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22 23. 24 25 .126. 27 28
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LFECTION OF SEED -CORN.
The matter of selecting seed
orn is a very important one, and
-as farmers generally are aware
4hat corn for planting should be
well dried before the frost touches
the leaves, it is to be presumed
that most of the seed-corn through
out the country has been secured.
-,any cultivators go further and
say that seed gatbered and dried
~ in the sun as soon as the kernel is
at of milk has more vitality to
withstand cold and damp after it
is'planted than * hen allowed to
remain. on the stock until dead
ripe. However this may be in
oint f fact, corn w;hich ripens
earliest in the field is to be pre.
-ferred, other things being tavora
ble. After having sun-dried their
seed the farmers of some sections
store it in lofts of smoke-houses
that it may become permeated
th the odor. of meat under
ng- smoking therein, and thus
a-n a protection when in the
ground against the depredations
ffeld-mice, birds, worms, etc.
-The Iowa State Register, comment
- in:g on tbis last practice, says that
when placed over the smoking
-meat "the corn is thoroughly sat
-rrated with creosote, which ia
very. offensive to many animals,
especially to squirrels ; and while
we do not pretend that it is an en
tire preventive of thbe depredations
of- these rodents, yet the present
year it proved almost entirely
Having gathered the best anid
finest seed that can be found by
selecting from those stalks which
have the most ears, taking the
M'best'- from each stalk, the first
essential point is gained. Having
selected large, fair ears, with ker
-'rels of a bright, clear color,
cboose those ears in which the
iF-rows are most uniform and regu
lar in size. Take also such ears
that taper the least, having their
butts very little larger than their
tips. Those ears that are well
flled out at the tips with the grain
covering the extreme end of the
cob, are much to be preferred.
Take the central grain from each
ear, rejecting the tips and butts
as it has been demonstrated'over
and over again that the kerneif
near the ends of the cob give a
snialler yield and an inferior grain
(New York World.
DIs-Hoas1xG CATTE.-InD refer
ence to articles on this subject,
in -the columns of the London
Ay. Gazette, a writer says that the
quietness in demeanor of dis-born
ed cattle arises from fear of injury
Sof.the weakened defenses of the
-head. The gouge or the saw are
the usual implements employed it
--%this process-the formerfor young.
sters, and the latter for adult cat
-tie. The root of the horn is a
most sensitive part, and any vio
-lent interference with it is a cause
of intense pain, as is evident or
-witnessing the aceliental wrench
ing off of ahorn. If tbe operation
-of dis-horning is carelessly or un
*skillfully performed, the -blood
-oozes and drips for several days
and nots unfrequently the wound
*becomes fly-blown, and, unless
-promptly attended to, the animal
The man whbo saws off o*r gouges
out an animal's born deserves a
somewhat similar experimental
application to his own scalp.
MANURE A SPECIFIC FOR ALI
WHEAT ILLs.--Manure, "Waldo"
of the Ohio Practical Farmer says,
seems to be a specific, sovereign
*remedy for most, if not all, the ills
that wheat is heir to. His early
sown whbeat, last fall ,was as badly
-infested with the fly as he ever
saw, but where it was manured a
heavy crop grew in spite of it. A
few years ago the chinch bug
ma it appaamnce, and much of
BEST AGE TO PLANT FRUIT
From a pretty long experience
in planting fruit trees we have
come to the conclusion-and this
is not the first time that we have
printed it in these columns-that
two-year-old fruit trees are more
certain to grow, to assume a good
form,-to become vigorous and 1on
ger lived than trees twice as old.
Indeed, we have seldom succeeded
well with trees more than two
Some years ago we sent to a
nursery for some two dozen of
pear and cherry trees, and in
Ithe hurry of writing the order,
not being able to go after the
trees personally, nothing was said
about the age of trees. We only
said, "send good trees, well branch
ed." We never saw a more per
feet lot of trees, but they were at
least four years old, and some of
them nine feet high. They were
planted carefully and set back
severely, but only mod3rately at
first to save them. The spring
could not have been more favora
ble for transplanting, and when
the dry weather set in they were
frequently watered, which doubt
less saved the majority. Five of
the lot died. We do not remember
losing a small tree.
We repeat our conviction that
one and two-year-old trees are
better in the end than those older ;
and though we may have to wait
sometimes (not always) longer to
get fruit, tbe trees are far healthier
and more productive, and give
We may add to this that several
of the pear trees were pruned
within from six to ten inches of
the *main stock, resembling wben
done a balf-closed upturned hand
and it not only saved them, but
they are at this time in perfect
health, growing finely. All fruit
trees, to afford the best satisfac
tion, should be of the age here in
dicated, and if properly planted
and cared for will be more hardy,
vigorous and longer lived than
trees of old stock. The desire
some people have of getting fruit
as quickly as possible is not al
ways realized by planting older
trees; and from the very fact that
they may bear earlier it will be
at the expense of the health and
growth of the tree.
A ONE HORSE FAR.-On the
12th we accompanied a gentleman
of Thomasville in a walk through
his one-mule farm, in the vicinity,
which he superintends as a pas
time rather than for profit, being
the o wner of a lar<ge and success
ful plantation in another por
tion of the county. He had
under cultivation about forty-five
acres in corn, cotton, sugar cane,
pindars, peas/and potatoes, beside
one acre casshaws, which acre
ha.d first been set out in sand
pears. As we knew the place well,
and thought it one of the poorest
in the county, and laboring under
the further disadvantage of broom
sedge and sand spur grass,we were
surprised to find what we thought
worn out old fields, full set with
corn and cotton that would do
credit to land of the best reputa
tion. * The corn crop on old sandy
land, without manure, we judged
at fifteen bushels per acre, except
one or two spots where the soil
was thinner, and the cotton at half
a bale to the acre, if it holds the
fruit put .on. Instead of a grassy
farm as we expected from the old
reputation of the place, it was
notably clean throughou t, and in
number one condition, ploughed
and hoed up to time and the corn
crop made. Upon inquiry as to
the amount of laborers employed
on the place, we learned that a
colored man, who cultivates the
place on the share system, did all
the ploughing with a small mule,
aided by his wife in the hoeing-de
partment. These two, with one
mule, have cultivated in fine style,
torty-five acres of land, hitherto
run awvay with grass, and have it
clean and beautiful up to this
writing. We saw nothing that
ad been neglected, no place gras
sy, and no probability of their
falling behind in any particular.
The cr~op is worth looking at, and
reflects great credit upon the far-I
ming knowledge of the proprietor
who dictated, and upon the colored
tenants who performed the labor.
[South (Ga) Agriculturist.
To OUTRaOW DISEAsE.-Persons
may outgrow disease and become
healthy by proper attention to the
laws of their physical constitu
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
THE countenance is pale and lead
Ten-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.
1 DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any form; it is an innocent prepa
ration, not capable ofdoingthe slightest
ijury to the most tender infant.
The genuine DR. McLANE'S VER
MIFUGE bears the signatures 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
stand without a rival.
AGUE AND FEVER.
No better cathartic can be used prepar
atory to, or after taking Quinine.
As a simple purgative they are un
BEWARE OF IXITATIONS.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Each box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression DR. McLANE'S
Each wrapper bears the signatures of
C. McLANE and FLEMING BROS.
Insist upon having the genuine Dr.
C. Mc LANTE's LIVER PILLS, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being full of imitations of the
name McLane, spelled differently but
THE SUN FOR 1879.
THE SUN will be p 'inted every day during
the year to come. Its purpose and method
will be the same as in the past: To p resent
all the news in a readable shape, and to tell
the truth though the heavens fall.
THE SUN has been, is, and will continue to
be independent of everybody and every
thing save the Truth and its own convic
tions of duty. That is the only policy which
an honest. newspaper need have. That is
the policy which has won for this news
paer the confidence and friendship of a
wider constituency than was ever enjoyed
oy any other American Journal.
THE SUN is the newspaper for the people.
It is not for the rich man against the poor
man, or for the poor man against the rich
man, but it seeks to do equal justice to all
interests in the community. It is not the
organ of any person, class, sect or party.
There need be no mystery about its loves
and hates. It is for the honest man against
the rogues eyeiy time. It is for the honest
Democrat as against the dishonest Republi
can, and for the honest Republican as
against the dishonest Democrat. It does
not take its cue from the utterances of any
politician or political organization. It gives
its support unreservedly when men or meas
ures are in agreement with the Constitution
and with the principles upon which this Re
public was founded for the people. When
ever the Constitution and constitutional
principles are violated-as in the outrageous
conspiracy of 1876, by which a man not
elected was placed in the President's ofiee,
where lie stills remains-it speaks out for
the right. That is THE SUN'S idea of inde
pendence. In this respect there will be no
change in its programme for 1879.
THE SUN has fairly earned the hearty
hatred of rascals, frauds, and humbugs of
all sorts and sizes. It hopes to deserve
that hatred not less in the year 1879, than in
1878, 1877, or any year gone by. THE SUN
will continue to shine on the wicked with
While the lessons of the past should be
onstantly kept before the people, THE SUN
loes not propose to make itself in 1879 a
magazine of ancient history. It is printed
for the men and women 01 to-day, whose
concern iS chiefly with the affairs of to-day.
t has both the disposition and ability to
afford its readers the promptest, fullest and
most accurate intelligence of whatever in
the wide world is worth attention. To this
end the resources belonging to well-estab
ished prosperity will be liberally employed.
The present disjointed cond(itionk of par
ties in'this country,~ and the uncertainty .01
the future, lend an extraordinary signifi
-ance to the events of the coming year.
he discussions of the press, the debates
and acts of Congress and the movements of
the leaders in every section of the Republic
will have a direct bearing on the President
ial election in ISSO-an event which must be
regarded with the most anxious interest by
every patriotic American, whatever his
political ideas or allegiance. To these ele
ments of interest may be added the proba
bility that the Democrats will control both
Houses of Congress. the increasine; feeble
ness of the fraudulent Administration and
the spread and strengthening everywhere
of a healthy abhiorence of fraud in any form.
'o present with accuracy and clearness the
eact situation in each of its varying phases
and to expound. according to its well
known methods, the principles that should
guide us through the labyrinth, will be an
Important part of THE SUN's work for 1879.
Our rates of subscription remains un
changed.' For the Daily SUN, a four page
sheet of twenty-eight columns, the price by
mail, postpaid, is 55 cents a month, or $6.50
a year; or, including the Sunday paper, an
eight page sheet of fifty-six columns, the
price is 05 cents a month, or $7.70 a year
The Sunday edition of THlE SUN is also
furnished separately at $1.20 a year, postage
The price of the WEEKLYSUN of eight pages,
fifty-six columns. is $1 a year, postage paid.
For clubs of ten sending $10 we will send
a extra copy free. Address
I. W. ENGLAND,
Publisher of THE SUN, New York City.
Nov. 0, 45-Ot.
This consmflodious .diS 4ce, sitated on
AiN STiREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., and
nown as the
is now open, and invites the people one and
all to call and know what can be doiie at all
hours, to wit: An~ Extra Good B3reakf'ast,
Dinner, or Supper, for TWENTY-FIVE
Forty or fifty regular boarders will be
taken at proportionately low rates.
The -onvenienceo lration, excellent
Hardware and Calerp
E. S. COPPOCK. WM. JOHNSO!
NE\I STOCR HIRDWIRE
In the Store formerly occupied by
S. P. Boozer & Co.
No. 3, Mollohon Row.
COFFOCIK & JOHNSON
Which Have Been Bought
TU SELt Al LOW PRICES
TIE BEST TilING OUT,
Call and see the improved Sausage Cul
ter and Stuff-r, at the Hardwaie Store of
COPPOCK & JOHNSON.
Nov. 13, 46-tf.
Any person wanting to purchase a Bug
gy, Carriage or Rockaway, will find it t
their interest to call and see the undersigt
ed before buying. All work guaranteed.
GOPPOCK & JOHNSON.
Nov. 4, 1878. 45-tf.
NOTICE TO FARMES,
Also, a fresh lot of Wagon and -Ridin
Saddles, Wagon Breeching, Lines and Col
lars, Sole and Upper Leather, Harness an,
Whang Leather. All of which will 'e oj
fered at low prices.
Agents for all kinds Machinery.
COPPOCK & JOHNSON.
Sep. 2, 187S-36-tf.
Just received a first rate lot of RUBBE
BELTING, 3 ply, which will be sold low(
than ever iffered in this merket.
Ca", and exniine before huying, at
COPPOCK & .JOHNSON'S
Jun. 12. 21-tf No. 3, Mllohon Row.
C0OPPOCK & JOENSON
Are Agents for the celebrate,l N. 1
ENAMELED READY MIXED PAINT4
call and see samples of same. Also, Al
LANTIC WIfITE LEAD AND OILS. AN
FANCY PAINTS. We will sell within tLh
reach of every one, FOR CASH.
Apr. 24, 17-Lf.
Dry Goods, G-roceries, SO
Established DOTH Unchang
1857. i .EUl 1878
Chick's Store on Old Stewai
LAttEtio is respectfl called to
FANCY AND STAPLEDRYGOODI
DRESS GOODS, DOMESTICS, LINSEYS,
-TWEEDS, CASSIMERES, TRLI
MINGS, NOTIONS, &C.
BOOTS, SHOES, HATS,
Tho above goods will be
SOLD AT LIllING PRIlCES
GRANITEVILLE SHIRTINGS, SHEE']
INGS and DRILLINGS to merchants
It you study your interest you will com
and examine my stock before purchasin
Oct. 16, 42-.
Opposite A. hi. Wicker's Old Stand.
A t which place may be found a good s4
[IDlES' DRESS GOODS
LONG CLOTHS, of th~e best brands
FLANNELS, SHAWLS, BOt
CASSD1ERS, SCOTCH TWEED$
DOESKINS and HE AVY KE1R
BOOTS1 and SHOES,
Including the Stitch Down.
With most of the articles desired for fair
espeially for this market BYA EXPERTte
B. J. RIMAGE & SON
Oct. 16, 42-tf.
THE GREAT CAUSE
Just Published, in a Sealed Envelope. Prici
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment, an<
Radical enre of Seminal Weakness, or Sper
matorrhoa, induced by Self-Abuse, Invol
untary Emissions, Impotency, Nervous De
bility, and impediments to Marriage gene
rally; Consumption, 'Epilepsy, and Fits
Mental anli Physical Incapacity, &c.-B:
EOBERT -1. CULVEEWELL, M. D., autho:
of the -Green Book," &c.
The world-renowned author, in this admi
rabe Lecture, clearly proves from his owr
xer-bince that the awful cons edne ot
out medicine, and without dangerous surgi
cal op)erations, bougies, instruments, rings
or cordials; pointing out a mode of curt
at once certain and effectual, by whici
every sufferer, no matter what his eon
dition may be. may cure himself cheaply
privately and radi'cally.
Ar- This Lecture will prove a boon tc
thousands and thousands..
Sent, under seal, in a plain envelope, tc
any address, on receipt of six cents or twc
Adress th P ublishers,
HECULVERWELL MEDICAL C0.,
41 Ann St., NEW YORK.
Post Offce Box, 45i86. Oct. 10, 7-ly.
STATE OF~ SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY.
Jaco PB.ut,AEr fDai COURT.
kaco B.eceans, A'r., vs. Tan .
kard dea s, Denaintvs. Txna
mi-wa and mherm Defendants.
SOUTHWEST CORNER MA
IMPORTER OF AND
Always has the Largest Va
House Furnishing Gooi
Also, has Carriage and Wagon Build
Saws, Gummers, Belting, Pa<
liule, Cement, Plaster, flair, Laths, (
Plow Iron, Plow Steel, Plow Chains,
and Mule Shoes, Steel Turning aM
Back Bands. Heel Bolts, Gr
Wagon, Coil, Well and Halter Chains;
Has the Agency for th
Which are sold at greatly reduced pr
- W All Orders, accompanied with the I
have prompt and carelul'attention.
r .. }
July 10, 1878-28-ly.
~TRY HO1ME FIRST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
REDUCED PRICES :
VERTICAL CANE MILLS
LIST OF PRICES,
2 Rollers, 10 inches diameter, $35 00
2 " 12 - " 4 00
- 2 " 14 " " 55 00
3 " 10 " " 80 00
3 " 12 " " 70 00
3 " 14 " " 80 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
COLUMBIA, S. C.
A pril 8, 1878-14-1y.
THE undersigned would respectfully in
form his friends and the friends of Mr. PE
TER KIND, that he has bought the PHG
NIX IRON WORKS, of Columbia, 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 Implements, Iron and Brass Cast
ings, Columns for stores, of all descriptions,
Railings for Balconies and Cemeteries, and
Repairing of all kinds of machineryv.
Mr. Pet"r 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 orders to
Or, PETER KIND, Superintendent, for
G. Diereks, Columbia, S. C.
Oct. 23, 43-3m.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker & Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, 33ueans, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Settes, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal terms.
Has on band a full supply of Metalic, Ma
hogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 940 tf MARTIN HARRIS.
IN AND TAYLOR STREETS,
BIA., S. C.
DEALER IN GENERAL
riety of Building Hardware,
Is, Mechanics' Tools, etc.,
ing and Trimming Material, Circular!
king and Lacing, Babbit Metal.
xrindstones, Paints, Oils, Window Glass,
Glue and Brushes.
rire, Band and Horse Shoe Iron, Horse
: Bull Tongue Plows, Cotton Sweeps,
ass Rods, Clevices, Plow Lines,
Grain Cradles, Grain and Grass Scythes.
3 Celebrated and Superior
ices; also Castings for same of .all kinds
loney or satisfactory City References, will
Oct. 9, 41-3m.
Watches, acs Jee* y
I hae no onhn a lag 5adelgn
Silve an Pl x ate Wae
All oreS bymi9ro pl2ttne o
WA ltcks o uedcie, Chwemi
caT Herfmris ToNle ArticLe,Gref
In Fiveldoo Seeds alairge and eantt
arssormty ede o
Staioer and anedinre
SHASjust opend SinThE ASES,nd
Aomdesbyin ilmediatly opposite to.
Phon Cfeapl, ondain thet Dacmpet
stock aof xmn rysokanrcs
al izsrualis ~anc fey srtion;es o
Flat1Paper oCADy DoubeCap, et
mfatued ito store twBoos ofx any sii
and ule toanypatern anHou i anyp
style, atfuisho oiet Aril' G vde a
nd ed vareety-alway sinestoor and at
Ordeers vrmety atemnd andPas
use. Drain Paer i-hetsadfols
Phoera Abum,Wriing imedaelyopsite Pore
foixo Caba, onwith stxees, a contletes
andprsnci Laette, Cuprbny-moted RPbero
Flack Pape oe ap CrmiDobe-, e-e
adi, Coyg; SucilRagelCes and Bmealc
anuftued into Bankds: tf any Wie-~
dn Crlds,o any paerhn, uany bound in a
Fist asr notie eyHue
Henls w iet-ll s izes,ond clors NEand a
BLANK BOOKSCOYadP l
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in a
Yirst V lass Stationery house, of
Which the subscriber intends this shall be. Me
He will still conduct his BINDERY and pai
BLANK BOOK MANI.TFACTORY and PA Ab
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which SA
hft~n in ~n~'p~fni nn~rRtinn Lw nver ~
This important organ weighs but about three
pounds, and all the blood in a living person
about three gallons) passes through it at least
once every half hour, to have the bile and
other impurities strained or filtered from it.
Bile is the natural purgative of the bowels, and
if the Liver becomes torpid it is not separated
from the blood, but carried through the veins
to all parts of the system, and in trying to es
cape through the pores of the skin, causes it to
turn yellow or a dirty brown color. The stom
ach becomes diseased, and Dyspepsia, Indi
gestion, Constipation, Headache, Biliousness,
Jaundice, Chills, Malarial Fevers, Piles, Sick
and Sour Stomach, and general debility follow.
MERRELL'S H EPATINE, the great vegetable dis
covery for torpidity, causes the Liver to throw
off from one to two ounces of bile each time
the blood passes through it, as long as there is
an excess of bile; and the effect of even a few
doses upon yellow complexion or a brown dirty
looking skin, will astonish all who try it-they
being the first symptoms to disappear. The
cure of all bilious diseases and Liver complaint
is made certain by taking HEPATINE in accord
aiice with directions. Headache is generally
cured in twenty minutes, and no disease that
arises from the Liver can exist if a fair trial is
SLD AS A SUBSTITUTE FOR PILLS
BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
Price 25 ts. nd$1.00
. The fatality of Consumption or Throat and
Lung Diseases, which sweep to the grave at
least one-third of all death's victims, arises
from the Opium or Morphine treatment, which
simply stupefies as the work of death goes on.
Srro,ooo will be paid if Opium or Morphine, or
any pre aration of Opium, Morphine or Prus
sic Acid, can be found in the GLOPE FLOWER
N COUGH SYRUP, which has cured people who
are living to-day with but one remaining lung.
No greater wrong can be done than to say that
'Consumption is incurable. GLOBE FLOWER
COUGH SYRUP will cure it when all other
means have failed. Also, Colds, Cough,
Asthma, Bronchitis, and all diseases of the
throatand lungs. Read the testimonials of.
the Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, Gov. Smith
and Ex-Gov.Brown of Ga., Hon. Geo. Pea
body, as well as those of other remarkable
1 cures in our book, free to all at the d1ug stores,
and be convinced that if you wish to be cured
you can be by taking the GLOBE Fi.OwER
COUGH SYRUP. Take no Troches or Lozenges
for Sore Throat, when you can get GLOBE
FLOwER SYRUP at same price. For sale by
4 Grave mistakes are made in the treatment ot
all diseases that arise from poison in the blood.
4 Not one case of. Scrofula, Syphilis, White
Swelling, Ulcerous Sores and Skin Disease, in
a thousand, is treated without the use of Mer
cury in some form. Mercury rots the bones,
and the diseases it produces are worse than
an other kind of blood or skin disease can be.
DR. PEMBERTON'S STILLINGIA or Quxmes
DELIGHT is the only medicine upon which-a
hope of recovery from Scrofula, Syphilis and
Mercurial diseases in all stages, can be reason
ably founded, and that will cure Cancer.
$io,ooo will be paid by the proprietors if
Mercury, or any ingredient not purely vegeta
ble and harmless can be foind in it.
Price by all Druggists $r.oo.
GLOBE FLOwER 1OUGH ST and MEni
IRELL's HEPATINE FOR THE LIVER lor sale by
all Druggists in 25 cent and $r.oo bottles.
A. F.MEEELL &00.,Proprietors,
II PHILADELPHIA. PA.
Dec. 4, 49-1y.
TILAL E COLLEGE
IN TIHE SOUTH.
THE SECOND SECTION OF THE
WILLIAMSTON, S. C.,
PENS MONDAY, SEPT. 9. TEE FALL
SESSION CLOSES DEC. 20.
New classes are formed at the beginning
each Section; so that pupils may.join
e school Sept. 9th, as conveniently and
ofitbly as at any other time.
Rates for the 15 weeks: Board, exclusive
washing, $45.0; Regular Tuition, $7.50
$15.00 ; Instrumental Music, $15.00.
No extra charge for Latin, Calisthenics,
-Helth-Lift, or for Kindergarten Lessons
the Primary Department.
Reling entirely on its own merits as a
r, thorough school, it confidently expects
continuance of the liberal patronage it
is thus far einjoyed.
Our new Catalogue sets forth the wonder
advantages of the One-Study Plan, and
e other valuable peculiarities of the Insti
For a copy, address
REV. 8. LANDER, A.I.,
Aug. 21, 18V8. 37-1y.
G ENTS IP O want to M
d fast, address FINLEY, HARVET & CO.,
lanta, Ga. 22-ly.
'o the Traveling Public.
The undersigned would respectfully in
rm his friends and the general public,
at e has opened n BOARDING HOUSE
the corner of Nance and Friend Streets,
it far from the Depot. As the rooms are
ll appointed, the table abundantly sup
ied with well cooked food, and the ser
.nts polite and attentive, he hopes to give
tisfaction. A. W. T. SIMMONS.
Mar. 28, 13-tf.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
:P NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.
L clean shave, a neat cut, and oolite at
)tionl guaranteed. May .18-tf.
Harness and &addles.
e N. PARKER,
ICESSOE TO WEEB, IONES & PAB1ER,
tween Pool's Hotel and the Post Offlee,I
:[aving bought the E NT I RE S TOC K
the Harness and Sa'ddl.e Maniufactory' of
ssrs. Webb, Jones & ?Arker, I am pre
ed to do all kinds of work in this line.
will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
DDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
rt' TE'A'Vnt~P TTPPPI~ T.~T Th k.~
BOOKS MILL ION
A complete Guid to We,
A with Clhafrson, AUAcc W rn
lityin women Advice 1
sHuand, and Wit,
iony ncompared, Impofmaw
or productiuon, Lw of Law inLeg
Orights of married women,etc. alsoon Dsesomof W-=&,
their cause and Cure. A Co"dent " work of 3S
pages,with full Plate Engravizqs sent for o ents. 'The
Private MedicI Advise " ok the resulbsof 1=
pure associations. &:., also e secret habitsofyouthl
and theiref'cs on after liiecausin Varicocele. Seminal
L.:issions, Nervous debility,'Zn -oLS.--1 Power, etc.
making marriage improper or giflpy t1g3 vao
able receipts for the cureof private ;sm s size, or
50 plates, 50 cents. "Medical Advice." a lecture on
Manhood and Womn=ood, 10 cents; or all three S.
They contain 600 pages and over 100 Illustraions. em
bracing eve on the generative th worth
knowing.an muc that is not pbih in anyotherwork.
Sent in single vownues, or complete in one. for2Me In.
S::cmps, Silver or Currency. (The author invitesconsulta
tion, and letters are promptly answered without
Address: Dr. Butts' Dispenmarv No. 12
St. Louis,Mo. (Established 1"7.) -0
(t Ilearnestly ask persons suffering ftomRUT
e to send me their names and address, they wi1 lam
something to their advantage.--Not a TTws.
The Remedy ef O. "th ew.sy.
oat -Barham's lnfalible
3ahamP Car C,D uZLmrE
. It Weve s to se
e Pues, whem -aek e.:
to Frie LIA amd bemas Id
foueelaied has Usds
For the spedCreoSmia
Manhoo and a disorders b
cretion or excess. Any Druggst bag e
dients. Dr. W. JAQUE C., Noo
West Sixth Street, Ci-etnma 0.
aI.. InCV staw
V1$250. Over 100tMeStoei~i
Apr. 17, 16-ly. _j
a week in your own town. $5
free. No risk. Reader, if 70'a -
bnsiness at which persons of
S66-ex can make great pay.ai the
they work, write for'particulars'toH.
LETT &CO.# Portland. Maine. - .2 -
PORTABLE A D STM
SAW, FUM MMD ~RS
S. B. CALCUTT, PROP
(Formerly of alme .
House well ventlated---oou
nished and carpeted-tables sn
the best in the market-attentlyer
-omnibus to alltrains. TermnstU.0
Jan.17 3-tf. 7
Greenville & Columbis
Passenger Trains run daily7Sid
connecting withNit resfa
Carolina Rail Boad up an
Charlotte, Columbia and
ton, Columbia andAgut
after Monday ,Nvmef,1878~ the
will be the Schdle - &
UP. - -
Leave Columbia, - - - - ---
"Aiston, - -
" Newberry, - - - -
" Hodges, - - - -2
" Belton, - - -
Arrive Greenville, - - - -5
Leave Greenville, - -- .
" Belton, -
" Hodges, - .71
" 'ewberry, - - - - -
"Alston, - - '#i
Arrive Columbia, - - -
Anderson Branch and Blue Eidge RlI
Daily, except Sudays, between
Anderson. Tri-weekly between A-nd
Walhalla, viz: Ieave Walhalla .bo
Mondays, Wednesasand rdj
derson for Wn1hall1 Tuesdays,Tua s
Leave Belton at.
Arrive at Waihiaa
Leave Walhallaat, -,, -
" Perryville, - -
" Pendleton, - -
" Anderson, - - .6s
Arrive at Belton,
Laurens Branch Trains seI4N34i
a. mn. and leave Newberry at p. in.
days Thursdays and Saturdays\
Abbvle Branch ITain onunets a
with doiva and up tramn d~aily, SUiS.5
JAEz NoRTON, General Ticket gn ,.
South Carolina Railroad'
CHARLESTON, Soy en
On and afterSundayne jthe10t
the Passenger Trains on rod
FOR AUGUSTA. .
(Sunday morning excepe)4
Leave Charleston at... .9.15 a mnand 7JB6
Arrive at Augusta at. ..5.0 p m anud'6
FOR COLUMBIA. -
(Sunday morning excepted.) f
Leave Charlest~ at...i.7.30 am
Arrive at Colwffbaat.1. .35 p m.aid
FOE CHARLESTON. .
(Sunday morning egepfed.g
Leave Augusta at. ...8 a iy#u
Arrive at (iharlesto-t . 2pmua
Leave Columbia at.... .3.o pnana
Arriveat Cha~rleston at 9.45 p,m ap4.
(Sundays exciepted. ~'
Arrive at Charlesto.,...-.-........
Arrive at Summerv'ille. -..... -
FREIGHT TE'AIN.L ~
.(Daily, except Sanday ~
Leave Columibia at..-.....
Arrive at Branchville at ..........Z0
Leave Branchyville at.. ..... ....... ?.
Arrive at Columbia -at........A.4S
Breakfast, Dinner and Sup.per.at
vClose connection made atO
the Charlotte, (olumbia and-August~
road to.points North. -
Passengers for point# on the
and Columbia Railroad,-wr1llbe
on 8.30PM. Train. 4' e*
S. B. IicENS, Gexg. PaS69 u9 -
SPARTABURG & AgfREVIL:R
SPARTANBURe, UNiON & CIEt
The followin Passenp Schedu1 iI
on and after Moday, Soember4,1878:
DOWN TR AIT. OP
. Arrive. Leave.Aie.
Coleman's...... 1.4 p. -.0
Saluda..... -. 1 2. r.t48
e rose...... -
Dampoban. - -i-00
Sntanb.... ... 5.40d-08a3 lt
Air ne Juncthi - 5
spartanburg..,...: 540 6.00 a.s
an+ - 6.5&