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Potato-barvesting will now soon
be in. order, and as the crop will
be large, and operations will prob
ably begin rather earlier than
usual, we offer some views upon
the best mode of storing which
may possibly be of advantage to
To store potatoes properly we
have to guard against heating;
for although the potato will not
absolutely ferment by heat as so
much vegetable matter will, a heat
becomes warm enough to excite
any germ fungus there may be in
the tuber, and this exhalation may
be sufficient to cause a decay,
which can be communicated to
roots in wbich no symptom of r3t
exists. Moisture is favorable to
heating, and hence it is best to
have the potato thoroughly dry
before storing, if any considerable
quantity is to be put away in
bulk. Thus, if tbeyare spread on
a barn floor or other cool place
out of the sun, before putting in
the root-cellar, they will be safe
against rotting. When potatoes
are perfectly healthy, there is not
so much necessity for this care in.
drying. Hundreds of bushels are
often taken at once from the field
to the cellar without any damage
whatever resulting ; and it is only
in view of the possibility of rot
that we think it advisable to take
the extra precaution in drying.
It is well to note that a cool shed
ia best to dry them in, as the
tubers will otherwise absorb more
h eat than when they come out of
the ground:- and this is what we
try to avoid.
There is one disadvantage in
drying potatoes in this way, which
is always more or less connected
with dry cellars, namely, the great
<> loss from shrinkage which results.
In an average dry cellar there is
often as much as a loss of twenty
per cent. in bulk from shrinkage.
Thus, one hundred bushels stored
away in a place like this in winter.
will give but- eighty when taken
out for sale in spring. This is
often as much, and sometimes
more, than the advance in spring
over fall prices, and is an arga
ment, often used to induce grow
ers to sell their crop as soon as
taken up, instead of keeping them
for the spring rise. But this loss
* can be wholly avoided and the
roots kept in excellent condition
by carefully storing in the open
* ground. A dry place is to be
selected, where the water can run
easily away, and the potatoes laid
up in long narrow ridges, say about
four feet wide and as long as the
quantity to be protected demands.
After the whole has been collected
together, a thin layer of straw,
only thick enough to keep the
earth from falling in among the
-. potatoes, is to be put along sides
and over the tubers, and a thin
layer of soil, just enough to keep
the strawv in place, is thrown
over. It is best not to throw
more earth than this over at first,
as the natural heat of thepotatoes
will accumulate, while it is the
* object to let i; pass rapidly
away. As soon as there is dan
ger .of frost then the potatoes
should be covered thickly with
soil, as tbo frost is certain to lpen
etrate. In this way the potatoes
are prcserved at a temperatue but
little above the freezing point,
and thus guarded against heating
much, and at the same time there
is little loss from evaporation ;a
great point gained when the
bushel measure is brought out in
The great objctionl to this old
fashioned and excellent plan is
that we eannt get L.t them well
in the winter season ; but we are
only recommending it wvhere they
are rcquired to be kept over till
spring. Where they are needed
before that time, a ceiia~' is almost
at any rate those who have good
root-cellars will generally run the
risk in preference to the labor of
the open ground. But we have
referred to the excellence of the
plan because some have no good
root-cellars, and.others who have
may yet fear rot and be glad to
take the best precautions to guard
Only those, however, which are
apparently sound, should be cho
sen for the out-door practice, for
those which are certainly diseased
will be better prescrved by an occa
sional sorting over during the
DEPTH TO Sow WHEAT.-The
sooner the kernel sprouts and gets
above the ground the better and
stronger the plant and the thicker
it will stand. To illustrate : in
my younger days I made experi
ments with the depths of planting
wheat ; I planted the kernels of a
whole head in this manner ; in
one of our garden beds (ground
spaded twelve inches deep) 1st,
kernel on the surface; 2d, one-fourth
inch deep; 3d, one-half inch deep;
and soon (a quarter ofan inch deep
ereach time) until the kernels were
planted. The results-tbe one on
the surface lay nearly two weeks
before it. sprouted and made roots;
the 2d, one-fourtb inch deep, and
up to three-fourths, came up the
4th and 5th days, while the next
were later ; the last one up was
fourteen days in reachinr the sur
iace, and was three and one-balf
inches deep; none came up after
that time; on examining, I found
that the three next kernels were
sprouted, but rotted before they
got the sprout to the surfhce ; the
kernels planted from five to seven
inches deep rotted without a sign
of sprouting. We had the kernels
planted six inches apartintworows.
At the end of six weeks, the plnts
stood thus: the first had three
straws quite strong; the one-fourthb
21 straws; the half inch, 17 straws,
and so on; three and one-half inch,
a very weak single straw; it never
got strong, although it grew a
small or short head, the few ker
nels it contained were plump and
good; the one inch had eleven
straws at six .weeks, but only per
fected seven good heads, while
the one-fourth inch perfected
twenty-one good heads. The one
on the surface made three good
heads, the same as the one planted
t wo inches deep.-Exchange.
Five sheep will enrich one acre
of old, worn-out mowing land in
three years, so that it will pro.
duce one and one-half tons of hay
per year, for several years, by a
light sprinkle of seed each year,
sown in early spring. Five sheep
will produce manure in the winter
to the value of $10 by giving them
suitable bedding. Fiv.e sheep will
get their living through the sum
mer on one -acre of ground ; the
pasturing of same would be $3,
Five sheep will raise five lambs
worth $15. Five sheep will shear
twenty-five pounds of wool, worthl
$6.-New England Farmer.
An Ohio husbandman tells the
Practical Farmer that in the field
he can always move a heavier
load, under all circumstances, with2
his broad-tired wagon, with much
less danger of up-setting on hill
sides, and without making any
ruts, than with the wheels of or
dinary width, but that on the
common roads over which he
travels it is just the reverse. A
slight shower of rain makes ar>
extra team necessary to overcomel
the extra width of tire, and he
finds that the wheels go nearly an
equal depth, let the tire be narrow~
A thoroughbred or grade is
much more certain to make good
use of his food than a common or
scrub animal. Feed in warm
places ; feed regularly. Do not
kick, and yell, and thrash your
stock, if you care to have them
thrive. Roots and bran have a
good sanitary effect in the winter.
Their food value cannot be esti
~mated by the amount of starch or
albumen they contain.
(Rural New Yorker.
CH ANGING THE CLoTHING.--Rela
tve to chaLnging the clothing, it is
considered hazardous to lessen its
amount after dressing in the morn
ing, unless active exercise is taken
imm!fediately. No under garments
should be changed for lighter
ones during the day, ordinarily.
The best, safest and most con
venient time for lessening the
r.irhiner is in the miorniner when
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
THE countenance is pale and lead
en-colored, with occasional flushes,
or a circumscribed spot on one or both
cheeks; the eyes become dull; the
pupils dilate; an azure semicircle
runs along the lower eye-lid; the
nose is irritated, swells, and sometimes
bleeds; a swelling of the upper lip;
occasional headache, with humming
or throbbing of the ears; an unusual
secretion of saliva; slimy or furred
tongue; breath very foul, particularly
in the morning; appetite variable,
sometimes voracious, with a gnawing
sensation of the stomach, at others,
entirely gone; fleeting pains in the
stomach; occasional nausea and vom
iting; violent pains throughout the
abdomen; bowels irregular, at times
costive; stools slimy, not unfrequent
ly tinged with blood; belly swollen
and hard; urine turbid; respiration
occasionally difficult, and accompa
nied by hiccough; cough sometimes
dry and convulsive; uneasy and dis
turbed sleep, with grinding of the
teeth; temper variable, but generally
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
DR. C. McLANE'S VERMIFUGE
will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any form; it is an innocent prepa
ration, not caAable of doing the slightest
injury to the most tender infant.
The genuine DR. McLANE'S VER
MIFUGE bears the sigiatures of C.
McLANE and FLEMING BRos. on the
DR. C. McLANE'S
are not recommended as a remedy "for
all the ills that flesh is heir to," but in
affections of the liver, and in all Bilious
Complaints, Dyspepsia and Sick Head
ache, or diseases of that character, they
s.and without a rival.
AGU#E AND FEVER.
No better cathartic can be used prepar
atory to, or after taking Quinine.
As a simple purgative they are un
BEWARE OF IXITATIONiS.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Each box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression DR. McLAN~E's
Each wrapper bears the signatures of
C. McLANE and FLEMING BRos.
Insist upon having the genuine Dr.
C. McLANE's LIVER PILLs, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being full of imitations of the
name MifLane, spelled differently but
OFFicE OF CoUN'TY Co3M ss oNERs,
NEwBERRY, S. 0., Nov. 7T, 1S78.
An election will be held in Townships
Nos. 1, 2, 9 and 10, ON THE 17th OF DE
CEMBER NEXT, to alter the Fence Law,
under Act approved June 7, 1S7'7. The
form of ballot shall be as follows: To
Fence Stock-Yes. To Fence Crops-No.
The Polls will be held att the following
places, with the following named Managers,
No. 1, at Newberry C. H. Managers
A. J. Kilgore, J. M. Johnstone, Baruch
No. 2, at Gibson's Store. Managers
Thos. 0. Brown, M. D., Thomas Davis, T.
No. 9, at Prosperity. Managers-N. H.
Young, If. S. Boozer, Allen Hawkins.
No. 10, at Jolly Street. Managers-Jo
seph Quattlebaum, G. M. Singley, James
By order of Board.
Z. P. MOSER, Clerk.
Nov. 13, 4o-5t.
One House and Lot containing two acres
of land, with barn and stables. Said House
contains eight rooms and a kitchen in the
basement. Garden and land in fine plant
ing order; also well fenced. Situated on
the Main Street of WValhalla, South Garolina.
Terms-Half cash; balance first of A pril,
,1879. J. HI. KLEINBECK.
Oct. 50, 44-1mi.
We call the attention of our friarnds and
the public generally, to our stock of SU
PERIOR READY MADE WORK on hand.
DOUBLE AND SINGL.E SEAT BUSBIES
of the best selected seasoned material.
MADE FOR HOME USE, and at such
prices as cannot fauil to be satiE factory.
Give us a call, all who want good work.
We WILL BUILD TO ORDER any of
the latest styles of BUGGIES or PtIA
TONS, with all the latest improvements,
and if riot built according to order parties
will be under no obligation to cake the
work when completed.
PRICES TO SUIT TIHE TW8
Old Carriages and Buggies RENOVA
TED and made to look as good as rnew at
Repairing done with neatness -mnd de
A share of the patronage solicit.
J. TAYLOR & CO).
Opposite Jail, Newberry, S. ?2.
Oct. 23, 48-3mn.
BARGAINS IN BLANK( BOOKS,
The largest and best variety of BL ANK
BOOKS ever brought to this market.
The stock embraces ever.y kind from a
Ifive cents Memorandum to a fu]l bound
A few slightly damaged half bound Day
Books at a bargain.
Just received and for sale at the
HERALD BOOK STORE.
se. 18, 38-tf.
NEW AND BEAUTIHJ
'The handsomest lot of 1UOX PA PERS, en
tiry neCw patter~ns, selected with a viewv to
pese a cultivated1 ta.ste.
MINIATURE 1DoXES, for little mi1sses,
only 20 ets.
Just rce.ived at the
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Dry Goods, Groceries, c.
EstaiblIisI i 5 ,,d h n
1857.1 M. FOUU i.'1878.
Uhick's Store on Old Stewart
Attention h; respectfully called to my
LARGE and WELL SLEC TED STOCK of
FANCY AND STAPLE DRY GOODS,
DRESS GOODS, DOMESTICS, LINSEYS,
TWEEDS, CASSIMERES, TRIM
MINGS, NOTIONS, &c.
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS,
The above goods will be
SOLD I L PRIIES,
GRANITEVILLE SIURTINGS, SHEET
NGS and DRILLINGS to merchants at
It von study your interest you will come
ind examine my stock before purchasing
Oct. 16, 42-f.
Opp3site A. K. Wicker's Old Stand.
At which place may be found a good se
LA0iES' DRlESS G0DS,
LONG CLOTHS, of the best brands,
FLANNELS, SHAWLS, BOU
CASSIE'lS, ScoTc1 TWEEDS,
J)OESKINS and a E V Y KER
BOOT3 and SHOES,
Including the Stitch Down.
With most of the articles desired for fam
These goods arc all FRESH, and selected
especially for this market BY AN EXiERT in
B. i, R11111 E & s0i.
Oct. 16, 42-tf.
Hardware and Cutlery.
E S. COPPOCK. wM. JOINsoN.
NEW~ STO(J HARDWAlRE!
In the Store formerly occupied by
S. P. Boozer & Co.
No. 3, Mollohon Row.
CDOPC & JOHIGI
Which liave Been Bought
TO SELL Al lOl RICES,
ThE BEST THING OUT
Call and see the improved Sausage Cut
ter and Stuffer, at the Hardwaie Store of
COPPOCK & JOHNSON.
Nov. 13, 46-tf.
Any person wanting to purchase a Bug
gy, arriage or Rockaway, will find it to
their interest to call and see the undersign
ed before buying. All work guaranteed.
GOPPOCK & JOHNSON.
Nov. 4, 1878. .45-tf.
NOT10JE TO FAIMEItS.
Also, a fresh lot of Wagon and Riding
Saddles, Wagon Breeching, Lines and Col
lars, Sole and Upper Leather, Harness and
Whang Leather. All of which will be of
fered at low prices.
Agents for all kinds Machinery.
COPPOCK & JOHNSON.
Sep. 2, 187S-36-tf.
Just received a first rate lot of RUBBER
BELTING, 3 ply, which wlll be sold lower
than ever offered in this market.
Call and examine before buying, at
COPPOCK & JOHNSON'S
Jun. 12, 24--if. No. 3, Mollohion Row.
00PPOIJ & JOHNSON
Are Agents for the celebrated N. Y.
ENAMELED READY MIXED PAINTS,
call and see samples of same. Also, AT
LANTIC WHITE LEAD AND OILS, AND
FANCY PAINTS. We will sell within the
reach of every one, FOR CASH.
Apr. 24, 17i-tf.
This commodious edifice, situated on
MAIN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., and
known as the
is now open, and invites the people one and
irll to call and know what can be done at all
hours, to wit: An1 Extra Good Breakfast,
Dinner, or Supper, for TWENTY-FIVE
Forty or ifyrgarboarders tilb
ta tproportionately low rates.
The convenience of location, excellent
pring water, well furnished table, etc.,
~omed thi.s house to every one.
Oct. 16, 4S-tf.
AGENTS WANTED FOR DR. MAECH'S
I?OM D1AK TO DAWN
In this new volume the Popular Author of
iI adtrilling forc th evts wf th
rd Tfruth. and aLdds fresh testimony to the
)nty, atho>s ndstsviit of t Stri
the Bits sArkentgwlln thiuhs, beatiulen
trvingis, sandricklnings thoue best in e
orvS mendedic byinedings thkers int
nariter.n EL TSIH.MkSamg
1iticoentHLDAY PREENTSeadin thnr
mdr anOd SELLSo Aget SGT.acers t
iiients,Mnses HLDYouEnT Stenor wo
Lor CirculAYfrs Agens,c, Tachers,
lents Meiis0..Pblsers,Yug enoWm.
or Cireulars, terms, &e., address,
3. 0. MeCURDY & CO., Publshers,
SOUTHWEST CORNER MAI
IMPORTER OF AND 1
Always has the Largest Vari
House Furnishing Goode
Also, has Carriage and Wagon Buildin
Sa-ms, Guimers, Belting,. Packi
Lime, Cement, Plaster, IIair, Laths, Gr
Putty, Varnish, G
Plow Iron, Plow Steel, Plow Chains, Ti
!nd Nule Shoes, Steel Turning and
Back Bands, [Heel Bolts, Gras.
Wagon, Coil, Well and Halter Chains; G
Has the A gency for the(
Which a-e sold at greatly reduced pric<
" All Orders, accompanied with the Mc
have prompt and careful attention.
lb Sewing 07
U4 M . .
VERTICAL CANE MILLS,
LIST OF PRICES,
2 Rollers, 10 inches diameter, $35 00
2 " 12 " " 45 00
2 " i4 . " 55 00
3 " 10 " " 60 00
3 4 12 " " 70 00
3 4 14 " "4 00
Above prices complete with Frame. With.
out Frame, $10 less on each Mill.
HORIZONTAL, 3 Roll
er Mill, for Steam or
Water Power, $150.
SEND YOUR ORDERS FOR
CANE MILLS and I
COLUMBIA, S. C.
April 8, 1878-14-17y.
.THE undersigned would respectfully in
form his friends and the friends of Mr. PE
TER KIND, that lhe has bought the PHG
NIX IRON WORES, of Columnbia, S. C.,
and is now prepared to do all kinds of work
in the manufacture of STEAM ENGINES,
from five-horse power to any size, Boilers,
Saw, Grist and Cane Mills, all kinds of Ag
ricultural Implemnen ts, Iron and Brass Cast
ings, Columns for stores, of all descriptions,
Railings for Balconies and Cemeteries, and
Repairing of all kinds of nmachiinery.
Mr. Peter Kind will superintend the busi
ness, and all orders sent shall have prompt
attention. Reasonable prices, and good
work done by the best mechanics.
Direct all ordiers to
Or, PETER KIND, Superintendent, for
G. Diercks, Columbia, S. C.
Ot. 23, 43--3mi.
C. M. H~ARRIS,
Cabinet Mak~r & Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
teads, Bureans, WVardroises, Safes, Sofas,
btt e Logs f&lcknsm.ean e
ainetd or onflbe all kinds. md n e
pairs on liaafl trs.pl fMtlc a
Iogaony hand aosewoo suralyo Cass. Ma
hofn ade oordeBri Catsrnoe,san
Coefrs supp t oed eIrTI sHori,an
hearse supplied. MARTIN HARRIS.
q AND TAYLOR STREETS,
3IA, S. C.
IEALER IN GENERAL
~ .AR ].
ety of Building Hardwa
, Mechanics' Tools, etc.,
g and Trimming Material, Cire
ng and Lacing, Babbit Metal,
indstones, Paints, Oils, Window G1
lue and Brushes.
re, Band and Horse Shoe Iron, H
Bull Tongue Plows, Cotton Sweep
i Rods, Jevices, Plow Lines,
raiu Cradles, Grain and Grass Scyt
elebrated and Superior
s; also Castings for same of all kinds
aey or satisfactory City References,
Oct. 9, 41-31
.hi e a
"atches aok ee
WATC WAS CIC S 4E
Silver ~~ adPteWare
SPETACES AND S" ELA
Atl trer byw Store pomptlyatende4
Wahtchmaki ng hand lrgear
WATCES ChaLOCKSd witEDspach
Salv and mielyatock aprec
SPE1TACE AD SHE M ILEC
Oi.UM A BIA . C.s
Wathm akin aodor etA
Doe heler1d ithspach
Afll adeaem stock drich
Nov. 21, 15--tf.
ANNEDl s oODS ofPr'eie,C
c,PLrmAIe Toile FrcE , A
At BTO RC
PLAI ANGREATH CASE
Justh Pulihe, in3-ledEnelpe.
RO E WB CLERREL, S. D,,au
raleLctr. eler, ovefrmths.
Just ubiciee, nd aihu Seldaneoe. s
cal opectration,h boue, Tratrment,r
Rditincayem cure ofSeialWmkes, chea:
~nthousca ndusndbySlfabuse enelp
aniy. ades oneeiptoi ents tor
ROTE1 CULVERWELL MDICA a0.
Theword4ren n auto, in thiOR
or+oials ponngta me ofw
Sent, under seal, in a plain envelop'
any address, on receipt of six cents or
Address the Publishers,
THE CULVERWELL MEDICAL CO.
41 Ann St., NEW YOR
Post Office ]3ox, 4586. Oct. 16, 17-1
Greenville & Columbia Railroad. E
Passenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted,
connecting with Night Express Trains on South U
Carolina Rail Road up and down. and with the th
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta and Wining- ip.
ton, Columbia and Augusta Railroads. On and P
after Monday, November 11, 1878, the following P
will be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia, - - - 8.15 a In 50
" Alston, - - - - 10.0J a m 1
"Newberry, - - - - 11.23 a M n
" Hedges, - - - 245 p m kn
i Belton, , - - - 4.20 p m Sev
lar Arrive Greenville, - - - - 5.55 p m
Leave Greenville, - - , - 8.40 a m
" Belton. - - - 10.30 a M
aSS, Hodges, - - 1202 p in
' 4 Newberry, -3 .10 P M
" Alston, - - 4.30 p In
Arrive Columbia, - - - 6.05 p m
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Ros.d.
Daily, except Sundays, betweeu Belton and .4
orSe Andarson. Tri-weekly between Anderson and
3 Walhalla, viz: Leave Walhalla for Anderson
Mondaye, Wednesdays and Fridays; leave An
derson for WalMalla Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Leave Belton at. 4.20 p m .
4 Anderson 5.15 p m
" Pendleton 6.10 p m
" Perryrille 6.50 p i
Arrive at Walhalla . 7.80 p I M
will DOWN TRAIN.
33 Leave Walhalla at, - - 7.00 a M V
" Perryville, - - 7.40 a m
" Pendleton, - - 8.30 a m
" Anderson, - - 9.26 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 10.35 a i
Laurens Branch Trains leave Laurens at 7.30
a. m. and leave Newberry at 2.30 p. m. on Tues- -
days, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
THOS. DODAMEAD,Gen'1 Supt.
JABFZ NoRTON, General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CIL%RLESTON, November 9. !878. th
On an d after -unhly next, the 10th instant, LE
the Passenger Trains on this road will run
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Charleston at....9.15 a m and 7.30 p m
Arrive at Augusta at.. .5.00 p m and (.55 a m
' (Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Charleston at ....7.39 a m and 8.30 p m
0 Arrive at Columbia at.]. .35 p m and 7.25 a m
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Augusta at....8.30 a m and 7.30 p inm,
Arrive. at Charleston at- 2 p m and 7.15 a m
Leave Columbia at.. ....3 25 p m and 8.00 p M
It Arrive at Chtirleston at-9.45 p iand 6.15 a in
4 (Sundays excepted.)
Leave Summerville............ 7.30 a m
Arrive at Charleston.,........... ...8. 1 a In
'Leave Charleston..........................3.20 p m
Arrive at Summerville. ....4.30 p m F
ACCOMMODATION PASSENGER AND
(Daily, except Sundays.) an
* Leave Columbia at...........0.20 A. M. At
} Arrive at Branchville at ..............12.40 Noon
Leave Branchville at.. ................ 1.05 P. M.
Arrive at Columbia at...............45 P. M.
Breakfast, Dinner and Supper at Branch
Close connection made at Columbia with
the Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Rail
road to points North.
Passeugers for points on the Greenville
and Columbia Railroad, will hereafter leave fo
on 8.30 P. *M. Train. t
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt. t
__ S. B. PICKENS, Gen. Pass. Agent. at
7'!' SPARTANBURG & ASREVILLE R;. R. w
QI SPARTANBURS, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R. ,"
The following Passenger Schedule will be run -
gant on.and after Monday, iovemnber 4,1878:
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.I
y Coleman's..... 1.40 p. mn. 10.30 a. m.
1!Saluda........f 2.00 2.20 p. mn. 9.40' 10.00
J Meirose........ 2.42 9.21
Tryon City... a3 8.45
p Landrums.... 3.40 8.21
Campobella... 4.00 7.56
Inman.............4.8. 7.32 2
Ca ton..... 4.40 7.22 -
Air nine Junct'n 5.20) 6.50
S 'S,partanburg. 5.40 6.00 a.m. 7.10 6.30
acolet ........ 6.54 635
iS Jonesville...... 7.23 6.05
Union.......... 8.10a 8.35 441) 515
~antud........ .19 - 4-05
- to, Fish Dam...... 3 8 .10
. Lyles' Ford..... 10.34 2.55
ig Strothers........... .c4 2.83
Alston. -. . 12.04t p.m. p. m. 1.30 I
JAS. ANDERSON, Superintendent. TI
Harness and &addles. in
- F. N. rARKER,
_SUCCESSOR TO WEBE, .TONES & PARKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and thie Post Office,)
Hlaving boughtlhe ENTIRE STOCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
ei- Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
rden pared to. do all kinds of work in this line.
d at IAls~o will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,f
SADDLES, &e., IHARNESS LEATHER,b
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,i
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
..and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
IN THE SOUTH.
THE SECOND SECTION OF THE -j
a.nd WlLLIAMSTON, S. C.,
D"e- OPENS KON~DAY, SEPT. 9. THE FALL
mne- SESSION CLOSES DEC. 20.
New classes are formed at the bcgimmng
mi- of each Section; so that pupils may join SP:.
of the school Sept. 9th, as conveniently and SoIi
ith profitably as at any other time. . tn
rg--Ra tes Ior the 15~ weeks: Board, exclusive are
reof waahinig, 445(.0 ; Regular Tuition, $7.50 PoU
ie to $15.eO; Instrumental Masic, $15.00.
~on- N'o extra charge for Latin, Calisthenics, For
ply, or Health-Lift., or for Kindergarten Lessons For
to irg.~e Pri::.y Dep.artnment- .Fr
--Relving entirely on its own merits as a For
', to live, thorough school, it confidently expects Cot
a continuance of the liberal patr6nage it p
has thus far enjoyed. Cot
Our new Catalogue sets forth the wonder
L. li advantages of the One-Study Plan, and
..heote va.luabl nen1iarities of the insts- c
A compete (uG:o to We
w:th eraon, A comZ
lity in women, Advice tonqP=k.
IIusband, ad Wife, aant
0 40 lmatrimoy 00as~ipdiet
to MarTi-g, dtes cec
ep uction, AW of MArriage, Law fDeorce, ugZ
ts of married women,etc.lsoonmgan eof Wozn.
ir cause and Cure. A Condentlr-? woft.of 320
es,with f'il Plate Engravigs, ntfor50cents."The.
ivate Medical Adviser " on the resuts of frz.
re associations, &c., also on secres habhsofyouth -
t their effects on after lie. V,uing Yaricocele. &Minw
issions, Nervous debility, Los of Ses ner. etc.
king marriage improper orunhap, giving mny valu
e receipts for the cure of private ise;same size.ove
piates, 50 cents. "Medical Advice."9 a leettreou
nhood and Womanood, 10 cents; or a Utres $1.
q contain 600 pages and over 00 1utratztips, n
e everythin on the generative system that is wort
ming.andImu9 that is not publishea inaryoderwok,
t in single volumes, or complete in one. for Pries
mps, Silver or Currency. (The author iUvitesconsula
i, and letters are promptly answered without ) -
Iress: Dr. Butts' Dispensary, No.1a orth Oh
I carne.tly ask persons suffering-r.RUPTORE --
to send me their names and ad -taey-wr r
somcthing to th=ir advantage.--ot a
ho e%Ya so nth Camuf.
It e~ fia to an
o Pues whe a eav 4
Pries Xisnaasd e **t iM
Dr the speedy re of SmInal Lost
anhood and all disorders broug1tt on by rMIs
etion or excess. Any Druggist bas the inrr
ents. Dr. W. JAQUES CO., io.
rest Sixth Street, CinelsnatU 0.
P aUM aid Norphuo abtted
c $t stamp forbook
Opium z6t1Cg.' to
atches Sto$7. RejV'
O gante.S8o.&PV Co.ayn
a week in your own town. $5 Ontft",
frie. No risk. Reader, ifyou'whtA
business at which persons of:cither
iex can maUe great pay all'the'me
y work, write for particulars to H.ITAL
rr & Co., Portland. Mainei 21-1y
TME UNEWALLED JAS, UFFEL
.POFTABLE A" D TION
SM PLOU AXD.G L
lar. 13, Il-ly.
GM M 0 N E Y -plesMW
d fast, address FIN , HARVET
o the Traveling. Pubi
The undersgned would-Ap
-m his friends and.Lthe,,epb
ithe hias opened ai BOARDING-;
the corner of'Nance and. Friend &Bi>
t far from the Depot . Asthe o str
11 appointed, the tablie aban, Aug ~
ed with well cooked food,> andt;r "sei
nts polite and attentive, he- ap hio giv.~
isfaction. A. W. T. SIMMON~
Mar. 28, 13-tf.
:oF NEXT DOOR NOETH of 2 1I
clean shave, a neat cut and- ^t~&t~
~tion guaranteed. May$ .18
KANfACTUEED AT GLEN W3'E
mE YOBE, --
one of the most delightful
ONS FOR FOOD in the world-'
nded by the highest medicaLai~z&~
both hemispheres, and rece~yu~~~A~.
dais and-diplomas at iil-the
tional exhibitions. '- -
e it otice atfd you wiH uSns "~?
Sreceived the highest .usat 1
'ape Zugar and GIeI'I
'or the use of ConfectifnlS
servers of Fruits, Wins-Xakersre-to.a
equaled-for purity aiid exzce1tenee.Fer
bed in quantities to suit, and shipped tq
parts of the world. Samples sent frea
M. IDURYEA, 6ea. Agt,
29 PARK PLACE,
&ay 22, 21-if.
AIN STR T,
B. ALUTTT, PROIRIETOR
(FormerlyOf Palmetto House.
ose well ventilated-rooms newly fur
ted and carp~eted-tabl'ea inppicaWith
best in the market-attenltive servants --
imibus to-allzrains. Termis $2.00 per day.
n. 17 3-tf. ~- -
J. W. STIPSON. J. WISTAE SfMPSOL
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County so04.
IN TO VISITORS AIJ.THEYERON
cessible from' Union C 11. on -the
rtanburg .&Union R. R ; sixten :Niffs
theast of the Springs; and from Spa.i
urg G. H., twelve miles North. ~Te~
good. Livery .Stables iatacLf tbo
iATES OF BOARD, C?TrAGE REN~T,
Singe Meals................ 4
a Day........ .........2
a Wee~kper Day....... .....
a Monh per.Day.....-....
;age Rent, per tenement, 3 rooms
r month................~. 1
age Rent, whole cottage, 8 rooms
w mnonth.......-.....-.*. 1'
er per Gallon (vessels extra at