Newspaper Page Text
I : \\ H & TIME$.
1 i ? < KK> -All KDAV MOUSING BY THIS . . I'.riJC NKW8 COMPANY. !-. Uli,P, I.I!, r.tisiiicss Millinger. TiM'ins i*f Sil Iis crip t ion. ?O ? ?'i <?ie Van-.$2 00 ... MoiiUtu. 1 00 ol" Advertising. !../ liiwiwH.?i no /?'. :I,-CIU " . 1 00 ::i.-ce!i tl in Limit ( 'aluinn at 20c /kv 'cri/Uians ami 'i'earrieut Ailt'crlisc 'jlairf fur] hi Arft a nee. decipts jbr Strfm-ription or Arfeee i:re Valid unters Siijwrf Inj HusinCM vis in no way responsible for opinions of our Correspond ? P R0AY. NOVEMBER A, 1870 ! !i ICJa^OJM) Ii. HAYES, < >FOi i i o. ;, -. i a c i i s:- i*ki-:k m n is xt. 11.1,1AM A. AV11EELEJI, ? i ? n low V( Kepublican State Nominations. !"?i: oovkitxpi:'; 1). (I. ( HAMBElxLALX. ? nant O?vkknoi:, IC I I. crLEAVE^. : KT A I! V OK STATK, jlKNUV K. LI AY Is ID. < 1 >.M PTitOl.I.Kii CSKXKHAI., T. C. DUNN; TATK TKttASUHKIt, L. CARHOZO. UN K.Y liKNlCKA I., K. i'.. VILLI OTT. r . > i vMU'.NT OK K1'?u CATION, ,l< > Fi N IL TOLJJEKT. M>., l.iAM CICNKKAI., JA MKS KENNEDY. ...-s, KIK-T l)lf}THi(.Tj i! II. CAIN. ? : :?CN'i Ia I. Kl.LCTOIt.S. .1/ /.or//';. c. C. JiOWO. JOHN WJNSAIJTII. fh'ttrict*. I. T. IL JOHNSON. j. T. II UTILEY. ;!. \Y. B. NASH, i. WJLSON COOK. ksaJ im ti ? FOI2 J-lHi CONGRESS. KNKXl'inUiJ TKll'M. G. AIHJTTZ. Tbi) ?i-unly Republican Ticket. ?Scnniri. S. L. Duncan. Iouro of Representatives. ! >. A. Stua Kjch A.C. Moiii:an. Fouukst. C. W. Cai.kwki.i.. W. IL RKKDisir, !'.Tuilgc of Probr.te. IL TCKNIMI. Sherill. tf. 11. LlVINOSTOX. ( ii rk of Court. (iKouiiK U'.oi.ivk.?. : y < V>hiiuis'sioiic/f . 'd A Y.s. ? iin.-on. ? SjlOA K. . i ?? ?! (on: mission, r. \. 'i lioMA.S ! ii ii.i Iii Coroner. ? !. M nen i t.i.. The Two Parlies. ' i . ?, ;' ? !? ? (wo panics i. '. im? ry, Fpr i In ? ; ? history of II.? ? I (ike an op.'ii ? . all in -n. Not h i: i ? nc< nil il. I Is neon i- . political fidelity novel 1). i !. I fin the performance of is work it lias develop od h iItcy arc when c in pai .Irlties, like the spots on the i:icc of the sun, loo iufiiiitcst ingly to exeito alarm or command attention except by tbo students of science. Double the labors and the respon sibilities of the whole history of tho Government previous to 1801, and (hey fall short of the work performed by the Republican party. Think, for a moment, of the magnificent result of its policy. A sound currency, safe everywhere; public credit higher than ever' before in the markets of the world; a wise homestead system that has given free farms to millions; the abolition of slaver)'; the settle incut ol tlic vexed Sun Juan boundary question and the Alabama depreda tion claim against England;, the ad vantageous treatise with nearly every civilized nation, and humane laws, executed in a spirit of justice, are a few of the results that goto make up the grandest political record of the century. Can any unprejudiced mind review this record and allow himself, for a single moment, t-> believe that a party that has been so true to the people's interest, that has been instrumental in saving the nation, can now prove untrue to the Kepuldic that lives to day because of its fidelity and courage? What can be said of Democracy ? What good thing has it done during the past twenty years? The people know what bad things it has done, but none ol its defenders have, as yet, presented anything worthy of commendation. It has been a stumb ling block in the path of national progress. It opposed the war for the Union, the emancipation of the slave.-; the vital amendments to the Constitution the protection of the freed man; the present currtiney sys tem; the collection of the revenue, and is on record against, nearly every measure proposed for the relief and protection of the people and tho ad vancement of the nation. What good thing has it done? The people wait for the answer, but they will wait long before this quc.-tion can be re plied to. The misrule of the city of New York; its enormous debt; the millions stolen by Democratic lead er.-; the ascendency of ignotanec and vice are hut the shadows of misrule that would chat act cri/.e tbo nation under Democratic govornnunt. We appeal to every man who loves his country to lay aside party prejudices in this hour of trial, and to past .' ..r .i.T^r moms ot lite men and the parties they represent. In the presence of a public danger private disputes must be laid aside. The web fare of the nation, the peicc and se curity of its citi/.vn.-, the public credit the liberties of millions who look this to Republic for example and hope depend upon ilie srecess of the Re publican parly. Ret every friend of his country respond to the call made upon him. Let him labor as if on his efforts depended: the result. An car nest worker can accomplish much He can convince the doubtful, strengthen the weak, and encourage all to work and vote It needs not the gift of c'oqucncc to advance a good cause. An honest purpose and the courage to advocate the right, will invite the blessings of Provi dence and win success. To Breakfast Intelligently. Hilv; thi: FiinxcitMAV, tin: Scotch man, tiii: Knui.isii.man and tiii: " V a n k r. i?:"' Bkkak fa st?T111: Kui.kh of Physicians and tiii: 31a kits of g en i?3. (.From the I'nll Mall liazclle] To breakfast intelligently may be regarded as a duty, for a good break fast is followed by good wot k anil light spirits, and, therefore, he who has broken hi.*, night's fast in a ra tional manner becomes in proportion useful and agreeable to his neighbors. There are twit distinctive methods of I feeding in the morning. They may i'C defined as the English and the Kreuch. The Englishman, whether in Britain or America, or Australia, as a rule breakfasts early and largely, deeming it by no means an act of suicidal tendencies tj rise at 8 and dispatch a beefsteak, washed down by I a pint of i'a at !). The Scotch have iliu same idea of breakfast in prin ciple, but apply it more generously, commerce with porridge,- proceed to animal food, and wind up with mar malade. Eoug years ago Dr. John son's prejudices against the Scottish race vanished at the sight of a Scottish breakfast. The great lexicographer, as our awe-struck ancestors like to call hint, did ample justice first to the repast set before him, and subse quently to bis hosts- The Yankee breakfasts much as bis cousin, though ho has nu uucotnfurlablc tendency to add iced water to his earlier not less than to his later meals, and to indulge in "milk-toast," an abominable mess which tastos like toast a day old which has by accident been dropped into hot water. In San Francisco it is common to beginbreakfast 'with a plate of fruit, which is wonderfully appetizing on a bright summer morn ing; but after a clip of tea or collec has gone the same way as the fruit an alarming sense of distension is produced, and there is often a frieiirl at baud to suggest an early glass of curacoa as the one thing needful to set you to righ's. Therefore, a man who has any business to transact would do well to keep peaches resolu tely apart from buttered toast ami its accompanying beverages. "An Eng lish breakfast" are words which call j up so many pleasant memories, and such a genuine picture of comfort, that one hesitates to stigmatize it. as an utterly barbarous institution? And yet, in spite of the hissing urn, itseli* a companion, the napcr leisurely skimmed, the fresh in orbing toilets one sometimes sees, and the pleasant gossip?it is .'aid that a man is never conceited until alter luncheon time ? in spile of these attractions, our most national meal is a violation of all the rules of hygiene and common sense. | in tlit first place, the stomach is not j prepared at that early hour forUhc rude exercise to which we condemn it; while, in the second place, the mix tu re of tea and collec and meats is ob jectionable for two reasons. Physi cians have shown that the action of the tannic acid in tea upon mentis such as to render it Lighly indiges tible, while collec added to meat is .scarcely happier in its results. It may jerhaps be urged that the Eng lish breakfast is not always taken im mediately on rising, a good many per-1 sons being in the habit of getting up at various unreason able hours from 'j A. M. onward, and devoting the inter val to work. 11 etc again medical science steps in and strongly dissuades ns from working on an empty stom ach; though one is bound to admit that some excellent work has beeil tlonc?notably Scott's novels, if not his poems?before, breakfast; ihn no rules can be laid down for the guidance of ordinary fniortals from the habit" ??f <?'? fe~waii 'i-f^inrii lock himself up at night with a bottle nfVjaikl i:g Ivhice wine ami couip sc till the morning; bid . no would 'n>t therefore be incline ! to ic.roiiinieUfl all aspirants for poetic lion irs to pur Mie a similar i imrse, lest sleeplessness and rid eve- - leniM indeed be appar ent, but a:.i lb. r " YYudenstcin" or "?Maria Stuart" h fc.ihd lacking. In the amtier of break lasts4he French have given the law to Europe and the Latin \\or 1. ail had we been wise wc also shu .1-1 have been c intent to learn ol the 1 at nation." ?iir neighbors have ! ng recognized the cardinal In tit '.'..:;! iliestoiiiach, oh fust nwakirg to li.-nsciousness and a sense of an t'.bcr 1 i v's troubles, re quires It) be cou-iforted and stayed with gentle, ami stimulating aliments; hence the early cup of collec or choco late with a morsel of bread, followed at an interval of three or four hours by the substantial meal, which it then begins imperatively to demand. The second breakfast, is of course the equivalent of the Britannic lunch, ex cept that it seems, somehow or other, tohe a lighter ami brisker a Hair. The fact is that the Brilon who has taken a [f;rsl .-olid meal, in accordance with national customs, has no need for lunch, whicli somebody has described as tin insult to breakfast and an injury to dinner. Though there can be ho doubt as of the soundness of the French rule in regard to breaking the night's fast ? namely, by gradual and well-considered steps ? there has been a good deal of discussion as to the propriety of commencing the day with a cup of collec and milk. - m HBO ? - . <a? The man who enlisted and served his country as a soldier respects and honors the man who battled against him in the field. Hut there is an im passable gull bet ween the ex-sol dier and such men as Vooihecs and Ilend ricks; Never, under a';y circum stances, can nn honest soldier ire cog nizo a dishonest enemy, in enemy too. cowardly to come into open field, but w ho lurked in plattes of safety, and declared the war a failure, and the President a smutty old tyrant. We favor amnesty for all, except the stay at-lioiho rebel; for him we have no pardon. oim TOWN ?sriiSTasKiDA'sr was in II ONO]t OF Gl W n NOTICE. ()u Hie? l?th d?y of Xoveinber hext-, I will Reil at the Plantation of I.. 1'. ' "oilier t?i the highest buhler for cash; Uiishel-i Kongli Kiec, i?O Ihtshehs Com, 1 i.?t of Cott?n Seed, JJOO I'-. of Fodder, more br leSii; ALSO r.y virtue of chattel Mortgage, 1 will Seil the following property, viz : One (I) Twit horse Wagon. One 11) Hay Mare. One (1 I I lay Horse Mule. Six (l>) head of Call le. Six ('"' j head of Hogs. Levied on as ilie properly of L I*. Collier, ;'t the .-nit off. I), Kortjohn, under Lein and Mortgage. CKCIL Si i:p\VA I)S, Agent. November 1 i 1870. in iv ? ?t. ELECTION NOTICE. OFFICF. <?!" ('i ?.M. < >;?? !:!.!;? Tb >.\*. Oiiai liiairiio, C. |L i ii-li "J it!i p-7 1. Al :i ineelSsg o' lib* '"oiiiitii -'oner's ??! Klee.i.;.: for i r.iwgebiiri: ? o iliiies; i!i ' follox, 'big pi; r.-otis were apj'o':;' ?? j .M;oi.i_. i - of i I ??? x- -1?. ..I;'. \- i.. li..??vrk.e . 1 tl"TT. ?.v. ?.. . January McN'.i I. J!,;.,:),II. M. Mr. h. .:. W.lin'u W. M; Coding. lim,.,!..-.Ii.- W. P. Minphey, I ti lt .i :;ier, 1 'ar.dina T! noni ?. Urn. (.?'.?? -.lo!.n Knot i'iesar Patlor.-osi Silas .Moses. .S'i'.o/i/i i'.. Knolls. I'afns Win-; stone, T. K. Sa-pu'.as. ('?iilid.-r.'lli?Jo*. Ai fanning, !!. (I. Fred riefe, Hubert Washington. C.dne Gr, rii- II. II. .Jennings, A. I', Obrieii, .1. .J. Tyler. Clnb //nv.v-.liiM. W. Sellers, 1". \Y. William-. I.. C. Checsborn. M; llowscr, ?. W. Chirk, ?). (S. Ihlpohl. I:\i-h ,i;?:/'s - II. II. Iviiotls, .I. (LOsbwrne, A. ii. Myers. Fowl Chtnu!?A. fj. Strotum, .1. 1*. M. I'orest, !.:;tae IJerry. Furt Motte? W. f. Iinvite; .1. (.5. Duncan, .las. L. Stuart. l-\I'1,,'s?J. A. O'Connor, Levi Siimnicrsj .1 nines Stokes. r.,y,v ? ii. \\\ r.iser, J. i. I'mckney, I.airy Jcll'crson. Grl?n'-i?J?ii\ Hart, .1. II. Noisette, S. It. Fehler. (,'htiiini'i? Martin I.iving.-ton, Kllis Poiigh, Phillip Carson: J ami soil?I*'. M. I'ooser, Harry (Hover, L. Arthur. Oriimje?.h ('. Pike, I. M. Tin nipsoh, .1. i'. Dieksmi. llonetririe?T. F. Itarion, .1. W. Wa-h i jig toil, William May. 11 './>a ot'jt "i ScuiUuirij?11. (!. Sheridan, !'. <". Moss, .las Ilrowtii Zieyter'*?L. A. Zieglcr, II. II. Mnrph, W. ll. Murpb, l.a<;.<-;il, -\V. P. Cain, L. S. Priblau, .L W. Kichard-on. K. A.?V KHSTr'K, i 'h airman. ?IAS. 11. I'OU iiics, ll. lt. I dJNCA N, Coinaiissioners of Klection for Oranga lung County. Attested: .1. IIa.MMONI? I iii:OHA.M. Cleric. (Jet. iMllj 1870. net -S -Jt Tili: ST.VTK OF SOUTH t'AKOLINA. Ui:AXc:i;ii?t:(.i Cot?sty, ]?y Arn, It. KxowlTox, f'siptire, .1. P. Where:ts, \V. S. I'oghj, hath made ^nit to me, to grant to him I etters of .\dmini Iratioii of the Kstntc and elleets of Henry W. Murphy, late of said eonnty, ileeeased. Thes? are llierefore'to cite and admonish all aiitl singular the kindred and creditors of the said Henry \V. Murphy, deceased, that (t'ey he and tip pear before ine, in Hie Court of "Probat?', to ho held at f)rang.?burg C. II. on 13th Noveniber next, after pulilicnltou hereof, at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, to nhow ca,use if ahj tiny have, why the said Ad ministration should not hegranted. Ill veil under my hand this "J7t Ii day of lOetober Anno Domini IS7t?. AVii ?. K NOWLTON, I L.S] Judge of Probate, <>. C j' oei '-'^ "Jt THE ADVENT OF 7 Iv! orangeoorg WEDNESDAY, HOY. 22d ! . THE CENT EMBIAL WONDER. '*01JF JOHN ROBINSON'S GREAT WORLD'S EXFOSITIOV! ...\;;'A/f & .vw.; . ?? ?? *> tMi ? ? ? _??? C J . ?: s "^VT^ tins. alammoth siknv cd>ri'r.sES among its most prominent !'??.?: i:re.- a ijrai.i ! an .!?.:;"?.; .*2??,;i jj^rii?. AfJ Jin rill ttl lid Cir <tiir?; ??!?<?!? eotnpleie :?:?;! . ? ?! in itself, i ;?;!: ?::,?- v?Tui Special Trains to enii vi-v i: iroiti ??:i?>. city 1?< aiifil.'i rt Tito hi i-.i a ? '?!. ;i i i ?, iiitioi:;> |ts myrisi Is of tvoii? ? l. i In! Aiiihia'is iiii'l Moiieomat'is <fv.s?:,r??'H e >n'r i? Ir.iai Liml Sr i and \ir, and from evt-rv elt?te ill !'.;?:? . \ a, .\! \tn ::ci. !'..?- an a ':in> -l iiiilimi? ted 1111(111 l!i:it:?. it:ii i!es.d.\? an a'moa 111 ? iti !''- s : . ; i Monster* ami Wim Icrfnl . >.-/- ? T - - J ? i: ??: l ilt ill ? lliployt .! " >? : ? ?? ???-! ? is- T 1 i w!i:.-*? i!i? !? - ?!:. ' .. ! !? I'.i?rin?T* in ? f??> ?:?! i'.Tui !??- a - i - ? ?! ili i! .'ii- il -j?.irr??ii*?ii ? '. i . .i i! r-.ii mi'., m! ;lii< tii?sl :':isti?ii<i:i<i.i?Vi iv i tiii! iih:s:!i.a!n a-;?l W.n!il-:aau:?l \rlUiH lain! Till4 p:i'?HK ?""l |> ::!!. :! :i !v ! i ! i- ttith..a: a \ h-aii !i, .... i ir. '.ii -' of ii ri 1111? il >?!? Iiiu!i-t< iti: ! c?iiiitniiit';t%\ in tiii- iU'jK-iJiinMi! :ii:u Mr. II..!.-tj Stirkiicv. ttu- i > >-i tlarin?;. Ii ?!-!:?<! .-: ami tliit t'liai.ipion !)? ?;!'' . S->r.: :'ii' !.? ??'?ir >i'tii ' '.\ Mi-- Kiitma l.:ij;?'i ?.!.?? imwt i |ia: aiiiii,' and .1 iai sitiiii llti'r ?-ii;i!l<!?:: ? m ? a ; l.-is ii -\ :? f..-1- i . ?lolin Lnulow. .? .in* 0>! l.y :ii p il.i u; tin- pi.'? < !lb\i Ii Ii vii:;/. I'r.tii!; i.t.l.Li'.., :! >? !'. i !. - Iii Irr, w '????. reputation is ivorM iviiU*. \ \ Nii-i) K.l.lji-, :-. narr iI.mI r i:a:!;nl.l('Tig!it-Iu4vc;lVrfoi1ine! ili*rl?? ri l.riisiit'rs, tlut At r"', ',ii.' Woieli i :;i ift;f:;l !'!<piestriaii loav living, ?:. ?' llorso\voin:i:i in tlie profi*.* ;!:?? profi;.-sion to !)>? the greatest I Am ili ? V 'lanhlin, the ihr?liiij; Trapezi! IVrfi rniers. Mi.M .lfiiiiie Totirnoitr, ;!u- Ariel ','ii(<-':. Mi-- .'!? -:?!:; ?? s i. ' :. v, Mi- ' liristiiie :i|nl -ix oilier la.lv '/.iilors. .liihii \t ilsoii, tlu- l-'our" II i'-e !?aiv Uaek Ui lef. (i'eorv'cSloiiiaii."il?e irreat l' ii.li-li i ^!? >:>?.? I'erforiaer. N j r til !. ;!?. v.n' 11 : Iii! -.?>? > ' ..y hare biiek rider, and twenty other equally Well aiid fave'r.th! v l?loivit artiste. ' K\ ? '.-7 I It rl. PROCICSSION OF DAZZLING SPLENDOR Unsurpassed as a Moving Panorama of Brilliant Chariots, Wagons, Cars, Carriages, Dens, A.iiiuals, Snored Cattle, Two Hands of Miisie, Trained Horses, Wihl I leasts, Fifty Ponies, Wav ing Banners, Gorgeous Cost tithes A TEAM OF PONDEROUS ELEPHANTS Diiveti in Harness Oiawihga G?lden Chariot, A Team of Egyptian Drome daries, '10 i'oiiics Drawing the Fairy Chariot, forming a Pie iure of Bewildering Beauty. TW O P83 ?2 FOH 3! A K C ES I>A BliY. Ooors Opon at 1 ;>?! '," P. m. I'orformanees an Hour later. V ? A i'.w Bof'-ervi \ Cushitin Opeta ( haitx-an he secured at the s nail nddithuial charge of 2o cents. Cheap h'.xcuision Bales on South Carolina Railroad from all Stations ' to ?r?ngehurg.