Newspaper Page Text
The Hieral d.
THOS. F. GRENEKER,
W. H. WALLACE, EDITous.
NEWBERRY. S. C.
W EDNESDA Y, SEP. 21)9, 18 80.
A PAPER FOR THE PEOPLE.
The Herald is in the highest respect a Faut
Ily Newspaper. devoted to the material in
terests of the people of this County-and the
State. It circulates extensively, and as an
Advertising medium offers unrivalled ad
vantages. Flor Terms, see first page.
THE DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
W. S. HANCOCK.
W. H. ENCLISH.
J. D. KENNEDY.
For Co:nptroller General:
J. C. COIT.
For Secretary of State
R. M. Sims.
LERoY F. YOUMANS.
For Superintendent of Education
HUGI S. Tuompsox.
For Adjutant and Inspector-General:
ARTHUR M. MANIGAULT.
For State Treasurer:
JOHN PETER RICHARDSON.
For Presidential Electors:
At Large-John L. Manning, Wrn.
First District-E. W. Moise.
,Second District-C. H . Simonton.
t Third District-J. S. Murray.
Fourth District-Cad. Jones.
Fifth District-G. W. Croft.
For Solicitor Seventh Circuit-D.
For Congress, Third District
B D). Wyatt Aiken.
For the Senate:
THOMAs C. BROWN.
f For the House of Representatives :
JOHN C. WIt.soN.
JEFFERSON A. SLIGH.
For Clerk of Court:
EBENEZER P. CHALMERS.
DANIEL B. WHEELER.
L For Probate Judge:
JACOB B. FELLERS.
For School Commissioner :
HENRY S. BOOZER.
For County Comilssioners:
J. C. SIMS BROWN.
O The State election in Coloradc
comes off the .5th of October. This
is one of the "close" States.
A large public,.meeting was held
in Philadelphia last week of Repub.
licans who intend to support Han
cock, and a similar meeting was
held in Ohio.
We promised last week to prini
Gen. Hagood's speech delivered al
* Newberry the 17th. But it is pre.
cisely the same as that delivered at
Greenville some time ago, which we
published last week ; it is therefore
useless to reproduce it.
The trial of Col. E. B. C. Cas:
for the killing of Col.Win. ShannoL
in a duel at DuBose's Bridge will
come off at Darlington this week
At the request of Solicitor Sellers
Governor Jeter has assigned At
torney-General Tonmans to assisi
in the prosecution.
Julius L. Brown, a son of Sena
tor Joseph E. B:own, and Dr. West.
moreland, both of Atlanta, started
to Sand Bar Ferry a few days agc
to settle a little unpleasantness, bul
they were scooped in by the "min
ions of the law" and put unde2
heavy bonds to keep the peace.
E. B. Dickson, of Greenille, wai
* tried last week at Laurens on a
charge of grand larceny, the of
fense consisting in his placing his
tags on cotton at the railroad plat
form that belonged to other parties
He proved that this was dont
through mistake, and he was ac
Increasin:: the census.
A 3rs. Hazzard, of Monticello,
Illinois, gave birth the 18th to five
'HA orsel for Evins.
The Republicau Congressional
Convention of the Fourth District
met at Chester the 24th instant,
and nominated Absalom Blythe,
Esq., of Greenville, for Congress.
The Georgia State election comes
off the 6th of October. The fight
between Colquitt and Norwood still
continues warm, but Colquitt will
be the next Governor by a large
A man named Patterson was
jailed at Laurens last week for kill
ing a man twelve years ago. He
had kept out of the way till about
two weeks ago, when he was cap
tured at Westminister in Oconee
Senator Conkling, of New fork,
delivered last week his first speech
of the campaign. It consisted of a
bitter tirade against the South, a
scathing rebuke of the Hayes ad
!ninistration, and unlimited praise
The Democrats of Charleston
County are much exercised over the
question of "Primary or Conven
tion". An election for delegates to
;t County Convention was held the
24th instant, each side striving to
send delegates favorable to its side
of the question. In Ward 4 of the
City, where the contest was warm
est, 551 persons voted, and 702
ballots were found in the box when
the polls were closed.
A grand Democratic mass meet
ing was held in New York City
,he night of the 23d. Among the
speakers were Senator Bayard, of
Delaware, Senator Hampton, of
South Carolina, Judge T. J. Mac
key, of South Carolina, Hon. B. H.
Hill, of Georgia, Senator Morgan,
of Alabama, and Speaker Randall,
of Pennsylvania. On account of
the large crowd speeches were made
at nearly a dozen different places
at the same time.
Only two more weeks till the In
diana election: it takes place Octo
ber 13th. All eyes are turned to
this State ; the election will have a
powerful influence upon the Presi
dential election ; the party that
carries Indiana will gather new
courage and zeal for the Presiden
tial race and the defeated party is
bonnd to be considerably demoral
ized. The Democrats carried the
State in 1876 by 17,000 majority,
and they say they can do it again.
A Republican defeat in Indiana,
following so closely on the defeat
in Maine, will about cook Garfield's
FOR THS HERALD.
Our Washington Letter.
W4asHINGTON, D. C.,
Sept. 22, 1880.
I talked last evening with a gentle
man whose Congressional service goes
back more than twenty years, and who
has been familiar with political events
-"part of which he was, and all of
which he saw"-for twice that length
of time. He says that beyond doubt
the Republican party is falling into
the bands of Grant and Conkling, and
that the combination, if successful,
means a change in the form of Gov
ernment. It will be remembered that
Frank Blair said, when Grant was a
candidate for the second term, that if
then elected, Grant would ne'er leave
the White House.-~Most people laugh
ed at that. Verhaps most people do
now, but since then we have seen the
election of 1876 set aside as if no elec
tion had ever occurred, and have seen
manifested a rapidly growing tendency
among Grant's friends to bring to
some central point all the powers of
the country, Federal and State. The
effort is still being made, and is far
more serious, I am sure, than the
"plain people" think. The intention
may not now be specially in the Inter
est of Grant as the "coming man",
though I believe it is, but it is cer
tainig in the direction of another sys
tem of Governmzza. The speech of
Senator Conkling the other night was
specially significant as to a determina
tion to keep the Government in the
hands of only the most Radical of Re
publicans. T he Aational Republican
of this morning says, editorially, that
"this Nation must be preserred as
an inheritance of the party which
sanSd it." This is the boldest an
nouncement so far piainly made,though
it only puts in plain words3 Whap nr.ny
Republicans have said, and more be:
lieved. So we go. B3ut the people of
the country have a good opportunity
to express their dissent effectually.
They d~id it in .Maine, and they will
do it elsewhere, I doubb ?ot.
Private letters from Virginia n.e to
the effect that the "leaders" of the
'two Conservative parties will hold an
other mneedog~ after th.e elections of
the 12th of Octob>er la Ohio, Indiana
and West Virginia. The 6entIment
for Hancock is represented to be so
strong iemong the voters that the pro
minent men of neither faction dare
permit the Presidential 3]lect.ion to
field. It was this sane determination
of the voters in Maiue that con.pelled
a -Fusieu" of Den;ourats a:d Green- Int,
backers, and which led to the defeat of N
IEpublcaaism in that State.
T'Ihe forced laws" upon Govern
nenlt emip!oyees here. cuntinue. Nei
ther a.i,e nor sex is sp-ired. If Vny
thing, the lines are drawn closer thm, To
th"v were a week or two a. Evnj
. the clerks who paid tloir req
expeuses to Maine to vote are called I v
upon for n contribution as soon as they Sul
return. DEM. act
FOR THE HERALD. Ina
To tie People of Newberry and dui
Adjoining Couuties. fro
The Fair for Newberry County will
commence on the 6th and end on the OnM
8th of October. This is the Third Ph
Annual Fair for the County. the
The Fair laqt year was a decidcd Lua
success, and there is no cause for ap
prehension why this Fair should not OD
be equally as good if not btter. To tin
be progressive our farmers and people the
in general must be actuated by a h1iglh illt
impulse to excel. Ti order to do tio
this they must be united, industriolus th
iand energetic, bringing forward all
kind of produce and stock for exhihi- pm
The ofijvers of the institution, J. C. thl"
Wilson, Alan Johnstne and A. J. tin
Kilgore, we observe in passing by the to
grounds, are makin- considerable iui- m
provements to render visitors comfort- C14
able, as well as making arrangements hu
for the reception and display of the En
thousand and one curious, ornamental ll(
and useful articles to be exhibited, as sta
well as for the *tock of all kinds. ma
Allow me here, good citizens of lat
Newberry. to solicit your attention to wh
this matter, and to impress upon your prc
tinds the necossity of action and co
operation. Remember Newberry leads eul
oft in Fairs ; that heretofore she has fer
stood forpmnoit. and-I that she should br
still pr<serve this position. of
The Premium List consists of .500 ter
-is very creditable, t!d the most of amli
the exhibitors will 6e certain of a ke<
premiu this year. The Silver Pri th<
rinus aid Diplomas are very be'uti ki
fulI. havin been -expre.sly votten i IM
by Geo S Mower. Secretary. tl(
It is to be hoped that the attend- dis
ance will be large. In conclusion, we
appeal to the ladies to keep up their fa
zeal as heretofore ; inspired by their nu
presence success will be certain. blc
Ladies, you cannot make fair skin, bei
rosy cheeks and sparkling eyes with ter
all the cosmetics of France, or beauti- ha,
fiers of the world, while in poor health, sec
and nothing will give you such good ab:
health, strength, buoyant spirits and
be.uty as I1op Bitters A trial i., eh
certain proof. See another column. we
The V.irgiia~ Readjsters on
Ricnason, September.16.--Noth- ha
ing of an official character vet hmas been liv
promulgated in relation to the move
ment for healing the differences be- It
tween the Opposition factions of the .to
Democratic party of the State as far ou
they affect national issues. It is gen. ecv
erally known, however, that the plan all
of compromise submitted last night by oti
the regular Conservative Committee tha
to that of the Readjusters provides for als
the formation of a nixed electoral su:
ticket to be made op of five Conser- thi
vative electors and five of the Read- WV
justem' electors, the eleventh elector sui
to be named by the National Demo
cratic Committee or chosen by lot. liv
The Readjusters' Committee re- rei
nmied in session until five o'clock
this miorning. TLhe greater portion of in~
the se.sion was spent i a general in- ha
terchange of views on party matters
and expressuies :s to qh:at was efi
thought by thle people of the proposed up
comnpromise. TUhe plan of the Con- Ta
servaiveiy Conm.ittee, which had been
lying before tie Readjeter Co:nmit
tee all night, was not opened until
half-past ~3 o'clock, when it was
briefly considered. Finally it was
decided to reject the plan and a sub- se<
coma.ittee was appoited to prepare a wc
reply. The Reaidjusters are again in rai
session discussing the matter. One an
subject which is being considered is Bi
whether the Readjusters shall embody in'
in their reply a plan of compromise of col
their own. One plan that is known
they have discussed is to submit two
IIancock electoral tickets to the peo
pIe at the pi-imary election some time
in October and that which ever ticket
shall receive the highest popular voteco
that ticket shall be recognized at the
Piesidential election:. What action
has been t;aken is not yet known. co
LATm.-The iiadjuster's Commit- Bt
tee have agreed upon their report. They ex
reject the plan proposed by the Con- win
servaitive C?oiuunttee, not out of any l
indisposition to unite the supporters
of hlancock and Eiglish, but out of be
the bWi:pf that the proposed plan is ne
not ceated to a..-enuiplish thie object Ju
sought. Yet in consideration of'the
apprehensions which exist outside "
that a division of the party miay of
resylt in the loss to the Deumocracy of th
the electoral yote of Virginia, which
apprehensions arec not shared in by Sc1
the Readjusters, they propose th:it th
the elestoral ticket quiestion be setLled pe.
by a primury eieuon to be held on"
the 19th of October, at which all per
sons shall be allowed to vote who
pledge themselves to vote for Hancock
and English. The reply will be sub
ite.d to .the Conservative Committee
tis eveping. Mr
For d1iarrbcaa, dysentery, bloody
flux, cramps in stomach, and colie.
whether affecting adults, children, or
infants, Dr. Pierce's Compound Ex- Mr
trag of Smart-Weed is a sovereign
remedy. it is comoounded from the -
best brandy, Jamaica ginger, ;iart
weed, or water-pepper, auodyne, sooth- I
ng pod healing gurus. For colds, sej
rheumatiam, ;ralgic affections, and Ab
to break up fevetis i1nd innan~aory J o0
attacks it is invaluable and should be -b
kept in every household. Fifty cents y
Tanner'4 Fast Explained.
resting Leter of Dr. 0. B. Mayer, .r., c
,wberry, on Tanner's Forty Days' Past
-He Lived cn His Own Flesh.
%EWBERRY, S. C.. Aug. 31, 1880
11a. T. STOBO FARROW.
dY- DEAR SLR : In reply to you
uest coiuerning Dr. Tanner's fast,
rite the following letter. I pre
te you believe that Dr. Tanner dii
aally fast. Accepting that as t
t, I shall endeavor to explain th
uner in which he was sustaine(
-ing his fast. I will write so fre<
.u technicalities that you can easil)
reciate what I write.
t is a difficult watter to. explain t<
Uot accustomed to thinking of thi
siology of wan, the way in whici
vitality of the animal economy i!
will divide man into-two parts
a vital portion, or one whose con
aous function is nece.sary to life
other all accesory p,rt. As at
stration of the fornier. I way men
3 circulation and resp;ration ; o
latter, digestion and seer,tion.
Sow, as InU-, as sufficient Uerv(
ver is contained in the nerve eein
i %ld those orgaus which disuha-(
functions necessary to the e-n
uance of life possess vitality enoug
respond to this nervous force. lifi
st continue. Now, what is ne
sary to keep the vitahty of tih
mail system up to this standard
ah organ is composed of cells, an
se cells keep up their physiologica
odard by absorbing the necessar;
terials from the blIod as it cirou
as through them. The source frou
ich the blood obtains its nutritivi
perties is, of course, from food.
'here are two kinds of food tha
ir -the blood : one called Carboni
)us, the other Nitrogcnous. Th,
t of tlse keeps up the tenperatur
the body. It 'is this kind of ina
ial that is stored up in tisbues o
nals which hibernate, and whiel
ps up their temperature durini
ir period of hibernation. The othe
d of fo.d, the Nitrogenous, is th
terial which furnishes the cells 0
body and maintains them in th
charge of their functions.
[n Dr. Tanner's case, after he ha
ted long enough to consume th
tritive materials contained in hi
od, the blood commenced to absorl
ul his own flesh the necessar;
terials to sustain his life. As th
ather was warm, it took very littl
it-produciug (Carboniferous) nm
ial; much less than it would if h
I fasted duriog cold'weather ; cot
juently very little of his fat wa
As the parts of the body which di
irge the functions necessary to lif
re to be sustained, those tissue
ich were composed of Nitrogenou
terias were absorbed in sufficien
ount to keep the body alive, an'
til that available supply was es
usted he would have continuedt
Now, concerning the water he drank
was absolutely impossible for hit
have fasted as long as hc did with
SWater. As there is considerabl
iporation from the body going o
the time, as well as a loss in man
er ways, very soon the fluidityc
Sblood would have ceased. It wa
o necessary for tihe blood to have
fcient amount of water to absor
nutritive materials from his flesh
ater was absolutely necessary to th
eess of his fast.
Now you see how Dr. Tanner ha
ed upon his own flesh; that Ih
I hope I have succeeded in gratify
any curiosity or interest you mn
re in this fast.
I do not think it can be of any bet
to the medical profession. I loe
on it as only proving how long D.
ner could live upon his flesh.
I am. very truly, yours,
0. B. MAYER, Jr., M. D.
Not so fast my friend ; if you coul
:the strong, healthy, blooming mct
men and children that have be
sed from beds of sickness, sufferin
I ainjost death, by the use of Hoe
ttrs, you would say "Glorious an
auable remedy." Sec anothe
. FOR THE HERALD.
The Female Academy.
The Principal takes this. meansc
agratulating the Board upon tb
proved appearance (inside) an
fort of the Female Academ3
th pupils and teachers desire t
press their thanks to those gen t
n in the community who by thei
erality have enabled the Boardt
in a work so much and so Ion
eded. A few more hundred dollar
liciously expended would put th
ademy in such a condition ast
ke it a nit place for the edgeat.io
the dautghters of a people noted fc
ir intelligence and refinement.
The friends and patrons of th
ool are inyited to call and see fc
mselves, not only the improved aj
rance of the building, but also th'
achinery" operating inside.
A. P. PIFER.
18th Sept., 1880.
eptemuber 22, 1880. by Rev. 0. B. Cobi
EDUTARD ScHox:rz, of Newberry, S. C
iss NELLIE PARxs, of Flushing, N.
rEP, Saturday, September 25, 18O0 littl
un VIRGINIA, youngest daughterc
W. H. and Mrs. C. V. Ropp, aged
rs,Smonths and 17 days.
NEWBERRY, S. C., Sep. 27, 1680.
ist of a(iyertise'y letters for week endin
. 27, 1880 :
rams, Miss Lucinda Sheppard, Miss Mar
eman, Mrs. Susan-i Druila ""
ag " Wth, A. MI.
arties calling for letters will please saj
,vertialc P. W. BOO(NE, P. M.
Xlew 9f M7
C 1R. 0 IqeN
SOur mm ex
To the wpitinig world of consumers we dra
NEW GOODS aud LOW PRICES, to witn
F A L L 8
Stern and stubborn facts that will level
1 50 Pieces New Fall Print
-1 00 Pieces New jFall Print
1 00 Pieces Quilt Lining, Z
-5 Pieces Canton Flanne
Factory HOMES'UNS as they sell by tl
THE POPULAR FAR'
1 00 Pivcee Dress Good?, I
Cashmo.re., .4c. to $1 .Oc
Silks, 75e. to $0..o per
Satins, Silks and all.kinds Trimmings
Our stock of Hamburg Edges cannot I
LACES, all kinds.
To this brunch of our stock we call y<
are carefully m4ected aitd are the latest st
LADIES' TIES, SILK IIANDKERCHI
If vou want good Shoes and Boots bu
- Machine or IInd Sewed. We have no sh
Working Shoes, $1.25 to $2.mj.
Calf Shoes, $l.50.
a!f Gaiters, $1.75.
Calf Boots, $2.5).
Kip Boots, $2.25.
l loys' Shoes, 75c. to $1.50.
Especial attention is given to Mesi.' L
S Our stock is coplet.e in all lites and
r irg a FINE SUIT this Fdl sh ld not fail
a ~ ~ Mens' Coats, S1.75 .to .'18.0
f Mens' Pants, $1.00 to 1;10.0
Mens' Snits, $5.00 to 630.0
Boys' Clothing a specialty-we have's
Mens', 40c. to $5.00. Boys
e N, one has a better stock of Ilats tha
. We haMve added to our Stock, :FI-AN
i A FULL STOCK A'
o The enormous extent of our purel
when, male hy and for Foot, grow beautif
,we are polite and courteons to cvery visit<
- Sep. 29, 40-tf.
e . -
Jersey Cows for* Sale
I offer for sale three (3) No. I MIL:
COWS, ,:lso one very fine Jersey-Deve
S Beifer, two (2) years od
a A pply to II. D. BOUZER, on his farm
b miles West of Newberry C. uI.
Sep. 29, 4I)-s.t*
e AGENTS WANTED for the Best Book to sel
STHE HISTORY OF THE BIBLE
S LENDID STEEL ENGRAvING [23 3 2S in
e FREE~ to every Subscriber. Agents are ma
ing $2.5 to $100 per week. Send for Specia
Henry Bill Publishing Co., Norwich, Ct.
[Established 1547.1 -40-ft.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE
y WEEKLY PALMETTO YEOMAN
'.COLUMBIA, f. C.
It is an 8 page paper, designed for the pe
ple, filled with interesting matter-Fea
Reading, Ncws, Markets, &c. Suzbscriptioi
One Year, $1.50; Seven Months, $1.0
Three Months, 50 Cents-payable in al
vance. For Six Names and Nine Dollars
Extra Copy for one year. Specimens fa
j nished. The DAILY YEOhIAN, an afte~
noon paper, is $4 a year.
C. M. MoJUNKIN,
n 40-tf Editor and Publisher.
p STATE OF SOUTH CAROLIN2
d CQUTNTV OF NEWBERRtY.
r COURT OF COMM~ON PLEAM
Ehnina C. Maffett, Plaintiff,
Laura A. Ilalfacre, Eniama Eckburg, Jos
phine Sligh, Romeo Halfacre, Hlenriet
(otherwise called Nettie) flalfacre, 1i
f Mafrett, Louisa Taylor, IIenry Wick<
e and Catharine Moreheaud, Defendants.
aSummons. For Relief. (Complaint
-To the Defendants: Laura A. Hlalfacr
o Emma Eckburg, Josephine Sligh, lemnt
etta 4altacm'e, Romeo Halfacre, Ida Ma
'fett, uisa Taylor, IHenry Wicker at
r Catharine Morehead.
Yo'u are herby summwoned and require
0 to answer the complaint in this action,<
g which a copy is herewith served upon yoi
s and to ser ve a copy of your answer to ti
esaid comi-laint onthesubscribers at the
e oficeat ewbrry Cort iouse, Son:
0 Carolina, withiu twenty days after the se:
n visee hereo f, exclurive of the day of Sue
r service; and if yoq fail to answer the coil
plaint within the time a:oresaid, the plai;
tiff in this action will apply to the Court ft
e the relief demanded in tbe complaint.
r Dared Ne wberry, Sept. 20th, A. D. 1881
SIJBER & CALDWELL,
To the Defendants ; 1Someo Halfacre, Hie;
rietta Halfaere, Louisa Taylor, Henr
Wicker and Catharine Morehead
.Take notice that the summons in tihis a
tion, of which the foregoing is a copy, an
also the complaint, were filed in the offic
,of the Clerk of the Court of Common Plea
,for Newberty County, at Newm,erry Con;
-House, ini tue G;ounty of Newberry, in til
State of South Carolina, on the twent;
second day of Sep)tember, A. D. 188".
SUB R 45 CALU2WELL,
It * intiIfs Attoineys.
SNewberry C. M., S. C., Sep. 22td, ISSO,
Notice of Final Settlemeni
g I will nmake a settlement as A dministra
trix of thle Estate of Susan E. Denson,
the P'robatme Court for Newberry Count
on Thursday, the 28th day of October, 2
P. lesU, an~d immetdiately thereaft.-r app]
Ifor a ina1 'dis:hlrge as 'Adniistratri
,|thiereof. '' NANCY DENSON,
| Sep. 29. 40-t Admimstratrix.
w thein through the irreistihk faslitmun of
si the great merciatile ent'of
your head on the subject of gennint hargans:
, e. per'yard. -
, S per yard.
;e per vard.,
a. Sc. to 20 . per yard.
te Bale wie sell by the Yad.
WELL 4-4 BLEACH- 9c.
Oc. to $1 .00 per Yaird.
; Alpaeas, 20c. to $1.00.
ro match Dreo Goods.
>e excelled in Newberry. lhey are heautiful.
>ur part:cular attetfion. -r line of Dohnans
vle. Cloaks aid Doliaus all JIprices.
TFS and RIBBONS,in auundance.
y from us, t-iher in Pegged, Standard Screwed,
Lsddy stock and warrant every pair we sell.
Walki:g iShoes, $1.25 to *2.50.
Vtiroceo Shoes, $1.51i to $2.50.
*Llf Sh*es; $ 5 to 75 2
Foxed Gruiteis, $1 25 to .
Button j:hees, $1.75.'to.$2.50.
G bildren's and Misses' sioe., 25c to $1.75.
Al Sew,d Goods and L-dics' Fine Work.
ill ie ak is axauminamoa. Azjy one want
to give us a call.
Boys' Coats. -1.25 to $10.00.
Boys' Suits, $3.00 to $20.00.
ui's to fit all sizes and ages.
, 25c. to R2.50.
a we can show. Stetson's IIats, all styles.
E BED ROO.-M SUITS.
I' MARKET PRICES.
iases causeos prices to dwin1dle, and q otations
ally less. All we ask is to call and see~ us, for
>r whether purchaser or n'ot.
FOOT & SON.
?1? A NITIN in Every County a
n Finest Line of
- POPULAR fff
1. SELLINC o K
No. Retail Price.
.1 TIIE FAVORITE PICTORIA L AMERICAN '
PROt(NOUNCING DICTIONARY, over
2 THE AMERiCAN POPULAR DICIONA
1RY, containing, in addition, a vast
amount of other useful information 1.00
3 SMITI'S BIBLE D)ICTIONARY, Illustra
4 RAREil & P'OWELI2S HOESE-TAMING.
5 CHAMBERS' INFOEMjATION FOIL THE
MItLLON. giving the History and
Mystery of everything in common
-. use, 1.50
y6 AMATEUR AMUSEXENTS; 1ul1 inst,rue
S tions for plays, games, sporta, etc.,
fully llastrated, 1.50
7 HlOME CooK & RECEIPT BOOK; over.
2.000 ReceIpts for everything con
n nec ted withi Cookery, afodicine,etc. 1.50
r- 8 MOORE's IllSTORY OF TUE GREAT RE
r.- B3EI,I,ON IN THE U. S., with Biogra
phies of Famous Generals. etc., 2.00
0 BROWx's COMPLETE BIBLE CoNCORD
ANCE, over 30,000 Scriptural Refer
- 10 THE FIRtESIDE "'RONxsoN CRUSOE."
large Octavo edition, 41 full-page
4 Illustrations, 2.00
11 SUAI.ESPEARE's COMP'LErE WVORKs,
Illustrateil. Large 8 yo. Edition, 2.75
12 HIEMANs &t BRowN:iNG. Choice Poet.
ical Works of each Author, in one
richly Gilt-edge. Fine Morocco
bound volume. Steel Illustrations. 2.50
13 TENNYxsoN & WORDbSWOwr. A coim
panion volume to the former, sima
- ilarly bound, 2.50
a Ur Thec above Books are all finely bound,
a amir are r,he best selling lines in the-market.
rAt the d'is~counts we offer, Agents can reap
a splendid ha-rvost I Send for Circulars and
PILAEPlIIA PUBLISIBG 00O,,
&' V9 Filbert Street,
S Seg. 20. 40--;t.
PARTANBURS, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.,
'SPARTANBl1RG & AS1RVILLE R. E.
SPARTAN~BURG, S. Z., Sep.27, 1889.
hOn and after the above date the following
Schedules wvill be run over these Roads daily,
irLeave Alston.... T.......30 .m
" Union.................6.45 p. mn.
-Arrive Spartanburg............8.30 p. m.
Leave Spartanburg........-...1.30 p. mn.
Arrive at Hlendersonville........5.00 p. mn.
Close eqnnection is made at Aiston with
-train from Coliumbia on Greenville & Colum
y bia IRoad. At Columbia, oonnectlon is made
from Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spiirtanhurg, connection is made at
d Air Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
and Charlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
s At Hiendersonvilie, connection is made
t with a first class Line~ of Stages to Asheville,
e arriving there the s,me evening
r- Parties desirous of visiting C2 -ar's Head
or other pointi of intere<t can be provided
with Grst class. conveyances from the Livery
Staples iii lgendeisor}ville et reaso~nable
Will leave fiendcrsonvile........6 00 a. mn.
~Leave Spartanburg............10 10 a. mn.
,*Leave Union................12 10 p. mn.
Arrive at Alston...............3.17 p. mn.
t- These Roads are in excellent condition;
n furnished with first class Coaches; provided
~, with all necessary appliances for safety and
comfor t of Passengers. A t Spartanburgajpd
' Icedersonville the Hotel accommnodat ions
- are now ample for a large increase of travel.
They Will 1e follnd well supplied wital good
Alountain fare at 9nale rates.
T A ATTNDRON, ST.
COMIYNG ON1 SPm
NEW ELECTRIC L
koder D6nister E
Invites c,rtcismn a'd eballenges comnparison. "Th
prelreasive on the road. Eerything abou; i'.
It is in no sense one of the old-timie canvas shows
SCA L'E O F'Il\d
HiTherto un ara!iekd.
EERY ACT- AR1D rEAT
ABERIES OF VAST
Brilliantly Eliminated with the ew Brush Electri
- Oly EXHIBITION DA
Requiring a specially constructed steam ngie of
of eletricity, and many
MILES OF INSULA
Iiluminamting all surrounding objects with a soft, u
equa'inig in intenisity the noonday sun, a
.RADIUS OF HALl
The engiue used in cozn:eetiona with this lighti, w
pose,'by the Weiihburgh-Stam Engine Clompany,
Troupe of Areni
Ever assemnhied in the toiverse, introduting none
tainmen:af 4.e Rlt.- -E
50 GREAT DENS
Fresh this Spring from the workshops of the best
beautiful design, and especially constructed with
The elaborately carved fac+imies of extinct .in
will bear critical examnination.
100 ST AR A
KuALE AN~D EMaALE, frzauhe best Equestrian
Curious and Rare LIO13
Gigantic Nemmook, Gr
White Java Peaco0ks, 307ya
Cabia Bara,'or 5
Living Egyptian Croo
African and Colorado An1
Poonahi, Sun a:
AN ENDLESS C
Of all the rare Beasts, Birds and laptih
Extenisive & In
Traiied difTerently from any in existence, and end
tiny yearling to the most stupendou.s mal.k
The most complete and exhaistive ACAIDEMlY OF
ONE TICKET ADMITS
Here advertised, the adnmission being thme same ant
Shows withi only one or two tents.
Two Performances Daily. D)oori
.AUna n. H. 04
re is nothiog half so varied and com
of the past, but is erganized on a
UIRE A NOVELTY!
:Light, iin many respects pre ferable to
Y AN D ]NIGHT :
'iuny horse power, for tse generation
aellow, but surpas.singly brilliant light.
i A LEAGUE.
con.tructed. especilTy for this. par
of Fitebburgh, .asl.2
but absolute noveltieg, in. .tl enter
AND CAGES I
b~uilders in America, all of new and
a viewv to superitiity and- elegance.
val, Birds and Reptiles on the Cages
..R TIST S,
.nd Gymnic establishmns the world
S OF THlE SEA,
eat Sahara Fland,
I. Yak, The Hartbeest,
hie, 20 feet long,
ad Sloth Bears, and
~s known to Natural History.
racing every known species, front the
BRUTE SCHOLARS ever established
no muore than is charged by mine
~Open at 12 and 41'.