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The king is stingless; "armed
only with his magnificent port."
Modern science regards this so-call
e I king as mother and monarch
of the hive. It is found that she
lives four years, and is hatched
from the egg in fourteen days;
while-the workers require twenty
one days, and the droners twenty
four. These strange figures are
part of the mystery attached to
bees; but a still more curious fact
connected with this point is, that
the bees have the power at will of
developing common eggs into queen
bees. This is done by removing
an egg into a royal cell, and feeding
the little grub with a substance of
a milky, gelatinous appearance,
know as "royal jelly."
These facts have been ascertain
ed without doubt by Mr. Pettigrew,
one of the most successful bee
keepers of the day; though what
the exact analysis of this "royal
jelly" may be is utterly unknown.
The chief function of the queen
in the hive is to lay eggs, from
which the future population will
spring. A healthy queen during
her life is estimated to lay the en
ormous number of 800,000 eggs.
Often in the heat of summer, for
months together, she will lay 2,000
a day., Whether these eggs are
all alike, or whether some are
worker-eggs, and others as distinct
ly drone-eggs, is one of the numer
ous questions on which bee-keepers
are at issue.
The working bees from the life
and prosperity of the hive. To
them belong industry, labor, pa-.
tience, ingenuity-in short, all the
virtues of the race, and while each
knows his own duty, and does it,
the efforts of all are directed to
ward the weal of the community.
The working bee sever lives longer
than nine months; they labor so
incessantly, that it is supposed they
never sleep. The daily consumap
- tion and waste of a large hive of
bees in summer may be taken at
two pounds of honey ; it will show
the industry of the working bees
to bear in mind that, beyond this,
'such a hive in favorable weather'
will often accumulate honey to the
amount of four and six pounds dai
ly. Indeed, it is upon record that
a hive once gained twenty pounds
weight of it in two days !
Ik is curious that even a wild
hive of bees can soon be taught to:
recognize and refrain from attack
ing those who approach them. No
wonder that the ancients esteem
ed them divine; that their poet
' laureate, according to the Platonic
philosophy, assigns them "a partici
pation in the Supreme Mind and
heavenly influences," and that an.!
other spsaks of their power of pres
aging wind and fine weather.
Modern science points out that
the fructifying of many flowers is
dlue to the labors of' bees in mnimg
ling the rollen ; and most garden
ers must have noticed the difficulty
of preserving a pure strain of any
plant when these active workmen
have access to other varieties of it.
-Within the nectaries of many flow
ers the bee finds the thin, sweet
juice which we know as honey ;
but when this is carried home and!
disposed in wax cells, it requires
to be swallowed again by the bees,
when it undergoes a thickening
prbeess and becomes honey prop
Honey gathered almost exclu
sively from one kind of plant or
flower acquires its special flavor.
Thus, clover honey is clear and
u. .sant both to the eye and the
palate, but that made from syca-*
more and gooseberry flowers far
exceeds it. Heather honey is
much darker than other kinds.
BUa Poisos.-A strong alum wa
ter is a sure death to bugs of any de
scription. Take two pounds of pul
verized alum and dissolve in three
quarts of boiling water, allowing it to
remain over the fire until thoroughly
dissolved. Apply while hot with a
brush, or, what is better, use a syringe
to forc the liquid in the cracks of
the walls and bedstead. Seatter also
the powdered alum freely in all these
pl:ees. and you will soon be rid of:
these insect nuisances which fill one
Ii HI CP~. C'& ~ _
Faraiing, is without doubt, the
surest occupation there is. Farmers
!may not grow rich, but they alway.:
manage to -et a h;ving for themselvc
Ilid family. whi,.h is wor: than e:a'
Se said of any other pursuit. The
grow rich in this as in any other pur
suit. accGrding to tLe am,unt of in
telligence and industry brought to
bear. If you desire to see the success
of your children safe in life. educate
them for the farm. But this world
uns a deep siguifeinice here. it is th,
want of this that makes farm life, gel
erally, so <lull and the attainment
of great wealth by farming so rare.
There is no occupation of life that
will repay intelligence, thouht and
study, better than agriculture will.
and it is because intelligence has sa.
little to do with the general farming
op-rations that it is so uiaattractive t.
young tmen, and leads them to forsak.
it for the professions of other intellect
unal pursuits. Induce your children
to take an early interest in the farm.
in their implements and in their stock
Tell them all your plans. and the
history of your success ancf failures;
tell them your own history as a boy,
but don't harp too much on the de
generated character of the young
men of the present age. Praise them
when you can, and encourage them to
do still better. Give each one a calf
or a colt to raise, or a small patch of
ground to cultivate on his own account.
But above all let them study chetnis
try and the laws of breeding in stock.
Light your homes brilliantly in the
evening with kerosene, and provide
pleasant agreeable reading ; encotrage
your children to dress up in the evdin
iag, and encourage- your neighbors to
drop in, and then talk agriculture
the importance of large crops, good
stock, liberal feeding, judicious cross
es, the advantage of keeping animals
comfortable, the judicious rotation of
crops, the chemical properties of man
are, etc, rather'than grumble about
hard times and the price of wages. In
this way you can make farmiug an in
tellectual pursuit ; and whatever has
intelligence in it will be actract
A TSEFUL IIOUSEROLD ARTICLE.
-Aniuonia is excellent for cleaning
paint, silver and glass ; a teaspoonful
put into the water produces a wonder
ful effect. Wherever there is grease
to remove, ammonia is effcacious
Consequently it is excellent for clean
ing hair-brushes. Indeed, it is an al
most indispensable toilet article. A
teaspoonful in a basin of water makes
a refreshing bath. which removes
all disagreeable odors. Plants flourish
luxuriantly under the administration
of doses of amimonia. A few drops
added to a pint of water is a harmless
stimulant to their growth, when not
repeated oftener than once a week.
Ammonia should always be kept in a
bottle with a glass stopper, and the
concentrated spirits should be used
WASHING 'WOOLENS. -Professor
Artus, who has devoted himself to the
discovery of the reason why woolen
clothing, when washed withsoap and
water, will insist upon shrinking and
becoming thick and acquiring that
peculiar odor and feeling which so
annoys housekeepers, says these evil
effects are due to the decomposition
of soap by the acids present in the
perspiration and other waste of the
skin which the clothing absorbs. The
fat of the soap is then precipitated
uipn the wool. These effects may be
prevented by steeping the artiales in
a warm solution of washinig soda sev
eral hours. then addingz some warnm
water and a few drops of ammonia.
The woolens are then to be washed
out and rinsed in lukewarm water.
IMPROVEMENT OF RANGIDBUTTER.
-According to Land and Water,
rancid butter can be greatly im
provedl in quality by washing it
thoroughly in lime water, and
then clearing out the lime water by
a good washing in cold spring wa
ter. The lime water is easily made
by allowing a lump of lime the size
of the fist to slake in a bucket of
water, stirring it wvell, and after
ward allowing.the lime to settle.
It is said that a large business is
now done in England by sundry
persons who purchase rancid but.
ter at low rates, and sell it again
at much higher prices, after ma
napulating it in the manner men
An excellent remedy, which has,
been used on a large scale in
Southern France, consists in a di
lte solution of sulphide of potas
sium, at the rate of about one part
in five hundred. The infested:
plants are to be sprinkled with the
decoction by means of a garden
syrige, and it is said that regita
tion is not in the least injured by its
Cramp in horses arises from ir
regular action of the motor nerves.
Rubbing the affected parts with a
whisp of hay for ten minutes would~
be beneficial; and should frictiont
alone not remove the tendency to
ramp, the~ parts affected should be
rubbed occasionally with a solution
of camphor and olive oil, in the pro
portion of one part of camphor
L9 four of olive oil.
No-r -r11 Riwjir SCENTIN' STUFF'
-Thl:e following piece of fun th.ugl
o'd. will bear repetition, and we re
A long, han, gaunt Yankee ei:tered
a drug store, ard asked:
"Be you the drugger :"
"Well, I s'pose so: I sell drugs."
"Wal, her you got enn*y uv thi.
here scentin' stuff as th- gals put or
their handkerchers ?'
"Wal, our Sal is goin' to be mar
ried, and she gin me a nine pence and
told me to invest the whole amount ir
scentin' stuff. so's to make her sweet,
if I could find some to suit, so il
you're a wind I'll just smell round."
"The Yankee smelled around with.
out being suited, until the druggis
grt tired of him, and taking a botth
of hartshorn, said:
"I've got a scenting stuff that will
suit you. A single drop on you
handkerchief will last for weeks, and
you cant wash it out, but to get t(
scent of it you mut take a big smell."
"Is that so. mister? Wal, just hold
on a minit, till I get my breath, anud
when I say neow, you put it uudei
The directions were, of course, fol
h.wed, and the Yankee was ncarl
knocked off his pegs; but recovering
himself, he exclaimed :
"Chain litenn, Mr. Drugg_er ! is th<
top of my head on ? Sal don't wan'l
nothiu' like that; it would break ul
a campmeetiu' in ten uinutes. Yor
haiu't got the right kind of scentin
The British Parliament which ha!
been dissolved by Queen Victoria al
the instance of her premier, was th<
eigith of her reign, awn met on th<
10th of December, 1868. It wouk
not have attained the Costitutio!a
limit of seven years until JS75. bu
3ince 1826 only on-e Parliament ha.
existed for more than six years. Th<
longest Parliainent recorded in Em,
lish history was that elected in 1661
which existed nearly seventeen years
and the shortest that elected in 1830
which only lasted five months an<
twenty-six days. The House of Con
mons now consists of 658 members
of whom 493 are from England an<
Wales, 60 from Scotland, and 10"
from Ireland. The number of elee
tors on the register in June, 1872
was 2,574,039, namely: 2,094,781 ir
England and Wales, 255,751 in Scot
land and 223,507 in Ireland. Sine<
1872, all elections for members of Par
liament must be by ballot. When th<
late Parliament uiet, the liberals had.
a majority of 112, but the position o:
the two great English parties hai
since been modified by new election!
and by grave dissensions among th<
Spain during less than a year past
has had seven different goverinents
The Republic was proclaimed last Feb
niary, and since then there have beer
two cabinets under the premiershij
of Figueras. two under Pily Margall
one under Salnmeron, one under Caste
lar, and the present one under Serra
no. Whilst five statesmen have thu:
at different times during the ye:a
been at the head of the government
there have been six differLnt finne
ministers, and the London Times say:
they have managed "to bring th
credit of the country to a level witl
that of the most petty and dishonesi
of defaulting States." It is a curioun
fact that the intelligence o.f the over
throw of the Spanish Republicecauset
an advance of about one per cent. ir
Spanish bonds on the London Stoel
THlE DEATHI OF A MINISTER.-Rev
Claudius Pritchard, aged 23 years,
son'of Rev. C. H. Pritehard, pa:stor~ o
the Methodist Episco.pal Churel
in this City, who was strickenz witi
paralysis a week or tea datys ago, dier
on.Tesdaye , 20th inst., at Greenwood
AbvleCounty, where he was liv
ing and preaching in connection witl
the S0uth Carolina Conference. We arl
informed that the parents of the de~
eased were with him in his last sick
ness, who brought his remains to thi:
city for intermnent. His funeral too]
paeon Th ursday aftenoon last, a
the Methodist Church, conducted h:
Dr. E. 'T. iuist. and the remain
were buried in the public cemletery.
GIreen cile Enterprise anad 3 an
MAKiNG 1HoM~E HAr'1Y.--A Grif
fin seeker after happiness answers th
following advertisement: "If yoi1
would learn how to make home happy
send a post:;ge stamp and twenty-fivy
cents to, postofiee box No.-. Cincia
nati," and received the following an
swer: "if you are as big a fool as w
think you must be for giving us you
money, you can make home happy b
leaving it and going West yourself.'
True resignration, which aiway
brings with it the confidence than
unchangeable goodness will mak
evea the disappointment of on
hopes and the contradictions o
lif~e conducive to some benefit
casts a grave but tranquil light
over the prospects of even a toil
seome and troubled life.
."If some of our druggists," says
an Illinois paper, -'would fill a bot
tIe with bed.bug poison, place it it
the back room anad label it 'o1
rye,' there would be so many in
quests in thie next twenty-foul
hours that all the papers wouk
have to issue supplements."
A n attached cople-thie shells o:
New way to pay old debts-set
Winter salutation-hail, fellow
Drink for Irishmnen-celt-zei
WARREN MI. FEALGLE,
T. M, HORSEY & BO,,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN,
155 Meeting St., - - -- Charleston, S. C.
Nov. 12, 45-3m.
WILL THIS INDU
Those Blue Ebi-rdon Over-Coats. -
Those Brownt. Heavy teaver Over-Coats, -
Those Blue Castor Ileaver Over-Coats. -
Those I:hick Castor leaver over-Coate,
Tho.-c Ele Chinchilla Over Coats. -
Those Drab Chinchilla Over-Coats. - -
Those Blue Cloth Cape Ov-!r-Coats, -
Those Drownt Cloth Cape Over-coats, - -
Those l:ick, Heavy !i%-aver Cape Over-Coats,
Those Mixeud Chinchila Cape Over-Coats,
Shawls and 1lankets at same sacriflee.
Imported Cheviot shirts,..-.-.-.-.
Imported Dover Shirts..-. -. -. -. -
Imitation Cheviot Shirts,.-.-.-. -. -
We are ofrering similar bargains in otherp
SR.& W. C.
Dec. 24. 51-tf.
IL GOLDiMITH. p. KIND.
PHENIX IRON woRKS"
COLUMBIA, S. C.
COLDSMITH & KIND,
roundus aod Mafhillists,
Ive ahvavs on hatd
8tationary Steam Eigiines
aud Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
Pullies, Etc. 1
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines antid
Boilers ofas good quality and power. and :1
:Lt as low rates as ca be hid in the North.
We manutacture, also, the GAI)Y iM
PROVED NVATEIR WHEEL, which we re- I
comn ld for power, simuplicity of construe
tion. iltrability anl cheanmess.
We warrant oar work, and assure prompt
ness and dispatch in illing orders.
GOLDSMITII & KIND,
.Jan. 14,2-f. Columbia,:. C.
18B. Fall and Winter.18
GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS.
WV ar e now receiving one of the
BEST and LARGEST STOCKS of
ready imade Clothing that was ever
handled ini this Market. If you want
the VElRY BEST CLOTIIING and
HATS and SHIRTS, at MODE
IRATE PRICES. call and see, and
judge for yourself if we do not keep
the lBEST at the LOWEST PRICE
of anty Ilouse in the State.
We sell the BROADWAY SILK
KINARDI & WILEY,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Nov. 5, 44-tf.
illH. KIMAR & CO.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Our New Cash System
Works Like a Charm.
The best evidence can be seen any hour of
the day by calling at our E.stablish
ment. The busy scene is constatt
from morning until night. All
h land. tare actively employ
ed in displaying the
choice and seasor
AS WELL AS T'IIE CiIEAPESTr elass of
G;oo.ls can he found int our L. IRGE and
W ELL .tSSORTED STOCK.
-TIe people appreciate our action in
adopting the C ASiI SYSi'E\l.
We kinow that we have the HEAYIEST
AND MOST COSTLY STOCK OF DRESS
GOODS in this City. The other Depart
ments are exactly a nutch, and, iF fact, we
think we can show that we tire at the head
of the Trade.
All we awk is a call.
Nov. 5, 44-tf.
Stationery and REiding.
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
Ssome building immediately opposite the
Phonix office, ont Main street, a complete
ST ATIONE RY,
SComprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
fall sizes, qualities and of every description;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of anuy size,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass
IBooks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECT'S and DRtAUGHITSMEN will
find a coniplete stock of materials for their
Iuse. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pecns.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, s. most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in a
First (lass Stationery House,
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
lie will still conduct his BINDERY and
BL~ANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
has been in successful operation for ov-er
thirty years in this Stale, and to which lhe
w ill continue to devote his own personal at
tcntion. -His stock will be kept up full and
complete,and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, A6-t,' Onnnsite PhanIIXOfice.a
CE YOU TO PART
- - - - forwerly $4n. now -30
. - - . . " $ 1 , " 1
.. - $13
- .--foricrly $1.75, now $3.00
.$5.00. " $.00
. . . . . " $::.00, . 50
COLUMSIA, S. C.
STOCK SCALES, COALSCALLS, ITAY SCALES,
DAIRY SCALES, COUNTEIt SC.ALES, &C., &e.
Scales Repaired Promptly and Reasonably.
For Sale, also. Lett er Presses, aniel
Miles Aloarm Till Co.'s.
EVERY ;-.--- EE., Y
USE THEM. .
Fairbanks' Scale Warehouses,
FAIRBANKS & CO.,
S11 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
166 Baltimore Street, Baltimore,
SS Camp Street, New Orleans.
FAIRBANKS & EWING,
Xwasnc Hall, Philadelphiv-.
FAIRBANKS, BROWN & C.,
2 Milk Street, Boston.
POLLARD & CO., A gents,
For Sale by
JNO. E. WEBB & CO.,
14 NEWBERRY, S. C.
MERANT N.J. - B DTRNAER
US TH HE BES !~rai
The MERIAN il LaT aLf ie
16$i super iore l tees forlsimplicit
chaniesthebe 2 Miild,an S de Bson.th
bet pLR any . m achi emnteted
Wil se th fiest andcaret fSabr, no;
moatte by uhsach ee rp
DEFUE THE C BMETST!
ASe AMIA wilROO aFe ie
Iolad h has benponewold willingl ar~ti
CIAndi tee ldy whod hanot ia niul
debestsl tof ae one. e tonft-urd
Thell &e W. fines el and it bri ut21
litter noi iitl e.c. Nv rp
Andths icins comend a he fo r la-S
Cal ind exrene for allouhrs.l
This Main ne mookth preaabl t thed
saifVienna Eu psition..
Adn hoh newy wol calngl partun
dtWmeCs hareC.s totore.oae
Ande's, Sinier's, reommesiand moay
diothl)eermac, ato redll aters.
Thiochne at0 the Strein at Wt.hC
Chyae G ou.ilntrge t
~~L. H. REDUS,adW .SIHtaeiD
AgentrNwer- wocnb on
at X%I. 8, 40-itfs C. 'sSo
"Te iFramilyhos Faoprfritem,
Hs ow, onEhibiton, dosi rad forsane,
MRS . Dan . C.MOW tEl,n
"he aticin itagvoyrie"n
WoREEBASI in~ uId, csOfmanipula
tIon niiobonutio and readi.sae
IMaeia ione of eiefd Aeigca.
cAiess O*n 93e aiy n nadto
FOR ALL THINGS ARE NOW READY
Having just returne.d fron the Northern
Cities, and the National Photograp!ie As
sociation at Bulf.do, I feel better prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the
advantages of the latct improvemients, and
the prettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take
Copying and EnlargIng Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c. K
Call while the pretty weather lasts: re- W(
member that delays are dangerous, and do On
not put it off.a an
A proof is always furnished for inspection ca
before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at once and
get p1ctures at the Newberry Gallery of the
ever ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf- th
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Visitors to the city are respectfully in
vited to visit my rooms, where can be seen
specimens of uictures in all styles of the Art.
Satisfaction guaranteed anid prices cheap.
A. M. RISER,
Oct. 1, 29-tf. Plain Street.
C. C. JAECER,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Office on Caldwell Street, nearly opposite the
Practices in the Courts of the Stute and
United States. Oct. 15, 41-Gin.
Dr. J. D. BRUCE,
In resuming the PRACTICE of his PRO- A
FESSION, teuders his services to the citi
zens of the Town, and can he found at all
times within its ilmits.
Apr. 2:1, '7:-16-tf.
JOHNSTONE & HARRINGTON,
Attorneys at Law,
(Ofie on Law Range,)
NEWBERRY, S. C.
George Johnstone. Y. 1. Harrington
Aitr. 2, '73-13-1y.
THOMPSON & JONES,
NEWBERRY C. H., S. C.
(Graduates of the Pennsylvania College of
Mar. 19. '73-11- f.
ihe undersigned wishes to inform his
former patnrons amil the pulie generally,
th:at lie expects to open a MALE SCHOOL
at Greenwood, Abbeville County, on the 1st
MONDAY IN JANUARY NEXT.
Students prepared for any College they
may wish to enter. in
Nates of tuition moderate. Board can be
hail for $lz1 per month, exclusive of wash
For further partlilirs address,
Dec. 10, 49--r.
Educate Your Daughters
Inquire Iuto the Merits
For a Cataloguc, address
REV. S.01UE! LLA NDERt, A. M.,
Dec. 31, 4e-t. . Williamiston, S. C.
A. P. PIFER, A. l.i: : Principal.
eiss FANNIE LEAVELL, :: Assistant.
Prof. F. WE RBER, : : Musical Dep't.
The NEXT SESSioN of this SCHOOL
will begin on 18th SEP'TE:MBER, 1873.
As far as the practie.il duties of life are to
concerned as thorough an ediucationi can be v
obtained at this Sc hool as at any Female in
Seminary ini the State.
Tuitioii from $12.5t to $22.50O per Session.
Paid in advance or satisfactorily secured.
B1oarding~ canbi otiedi moderate
F'or pa rticulars, inquire of S. P. BOOZER,
Sec. 1B'd., or of
A. P. PIFER, Principal.
Aug. 6. 31-ti.
And study in the great Metropolis of the
Mississippi Valley anid find emiploynient. .t
ST. LOUIS, MO.,
Established 14 Years!
And has furnished more business men to
graduate than tcn other similar institutions.
To Young Men Seeking Em
We guarantee to procure situations on com
pletion of course, or refund }. entire fees.
Reference to Students fromt Tcxas, Louis
iana, Arkansas, Mississippi arid Alabama E
Send for Circulars of this GREAT BUSI- C
TES SCIIHOOL, to .,,
THOS. A. RIGE, Pres., 2
210 and 212 N. 4th St. in.
July 30,' 30-1y. j
O -HOPS PIC
RESSED FLoORPING. CETILING, WEXI
ytern,; of"Mouidin;:., madle, over 100,000
ntel-Pieces, Door :nd WVindowv Frames, ma
, BallUsters of Wabnut or Mahogany, on he
rk mnade as Checap at this estrablishminent as 4
hand the, largtest stock of the above,South 1
tee ill give entire satisfuecion to all who v
['he 5ubscer*bers are the only practical Mech
-rying on :hec business in the city of Charle6
.te, Geor-ia, North Carolina and F lorida, a
>T.--On account of the manner in Whji<
ivin of :1he risk of Blreakaze (,f ;anwith o1
Sr 2, I10-. I
GES. S.IA CERI's
or, Saosh and Blindw Facor,m
K IaNs. of "SITE C ANNhON 'i, Eo.
CH A RI-ESTO N. S. C.
.r m! a olhea at thi chit 1 xnta
the only house of the kind in this CYt
6-ned an1,I m1.0aaged by I Carolinian.
Large Stock always on hant, and sold at 20
per cent. less than Northern prices.
e,GEO. S. II.\CaW E.
P. B.Pox 17o. Charle:'*onl, :S. C.
an. 6- on --l.
iona7d:InGrak o raSref Ilafifith
t.1.nxk State oeathLEs;loradDr,aa
kor Wah ite.Pe,indFacuoly,
nA nd foPigce alut.
2,,,6, ,70. lure.toee. C
rhs utenerdacoriu,;toAt f onres
th er173 yI .H L&C.,i h f
*I 1AY15E11 '~?TO'
Trhe estl hu c and Lodges.
Th etfor Fabicels.
TheBet forceALand Stag.
hes,istumt, whi fo~r seetneso
Thi Cud egneof apointment Atand uonri
tedy*17, h met HL &C. wihnpecde te uces
fth ibntr ad abroad. tWahngo
Jx2, P. NEE-2 & 80N
epnbe paRGiAppn ofo t enRes
Te restding atuacdisance Lromouea.
rTzed es,o Smay ordrfom urfatoy
Th Be ilst orlrsat nd priest is
e BL trA ET e and ColES.
Th Hes o E ubli COTTON
Tpeit for gres andSg.
for an eleac of oitsmet titandni
idrfuntmrits come abrdeain.A
ice 11st receive by4 Es 3dS.
HER BOA'; -jS, &c. Over 100 !ifferent pat
feet on hand, for sale at New York prices.
de to order at short notice. Stair Rail, New- I A
nd and made to order. Good und su.,ta:ntial
,an be made in the United States. We have
>f the city of Baltimore, all of which we guar- I
-ant good and substantial work.
anics, Sash, Blind and DoMor Makers, by Trade,
toll, and can re,*er to genlemeti all over this A
s to the character of their work for the past
ISSELL & CO., Charleston, S. C.
Ii we box up our work, and our own assump
dinarv h:andlium, our --oods are shippe-I over
b i great savitlg to the purchaser of our work.
W. P. RUSSELL & CO.
Drugs X Fancy erticles.
DR. GREENS FIT CLURE!
The Great Remedy for Epilepsy, i
Fits, zpasius, convulsions and Nervous L
Wak auln. acts promptly, ott:n arresting
the Fits from tle tirst day' u.se, even where L
they have existed for years.
COMPOU D EL CORYDALIS!
The Great Vegetable Alterative,
Scrofula, Secondary Syphialis. Eruptions.on
the Skin, and all diseases arising from im
MEDI ATE HONEY!
A Sove.rcghn ;.alm f6r Coughs. Colis. Bron
chitis. Ast'hma. an.i :al discases of the air
passages and Lung- ny its timely use
many supposed c:zws of Consumpition are I
promptly relieved al the Lungs restored I
NEMRWA01.A SPE11FIC I/
A prompt. positive and permanent relief
for the ex-'raciating pains of Neuralgia,
Rlcmat ism and Sciatica.
For sale by Dr. S. F. FANT, Newberry, S. C.
Prep:r.-i only I:y
DRS. GREEN, LINDLEY & BENTLEY,
Dec. 17. W--Iy. CHARLOTTE, N. C.
DR. fl BAER,
NO. 131 MEETING ST2R.EET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
M.ay 3t 18-tf.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker & Undertaker.
IIas on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Setltees, Lounges, &c.
Cabiiet Work of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal terms.
Has on handl a full supply of Metalic, Ma
hog:my and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins m:lde to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 ttf. MARTIN HARRIS.
FiSk'S MglaIIlC Allial 0a888,
THE SUBRIBER has constantly or
hand a full assortmnent of the above' approved
cases, of different patterns, besides coffins
of his own make, all of which lhe is prepared
to furnish at very reasonable rates, with
promptness anid despa tch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
railroad will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on hand and sill be
furnished at the rate of $10 pdr day.
Thankful for part patronage, the sub-]
scriber respectfully asks for a continuation
of the same, and assures the public that
no effort on his part will be spare" to -ender
the utmost satisfaction.
Newberry S. C., July 31.
MAKES THE WEAK STRONG.
The Pe2ruvian Syrup, a Protet-jr
ed Solution of the Protoxide of j
Iron. is so combined as to have
the char'acter of an alimentf, as
easily digested and assimilated
with the blood as the simplest
food. It increases the quantity
of Naturne's Own Titalizing"
Agent, Iron in the blood, and r
cures "a thousandU ills," simply
by Toning up, Invigorating and L
Vitalizing the System. The en- L
rirked and vitalized blood per- '
mueates every part of the body,
repairing damages and waste,
searching out morbid secre- at
tions. and leaving nothing for
Idisease to feed upon.
IThis is the secret of the won
derful success of this renwd y in
curing Dyspepsia, Liver Corn- f
plaint, Dropsy, Chronic Diar
rhoa, Boils,NYervousAffections, ~
Chills and Fevers, Humors,
Loss of Constitutional Vigor,
Diseases of the Kidneys an
Bladder, Female Complain
andi all diseases originating '
a bad state of the blood, or
comhpaniedl by debility or a
state of the system. Beingf
from Alcohol, in any form
energiziug ejfects are not
lowed by correspondingr
tion, but are permanent, i
sing strength, vigor, andl
life into all parts of the sy~
andl building up ani Iron
Tho0sawl's have been chan
by the use 'f this remed y, ft
weakc, sici ty, suffering e
tures, to strong, healthy, a
happy men andl women; a
invalids cannot reasonably
ftate to give it a trial.
See that each bottle has P ERU
ViAN SYR UP blown in the glass.
SETH W. FOWLE & SONS, Proprietors,
No. 1 Maiton Plnce, Biostona.
SOtn rr DnrLcc!sTS crYr.nALLL
Se p. 24, '73-3S-ly.
A desirable STORE ROOM on Main Street,
beime Mar-hall's & Phifer's.
TERMS RE ASONABLE. a
A pply at nce to
MRS. D. MOWER.
Snp 1(' 36-.
reeniire & Colambkia RaH1road.
Dally. Sundays *Xcepted, connectIn: with
ight Trai.F ou South Carolina Railroad, up
0 down. also with Trains going-North an
>uth ou (hariotle, CouLyMNA and Augusta
ailroad, a:d Wilmington, Columbia and Au
areColumbia. 7.15 a m
.......................... 9.15 a m
--. w. ry......................10.40 a m
" Cekur . .. 2.0 p m
" Belton...................... 3.50 p m
r-ive Greenville5.30 p m
ave Greenvile ....................... 7.3 a In
Belton.................... 9.0 a m
Cokesbury..................1 15 a m
Abbeville.. ....................15 a m
Newberry..................... 2. p m
" 4ston... .................... 420 p m
rrive Columbia....................... 6.00 p m
SIDERSON BIAaNCH AND BLUE RrDGE DIVISION.
ave Walhalla at........................... 5.45 a m
- 1rry v ilce..................... 625 a mn
end0etou .........a M
Ander- on . ..... 1 a m
rrive at llelton....................... ....900 a M
Connectin with down train from Greenville.
.ave Belton at. 3.50 p m
Anderson 45,s p in
" Pendleton 5.5') p M
Perryville........ 6.35 p in
rrive at Walhalla.... 7 I5 p m
Accommodation Trains run on Abbeville
ranch. Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridayc.
n Anderson Braneb. between Belton and Au
!rion, on Tue'days. Thursdays and Saturdays.
TI1PS. DODAMF.AD. Gen'l Supt.
JABEz NorTON. General Ticket Agent.
Sep. 11. 37-tf.
tlanta and Richmond Air LMne
On and after MOND. Y. Dec.:mber 8. 18T3,
it Pazsenger, Accommodation and Fret
rains on the At-anta and Richmond Air-iao
ailway will run as follows:
GUING NOTH-EXPRESS TRAIN.
euve Atlauta ............................ 6.0C p
cave Selleca City...............................11.18 p M
eave Greenville............. . ........ 1.5 a a
eave Spa rtanbarg.. .............. 4.06a .
.rri*e at Charlotte................. ... 8.06
GOUNG SOUTH-EXPIESS T.iN.
eave Charlotte...................... . 8.4gp
eave Spartaunburg............................. L.21a
A-ave Greenville.......................... ... .21
.eave Senteca City.................
Lrrive at Atlanta....... ...........
GOING NOT11--L-ACCOMMODATION TEAIX.
,eave Atlanta...... . ........................... 5.24a
.,eave Seneca CitY. ........ 4.45
Aave Greenville.............. ....... 99
.eave Spartanburg.................. . 11.42
Lrrive at Charlotte............ 7.
GOING SOUTH-ACCOMMODLTION TRA
,ea7e Charlotte ....... .......... ........... 8.
.ave Seneca City..............
Lkrrive at Atlanta
B. Y. SAGE, Eng. &
THE SHORT LINE SCHEnULE..w.
"harlotte, Columbia & Augusta .
G.- NEitl. 1cKE'r DiPAR23sm1.
COLurXIa, S. C.. October28.
The rollo.ving Pas&nger Schedule wr.bs
rated on and after Sunday, 26th instan=
No. 2Traiv. X& I
Leave Augusta..........3.20 A. M. 415.
Leave Graniteville.......*7.33 A. 3f. 5.11
Leave Batesville....... .9.43 A. 31. t7.2mP.
Leave Columbia........U5S A. M. 9.37p.
Leave'Chester......... :L28 P. 3. 2.28 A.
krrive Charlotte.......t7.08 P. X. 35.A
No. 2 Train makes close onneatgnmvia..
nond. to all points North arriving at -New
t 6.4) A. M.;also, via Raleigh d aB_i
irrivingat New t ork at 4.2 M PM. No.4
nakes close connection. via Rietnd
?oints North, arriving at New York at4.5
No. 1 Train. No.3
Leave Charlotte. 7.0 A. m.
Leave Chester..........9.54 A. M. 10.58 P.
Leate Columbia...22.48 P. M. 3.40 ?K
irave Itatesville....4.57 P. M! 5.43 A.
Leave G ran iteville..t7.l5 P. Mf. *7.48 A.
Arve Augusta......8.z5 1'. M. 8.46
*Breakfzst ; IDinner; tSupper.
South bound Trains connect at Augusta,
points South aud West.
T brough Tickets sold, and' Baggage ceeked
ill nrincipnl points..
Seeing curs iau. ' *4 tran.
E..DORtSEY, seaeral T5cket Aj
JA XES ANDERZSON, General Superiunde
South Carolina Railroad Compaq
CHAnR.ESTON, S. C., October18,
ON and afeSUNDA Y,October19. the
'cuger Trains on the South Carolina Rail
wrill run as-follows:
Leave Charleston at.................9,00
trrive at Colum bla at.................A. 6.8
Leave Charleston................... 9.08s
Xrrive at Augusta.................,5.00p
Leave Columbia at..................... 8.40
Arrive at Charleston at......... ..........4
Xrrive at Charleston............... 4.91
:OLUMBIZA 2(IGHT ENPRESS, (Sundays -
Leave Charleston at................ 4#
arrive at Columbia at............... A
Leave Colembia at................... pg
arrive at Charleston at..........,
CUGLSTA NIGRT EIPRESS, (Sundays eza L
* .rrive at Augusta............... . ...50
ave Augusta....... .........,...,....4,3p
t.rrive at Charleston...................54
. sUMMv..vu.L. TRail.
Leave Summerville at.............7%a
'irrive at Charleston................'40a
krrive at Sumnmerville.............430ms
t.rrive at Columbia...............1150a
Leave Columbia.......... .......1.50 pj
t.rrive a Cadn..................t
Day and Nighbt Trains make close connet,
.t Augusta, with Georgia Railroad. K
Day Trains, only, mnake close conectlon xik
Sacon and Augusta Eailroad. This is also tb
uickest and, most direct route, and asco
ortable and cheap as any other route, to Mo*k
omnery. Selma, Mobile, Ne Orleans, and
ther points Southwest, and to Louisville,C
mnnati, Chicago. St. Louis, and all other pit
Vest and Ciorthwest.
Columbia Night Train connectsclosely with
he Greenville and Columbia Btailroad; and with
he Charlotte. Columas and Augusta Ralroed
or points North
Thbrough tickets on sale to all points North and
Camiden Train connects at Kingville daily(ex
ept Sundays) with Day Passenger Train, and
uns through to Columbia on Monay,Wednes
ays and Saturda -s.
S. B. PICIEENS, General Ticket Agent.
(ilMINSTON, COLUMBiA AND AUSUSTA R. R.
(G aDERALx DASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
ColUnA, S. C., October24, 18'72.
The fdllowing Passengr Schedule will be op
Lted on and after Sunday, October2Gth Instant:
No. 2 Train. No. 4 Trait
enve Columba..........H.40 a.an. 9
ese Florence........,4.40 p. mn.
esve Flemington...S.50 p.s"
rrive at Wilmninton. .10.46"
No. 2 Train makes close-4
ond, to all points Noi
No. 4 Trainma
ay Line, and a',p. m.
orth, arrivin. &