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THE COW PEA.
Among the crops that should
receive more attention from
Southern farmers is the cow pea.
It thriyes on all soils, and succeeds
under greater neglect and less
cultivation than any crop grown
in the South. There is a large
number of varieties, and though
some others are considered better
for table use, the black is the most
popular for a field crop, having
the property of keeping sound and
good on the ground all winter.
May be sown broadcast and plow
ea in, or in drills two and a half
feet apart, admitting of cultiva
tion after wheat and oats, to be
plowed in again, when in bloom,
for green manuring. or allowed to
ripen a crop, which is usually
g<thered by hand-picking. And,
again they make most excellent
food for horses and cows, if cut
just as the first pods are formed,
and fed green or cured. The
roots will then immediately send
up another growth that can be
turned under for the benefit of the
next crop. Probably, however, the
most profitable use to which they
can be turned is to be fed down to
bogs, causing them to lay on flesh
rapidly, though this will not be so
firm and solid as corn-fed pork;
but a week or two on corn before
slaughtering remedies that defect.
Cow peas are also valuable as a
catch crop among corn, often
producing a fine return when
dropped in at the time the corn is
laid by. In fact, they are a very
important item on every Southern
farm, and should be planted
wherever there is vacant land,
even as late as August, and util
ized in some manner. If it is not
desirable to make use oi them in
any of the above ways, they are
always in good demand in market
at fair prices.
SAr.-To every person whose
diet consists largely of bread or its
equivalent ~common sait is a posi
tive necessity. It is a universal
constituent of animal bodies, so
universal, that, unless an animal
can acquire it in one way another
that animal cannot lye. -Wide ly dif
fused all over the world, itis taken
up, too,-by.the roots of vegetables,
and may also be found in their ashes.
Dietetically regarded, salt is by
no moans in the same category
with mustard, pepper, vinegar
and other condiments. These are
not to be found in blood or muscle.
Salt is. In one way or another,
it is, in fact, the very essence of
A correspondent of a Western
paper details several experiments
which show that when clover sod
is turned in May, after the clover
is up some inches, corn planted
thereon is far less liable to be
troubled by the cut-worm than if
the land were plowed the-fall be
fore or early in the spring. The
worms feed on the clover instead
of the corn. Besides, if the clover
is in rank, growing condition when
turned under, and the roots full of
sap, it will be more rotten at
August than if plowed earlier,
when the roots are full of sap.
The cheapness of farm crops
affords no argument in favor of
the farmer retiring from active
operations. The smaller the pro
fits--so long as there are profits
the stronger~ is the argument for
increasing our crop areas. If we
get little profit from on~e acre, we
may still derive a satisfactory
year's income by cultivating many
acres. The smaller the profits the
more the farmer must work to
earn them. It is on this prin
ciple that many enterprising far
mers are laying out their plans for
the spring. ____________________
HENS THAT EAT EGGs.-T e best
way to break hens of egg eating
is to break their nebks and restock
ith birds that have not acquired
the habit. Fowls that are expert
in egg-eating first attack the shell
with their bill. If it is a thin
shell a few strokes will break it,
and the rest is an easy job. If,
however, the sheli i1 a thick one
they generally fail to break it
with their beaks; they then begin
to scratch in the nest, and with
their feet throw the egg against
the hard side of the box until it is
broken. First of all, make hens
lay hard-shelled eggs, so hard that
they cannot be readily broken by
a hen's bill. This can be done by
feeding freely with slacked lime,
ground or broken bones, oyster
sheels, etc. To prevent breaking
against the sides of the box the
nests should be high and lined up
on the sid.s with cushions filled
xith bay or other solt material.
Their only chance then is that
they may throw two eggs forcibly
against each other. To prevent
this take the nest egg away and
gather the eggs several times a
day. It is a good plan to leave a
few china eggs near the nest for
them to work at, which will make
their bills so sore that they will
strike the real egg with less force.
ASHEs AS CATTLE FEED.-The
Maine Farmer says: One of our
substantial subscribers, in a re
cent conversation, gave his ex
perience in tfeating neat stock,
affected with the habit of eating
wood, chewing bones, etc. His
cattle were one spring affected in
this way; they became thin in
flesh, refused to eat hay, and pre
sented a sickly appearance. He
put about four bushels of leached
ashes in his barnyard. and threw
out to them about a shovelful
each day. They all ate it with
evident relish. After turning them
out to pasture he put one peck of
dry ashes per week on the ground
in the pasture. They ate it all
up, and gnawed off the grass
where it was lying. The cattle
began to improve, gaining flesh
and looking better than they had
for several yearQ. He now gives
one quart of ashes, mixed with the
same quantity of soil, to twelve
head of cattle, about once a week,
and finds it to agree with them
PENNYROYAL AND PoTAs.-Thbe
Scientific American says that if
mosquitoes or other blocdsuckers
infest our sleeping rooms at night,
we uncork a bottle of the oil of
pennyroyal, and these insects leave
in great haste, nor will they re
turn so long as the room is loaded
with the fumes of that aromatic
erb. If rats enter the cellar, a
little powdered potash, thrown in
their holes, or mixed with meal
and scattered in their runaways,
never fails to drive them away.
Cayenne pepper will keep the
buttery and store room free from
ants and roaches. If a mouise
makes an entrance into any part
of your dwellings, saturate a rag
with cayenne, in solution, and
stuff it into the hole, which ean
then be repaired with either wood
or mortar. No rat or mouse will
eat that rag for the purposo of
opening communication with a1
depot of supplies..
FACTS FOR THE FARMER.-It is
worth while for all farmers, every
where, to remember that thorough
culture is better than three mort
ages on the farm; that an offensive
war against the weeds is five times
less expensive than a defensive
one; that good fences always pay
better than a lawsuit with neigh
bors ; that hay is a great deal
cheaper made in summer than pur
hased in winter ; that more stock
perish from famine than founder;
that a horse who lays ears back
and looks lig.htning when any one
approaces, is vicious; that scrimp
ing the feed of fattening hogs is a
waste of grain ; that educating
children properly is money lent at
ten per cent.; that one evening
spent at home in study is more
profitable than ten spent in loung
ing around saloons and taverns.
Working horses twenty-five
years old are very rare, and yet
at this age a horse may be vigo
rous and useful. The duration of
a orse's life is thirty years, if he
is well cared for, and in his old
age moderate work may be ex
pected of him. A large propor
bion of orses are ruined before
~hey are five years old by over
work, improper feeding, neglect
~ntl fthllQA NP0lPAt ~1fl(J imnPAnAl'
CENTRAL FALLS, l. I., Oct. 19. 1877.
DR. H. R STEVENS:
It is a pleasure to give my testimony for
your valuable medicine. I was sick for a
long time with Dropsy, under the doctor's
care. He said 'it was Water between the
Heart and Liver. I received no benefit un
til I commenced taking the Vegetine; in
fact. I was growing worse. I have tried
many remedies; they did not li me.
VEGETINE is the medicine r Dropsy. l be
gan to feel better after taking a few bott les.
I have taken thirty bottles in all. I am per
fectly well, never felt better. No one can
feel more thankful than I do.
I am, dear sir, grateflly yours,
A. D. WHIEELER.
VEGETINE.-When the blood becomes life
less and stagnant, either from change of
weather or of climate, want of exercise,
irregular diet, or from any other cause. the
VEGETINE will renew the blood, carry off
the putrid humors, cleanse the stomach,
regulate the bowels, and impart a tone of
vigor to the whole body.I
For Kidney Complaint and
ISLESBORO, ME., Dec. 28, 1877.
Dear Sir,-I had a cough, for eighteen
years, when I commenced taking the VEG
ETINE. I was very low; my system was
debilitated by disease. I had the Kidney
Compla1t, and was very nervous-cough
load, lungs sore. When I had taken one
bottle 1 tound it was helping me; it has
helped my cough, and it strengthens me.
I am now able to do my work. Never have
found any thing like the VEGETINE. I
know it is every thing it is recommended to
be. AIRS. A. J. PENDLETON.
VEGETINE. is nourishing and strength
ening; purifies the blood; regulates the bow
els; quiets the nervous system; acts directly
upon the secretions; and arouses the whole
system to action.
For Sick Headache.
EVANSVILLE, IND., Jan. 1, 187Q.
Dear Sir.-I have used your VEGETINE for
Sick Headache, and been greatly benefited
thereby- I have every reason to believe it.
to be a good medicine. ,
J A ME -; C0,NNER,
411 Third St.
HEADACHE.-There are various causes for
headache, as derangement of the circulating
system, of the digestive organs, of the ner
vous system, &c. VEGETINE can be said to
be a sure remedy for the many kinds of
headache, as it acts directly upon the va
rious causes of this complaint. Nervousness.
Indigestion, Costivenass, Rheumatism, Neu
ralgia, Biliousness, &c. Try the VEGETINE.
You will never regret it.
DR. CiAS. M. DUDDENHAuSEN, Apothecary.
The doctor writes: I have a large number
of good customers who take Vegetine.
They all speak well of it. I know it is a
good medicine for the complaints for which
it is recommended.
Dec. 27, 1877.
VEGETINE is a great panacea for our aged
fathers and mothers: for it gives thenm
strength, quiets their nerves, and gives
them Nature's sweet sleep.
. VEGE TINE
H. R. STEVENS, EsQ.:
Dear Sir,-We have been selling your
valuable Vegetine for three years, and we
find that it gives perfect satistaction. We
believe it to be the best blood purifier now
sold. Very respectfully,
Dii. J. E. BItOWN, & CO., D)ruggists.
- Uniontown, Ky.
VGGETINE has never failed to effect a cure,
giving tone and strength to the system
debilitated by disease.
H. R. STEVENS, Boston, Mass.
VEBETINE IS SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
May 1, 18-5t.
SPA RTANBU RG, So. Ca.
S. B.CALCUT T, PROPRIETOR,
(Formerly of Palmetto,HouSe.)
House well ventilated-rooms newly fur
nished and carpeted-tables supplied with
the best in the market-attentive servants
-omnibus to all trains. Terms $2.00 p)er day.
HIDES AND BARK WANTED.
The undersigned wishes to pur-chase at
5,000 DRY OR GREEN HIDES,
300 CORDS TAN BARK,
And has all kinds of LEATHER, extra
finish, for sale. Grist Mill in connection
with Tannery. Best quality of Meal made.
L. J. JONES.
Mar. 13, 11-3m.
TRY HIO1ME FIRST.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
JOHN A LEXANDER,
VERTICAL CANE MILLS,.
LIST OF PRICES,~
2 Rollers, 10 inches diameter, $35 00
2 " 12 " " 45600
2 " 14 " 4. 55 00
3 " 10 " " 60 00
3 " 12 " " 70 00
3 " 14 " " 80 00
Above prices complete with Frame. With
out Frame, $10 less on each Mill.
er Mill, for Steam or
Water Power, $150.
SEND YOUR ORDERS FOR
CANE MILLS and
My customers know that I have heretofore
in style, quality and prices.
The time has come when these goods cai
North and West.
I do not go backwards, but continually r
styles. I have made reductions in prices wh
in your hands a Price List that will help you
I respectfully invite you to call and exan
elsewhere. Orders by mail will receive as m
It would make the list too large to descri
room, Parlor Suites, Dining Room, Office, St
Dwarf Libraries, and Book Cases, manufactu
a few of the prices of goods kept by me.
No charge for drayage or packing.
Thanking you for past favors, I re
G. 'V. ]DeGFR.A...2
Oct. 31, 1877-44-1y.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad,
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted
connecting with the Fast Day Trains on Soutl
Carolina Rail Road up and down. On and aftei
Tuesday, March 19, 1878, the following will b4
Leave Columbia, - - Q - 11.00 a n
" Alston, - - - - 12.55 p n
Newberry, - - - - 2.10 p n
j" Hodges, - - - 5.0p n
" Belton, .. -- - 6.55 p a
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 8.30 p n
Leave Greenville, - - - 7.45 a n
" Belton, - -- - 9.30 a n
" Hodges, - 11 03 a n
" Newberry, - - - 2.08 p m
" Alston, - - 3.40 p n
Arrive Columbia, - - - 5.15 p 3
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave Walhalla at, - - 6.30 a n
" Perryville, - - 6.50 a 11
" Pendleton, - . 7.40 a n
" Anderson, - - 8.3b a n
Arrive at Belton, - - 9.20 a n
Leave Belton at. 6,55 p 1
" Anderson 7.50 p u
" 1!endleton 8.45 p M
" Perry ville 9.2o p m
Arrive at Walhalla - 10.00 p n
Laurens Branch Trains leave Clinton at 10.1
a. m. and leave Newberry at 2.15 p. m. on Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays.
THOS. DODAM AD, Gen'l Supt.
JABEXZ NoRToN. General Ticket Agent.
SPARTANBURG & ASHEVILLE R. R.
SPARTANBURG, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R
The following Passenger Schedule will be rat
on and after Monday, May 6,1878:
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave
Tryon City ...... 7.10 a. m. 6 50 a. m.
Landrums....... 7.23 6.2
Campabello...... 7.40 6.0
Inman........... 8.00 5.5
Campton........ 8.10 5.8
Air LineJuaict'n 830 5.2
Spartanburg.... 8.40 9.10* a.m. 6.09 5.0
Pacolet............... 9.54 5.2
Jonesville........... 10.18 5.0
Union.......... 10.45 10.50 419 483
Santuc........... 11.20 3.4
Fish Dam.......11.38 11.40 3.2
Shelton........... 1200 3.00 3.0
Lyles> Ford..... 12.12 2.4
Strothers.......... 12.30 2.2
Aston.... .....1.18t p.m. p.m. 1.4
JAS. ANDERSON, Superintendent.
South Carolina- Railroad Company
CHARLESTON, Miarchi 3, 1878.
On and after Sunday next, the 3d instant
the Passenger Trains on this road will rui
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Charleston at... .9.00 a mn and 7.30 p v
Arrive at Augusta at.. .5.00 p m and 6.55 a t
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Charleston at. ....5.00 a m and 8.30 pt
Arrive at Columbia at.10.50 a m and 7.45 ato
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Augusta at....8.30 a m and 7.40 Ptr
Arrive at Charleston at4.20 p m and 7.45 a n
Leave Columbiaat.... .6.00 P m and 8.00 P n
Arrive at Charleston at12.15 Night & 6.45 atn
Leave Summerville................7.40 a t
Arrive at Charleston................8.40 a n
Leave Charlestoni...................15 p n
Arrive at Summerville. .........4.25 p u
ACCOMMODATION PASSENGER AND
(Daily, except Sundays.)
Leave Columbia at..............5.30 A. Mi
A rrive at Branchville at..........12.25 Nool
Leave Branchiville at.. .......-.1250 Nooi
Arrive at Columbia at...........7.00 P. M
Breakfast, Dinner and Supper at Branch
Connects at Kingville daily (Sundays ex
cepted) with Accommodation Train fron
Columbia and with up Day Passenger Trait
from Charleston. Accommodation Trail
connects at Branchiville with up and dowi
Augusta Day Passenger Trains.
Day and Night Trains connect at Augusts
with Georgia Railroad, Central Railroad
and Macon and Augusta Railroad. Thi!
route is the quickest and most direct to At
lanta, Macon, Montgomery, New Orleans
Nashville, Louisville, Cincinnati, Chicago
St. Louis, and other points in the Northwest
The Trains on the Greenville and Colum
bi and Spartanburg and Union and Blut
Ridge Railroads make close connectiol
with the Train which leaves Charleston al
5 A. M., and returning they connect in samt
manner with the Train which leaves Colum
bia for Charleston at 6 P. Mi.
Laurens Railroad Train connects at New.
berry on Tuesdays, Thursdays' and Satur
Charote Columbia and Augusta Rail
road connects closely at'thieir crosspg neai
Columbia with the train which leaves Char
leston at 5 A. M. and with the train whica
leaves Colmbia at 6 P. M.
This is the'quick Route to all points Nort.t
Leave Charleston at..........5.00 a mn
Leave Columbia at. ..........10.40 a m
Leave Charlotte at...........45 P m
Leave Danville at.....,.....10.30 p mn
Leave Lynchburg at..........1.05 a in
Arrive at Washington.......... 8.10 a m
Arrive at Baltimore ..........9.30 a m
Arrive at Philadelphia......... 1.45 p m
Arrive at New York via "Lim~ 4.0
Arrive at New York via Regu- 51
lar Train........... .10 p
ONLY ONE NIGHT ON THE WAY!
Close connection. No Omuibus transfers
and no delays. Pullman Cars from Colum
bia to Washington, Washington to New
This is the only Route connecting with the
magnificent Sound Line of Steamers out of
New York for Boston, every afternoon.
Passengers desiring to go from Danville
via Richmond will arrive in Richmond at
6.05 A. M., and in New York at 10.05 P. M.,
same as the Route via Wilmington.
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen.. Sppt.
S. B1. PICKjENs, Gen. Pass. Agent.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, ,TONES & PA RKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Havn bought theE NT I RE S T OCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
,d all work done to order
At ash Price and at Shortest
AUGUSTA, GA., AUGUST 1, 1877.
led the "FURNITURE" trade of the South,
i be purchased as cheap from me as in the.
rise the standard of my goods, and add new
erever possible, and spared no expense to place
to purchase goods.
iine my stock and prices before purchasing
ach attention as if given in person.
be and copy all the different prices of Ued
anding, Parlor and Ladies' Desks, Secretaries,
red by me, and therefore, this list contains only
main, yours respectfully,
&F Ugusta, Gra.
Dry Goods and .Xotions.
FROM THE MOUNTAINS TO
The Cry is for Hampton!
And it finds a responsive echo in the
learts of all, and gives universal satisfac
tion, but there is a void yet to be filled, all
over the land that other cry is loud and
GIVE US CHEAP
The man is no patriot or lover of his fellow.
man who does not respond to this call. In
I Offer My Elegant New
Sprig and Summer Goods
At such prices as will fill every heart with
joy. Come and see me or send an order.
C. F. JACKSON,
LEADER OF LOW PRICES,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Apr. 3, 14-tf.
GEORGE W. CLOTWORTHY
DANIE[ MILLER & 0O.
IMPORTERPS AND JoflB.ERS OF
327 and 329 Balthnmore
42 and 44 German Sts.,
Feb. 13, 7-6m.
SWatches, Clocks, Jewelry.
WATCIES AND JEWELIIY
At the New Store on Hotel Lot.
-I have now on hand a large and elegant
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWEL.RY,
Silv-er and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRINGS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS,
IN ENDLESS VARIETY.
All orders by mail promptly attended to.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21 ,47--tf.
Druigs # Fancy, .rticles,
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
DtIJtIST AND CHEMIST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Removed to store two doors next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
cals, Perfumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden
and Field Seeds, always in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
IIIGS"FOI H ATCH ING,
From my Premium BUFF CHCINS
$3.0 fr 1 $5.0 for r2,. PnAwrTRmma SI
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
,o encourage such an unphilosophical and dan
zerous assumption, have insisted upon and pro
pagated it with a persistency which seems al
nost incredible in the light of science ard of
ruth. We used the term 'dangerous' advisedly, L
ror what can be more depressing and injurious
o the consumptive than brooding over the idea a
-founded solely upon the fiat of his physician
:at his malady is mortal, and that the utmost
hat can be done for him is.to render his exit i.
,rom this world as easy as possible. Such mel
Lucholy and hopeless reflection a this belief en
genders among consumptive patients, does as
nuch, if not more, to hasten their departure for
;he land of shadows, as the tubercles in their
ungs. Away with such a hopeless theory.
Rappily the GREAT MASTERS OF MEDICINE
iave entered their protest against it and confuted ti
ly the most positive testimony the monstrous
fallacy. Dangerous as pulmonary phthisis is, b
,ts terrible ravages may be stayed and the lungs
estored to a sound condition even after suppu
,ation has taken place. Every experienced sur
'eDn knows that post mortem examinations of V,
Lged persons who have died in the ordioary
bourse of nature have repeatedly disclosed the A
races of pulmonary ulcers entirely cicatrized.
'he argument, therefore, against the possibility C
)f healing a pulmonary abscess because the im
nediate seat of the disease cannot be reached, pl
ias not a leg to stand upon. Over fifty instances
)f the discovery of cicatrized ulcers in the lungs hi
iave been recorded by the medical faculty of
Paris, and such eminent authorities as Revinus, al
fIslphigbi. Du Haen and scores of others, French,
English and German, might easily be cited to
)rove their certain curabilitr.
To treat any malady rationally its character e:
tnd morbid influence must be known. The dis%
;ecting knife has disclosed all the internal char- V
kcteristics of consumption. We know that tu
)ercles In the lungs vary in size frcm granules 0:
imaller than a pin's head to that of a large bean.
L'hese develop into open ulcers technically o0
known as vQmical which afterwards spread over
i surface several Inches in diameter. Their sacs n
ire filled with a yellow, greenish, grayish matter
generally very offensive. The membrane itself
Ls 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
ad. It is obvious that something is required
which will enable the sufferer to raise and eject
the poison rankling in his lunge, and choking
the air passages, and which will also allay the
grievous irritation of the inflamed parts. No
preparation known to materia medica accom
pishesthis double object so effectually and speed
ly as HoLLowAY's COUGH CURE AND LUNG
BALSAM. That incomparable remedy loosens
and liquifies the poisonous and fetid accumula
tions in the lungs and bronchim, subdues with
wonderful rapidity the inflammation of the dis
eased parts, and prevents the possibility of hem
orrhage. At the same time It tones and strength
ens the muscles of the thro and enables them
to throw off the vitiated niatter without strain
ing. The transcendent merit of HOLLOWAY'S
CUGH CURE AND LUNG BALSAM is the thor
ougliness with which it does its work. Its im
mense superiority to the multitude (if officinal
and proprietary medicines, designed for a simi
lar purpose, which have preceded it, lies in the
fact that it Is an ABSOLUTE ERADICANT of pul
monary and throat dise.1ses, 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 lang, while by
its tonic operations it greatly facilitates and has
tens the healing process. As apreventive HoL
LOWAY'S CoUGH CURE AND LUNGBALsAx 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, ti*tness across the chest, then danger
ous inflammation sets in, which may give rise to
hemorrhage or the formation of vonical, 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 influe~n,e. It overcomes
th most obstinate forms of this class of disor
ders, and breaks up at once the most violent
paroxysms of coughing. All its ingredients are
purely vegetable. Some of them are culled from
sources entirely new to pharmacy, and all are
possessed of properties of mih-~elous remedial
efficacy. Ihe 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 bTANDARD AMER
cAN SPEoIFIc FOR A LL DISEASES OP TE E RE
None genuine unless the signatures of J. HAY
DOCK and G. D. DAvis as agents for the United:
States, are found on the wrapper. A handsome
reward will be given to any one rendering such
information as may lead to the detection of any
party or parties-counterfeiting the medicines or.
vending the same, knowing them to be spurious.
*y Sold at the mauufactory ot Professor Hot
LOWAY & Co., New York, and by all respectable
druggists and dealers in medicine throughout
the civilized world, $1 per Bottle.
Dec. 5, 49-1y. eow
TO HAVE GOOD HEALTH THE LI VER
M~UST BE KEPT TN ORDE..
4 ' DR , - ONIC
FDR DISESESOF -aUOUe3Si.
LJ-IY i ~CLEARS TlE ie
For Pamlph'e:S addr~ess Da SANFORDc, New York.
Sep. 12, 37-ly.eow.
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
ome building immediately opposite the
Pbnix office, on Main street, a complete
STA TIONE RY,a
3mprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
ill sizes, qualities and of every description;
Elat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
lum, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
izes, which will be sold in any quantity,. or
nanufactured into Blank Books of any snte,
mnd ruled to any pattern, and bound in any ,
ityl, at short notice. '
n endless variety-all sizes, colors and qual
)f every variety, Memorandum and Pass
ooks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
3ooks, Receipt Books, Note Boots.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
id a complete stock of miaterials for theirI
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
ristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil t
>aper, Pencils, Water Colors, In cakes and 1
,xes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
SCHOOL STATIONERY s
)f every description; a great variety of con
enient and useful articles for both Teachers a
ud Pupils, tLaO
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port t
olios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless f
'ariety of t
FANCY ARTICLES. g
Also, a most elegant stock of Gold Pens "
ud Peneil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber n
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible -
nd Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Baek- a
ammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ing Cards, and everything usually kept in a
first V lass Stationery House,
'hich the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and4
LANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
ER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
as been in successful operation for over
irty years in this State, and to which he
'Ill continue to devote his own personal at
ntion. His stock;avill be kept up full and o]
ampete, and his prices will be found always
iasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
strnae.E. R. STOKE~S, Main Street, s
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phmnix Offie; S
pcie ae U drae.F
HaCnhadadwilmk to HA rde, Bd
cad,Buea eWrdrobes, aeSoa. F
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed- F
-3. nuane Wardrobes. Safes. Sofas, I F<
Miolmsio Female College,
WILLIAMSTON, S. C.,
approaching the close of a mobt pleasait
id prosperous session. The OYE-STUDY
LAN, which is one of its principal pec
iriies, gives constantly increasing satis.
ction. Each pupil, having only oric lead
g study at a time, can give this studv such
tention as to secure much bet!er success
ian is possible'when the mind is occupied
v several subjects at once.
Williamsto is a summer resort for in.
flids in search of health. The CHALYBE
TE SPRING, a short distance fion the
>llege, has greatly benefited many of our
ipils, who, coming to us in delicate health,
ve returned home strepgthened in body
Unusual attention is given to physical
ereise. By the habitual practice of light
isthenie movements and the careful use
the IiEALTH-LIF' every dai, the evils
sedentary life are greatly mtigated, if
>t entirely overcome.
For other attractive fea'.ures of this LIVE
P.C0.UNTRY SCHOOL FOR GIRLS,
>ply for a Caudlogue to
REV. IS. LANDER, IAl.,
May 3, 1678. 37-l1Y.
The folowing POPULAR GUANOS are
)r sale by
, N. MARTIN & CO.
The Atlantic Phosphate.
The Acid Phosphates
'he Bradley's Dissolved Bone.
Call and examine before buying.
Jan. 30, 5 -tf.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 43-tf.
Ayer's Ague Cure,
For Fever and Ague, Intermittent
rever, Chill Fever, Remittent Fever,
Dumb Ague, Periodical1or Biious Fever,
t.,.and indeed all the affections which~
irse from malarious, marsh, or mis
This is a compound remedy, prepared with
icientific skill from vegetable ingredients, which
rarely fails to cure the severest cases of ChRis
nd Fever and the concomitant disorders. Such
remedy the necessities of the people in malari
us districts demand. Its great superiort
ty other medicine yet discovered for the cure
f Intermittents is, that it contains nio quinine or
nineral, and those who take it are free from
lnger of quinism or any injurious effects, and
are as healthy after using it as befare. It has
been extensivefy employed during the last thirty
ears in the treatment of these distressing dis.
rders, and so unvarying has been Its success
lt it has gained the reputation of being infalli:
ble. It can, be safely recommended as a sure
emedy and specific for the Fever and Ague of
Lhei West, and the Chills and Fever of the
south, which, once broken up by it, do not
return until the disease is again contracted.
The great variety of disorders which arise
rom the irritation of tis poison, suc'. as Neu
-lgia, Rheumatism, Gout, Feadache,
BJin4ness, Toothache, Earache, Ca.
~awwJe Asthma, Palpitation, Splenaic
affetions, Hysterics, Pain In the BoW-.
:Is, Colic, Paralys!s, and derangement of
e Stomach, all of which become Intermittent
1r periodical, have no speedier remedy than
.YER's AGL'LCURE, which cures them all alike,
ad protects' e system from future attacks. As
preventive, it is of immense service i?n those
,ommunities where Fever and Ague prevails,
it stays the development of the disease if taken
n the first approach of the premonitory symp
ms. Travellers and temporary residents arc
us enabled to defy these disorders, and few
will ever suffer if they avail themselves of the
?rotecion this remedy affords.
For Liver Complaints, arising from
orpidity, it is an ex.cellent remedy ; it stimulates
i organ into healthy activity, and produces
nany remarkable cures where other medicines
r~epared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.g
Practical and Analytical Chemists,
' LOWE LL, M ASS.
ULD By ALL DRUGGISTs EVERYWHERE
ATIGreat chance to make money. If
~l5iyou can't get gld you can gett
11.1greenbacks, We need a person
IUlmu every town to take subs'r -
Lons for the largest, cheapest and best 1
strated family publication in the world.
ny one can become a successful agent.
he most elegant works of art oien free to
ubsribers. The price is so iow that al
ast everbody subscribes. One agent re
ots makng over $150 in a week. A lady
gent reports taking over 400 subscribers in
n dayIs. All who enae make mone
st. You can devote alyour time to te
usiness, or only your spare time. You
eed not be away from home over night.
ou can do it as well as others. Full par-.
culars, directions and ?terms free. Ele
nt and expensive Outfit free. If you
ant profitable work send us your address
: once. It costs nothing to try the busi
ess. No one who engages fails to make
eat pay. Address "The People's Journal,"
ortland, Maine. 33-ly
R. J. W. SIMPSON. J. WISTAR sIMPsoN.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
EN TO VISITOES ALL THE YEAR ROUND.
Accessible from Union C. H., on the
)artanburg & Union R. R. sixteen miles
~uth-east of the Springs,~and from Spar
nburg . H., twelve miles North. There
good Livery Stables at each of these
RATES. OR,CTTG E C
~RTSnl oFeBaD.C.TTAGE..ET, 'C.
,r aWD.................... 1 200
ir a ontk per Day............ 175'
r a nt p DAray........1 5
Prc. 17 16-6m.t
y~eeF10 No2 . -
C. . Luis Mo
*.ernini'2 Eo9 t0an
us one .js -nt
Th PYSOLG OF MARAH
books thtar n Si-Ie.esi aIntt
Apr. 17,1 -6-O.
assc*t'eNe* 1 .E
St. 4Lou%', o
ho has Td me the -Oaiaf the
in the Weste the re=Us of his n an oss
The PHYSIOLOGY OF MARRIAGE
The PRIVATE MEDICAL ADVISER
Westf mdtl stree1Cn81.Wne i. SUM
WLanuge, easily uidezV"Tbod two bosabsa4
pqek and wn6iibrft fuhroadds 3bfhw1W=dl
in K. vkAW new o.imno.wwy of aotimpl-hr
acter but is aethingdat ewYore me
Opu Eain. ow% Suie
6 wr e wora in
frm an oer an Is
popvLAR mEcm - 6D eL. ewch
botbh in-one von, $; in lh
g" s-2cts exta Sentuider.s y v T
Aeeppr 7,346-1y. .
The nextedy of the 19dk-CWAWT!.
t EarhaMPS IBnfS 8 bl
PILE CU RE
s o hma oser &."U
62 F Stet,shington, D. .
For ANeSRg~y Cure of Seminal -Akne"s ost
Manhood and:all disorders brought onbyidis
cretion or exces Any Druggist has the ingran
dients. NDr. W. TAQU for obtna
uest Sixth treeti ialnatti .
axe eCnss ~Ipieltnr.
in dff'ren Staespnd llritgnatinonpertaning
to Inventions ortPatents . .SND.s iE,O
UniteLaesMoREo Cams Co., ofCm
msssors o bmana, outernCo,m
Comrissnan and sorei ofaeatmsbfr
-Patetrored 4of aund B&. ounty i
OFFIXCEEs soLDI&Ens~adsA.9So the atea
d. oreir heirs marein preyicans' exntie-t
tIons no addwtioge. Wrie forlbhaitory ofner
coecing. Ehoeai stapa att eptly, after
exaintioernilb gieno tfe
ing dpeneions taresentitd ato liIncraiSnn
stom netdn inoratnt will b fribTitee.
United States Genrt and Offitent.
Cntesttes, Lant Cae,orvtLn Claims,ofC
mmngss-pton and orso ea Casbeo,
- Orrar Bofty and Warrnts.~
The clas R)e ofd theICmmissoeg the t
mney rom thdOfe hovernment,5f0wheresof
hBvenno Lande.arrante utstanding.These r
ised andser amon of ay ands We pay
cshiorth. nlSendam,a flleter. aWher
assignents aensi we gieisrcin
al diCE so ;r banssiO ond-d
en:, rutrdobured ne the laehare oevpe
Blgy, ean oftaerrronau may ttreesr
are supended arom entie torethe. eno
spand othermoftees each ern ims1hefe
nited Staeshenerahfl Lnformationcan
Cosed haend Ces, Privatcessfan, Claimps,
forin retrpte shnud Hetea Cases
LDerartmengftements eri thaorr.yi
ale clastesort ofbhuCsmmpsnaf.h
POBo Lad. rat ousandington Thes wer
ca. o themen,d. C., reg mbelter4,1876.
I55 gtakent are Imperceingea entrectonsh
dncaeparthe breau,ondebilthe aniet of ee
rience ayer and oectonHussf.imoe
By. rof ofi eroroity. ay toiy
andothr ofiEORGE yea. ClaWimaTE,o
(Caesher on appeiNationMtropoia Buns .
AsDechare8, 5-fee l ucssu,sap
A5H,qGOE AD C., S Noebr2ILT87
I takIE peaur IDeprinM GE eAtRIcn.
dEAcein,repnslty7 and eMyofeR
Law atnt aClyearne in'tse imres,
Co,oyti city on-fetersx n
(Casir ofthe catontropowbis illng
ecrn. 1 66rwek n ou-ontwn
wo r'onl your saIoments.. W
manpy3 fast not el pesed4 i stimes
an utb itn emade iH andcwntb
byanyh b oness of costhsetMn any
the usnins. T ermsee an 5 yOutfitfree.
Adress ot once, yo. HAr-arr amot. PWrt
han Maineshoa~ Aug-.1,g ove-ly*pe
(a.ALONZO2 RnaE tonESE, ak
niHATINGst AND t AIR Die iRnoESN
-anno A -rd so/esil nT
any other business, it costs nothing to try
tbe business. Terms and $5 Outfit free.
Address at once, H. JJ&LLETT ~% Co., Port
Land, Maine Aug. 1, 31-1y
~IIAVING AND HAIR - DRESSING
~ A 1