -
P.O0. Boz 2,068, NEW YORK CITT.
GOGGANS. D. 0. wner p
IEWBERRY, S. C.
net AUCe.iGB t0 Business."
.- i:PORTER OP
B A NA NIA.S,
3ANUTS AND GRANBES
And Wholesale Dealer in
ples, Potatoes, O,ions, he.
m1s East Bay,
HARLESTON, S. C.
onntry orders solcited and ealf
naed. Nov. 443m