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ALL COTTON AND STARVE.
WITAT SENATOR HILL OF GEORGIA
THINKS ABOUT IT.
The Hon. B. H. Hill. of Georg"
made the foowing terse ami
pointed remarks in a speech re
cently delivered by him in that
State. He said:
I tell you to-day, I care not what
seasons may come. what large
crops you may rxise, still, uUdc!
existing conditions, you will grow
poorer, who produce cotton, and
they will ever grow richer wl
handle it after it is produced
Without a great change the
Southern States are destined tc
become so many plantations, prac
tically ownd by the Northern
people, and the Southern peop!
so many hireling slaves to woris
them! And in this condition
you will reap scarce the wages
and not half the respect of your for
mer slaves. And yet the very re
ve-se of this fate is in your power
Under the present policy the nex,
generation of Southern peopl(
will become the poorest, the mosi
powerless and the most contempi
ble of earth's inhabitants, whilt
under a wise policy the next gen
eration of Southern people ma.y
become the richest, the most pow
erful and the most respected o:
people. Which destiny will we
But you ask how can this bettez
destiny be secured ? I will tel
First-Make cotton your surpluE
crop! In these five words lie the
Samson locks of your future power
Make your own fertilizers by rest.
ing, cropping, grassing and ma
nuring your lands. Thus you be
come independent of the guanc
merchants. Raise your own pro.
visions. Thus you become in
dependent of the provision mer
chants. Your cheapest and safest
line of transportation runs from
your own fields and hog pens to
your own barns and meat houses.
With no debts for your supplies
you will need no accommodation
credits at two per cent. per month.
Thus you become independent ol
brokers, cotton factors and lien
merchants. You can then sell
your cotton at your own time to
your own chosen buyers, and will
get your own money. None of
these things can a cotton planter
do who plants on credit, and bor
rows money to buy his provisions.
But you say the Western States
raise provisions so much cheaper,
we can make more money by rais
ing cott-on and buyin~g from them.
This is the teaching of figures,
and a greater lie never was taught.
Now I affirm it is cbeaper for
you to raise your own provisions
than to have themn brought from
the West and given to you at the
nearest depot free of cost and
charges. How is this'? In the
first place, if we raise five millions
of bales of cotton we will get no
more money for them than we
would get for one-half that number.
Then out of the same amount re
alized you pay for raising the five
millions just double the cost of
production. Half the labor and
supplies employed in raising five
million bales of cotton could be
employed in ra-sing supplies with
out reducing the value of the cot
ton crop one dollar. But half this
labor would raise more than you
needed for supplies. You could
employ much of it also in enrich
ing your lands and improving
your property in many ways.
Then you would come to the end
of the year with your crib full of
corn, your smoke-hous6s full of
meat, your families full of smiles,
yontrselves full of independence,
and your pockets full of money
for investment. And how would
you in vest it ? In cotton factories
- - ~ 'Ti .L L fl - i L
ments of industry, which would
make you independent of Penn
sylvania foundries and Massa
chusetts workshops. In a word,
every improvement would be built
up in your own country, and all
the profits of those improvements
would go into your own pockets.
Go on as you are now going,
making cotton your chief crop,
and slavery is tha doom of your
children and your children's chil
dren forever. A people who de
pend on other people for food and
clothing are and must be slaves.
THE FARIM BOY AND HIS
CHARLES DUDLEY WARNER, IN "BE
ING A BOY.
There are so many bright spots
in the life of a farm boy that I
sometimes think I should like to
live life over again ; I should al
most be willing to be a girl if it
were not for the chores. There is
a great comfort to a boy in the
namount of work he can get rid of
doing. It is something astonish
ing how slow he can go on an
errand-he who leads the school a
race. The world is new and in
i teresting to him, and there is so
much to take his attention off
when he is sent to do anything.
Periaps he could not explain him
self. why, when he is sent to a
neighbor's after yeast, he stops to
stone the frogs; he is not exactly
cruel, but le wants tc see ifhe can
bit 'em. No other living thing
can go as slow as a boy sent on
an errand. His legs seem to be
lead, unless he happens to espy a
woodchuck in an adjoining lot,
when he gives chase to it like a
deer; and it is a curious fact about
I boys, that two will bw a great deal
slower about doing anyti.ing than
one, and the more you have to
help on a piece of work the less is
accomplished. Boys hav3 . great
Ipower of helping each other to do
nothing, and they are so innocent
about it, and unconscious. "I
went as quick as ever I could,"
says the boy. His father asks
him why he didn't stay all nigbt,
when he has been absent three
hours on a ten-minute errand.
The sarcasm has no effect on the
Going -after the cows was a
serious thing in my day. I had to
climb a hill which was covered
with wild strawberries in the
season. Could any boy pass by
those ripe berries? And then, in
the fragrant bill pasture there
were beds of win tergreen with red
berries, tu.rfs of columbine, roots
of sasafras to be dug,'and dozens
of things good to eat or smell, that
I could not resist. lIt sometimes
even lay in my way to climb a
tree to look for a crow's nest, or
to swing in the top, and to try if
I could see the steeple of the vil
lage church. It became very im
portant sometimes for me to see
that steeple, and in the midst of'
my investigations the tin horn
would blow a great blast from the
farm-house, wvhich would scnd a
cold chill down my back in the
hottest day. I knew what it
meant. It had a frightfully impa
tien t quaver in it, not at all like the
sweet note that called us to0 dinner
from the hay field. It said, "Why
on earth doesn't that boy come
home, it is almost dark, and the
cows ain't milked ?" Anid that was
~t<r time the cows had to start into
a brisk pace and make up for lost
time. I wonder if any boy drove
the cows home late who didn't
say that the cows were at the
farther end of the pasture, and
that "Old Brindle" was hidden in
the woods and he couldn't find
her for ever so long! The brindle
cow is the boy's scape-goat, many
TEA . BIscur.-One quart of
sifted flour, a little salt, three tea
spoonfuls of royal baking pow
der, a small handful of powdered
sugar ; mix lightly through the
flour'- rub a large teaspoonful of
lard through the dry mixture;
mix with sweet milk, the colder
the better (it takes nea-rly a pint);
roll out soft, cut in any shape you
wish, and bake in a ver-y hot
oven. If they are not white and
light., the fault will be in your
oven. The same receipt may be
used for short-cake, baked on the
Intaspatn foet re
hea tre anslntn orsthi treet
heihteet bac toirtase abut
heai(rh wietho sthr base soonch
hailytwithsrwa o a
The Riverside Library.
The Best Works of the Gieatest (,u:hrs
-n the Ch,eapest Lbrary in the WorN 1.
1.-Tie Two Orphans. by D'Ennery, 1.e.
-- r Waketild b . Gli
4--Gami1e, by Ai-xinder Du'n:-. 10
5-Thaddeus of Warsaw, Miss Porter l
e.-liver Tv.ist, by Chas Pickens, - 1)
7-A Terrible P;e.-d, by EW1m1a Garri
SON jois 1
8-The Wandnritig Heir, by Chas. Reade lp
9-Three b0trong Men, by Alex. Dumas 1o
10-Bread and Civese and Ki.ee by
F.>ieon 1 (
11-.dery Eng-land, by !inrison Ains
12-Paul Clifford, y Buvlwer 20
1:-After Dark, by W'ikic Colti' 20
14-The Two De,stini, by Wilkie Gii
la-Au I--1:i'1 Pea:l, by Fvrjo. I')
16-Peg 6voClington, by1 ies eh- 11)
17-liann::h, by Miss Mu10ck 1
18 The,Tre G7u1lrds-:1iI, 1by Ah'Ax:11
19-ietoi lervajae, by JuleS Veie l
20-Three Feathers, by William Black 20
21-Eileen Aionua, by 1). 0 Sullivan 11)
22-Glouds and Sunshine, by Charles
23-King of No Land, by B. L. F:jon 10
24-The Gbimith's Wif, by llo)oa
25-iHe: Lod and Master, by FI-"ence
26---0-w:d Gry, by 1rs. Henry Wood 20
.27--'e Mfid o Killeena, by Wm. Biack 10
28-Th Great lioggarty D iod, by
)9-Grief, by F':ijeoni1
:,i-.--'.ri' rahamn, by . P. R. Ja. 10
:d1--e :-yst, v .Linies Pav 3
"2 \ Desper'e DoI, b Ersi::e Boyd 1
: Jil. by Guaies Reude 1
I i -i.or..1,1 the Widower, byV Wm:. IXi.
Ti ht K.V It)
35-Pir:e ior iflgh ltakes, y A nie
T homas 10
ti 1 F w~ 1.i P. t:',by WV.
A; .8- C-u:i. 11 ",-'e 1:1;
3S-Ch&rio: c and Lcv 'La uple, by M:s
4 L o i-h Fi: by .. Bi'. I
.u-newho'sD,ught.-er, hv .r v
4-ThtL B)uy of NcI,tt's, by i
43-Tihe Doom ul the Dantcinig.-lbter, 'v
C. 11. 1Js 1i
4 4-Fr \V oIan's Fa.ke, e) Vy a ts
4.5-Podv the Rover, by Wim. Clrton I0
46-Garla, by Mrs. Uiph.ant 20
47-Deni Duval, by W n. K. T hackeray 1I
41-The Prey of the Gods, by Florence
4Yens Year, hv J:unes Pavii 10
5;-Iwa o 'loney, by W. i'. Noi: is 1
The Boys Library.
The 1:est Boys' S:ori'n by the Greate'st Au
thors; in Cent Books for 10 Cenis.
1-Tom Btown's School-Days, by Tho'e.
Hiughes. 31. P. 30c
2-The~ Pir'e, by Capt. Ma rr'y. 10
3,-Robinison Crusoe, by Diniai Uefoi'e 10)
5-Sinbral the Sailor', f: rm the Arabi:n
ai-Peter Si::iple, by Capt. Mai rv.t 1
8-Saarleyow, the Dog Fiend, by Capt.
9-Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp 10
30-P'oar Jack, by Capt. Marryat 10)
11--Tmmy Bunce,by Peter Pad 1
12-Short v; or, KickedinoG dLuk
by Peter Pad 10
13--TIle Devil's Diamond 10
14-Shorty in Luck, by Peter Pad 10
15-Dick Dauntlesa, the Boy Privateer,
by the A uthor of'-Gent?eman George' 10)
16-Skiznny t'he Tin Pedler, by Tomi
1-Dick Turpin, by Harrison Ainsworth 10
IS-Guliiver's Travels, by Deau Swift 10
19-Ali Baba and the Fort'y Thieves 10)
20-The Mulcahey Twins, by Tomn Teaser 10)
It will be seen fromi the above lists that
the two series are started onl a comnprehen
sive plan, and will furnish all who purchase
them with a variety of literature thiat can
not be surpassed for young and old.
N0RMXN . KIU.0, Pulshr,
74 Beekmian Street, New York.
March 27, ]?,-2t.
The Ciomrmis&ioner of Agriculture, in his
report for theC year 1875i, speaks as follows:
"Thelure can be no doubt of the general
adultera:ion of all malt liquors. In England
and other countries, where heavy penalties
are imposed, and an increasing vigilance
practiced to detect and punish such frauds,
by a system of inspection of all malt liquors
manufactured before exposed to sale, the
practicc is very common. How much more
in this country, where there are no laws on
the subhject, and no officer to carefully ana
lyze the products of the -brewery ? Some
years ago, Professor Mapes, of New York,
analyzed the beer from a dozen different
breweries, and all were found adulterated
with noxious substances. It is said that the
sae of drugs to brewers is a profitable part
of the trade. This is perfectly infamous.
Cocculus indicus, (fish-berry,) nux vomica,
(dog-utton, from which strychnine is ob
tained,) are some of the dielectobe substances
found in heer! These are potent poisons,
and the brewer found using them should be
droned at once in one of his own vats.
The BritiTh Parliament passed a law to pre
vent this nefairious busincss. The following
is an extract: 'No druggist, vender of or
desler in drugs, or chemist, or any other
personl, shall sell or deliver to any licensed
brewer, dealer in or retailer of be", knowing
them to be such, or shall sell or deliver to
any person on account of,or in trust for, any
such brewer, dealer or retailer, any liquor
called by the name of or sold for coloring,
from whatever material the same may be
made; or any material or preparation other
than nuground brown malt, for the darken
ing the color of worts beer, or any molasses,
vitriol, honey, quassia, coccolus indicus,
Igrains of paradise, Guinea pepper, or opium,
or any extract or preparation of molasses, or
any article or preparation to be used in worts
beer for or as a'substitute for malt or hops;
and if any druggist shall offend in any of these
particulars, such preparation, &c., shall be
forfeited, and may be seized by any officer of
excise, and the person so offending shall for
feit fi-:e hundred pounds.'
"Under this law, very many druggists and
brewers were brought to grief', and yet the
practice continues. Unless the American
public are ready to admit the immaculate
purity a.nd innocence of American brewers,
they must be content, while drinking their
beer, to cherish the belief that they are at the.
same time guzzling some narcotic poison or
damaging medicine. In view of the unpre-I
cedented growvth of the barley crop; of the
great increase of the number of malsters and
brewers; of the vast unknown quantities of
beer that are drunk in every city and almost
every town on the continent, it is the dictate
of sound wisdom that the attention of legis
lators should be called to the subject of the
adulteration of our malt liquors, and severe
penalties should be inflicted as a preventive."
JOHN C. SEEGERS' BEER is pure and
reliable. Feb. 28, 9-tf.
CSPARTANBTTRG- So. Ca
ME LIRGEST CLOTHIA
HEADQUARTERS FOR TIlE LIEST
rH BEST U7NLAUNDRIED SHIRTS I
ENGLISH1 DOG SKIN GLOVES
The best fittin;
ORI,ENS TAKEN FOR CUSTOM 'V
vour measure here and have the Clothing
iave the very latest style and fashion.
NECK WEAR, STYLI
Goods sent anywhere C. 0. D., subje<
Oct. Ro, 40-6mn.
- TO THE
My customers know that I have heretofoi
in style, quality and prices.
The time has come'when these goods c
North and West.
I Co not go backwards, but coutinualls
styles. I have made reductions in prices %
in your hands a Price List that will help y<
I respectfillv invite you to call and ex.
elsewhe.re. Orders by mail will receive as
I t oid mauke the list too large to lesc
room, i.r:or Suites, Dining Room, Ofilee,
Dwarf Libraries, and Book Cases, manufac
a few of te prices of goods kept by me.
No chtrge for drayage or packing.
Th:iking you for past favors, I
G. V. DeGRA
Oct. 31. 1877-44-1y.
WitLlAMSTON, S. C.
A LIVE UP-COUNTRY SCHOOL FOR GIRL
Rev. S. LANDER, A. M., Presidein
WILL leave Branchville at S A. M., on Si
urday, Feb. 2, and pass Columbia at
A. M., and Newberry at 2 P.M., esco:
ing pupils to Williamston, for t
Spring Session, which opens on M(
(day, Feb. 4, 1878.
RATES, per Session of 20 weeks:
Board, exclusive of Washing..6
Regular Tuition........$10 00 to 20
TERMS.-One-half of the Session's cxpens
must be paid in advance, the remai
dIer at the middle, Apr. 12.
Mr This rule will be rigidly enforced
LOCATION - Healthy, accessible, qui<
leasant. Community, moral, ordt
r . No grog-shop within three mil<
halyheate Spring in 200 yards. I
pils attend three Churches in turn.
COURSE OF STUDY-Semi-Annual, on t
"ONE-STUDY" plan. Each pupil pi
sues one leading study at a time, Ce
centration of thought, increased
terest, success, and enjoyment resu
Belles-Lettres, Natural Science, Mat]
matics, andl Latin, required for grad
ation. Studious girls complete t.
Course in th.ree years.
PREMIUMS.-Every pupil who averages
or more is entitled to a discount of
to 50 per cent. on next Session's rei
PHYSICAL EXERCISE receives systema1
attention. Daily practice in Calisti
'iics. Regular use of Health-Li
Morning and evening walk, &c.
A'- Send for a Catalogue.
Jan. 2. 187-37-ly.
Greenville & Columbia Railroa
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday except
connecting with the Fast Day Trains on Sou
Carolina Rail Road up and down. On and afi
Wednesday, November 14, 1877, the followi:
will be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia, - - - 11.10 a
" Alston, - - - - 1.10 p
" Newberry, - - - -22
" Hodges, .. - - 6.15 p
" Belton, -.- - *- 7.05 p
Arrive Greenville, - - . - - 8.35 p
Leave Greenville, -. - , - 7.20 a
" Belton, - - - 9.10 a
" Hodges, - - 10.47 a
"Newberry. - - - 1.42 a
" Aiston, ~- , - 8.20 p
Arrive Columbia, - - - 5.00 p
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Roay
Leave Walhalia at, - - 5.5,0 a
" 1Perryville, - - -6.8, a
" rendleton, - - 7.2) a
" Anderson, -- - 8.10 a
&rrive at Belton, - - 8.50 a
Leave Belton at. 7,05 p
" Auderson 7.5: p
" Pendleton 8.45 p
" Perry ville 9.2.; p
rrive at Waihalla 10-00 D
Laurens Brauch Trains leave Clinton at 10.
i m. andI leave Newberry at 8.h0 p. m. on Tut
lays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
THIOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'l Supt.
Jns NoaToN. General Ticket Agent.
south Carolina Railroad Compjall
CoLUMBIA, S. C., November 11, 1877.
ON and after this date the Passenger Tral
)f the South Carolina Rail Road will run
)AY ASsENGEE TRAIN-SUNDAYs EZcEPTE
Ueave Columbia at - - 5.30 p
arrive at Charleston at - - 12.00 p
cave Charleston at - . - 5.00 a
a.rrive at Columbia at - - 11.00 a
NIGH T EXPRE8s AccOMMoDATION TRAIN.
eave Columbia at - - - 7.15 p
arrive at Charleston at - - 8.:0 a
*ave Charleston at - - 9.50 p
trrive at Columbia at - - 8.45 a
The Camden Train will connect daily wil
rains from and to Charleston.
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PIcKENs. General Ticket Agent.
L. K. LONG. i- L. GILLTLAN]
NEW FIRM! NEW GOODS!
LONG & GILLILAND
103 Main Street, COLUMBIA, S. C.
ook Binders, Stationers
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTURERS.
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
I inds of STAPL and FANOY STATIONE
General .News Dealersa
A Orders for Music promptly filled.
Oct. 31, 44-Cm.
rHE WADE HAMPTON
EBIA, S. 0.
V IOUSE IN 0OLUMBI!
CLOTHING IN THE CITY.
AND MOST STYLISH HATS.
EAR'S RUBBER GOODS FOR SALE HERE.
!VER OFFERED IN THIS CITY FOR 75c.
LISH CLOTH GLOVES,
BROADWAY SILK HAT.
TED STAR SHIRT,
shirt in the market.
ORK, sample of goods on hand. We 'will take
made in New York, by thir arrangement you
ISH AND VERY CHEAP.
t to inspection.
NARD & WILEY,
MAIN STREET, COLUMBIA, S. C.
AUGUSTA. GA., AUGUST 1, 1877.
e led the "FURNITURE" trade of the South,
an be purchased as cheap from me as in the
raise the standard of my goods, and add new
rherever possible, and spared no expense to place
)u to purchase goods.
timile my stock and prices before purchasing
much zttention os if given in person.
riie and copy all the different prices of Bed
Standing, Parlor and Ladies' Dosks, Secretaries,
tured by me, and therefore, this list contains only
remain, yours respectfully,
AF., Augusta, Gra.
DrugDs Fancy Jrticles.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
DRUOGIST AND CHEMIST,
COLUMB!A, S. C.
Remoted to store two doors next to
it A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
1 caI Perfumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden
hL and Field Seeds, always in store and at
in-1 moderte prices.
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.
inIJNGAREE IRON WIORKS,
d'COLUMBIA, S. C.
'u- JOHN ALEXANDER, Proprietor,
he Manu facturer of Steam Engines, Saw and
ir- Grist Mills, Gin Gearing, and all kinds of
> Iron Castings for Machinery, and Ornamen
" tal Castings for Stores and Dwellings, Pat
lt. ent Railings for Gardens and Cemeteries,
ie- Iron Settees and Arbor Chairs. Also, Brass
Lu- Castings of all kinds. Bells for Churches,
he Schools, Workshops, etc.
Guarantee all my work First Class, and
,-. equal to any., North or South.
ais The n orks are in charge of HENEY
0 ALEXANDER, Foreman.
Sep. 26, 39-Gm.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
SSettees, Lounges, &e.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal terms.
d, Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
,th hoganv and Rosewood Burial Cases.
ter Coffins made to order at short notice, and
u hearse supplied.
Oct 9 40 tf MARTIN HARRIS.
i PALM SOAP.
rn ( I TON BROS'
: rALML SOALP,
m The Laundry, the Kitchen,
m AND FOR
m General Household Purposes,
m MANUFACTURED BY
~ Corner Monroe and ,Tefferson Streets,
- FOR SALE BY
nB. J, RAMAGE & SON,
asFeb. 20, 8-2m.
SThe undersigr.ed has made Fire Insur
ance a study and a profession.
The policies he issues are POLIcIES OF
INDEMNITY-the Companies represented
m having never failed to pay their losses, BE
m CASE THEY CHARGE A PROFIT IN THEIR BUSI
All classes of insurance written at PAYING
RATES, and none loWcr.
ASSETS REPRESENTED, $50,000,000.
- ' \XM. F. NANCE, Agent.
Oct. 31, 44-tf.
NTEWBE~RY, S. C.
SHOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.
A cleani shave, a neat cut, and polite at
tention g;uaranteen. May 3,1l8-tf.
263 KIN6 STREET, CHARLESTON, S. C,
This is one of the largest and finest galle
res in the South. New and costly instru
ments have been obtained; also, fine pho
tographic furniture and scenic backgrounds.
The work turned out or this Gallery cannot
be surpassed either in finish or faithfulness
HOPE FOR ALL!
Consumption is generally supposed to be an
incurable disease. Why ? Because medical
men, who of all others should have been the last
to encourage such an unphilosophical and dan
gerous assumption, have insisted upon and pro
pagated it with a persistency which seems al
most incredible in the light of science and of
truth. We used the term 'dangerous'advisedly,
for what can be more depressing and injurious
to the consumptive than brooding over the idea
-founded soleiy up.u the fiat of his physician
that his malady is mortal, and that the utmost
that can be done fbr him is to render his exit
from this world as easy as possible. Such mel
ancholy and hopeless reflection a% this belief en
genders among consumptive patients, does as
much, if not more, to hasten their departure for
the land of shadows, as the tubercles in their
lungs. Away with such a hopeless theory.
Happily the GRZAT 3IASTRS OF MEDICINE
have entered their protest against it and confuted
by the most positive testimony the monstrous
Illacy. Dangerous as pulmonary phthisis is,
its terrible ravages may be stayed and the lungs
restored to a sound condition even after suppu
ration has taken place. Every experienced sur
geon knows that post mortem examinations of
aged persons who have died in the ordiary
course of nature have repeatedly disclosed the
traces of pulmonary ulcers entirely cicatrized.
The argument, therefore, against the possibility
of healing a pulmonary abscess because the im
mediate seat of the disease cannot be reached,
has not a leg tostand upon. Over fifty instances
of the discovery of cicatrized ulcers -in the lungs
have been recorded by the medical faculty of
Paris, and such eminent authorities as Revinus,
Malphighi, Du Haen and scores of others, French,
English and German, might easily be cited to
prove their certain curabilitr.
To treat any malady raticaally its character
and morbid influence must le known. The dis.
secting knife has disclosed All the internal char
acteristics of consamption. We know that tu
bercles in the lungs :ary in size from granules
smaller than a pin's head to that of a large bean.
These develop into onen ulcers technically
known as vomical which afterwards spiread over
a surface several inches in diameter. Their scs
are filled with a yellow, greenish, grayish matter
;enerally very offensive. The membrane itself
is greatly inflamed, and the ends of the pulmona
ry artery and vein connecting with the diseased
parts are clogged with vitiated. and purulent
mucus. Death must ensue either from suffoca
tion or hemorrhage if speedy relief is not obtain
ed. It is obvious that something is required
which will enable the sufferer to raise and eject
the poison rankling in his lungs, and choking
the air passages, and which will also allay the
grievous irritation of the inflamed parts. No
preparation known to materia medica accom
plishes this double object so effectually and speed
ily as HOLLOWAY's COUGH CurE AND LUNG
BALSAM. That incomparable remedy loosens
and liquifies the poisonous and fetid accumula
tions in the lungs and bronchia, subdues with
wonderful rapidity the inflammation of the dis
eased parts, a:d prevents the possibility of hem
ori hage. At tLe same time it tones and strength
ens the mucles of the throat and enables them
to throw off the vitiated matter without strain
ing. The transcendent merit of HOLLOWAY'S
CoUGH CUE A,D LUNG BALSAM is the thor
ou-hness with which it does its work. Its im
mense superiority to the multitude of officinal
and proprietary medicinel, designed for a simil
jav purpose, which have preceded it, lies in the
fact that it is an ABSOLUTE EAADICANT of pul
monarv and throat diseases, while they at the
best were merely palliations. It is not alone
that the preparation dislodges the pulmonic
virus, it possesses balsamic properties peculiarly
adapted to soothe the lacerated lung, while by
its tonic operatious it greatly facilitates and has
tens the healing process. As apreventive HOL
LOWAY'S CoUGH CURE AND LUNG BALsAm is
equally efficacious. Coughs, especially the dry
hacking coughs which are so common, are terri
bly fruitful sources of consumption. The suf
ferer at first has a feeling of rawness in the
throat, tightness across the chest, then danger
ous inflammation sets in, which may give rise to
hemorrhage or the formation of vomical, if it is
not speedily checked and the cough loosened.
HOLLOWAY'S COUGH CURE AND LUNG BALSAM
accomplishes this with a degree of promptitude
and certainty which astonishes the patient. No
type of throat, lung or bronchial disturbance
can resist its curative influence, It overcomes
the most obstinte forms of this class of disor
ders. and breaks up at' once the most violent
paroxysmsof coughiing. All its ingredients are.
purely vegetable. Some of them are culled from
sources entirely ziew to pharmacy, and all are
possessed of properties of marvelous remedial
efficacy. 1 he unsolicited testImonials which its
proprietors have been constantly receiving since
its introduction to the public, from persons who
have experienced or witnessed its wonderfully
beneficial effects, fully justify the belief that it
must, ere -long, become the STANDARn AMESRI
CAN SPECIFIC FOR ALL DISEABBaS oF TH a RE
SPIRA TORY ORGANS.
None genuine unless the signatures of J. HAY
DOCx and G. D. DAvIa as agents for the United
States, are fcur.d on the wrapper. A handsome
reward will be given to any one rendering such
information as may lend to the detection o'f any
party or parties counterfeiting the miedici&:es or
vending the s:.me, knowing them to be spurious.
*NOSold at the manufactory or Professor HoL
LOWAY & Co., New.York. and by all respectable
druggists and dealers in medicine throughout
the civilized world, $1 per Bottle.
Dec. 5. 49-ly. eow
TO HAVE GOOD HEALTH ThE LiYER
MUST BE KEPT IN OH1DER.
o I U V4. ~ $ E . I(A R K E $
i'ORDISEASESOlDF 4$. V PF'SpApa./
LIV ER LMC Ct.EAsRiST./i
*%-& BtWEL caPxc *i
For Pamphic% address Da. SAoion, New York.
Sep. 12, 37-ly.eow.
To the Traveling Public.
The undersignecd would respectfully.' in
form his friends and the general public,
that he has opened a BOARDING HOUSE
at the corner of Nanice and Frier.d Setsi,
not far fromn the Depot. As the rooms are
well appointed, the table abundantly sup
plied with well cooked food, and the *ser
vauts polite and attentive, he hopes to give
satisfaction. A. W. T. SIMMONS.
Mar. 28, 13-tf.
ANOTHER LARGE LOT
FROM FIVE CENTh UP.
Are yon thinking of going to Texas?
Do yort want reliable information in
regard to the Lone Star State? Sub
scribe for the FORT WORTH DEMI
OCRAT. Brick Pomeroy, in his
"Big Trip,"~ says "it has the repu
tation of being the most lively and
industrious of all the papers in the
State." Subscription price, 1 year,
$2.00; six months, $1.00. Send 10
cents for sample copy with Texas
Jan.30, Fort Worth, Toxas.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C..
Oct. 25, 43-tf.
Any Book or Article
In the Stationery Line
NOT iN STOCK,
ill be ordered and furnished at publishers'
r manufacturers' regular retail price.
vi~nr ArdPr'~ at flie
Ladie' and Gents' U d8m ai
164 KING STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Your attention is called to the following
choice line of Ladies and Gents' Underg.r
ments .at prices below competition. Our
goods are made from the best materials,
nently inislicd on double thread machines
by eipert operators. All orders promptly
excented and satisfaction guaranteed or
LADIES' PRICE LIST.
Plain Chemise Good Cotton. - 0 50
3 row corded bands,good cotton, - 0 75
3 row corded or yoke band, Wamsutta
cotton . . . . . . . . 1 00
Tucked yoke, 'Fruit' cotton, - . - 1 00
Hamburg edge and inserting, 'Fruit' cot
Hamburg edge and inserting tucked
front. 'Fruit' cotton, beautiful, - 1 35
Enbroidii:ry and tucks, ex. fine cotton, 2 k)
Edge and puffs, extra fine cotton, -2 5 0
Good cotton, Yoke Tucked, - $1 00
Goot] cotton, tucked yoke, - - 1 25
Good cotton, tucked yoke and edging. 2 00
Good cotton, tucked and inserting yoke
edging..-.-.-.-.-.-. - 3 00
Wai,utta cotton, tucked yoke, 2 00
Good cotton, edge and tucks, - 0 SO
Good cotton, rIie and tucks. - - 0 75
Good cotton. heni and three Iucks. - 0 00
Extra tine cotton, tucks and edge, . 1. 00
0 tucks and heim, line cotton, - - 0 75
10 tueks and hem. fine cotton. - 1 00
Tucks and Ilounce, fine cotton, - - 2 25
Londsdale cambric. G tucks, - - - 1 00
Elegant skirts. 15 tucks. fine cotton, 1 20
Camb-,ic, - - $1, $1.95, $1-50, $2 and $2 50
Cambric. with edge, - - - - 1 00
Extra, with edge and puffs, - - - 1 50
Superior, edging and inserting, - 2 00
We manufacture, in addition to the above,
a variety of styles that space will not per
mittheir insertion. Linen Goods. Aprons,
Children's Goods and Infants' Robes.
To measure for Chemise, send length of
band and around sleeve, also length. For
Night Dresses, length of dress, sleeve.
around the bust and neck. For 'Ladies'
Drawers, around the waist and length. For
Toilet Sacques, same as Night Dresses. For
Corset Covers, around the waist and bust.
GENAEMENS' PRICE LIST.
SHIRTS of all Linen from $3.00 to $5.00.
SHIRTS of Wamsutta L. C., extra
fine Linen fronts, - - - - $2 50 ea.
SHIRTS of Waisutta L. C., fine
Linen fronts, - - - . 2 00 ea.
SHIRTS of Wamsutta L. C., good
Linen fints, - - - - 1 75 ea.
SHIRTS of Wamsutta L. C., Linen
frofit (unlaVandried), - - - 1 50 ea.
PALM SHIRTS of Wamsutta Long
Cloth and fine Linen front, finish
ed except button holes and gus
sets, bands on sleeve. - 1 00 ea.
JEANS DRAWERS. from 50 cents to 1 00 ea.
CANTON F. DRAWERS, from 75c. to 1 25 ea.
To measure for Drawers; send length of
inside seam. and around the waist.
aa Directions for measuring sent on ap
plication. Nov. 21, 47-6m.
THIS standard article is com
pounded with the greatest care.
Its effects are as wonderful and
as satisfactory as ever.
It restores gray or faded hair to
its youthful color.
It removes all eruptions, itching
and dandruff. It gives the head a
cooling, soothing sensation of great
comfort, and the scalp by its use
becomes white and clean.
By its tonic properties it restores
the capillary glands to their normal
vigor, preventing baldness, and
making the hair grow thick and
As a dressing, nothing has been
found so effectual or desirable.
A. A. Hayes, M. D., State As
sayer of Massachusetts, says, " The
constituents are pure, and carefully
selected for excellent quality ; and
I consider it the BEST PREPARATION
for its intended purposes."
Price, One Dollar..
FOR THE WHISKERS. .
This elegant preparation, may be
relied on to change the color of the
beard from gray or any otlier un
desirable shade, to brown or black,
at discretion. It is easily applied,
being in one preparation, and quick
ly and effectually produces a per
manent color, which will neithei
rub nor wash off.
Manufactured by R. P. HALL & CO.,
NASHUA, N. H.
Sold by all Druggists, sat Deals in Iaedidnes.
KAflGreat chance to make money. If
M Iyon can't get gold you can get
gUuEreenbacks. we need a person
WmWui every town to take subscrip
tions for the largest, cheapest and best 11
lustrated family publication in the world.
Any one can become a successful agent.
The most elegant works of art given free to
subscribers. The p rice is so low that al
most everybody subscribes. One agent re
ports making over $150 in a week. A- lady
agent reports taking over 400 subscribers in
ten days. All who engage make money
fast. You can devote all your time to .the
business, or only your spare time. You
need not be away from home over night.
You can do it as well as others. Full par
ticulars, directions and terms free. Ehe
gat and expensive Outfit free. If you
want profitable work send us your addres.s
at once. It costs nothing to try the busi
ness. No one who engages fails to make
reat pay. AddreSs "The People's Journal,"
Portland, Maine. 33-1y
D. J. W. SmrWSON. J. WISTAR sIMPSON.
SIPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanbiurg County, So. Cai.
PEN TO VISITORS ALL THE YEAE ROUND.
Accessible from Union 0. H., on the
Spartanburg & Union R. R., sixteen miles
South-est of the Springs, and from Spat.
:auburg C. H., twelve miles North. There
tre good Livery Stables at each of these
RATES OF BOARD, COTTAGE REiT, &C.
Eor Single Meals................$ 7~5
or aDay..--------.....- -. 2 00
'or aWeek per Day..............1 75
..or a n ,. pe Da......... 15
Stationery and Binding
NET STITIONERY HOUk
E. R. ST9AE
HAS jast opened, in he new aid hand
some building immewiately opposite the
Phoenix office, on MAin street, a complete
Comprising Litter, Cap and Note Paper, of
all sizes, quaVlEies and of every description;
Flat Papers -of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, R,yal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, w'ich will be sold in any quantity, or
manuf.actured into Blank Books of any sire,
and rd-led to any pattern, and bound in any
style at short notice.
In ndless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass
B,ooks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
Boks, Receipt Books, Note Books.
AftCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find:- complete stock of materials for their
use.\ Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postil Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper Pencils, Water Colors, In cakes and
boxes,;1Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every d rlption; a.great variety of con
Yenient and ua,ful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums s, 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 Class. Stationery House,
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
3L ANK BOOK MANUFACTORY And. PA
PER'-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
has been in successful operation for over
th irty years in this State, and to which he
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. 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, 46-tf Opposite Phcenix Oilce.
Harness and Saddles.
F. Ne PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEB, .ONES & PARE,
(Between NoPs Hotel and the Zoat :Office,)
Having bought the E N~ T I Ri S T O CK
of the Harness and Saddle Mkhtkacdy'j of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also n-ill.keep on, hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, ke., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-tif.
ESTABLISHED 1865 ~
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hoemer & Co.,
629 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents
Patents procured in -a11 countries. No mza za
ADVANrcE. Nochage unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminasry eramina
tions. No additional fees for obtainings and
conducting a rehearing. S...miaI attention given
to Interference Ca'.a befoie the Patent~ Ofce,
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
in different States, and all litia-ation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SzwD STAMP 1o3
PAMPHLET OP sIXTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departnnts.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims, Court of Com
missioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
Commission and all sorts of war clims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and 'Bounty.
Omrczas, sotaza~s and aar.ons of,the late .
war, or their heirs, are In many cases entitled to
money from th~ 'Government, of which they
have no knowledge. Write full history of ser
vice2 and itate amount of pay ~and bounty
received. Enclose stamp, and a faU reply, after
examination, will be given you free.
All oPYIcEns, SOLDIERS and SAioRs wound
ed., ruptured or injured in the late.war, however
slightly, can obtain a pension, many now recely
ing pensions are entitled to an Increase. Send
stamp and information viill be furnished free.
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private- Land Claims,
Mining Pre-emiption and. Homestead Case.,
prosecuted before the General Laud Office and
Department of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
General Land Office shows .2,897,500 acres of
~Bounty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
-issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
cash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
assignments are imperfect we give instructions
to perfect them.
Eahdepariment of our business is conducted
in lawyaaebreu under the charge of expe
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
are suspended from practice before the Pension
and other offices each year. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus suspended will be gra
tuitously furnished with- fill Information and
proper papers on application to us.
As we charg'e no feenliess successful, stamps
for retura.postage should be sent us..:
Liberal arrangements made with. attorneys In
all classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
P.0 OBox 44. - Washington, D. C.
WAsnflsGTOx, D. C., November 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
dence im the responsibility and fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection House of Gilmore &
Co.,'or this city.
'GT.ORGE H. B. WHrTE.
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 18, 50-tf'.
Is not easily earned in these'inmes,
b~171tut it can be made in three months
.51by any one~ of either' sex, in any
5~IIpart of the country, who is willing
to work stead(ily at the employment that \
we furnish. $66 per wdekinyourown town.
You need not be away from home over
night. You can give your whole time to the
work, or only your spare mpments. .We
have agents who are making over $20 per
day. All who .engage at once can make
money fast. At thle present time .money
cannot be made so easily and rapidly at
thi bnsiness. Termst and :$ Outfit free.
A ddress at once, HI. 1IIAuTT & Co., Port
land, Maine ' -Aug 1,-1-y*
tIORSE AND CATTL.E POWDERS,
Wi.l cure or prevent Direase.
May 9, 19-ly
Seegers' vs. Cincinnati Beer.
The Cincinnati "Gazette" makes the as
tonishing announcement that Cincinnati
ln~~ r.nrI but adulterated