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PRoFrrABLE CORN AND
For some years I have been cul
tivating corn and wheat with a
view all the while, of making the
most and best seed from a given ex
tent of land, at the least cost, in
the shortest possible time and with
the least permanent injury to the
soil. Discarding all old fogy ideas,
I persistently pursued their culture
on almost purely scientific prin
ciples. In the first place, the natu
ral laws that govern vegetation
were complied with, the habits of
the plants, their demands and
wants were carefully attended to.
In the second place, the nature of
the soil, its elements and adapta
tion to the growth of the plants
were analyzed, and where deficien
cies occurred, elements were sup
p-.41ied, and where too much stalk
food predominated, materials were
applied to neutralize the excess and
secure the proper proportion of the
various elements of the plant food.
For instance, low, alluvial land
always produces too much stalk
and too little grain. To make less
stalk and more grain, lime, salt,
ashes, etc., may be used to great
advantage and pronit. In the vege
table, as well as in the animal
world, there are good, bad and in
.different specimens. Stockmen have
them all, and it is only by close
breeding, careful study and intelli
gent application to Nature's own
laws, that they finally succeed in
producing pure and1 valuable breeds.
Just as much attention should be
given to the selecting and saving
of seed corn and wheat. The largest
and best looking ears taken from
the crib do not by any means make
the best seed. The best seed corn
is always found in the field on the
top ears of those stalks that bear
more ears than one and ripen
earliest. Seed corn should always
be selected in the field, not from
the largest stalks but from those
that are the best formed and have
the finest stover.
Seven years of experimenting,
working on one variety, have given
me one that is almost invaluable in
almost every respect. It is very
prolific, having on each stalk several
ears, each yielding from five to
eight ounces of grain. My best
specimen of a stalk had fourteen
ears and shelled sixty-three ounces.
My best 100 stalks selected from off
an acre, shelled 170 pounds, and
~i~y best acre on highly improved
land made me 102 bushels shelled.
I merely state these facts to show
what can be done by way of im
provement in our cereals.
A word about the physiology of
the plant may not be out of place
right here: It is the largest of the
grasses. It is monoecious and sus
ceptible, perhaps, of greater im
provement than any other. My
opinion is that, in its origiual and
primitive state, every joint that has
a groove bore an ear. One may
see on examination an ear or an
embryo car on every node from the
roots to within six or seven of the
tassel. Then I ask, why do not all
develop as does that on the last
joint generally about two -thirds of
the way up ? I find an ear can be
made by careful selecting and sav
ing the seed, feeding and proper
Wheat, too, can be wonderfully
improved by picking by hand the
center heads of the largest tillers,
that ripen earliest. This insures
pure seed, reliable and free from
every foreign variety, as well a~s
from all cheat, cockles, etc. I do
not mean that a farmer should pick
all is seed, but I do say that he
should pick a bushel or two which,
when sowed on a choice, clean acre
or two, will produce his seed for
the next season. This picking
should be done every year, so that
the wheat may not deteriorate.
The most reliable preventive for
months one of the best of fertili
zers. Put it on in February or early
in ,areb. Four to ten bushels to
the acre will pay any one twice the
amont of expense and labor ex
pended..-ural New Yorker.
THE VALiF orLEACE ASHES.
This refuse from the ash-ries con
Lails considerable (111tiies of
Potash and plosphor1ic acid. which
hIave a wonderful effect upon ex
iausted soils. We notice that when
this fertilizer is once introdneel it
ttins its hold upon the confidence
of cuiltivators. and tIhy i.y ash,s
-ever year. f-equc-ut;y inceasing
jheir orders. The onion growers
along the Sound mles large use of
ieacht--d ashes-Onyilg sometimes
by thle thousand bushels. This is
one of the best indications of its
1value for that crop. Fruit growers
are much pleased wNith its effeci
upon the growth of their trees and
shrubs, and upon their productive
ness. It improves the size and
I quality of all the small fruits. It i.
especially beneficial upon straw
I berries and grapes. The use of
this fertilizer is gradually increas
ing among the farmers who are
more remote from tbe harbors
where the ashes are larded. Their
effect is immediately visible upon
old pastures and meadows, spread
broadcast, as a top-dressing; but
they act more satisfactorily if ap
plied to the crops at the time of
seeding down. They not only
largely increase the crop with
which the grass seed is sown, but
their influence is visible for many
years afterward in the increased
yield of grass. A farmer who has
used ashes freely for twenty years,
upon a hard, worn granite soil,
says they will give an increase of
hay upon a meadow newly stocked,
for eight years, and then, if the field
is plowed again, they will show
the effect of the ashes for six years
longer. He applies &but 100 bush
els to the acre on land that he de
signs to keep in meadow, and
about 75 to pasture land. Hie con
siders leached ashes his most effec
tive helper in transforming an ext
hausted, worn out farm into one of
great productiveness, giving a fair
reward for his capital and labor.
WATERING HORsEs AFTER .iEED
ING.-Another common fault in the
a imnentation of horses is the lead
ing to water just after a full feed of
grain. The first effect of this is to
largely distend the stomach ; and
the result may be as serious as if
the material were masticated grain
and saliva. But shonld this dan
ger be avoided, matters are not
necessarily left in a better state.
The sudden and incessive influx of
water is likely to wash much of the
contents of the stomach into the in
testines before the nitrogenous
principles have been digested, and
a fermentation, extrication of gases,
over-distention, colics and inflam
mations result. Even that is not
all the application of an excess of
cold water on the mucus membrane
of the stomach and intestines causes
vascular contractions, so that all
tend to digestive disorder of a
dangerous nature. Copious drsughts
of ice water are dangerous alike to
man and beast. If it must be
taken, it should be taken in small
quantities only, and frequently. But
a drink of water of moderate tem
perature, just after a feed of grain.
is full of peril to the animal. Thirst
should be allayed before the feed is
given ; and if any water is allowbd
after, it should be merely a mouth
ful until the lapse of two or three
hour's time has been had for gas
tric digestion. After a feed of hay
there is comparatively little dan
ger. From the excessive salivary
addition to the hay, and compara
tively small amount of its album
inoids, these are rapidly dissolved
out and digested, and the fur-ther
addition of water is rather favor
able than otherwise in hastening
its progress into the bowels, where
the digestion of the starch, sugar,
fat and other respiratory elements
may be completed.
WHEsAH ioR~ A SMoKED CEIL
ING.-For the first coat mix to
every two quarts of whitewash one
cup of fine sifted ashes- This will
prevent the smoke from striking
through. After this another coat
may be put on in the ordinary
An ounce of pulverized bora.:,
put into a pint of boiling water,
and bottled for use, will be found
invaluable for removing grease
spots from woolen goods.
Salt will curdle new milk ; hence
in preparing milk porridge, gravies
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 turred
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 cahable of doing the slightest
injury to the most tender infan.
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. M\CLANE and FLEMING BROS.
Insist upon having the genuine Dr.
C. McLANEK's LIvER PILLs, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being full of imitations of the
same M cLan e, spelled differently but
ESTA8B.ISH ED 1865,
GILMORE & 00.,
Attorneiys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
29F1. Street, Washigton, D, C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procuredi in alilcountries. No FEES IN
DvasCE. No chaige unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminary examina
!Ons. No additional fees for obtaining and
onducting a rehearing. Special attention giveu
o Interference Cases before the Patent Office,
xtensions before Congress. Infringement Suits
n diff'erent States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STA3IP FOR
A3PHLET OF SIXTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
nited States, Court of Claims. Court of Com
issioners of A!abama Claims, Southern Claims
ommssion and all sorts of war claims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFFIcERS. SOLDIERS and SAILORS of the late
ar, or their- heirs, are in many cases entitled to
money from the Government, of' which they
have no0 knowledge. Write full history of ser
vice, and etate amount of pay and bounty
received. Euclose stamp, and a full reply, after
xamination, will be given you free.
All OFFICERS, SOLDIER8 and SAILORS wound
ed, ruptured or injured in the late war, however
slightly, can obtain a pension, many now receiv
ng pensions are entitled to an Increase. Send
stamp and information will be furnished free.
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
Mining Pre-emption and Homestead Cases,
prosecutedl before the General Land Office and
epartment of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
eneral Land Office shows 2,897,600 acres of
Bounty L and Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
cash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
ssignments are imperfect we give instructions
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is con ducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
renced lawyers and cler-ks.
By reasou of error or fraud many attorneys
are suspended from practice before the Pension
and other offices eagun ytar. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus suspen.ded will be gra
tuitously furnished with full information and
proper papers on application to us.
As we charge no fee unless successful, stamps
for return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorneys in
ll classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
P.O. Box *a Washington, D. C.
WasBINGTON, D. C., November W, 187S.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
dence in the responsibility and fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection House of Gilmore &
Co., of this city.
~G EORGE H. B. WHITE,
(Casier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 13, 60-if.
This commodious edifice, situated on
MAIN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., and
known as the
isnow open, and invites the people one and
11l to call and know wvhat can be done at all
hours, to wit: Ar, Extra Good Breakfast,
ingr, cr Supper, for TWENTY-FIVE
Forty or fifty rega4ar boarders &;ill be
tken a't propor tionately lo-. rates.
The convenience of location, excellent
spring water, well furnished table, etc.,
ommend this house to every one.
Oct. 16, 42-tf.
IA .HD! HAIR DRESSING~
Plain Street next door to Dr, Geiger's Office,
COLUMBIA, s. C.
Room newly fitted and furnished, and gen
tenen attended to wita ceiarity. after the
most approved styles. Nov. 22 ,4--tf.
BAANS IN BLANK BOOKS.1
Dry Goods and .Motions
NEW%% APR.ING GOOl.
LATE*T AND iE.T.
0LT EST AND F.T
A T P,0TT!OM P!UI('V
T( U 't 01 PI!CES.
AZT iOTTON 1:1(- *U
FI "-IN-1ON.' l-A"i
'A IN.S Al, i NI)
GA N5.\LL INUND!
B .\IN. ALL ROCNi>.
C F. JACKSON.
C. F. JACKSON,
DRYGOODS AND NOTIONS DE.LER
DY (ohDS A.ND NOTIO.NS DEALEI:.
DIZY 6OODS .kNI) NOTioNS ME.\%.E,
COLUMBIA. S. C.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
CO.UMBIA, S. C.
Pianos and Organs.
This Beautiful Organ
Fr Only $90 Cash!
Sweetest Toned Organ Made.
Other Nice New Organs.
4 Oct. only $33 Cash.
5 " " 43 "
5 '' 65 "
The last two Organus are in HANDSOME
OASES and DOUBLE REED.
DeauIiful NBw upiht Plalo
For $125 Cash.
Nicg I Ot, 808@o0d Piano
For $150 Cash.
Mason & Hamniin, Wilcox & White,
Waters, Peloubet, Pelton & Co., and other
Decker Bros , Hallet, Davis & Co., Arion,
W\aters, Wagner and other Pianos.
Full line of SMALL INSTRUMENTS,
SHEET MUSIC and MUSIC BOOKS at
Send for .Catalogues. A ddress,
W. F. CUMMINS,
Feb. 19, 8-6m.
IML NlQD HOW~f5~ L IOYl0 RESTORED!
Just published, a new edition
of Dr. Cul verwell's Celebrated
Essay on the radical cure twithi
out medicine) of SPERMATOR
RHEO'A or Seminal Weakness, Involuntary
Seminal Losses, IMPOTENCY, Mental and
Physical Incapacity, Impediments to Mar
riage, etc.; also, CossuMyrios, EPILEI-SY
and FIrs, indluced b - self-indulgence or sex
ual extravagance, &c.
ATr Price, in a sealed envelope, only six
The celebrated author, in this admirable
Essay, r-learly demonstrates, from a thirty
years' successful practice, that the alarm
ig consequences of self-abuse may be radi
ally cured without the dangerous use of
internal medicine or the application of the
knife; pointing out a mode of cure at once
imple, certain, and effectual, by means of
which every sufferer, no matter what his
ondition may be, may cure himself cheap
ly, privately and radically.
KE~ This Lecture should be in the hands
ofevery youth and ev'ery man in the land.
Sent.: under seal, im a 1:im envelope, to
my 'address, pSost-paid, on roceipL of six
ents or two p)ostage stamps.
A ddress the Pubjishers,
THE CULVERWELL MEDICAL CO.,
41 Ann St., NEW YORK.
Post Oflice Box, 4586. Jan. 22, 17-ly.
FRANK W. FANT,
ANEWBERY, at C.a
OIc nLwRne nbidn fo
NerocEdBERy . Chama as
lOkic Sone La Jan , bulifr- S
nerly occupied by J. A. Chapman as a 0
3ook Stoic. Jan. ~9, ~-Gn' a:
Ju10, 1S7 -8R]y
2 l IA 14 -5 0
'r t1" t T' 12 "f " 7F 1e, 0
Cu Fr"ame, A 091 le eso ec il
JOHN. ALEXANDERI S
VERTICAL CANE MILLS'
LIST 01F PRICES,
er i fr S ..ta or dW
AbvrsCOLBIA wi. FrC. ~Yt
er pril, 8-14-ay.or
WaerPo er P15. a
CANEs MFanc eanile.d
COLUMBIA, ACSON C.
Drns~FanyJtic s 1)0
.COLUMBIA, S. C.
Removed to storer tou e.ors next to an
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
as, Perfumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden an
d Field Seeds, always in store and at gai
oderate prices. dit
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.F
IIatches, Clocks, Jewelryj. EI
At the New Store on Hotel Lot. co
I have now on hand a large and elegant pat
(ATGIHES, CL00KS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
10LIN AND GUITAR STRINGS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDIN6 AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS. C
IN ENDLESS VARIETY.
All orders py wtui prg ; atten.ded to.
atchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices. RE
EDUARD SCHOLTZ. I
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
harness and &addles. Si
. N. PARKER
UCCESSOR TO WEBB, ,TONES & PARKER, T
Retween Pool's IIotel and the Post O0fice,) XEs
IIavingbought the ENTIRE STOCK ~in
I'the Harness anid Saddle Manufactory of A p
?esrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
~red to do all kinds of work in this line.
Iro will keep~ cai !:end for sale, HA RNESS, Ai
.DDLE 3, &c., HARNESS LEATHER, DE
Th ETIR PE JAIR&.jA
thEbsn LEA he est.EREAIRI&.,G
thel wr oest ordeapsr RP I LuI
: a woroned orde LYrts J I
nah Press and at Shortest n
.2r s a *s
Q od, Grocries Sc.
' 8 0
a ~ ~ ~ p 0"x : -.0 =
I E c
D SKN and HaVYKR
BOT an SHES
Withpost A. the Wrickes deird fortam
T gollos RESH and Js
eN trade.fth hs bans
Det 1 s, 42-t.
BOOTjstoee,itnw and OES,
me OIuding imed itcel Doposn. th
it motie onte Maine sired a for le
hPoos Lett RESra and soeected
ies, ad lTS of ever rn;s
at a WC L, DOe
EVAt S,, R -tm.
eS IES which wlbeodin:yqTityD,o
Drlto eny and bouudRina
E N R. LOSES
heese ops areall iES Hc and qal
pec~in ueitly oo smr-LB NEPpos inth
e~i trad ,oe.i sret cipit
'every varety, Memoandu Not Pass,
sizks. PockieBs, oc and L etter;
Ick' Receip ooksa, Neny Bouoks.p,Mc
Ar,RCvii CSurRyl and DRUGTME il
es, Drac wgl Paer,Oi in sheet qantirolls,
istolBards Postalaper and2k~ oa nrds,i
p et Pencis WazterfClo, iond cane and
des B rety-allons, rsand quens.
SCH AOL BTTONERY
every vesriet,n Mamratd van ofacon
riien andckeu artics, fnoi both eher
.CIIFCSad Pupils.EN il
hotog orhAls, tlWprind Boess, POil
pe, Pcas, wter oloes, n akcuessn
Lese,ry destona elegat ockyofGoldPn-s
cPenci anuseful arlsuprboteaRcber
hogahk lbums,iltn Criines, nderbt
is Cpying wuitae boxess an ctls
non~e as e'Begards sit-ng ofGod Pens
~1Pnils Cass, superly-one Roubber
ek wile stiolet ond Cais,IDRndl
,AN CopyKg MAUA;CheRY and BAk
igCrdR,LInd' rtin sal kEBIH Et winch
;been in successful operation for over
rty years in this State, and to which he
continue to devote his own personal at
tion. His stock will be kept up full and
nplete, and his prices will be found always
sonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
rov. 1.5, 46-tf Opposite Phanix Office.
T HE W EEKL.Y N EWS
THE LATEST TELEGRAMS!
1REFULLY SELECTED MAIL NEWS!
BESIDES THE FOLLOWING
PRiE STORIES: PRIZE STORIES?
A GIESS 0COINTMN!
LN AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT!
CORD OF MARRIAGES AND DEATHS!
The Weekly News
RIVES MOI E FOR THE MONEY
Than any other Southern Weekly!
SEE THE PRICES!
le Subscriptions, per Annum..$ 2 00
e Subscriptions at $1.75............ 8 75
SSubscriptions at $1.50.......... 15 00
nty subscription at $1.25........25 00
y Subscriptions at $1........... .. 50 00
se WEEKLY NEWS will be sent to year
ubsribers to the Daily Edition OX THE
r AND COURIER for $1.
de WEEKLY NE WS will be sent for one
r to six months' subscribers to the DaiLy
aon f THiE NiWZ AND CJOURIER for $1 50.
redutinns will be mnade iIi the priee to
scribers of THE NEWS AND COURIER exm
member I The WEEKLY NEWS contains
the Latest News, selected from THE!
S AND COURIER, besides these specialties
ch do not appear in the Daily at all:
RIZE STORY! !
A CHESS COLUMN!
AN AGRICULTURAL DEPARTMENT ! t
tdaCmlt ekl eodo
a.U n ARAESi hsSae
ad' on Complee WpeeklytRecor aof
.TS the prie RRIAsucinptin Sate.th
~ciye oneal oftse S-CAS WEon- lI
th theSpIceS O suscOtin. adteI
crbr reallDget & FISTDAWSSOWE I
A. ERJ BsEs FARLTHN. C
EIOEDAN & DAWSON I
This important organ weighs but about three
pound. and all the blood in a living person
about three gallons) passes through it at least
once every half hour, to ha"ve the bile and
o:.her impurities strained or filtered from it.
Rile 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 c
c:pe through the pores~of the skin, causes it to
turn yellow or a dirty brown color. The stoum
ach becomes diseased, and Dyspepsia, Indi
gesti-, Constipation, Headache, Biliousness,
J.mndice, Chills, Malarial Fevers, Piles, Sick
Q1and Sour Stomach, and general debility follow.
.1U!ZR-1ML'S HEPATIr-, thegreat vegetable dis
covery for torpidity, causes the Liver to throw
)ff from one to two ounces of bile each time
the h!ood passes through it, as lcng as there is
an excess of bile; and the effect ot even a few
doses upon yellow complexion ora 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
ance with directions.. Headache is generally
cured in twenty minutes, and no disease that
arises from the Liver can exist if a fair trial is
SOLD AS A SUBSTITUTE FOR PILLS
B'Y ALL DRUGGISTS.
Price 25 tS. and $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.
$io,ooo will be paid if Opium or Morphine, or
any preparation of Opium, Morphine or Prus
sic Acid, can be found in the GLOBE FLOWER
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,
04: Asthma, Bronchitis and all diseases of the t
throatand lungs. Read the testimonials of L
the Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, Gov. Smith
:and Ex-G v.Brown of Ga., Hon. Geo. Pea
'body, as well as those of other remarkable
cures in our book, free to all at the drug stores,
and be convinced that if you wish to be cured
,,you can be by taking the GLOBE FLOWER
COUGH SyRUP. Take no Trocties or Lozenges
for Sore Throat, when you can get GLOBE
FLOWER SYRUP at same price. For sale by
Price25Cts. and $1.00 i
Grave mistakes are made in the treatment of C
all diseases that arise from oison in the blood.
Not one case of Scrofula, Syphilis, White
Swelling, Ulcerous Sores and Skin Disease, in
a thousand, is treated without the use of Mer
cu7 in some form. Mercury rots the bones,
Kan the diseases it produces are worse than C
any other kind of blood or skin disease can be.
DR. PEMBERTON'S STILLINGIA or QuEes
DELIGHT is the only medicine upon which a
hope of recovery from Scrofula, Syphilis and
Mercurial diseases in all stages, can te reason
ably founded, and that will cure Cancer.
$xo,ooo will be paid by the proprietors if
Mercury, or any ingredient not purely vegeta
ble and harmless can be found in it.
Price by all Drug'sts $r.oo.
GLoBE FLOwER COUGH SYRUP and MER
RELL's HEPATINE FOR THE L-vER for sale by
all Druggists in 2s cent and $z.oo bottles.
A. F. EEELL & 00., Propr'ietors,
Dec. 4, 49-1F-.
IN THE SOUTH.A
THE SECOND SECTION OF THE AV
WILLIAMSTON, S. C.,
OPENS MONDAY, SEPT. 9. THE FALL
SESSION CLOSES DEC. 20. L
New classes are formed at the beginning A
of each Section; so that pupils ma:y joiin
the school Sept. 9th, as coniveniently and
profitably as at any other time.
*Rates for the 15 weeks: Board, exciuaive W
of washing, $45.00; Regular Tuition, $7.50 ce
to $15.00 ; Instrumental Music, $15.00.
No extra charge for Latin, Calisthenics, -
or Health-Lift, or for Kindergarten Lessons S(
in the Primary Department.
Relying entirely on its own merits as a
ive, thorough school, it confidently expects
acontinuce of' the liberal patronage it E
has thus far eIgoyed.
Our new Catalogue sets fortn the wonder- se:
ful advantages of the One-Stuldy Plan, and
the other valuable peculiarities of the Insti
For a copy, address
REV. S. LANDER, A.M.,
Aug. S1, 1878. 37-lv. Le
To the_Traveling__Public. 2
_______ _______ Le
The undersigned wotild respectfully in
form his friends and the general public,
hat he has opened a .BOARDING HOUSE Le
t the corner of Nance and Friend Streets, Ar
ell appointed, the table abundantly sup
lied with well cooked food, and the ser- Co
ants polite and attentive, he hopes to give tio
stisfaction. A. W. T. SIMMONS. Gr
Mar. 28, 13-tf. tar
1lASIIONABLE BARB BER, Oh
NE WBER RY, S. 0. E
EOF NEST iRO0E NOS qf 208'T OFil'ICS. c
A clean shave, a neat cut, and polite at- T
etion guaranteed. May' 3, 18-tf. 10.1
R. J. W. SIMPSON. J. WISTAR SIMPSON. Mai
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,S
Spartanpburg Connity, So. Csi. A
EN TO VISITORS ALL THE YEAR ROUND- .
Accessible from Union C. H., on the on a
artanburg & Union R. R., sixteen miles
oth-east of the Springs, and from Spar
r.burg C. H., twelve miles North. There Col
ego LieySaesaeahoth sa Mll
rets godLvr tbe tec f thee ycl
RAELFBAD oTAERbT 0 am
RTEOFBRDCOiAERI, C Im
rSne es......... 5Cm
r Sigl D ay .. .......----.- --... 2 C0Ar
orDy *. . . 20Ar
or a Week per Day............. 1 75
?,~nnrl, ner Day............1 15 Jone
A complete (tude to Ws;dlock,
3 ? with Chaptters on, A colnpetent womn
anhood, Evidences otVir:inity.Sterf
lity in womten, Advice to 5ridegroc
iue'and, and Wife, Ceicbacv arm
Matrimony compared, Impeiments
to Marriage, Congual duties, Science
): epru"ue!t:n, Law of Marriage. Law of Divorce, Legal
h4.ts of married woimer,etc. also on Diseasesof Women,.
*er cause and Cure. A conAdent!' werk of 320
ec.with full P,ate Engravings, sent for so cents. "The
Private Medical Adviser." on the rsults of im
pure assitions, &c., also uti the secret habits ofyouth
I their eiiee:s on after lite. causing Varcoceir. Seninr
L':s.ions. Nervous debility. Loss of Sf xui Power, etc.
naing msrringu inmproper orunhappy, giving niany valu
O:e receipts for the curcot private diseasts;satie size, over
0 ; :at ce::t. "Medical Advice." a ieture olt
Lrnhood av', Womcrood. 10 cents: cr all three S.
rhey cont.i: 600 pages and over I= Illustrrtions, tin
>racing e-.erv:h;ng on the ger:erative system: that is worth
:no-..:;'.g.a:.. ii:un that is nut pubbshe. in any other work.
-:t in iir.Fle %o.xr, vr complete !n one. for Price in
-*:~i::-. .ivr or Curre:.cy. (The a:sthor invites coiisutita
::d i.tt.rn are n rwipt:y A::sweretd wi:hout charge.)
"Jr.s: Dr. Butts' Dispensary. No.12 North Sth s.,
;t. Louis,. Mo. (stabli.%hed 1s47.)
1 earnctly ask persons sulering from RUIPTRE
to eend :i,- their ::anies and address. they woiI learn
do:nethiz: to t:.e:r a.vartage --Not a Truss.
For the speedy Cure of Semiiial Weakness, )st
Manhood and all disr;rders brought on by indis
cretion or excess. Any Druggist has the ingrQr
dients. Dr. W%. JAQUE & CO., No. 130
West Sixth Street, Cinelnmti, 0.
and !orphine hahiteured.
CtRE. Send .tamp fur book an
opium Eftng. ti w. IS. Squire,
wrtUng_n, Green: Co., lId.
Watches3 to $7. Revolve
$2.50. Over100 Oate Noveltes
Ag't wanttd. so.SupplyCo.Nashvlle.Ten
Apr. 17, 16-ly.
a week in your own town. $5 Outff
free. No risk. Reader, if you want a
business at which persons of either
Sex can make great pay all the time
hey work, write for particulars to H. HAL
ETT & Co., Portland. Maine. 21-1y
TS If you want to MAKE
M O N M E Y pleasantly
nd fast, address FINLEY, HARVEY & CO.,
Ltlanttt, Ga. 22-1y.
T business you can engage in $5
to $20 per day made by any work
er of either sex, right in theirown
IRST localities. Particulars and sam
les worth $5 free. Improve your spare
[me at this business. Address STINsON &
o., Portland, Maine. 21-1y
N EW YORK SHOPPING.-HAVING
forned a connection with the Lamar
trcha-ing Agency, I will give personal su
ervision to the answering of LETTERS OF
.quIizy and forwarding of Samples. Pur
bases made with taste and discretion.
AMAR PURCHASING AGENCY.
Established. Reliable. Send for Cir
MRS. ELLEN LAMAR,
877 Broadway (first floor), New York City.
reenville & Columbia Railroad.
Panssenger Trains run daily, Sunday excepted.
p Train connects with up Night Express, and
own Train with Do.wn Day Passenger Train
2 South Carolina Rail Road, and with the
harlotte, Columbia and augusta and Wiming
n, Columbia and Augusta Rilronads. On and
~ter Monday, March 17, 1878, the following
ill be the Schedule:
eave Columbia, - - - 7.35 a in
"Alston, - - - - 8.55 a in
" Newberry, - - - - 10.11 a in
" Hodges, - - - 1.3 p in
" Belton, , - - - 8.10 pin
rrive Greenville, - - - - 4.45 p in
eave Greenville, - - ,- 8.15 a m
" Belton, - - - - 8.10 a in
" Hodges, - - 9 40 p in
" Newberry, - -- - 12.33 p in
" Aiston, - ,- 2.00 p in
rrive Columbia, - - - 8.35 p in
tuderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Daily, except Sundays, between Belton and
uderson. Tr.-weekly between Anderson and
ahalla, viz: Leave Waihalla for Anderson
ondays, Wednesdays and Fridays; leaye Ari
rson for Walhialla Tuesdays, Thturidaystinti
save Belton at. 8,1o y i
" Anderson 4.00 p in
Pendleton .4.56 p in
"Perryrille 5.35 p in
rrive at Walhalia 6.15 p in
ave Walhalla at, - - 4.45 a in
"Perryville, - - 6.20 a in
"Pendleton, - - *.05 a in
"Anderson, - - 7.00 a in
rrive at Belton, - - 7.45 a in
Laurens Branch Trains leave Laurens at 7.30
mn. and leave Newberry at 1.00 p. in. on Tues
vs, Thursdays and Saturdays
bbeville Branch Train conneets at Hodge's
th down and up train daily, Sundays ex
THOS. DOD AMEADn, Gen'l Supt.
JABEz NORTON. General Ticket Agent.
auth Carolina Railroad Company.
Dommiencing Sunday, March 16,1879, Pas
nger Trains will run as follows..
ave Charleston st'..64 a m and 9.15 p m
rive at Columnbia at.1..10Op in and 6.15 a i
ave Columbia at.... .5.00 p xx and 9.3Q p DY
Tive at Charlesten at10.00Op In and'6.46 a m
ave Charleston at... .6.45 a m and 10.15 p m
rive at Augusta at...l.25 p mand 8.20 aim
ave Augusta at...3.3 p mand 7.30p m
rive at Charleston atl0.00 p m and 6.00 a mn
(DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
ave Cha'rleston................7.20a m
rive at Camden. .......8.00 p m
ave Camden................7.20 a m
rive at Charleston........... 6.15 p m
SUMMERVILLE TRAIN. .
'DLY ECEFI' 5UNDAb)
ave C1ltrlestOn .....!.....~.. .3.20 p n4
rive at Summerville, ............ 4.20 p mn
ave Summierville......,........7.30 a-m
rive at Charleston................8.30 a m
'rains leaving Charleston at 9.15 P. M. and
Iunbia at 4.00 P. M. make close connec
ns daily, except Sunday, with trains of
enville and Columbia Railroad, to and
m Greenville, WalhaJ.la, Anderson, Spar
aburg, and points on the Spartanburg and
eville Railroad, and for Lau.rens on
asday, Thursday and Saturday.
rains leaving Charleston at 6.45 Pr M. sad
umbia at 4.00 P. M.- make close conniee
as daily.with Trains'of Charlotite,'Colueii
and Augusta- Railroad, to and tromn
trlotte, Richmond, Washington and all
ten Cities; also with Trains of Wil'
2gton, Columbia and Augusta R?ailroad;
td from Smter and Qther pointg ozg'W.
tainisletAving Charleston at 6.45 A. M. and
5 g. M, a.nd Augusta at 3.30 IP. M., make
se connections daily with Trains of
>ga R ailroad and Central Railroad for
:on, Atlanta and all points West and
.eeilng Cars on all NIght Trains.
JOHNx B. PECK,
.C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas. and Ticket Agt.
LTANJBUEG & ASHEgVILLE B. R.,
RNIiGi, U(JM & 80LUWA R, &
e following Passenger Schedule will be run
nd after Monday, .ovemnber 4, 1878:
DOWN TRAIN. CP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave Arrive. Leave.
man's...0........3 a m
da......... 2.C.00 p .940 0
o e.. ..........
4... .. ..
' n......... .48
tanburg.... 5.20 65
1atr .40 0 a. m. 7108 630m
le2.24 6.m395* 00
2l .40 6.01
6.00 a.m. 7.10 680
let............... 6.54 635