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T * T F S
5!IIS t 9Y
S 9 1) 11' 1) 13 I14
5 12179 2 ; 21
A well known En11glish agricultu
ral writer, more riA a decade ago.
wrote as follows "Fertility has
been increased by the operation of
new processes, n.1d of new imple
ments, by th., importation and
manufacture of new manures, by
the cultivation of new plants, and
by the maintenance of a large
stock of improved animals." It is
the key-note to successful agri
culture everywhere. The farmer
who buys the best implements for
working the soil, always having in
view simplicity of construction and
consequent economy in cost; who
increases the fertility of his soil by
green fallows; who makes grass
the basis for another crop; who
breeds his animals up, and gives
them the sustaining power toward
improvement by liberal feeding
from birth upwards; who conducts
his operations from a business
standpoint ; this one is the suc
cessful husbandman. Work does
not drive him; he drives his work.
It is nonsense to talk about a soil
growing poor in the ecurse of five
or ten years' cropping, unless the
individual has shamefully misman
aged it. In fact, so far as the
virgin soils of the West and South
are concerned, deterioration is due
more to mismanagement, or to crop
ping to special crops year after
year, than to anything else. The
man who ploughs a clay soil wher.
wet so alters its mechanical struc
ture that sometimes it will take
years to bring it back to its nor
mal state. Often, in fact, it can
never be done. Sandy lands do
not bake or run together, and
from this and no other reason is
it that these soils are so happily
adapted to recuperation. Yet
these soils are far less rich than
the more tenacious clays or
strong loams. These latter if
ploughed when in a friable con
dition, will remain intact, or near
ly so mechanically. It is simply
nonsense to talk about the degen
eration of the soil. The earth is
a great reservoir of fertility. C hina,
the garden of the earth, has been
cultivated for thousa.nds of years.
The cereal yield of England,
through improved cultivation, has
been advanced within the last for
ty years two hundred fold. In
the East, through improved sys
tems of cultivation, careful rota
tion and the applicati-m of ma
nure, a great advance has been
made in the average yield of crops.
The same may be said of the South
within the last five years. So also
in the WVest, many farmers may
be found who have kept the fertili
ty of their farms intact from de
cade to decade. Yet, as a rule,
the lands of the West are con
stantly decrea3ing in their average
yield. This is natural enough to
all new countries. The processes
are crude and the money crops
few. It is, however, a wise policy,
as soon as possible, to so diversify
the crops that a proper rotation
may be secured, This, with plenty
of grass and live stock to eat it,
will not only keep up the fertility
of the soil, but make it better and
better year by year, rather than
SPoNGE CAKE RttL.-Six eggs,
one and one-half teacups flour, one
teacup powdered sugar, rind and
juice of a lemon. Beat the eggs
separately and very light. Do not
b)eat the batter much after adding
the flour, which must be done last
of all. Get a square baking pan,
butter it, and pour one-half the
batter. in, reserv.ig the rest for a
second layer. Have ready a nice
damp towel, lay the cake on it
From he Sot ern Cultivator.]
WHY FAIsmING DOES NOT
EDITOR SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR.
-We see all around us farmers
wearing long and gloomy faces,
and hear the too oft-repeated re
mark "The times arc hard. and
farning does not pay." When
farming is so mAnaged that it will
not pay, no wonder that our coun
try is in such a bad condition and
times are so) i,rd. But low are
thy?v to brin(g :oultt a chIange'
Vhat can they do to onke faring
m1ore profitable ? Wi the PreS
W -A'Se .11"111 1,t11
They ntust umke a new- start ; for i
o:Ver one set o1 })Vople neleC~d rec
formation,. it is the f8rmers ofthe
South. iI the first T-ace we Ieed
mAVIe Crani zat on, as there is less
of this an)ng tihe farmers thanl
any other class of business men
we ieed more "farmers Clubs" al
over our land and country, more I
social fecling, and the experience
and advice of our neighbors, all of
which tend to constitute unity, and
in unity there is bound to be
strength. In the second place, we
need farmers to make laws to gov
ern farmers. It is and has been a
blind thing in the farmers, to send
men to the Legislative halls to
make laws, who are, in many cases,
utterly careless and ignorant of the
wants and necessities of the farmer;
who look upon farming as a low
calling, and would not deign to
soil their fair hands with honest
labor upon the farm; who think it
an honor not to know a plough from
a hay-stack ; and in the "higher
circles of society," boast of their
petted ignorance. And again, we
cultivate too much cotton, and pay
too little attention to raising corn,
small grain and f:rage'; are too de
pendent upon the North and West
for our supplies of bacon, flour, &c.,
besides feeding our stock on im
ported hay, . when with far less ex
pense we could raise its superior.
Another great drawback to the
farmers, is the present system of
labor, It is a settled fact that as
the produce of the farm decreases
in value, so must labor ; but it
seems that the colored laborer
wont understand it, and reasons in
this way ; "If my work was worth
50 cents per day four years ago,
why is it not worth as much now,
as I can do the same amount of
labor I di:1 then ;" but they must
be made to see it in a different
light from this. The farmers of
this (Craven) county have been
paying 50 cents per hundred for
picking cotton; or giving as much
to have it picked now, that it is
woi-h about eight cents per lb., as
they did when it was selling for
15 eents. Now, Mr. Editor, do
you wonder that farming does not
pay at this rate ? The farmers
should work together-say what
they will or will not do, and stick
to it. W. P. RIC HARDSON.
Bellair, N. C., April 11, 1879.
How TO Mrs.-The proper mode
of milking is to take the teat in the
entire hand, and, after pressing it
upward, that it may be filled from
the capacious milk reservoir above,
to compress it first at the base be
tween the thumb and forefinger,
then successively by each of the
three succeeding fingers, until com
pletely emptied. Some milkers
seize the root of the teat between
the thumab and forefinger and then
"drag" down until it slips out of
their [gr-asp. In this way the teat
and udder both are often severely
injured. The cow shoulJ always
be milked r-egularly and the milk en
tirely drawn off. If the milking is
properly and seasonably done there
is little danger of disease of the
teats or udder. More cows are
ruined from faults of this kind than
from all other causes, and our
readers will do well to avoid them.
S.UCE GENoE-Put two ounces
of butter in a small saucepan and
mix in one spoonful of flour ; stir
well, and add one-half a small car
rot, sliced. When nearly cooked
add a pint of broth. and half a pint
of claret wine, a small onion, two
cloves ; a bay leaf, a sprig of pars
ley and thyme each, salt and pepper.
Boil slowly for nearly an hormr and
a half and strain- Shortly before
serving add half an ounce of but
ter, give one boil and serve. This
sac isgnrlysrvdwt ru
sauce is generally served with trout
- -- I :~i~~i .-.~ :..
45 Years Before the Public.
DR. C. XcLANE'S
CEL FLR ATE D
FOR THE CURE OF
Hepatitis, or Liver Complaint,
DvSl-SIA AND SICK HEADACHE.
Symptoms f a Disease.. Liver.
1)AIN in 'e ri1ht I u er the
Sedge : ri.* increases on -Lpres
sure n : n in the left
side ;l i n i A:' .hle to lie
on the lft side; sometimes the pain
is felt under t hou d;r b, ade, and
it frequently . .jen :o the top of the
shoulder. in "s comietimCs mistalken
for rheun. i the arm. The stom
ach i aiT*eted with loss of appetite
and sick s the bowels in gcneral
are costiv- mines a.hcrnative with
lax: the head s troubled with pain,
accoimp.:i;d6 V:i a dull, heavy sen
sation i iaJt pau. There is gen
erally a con-'s-idra1' loss of memory,
accompanied wih a painful sensation
of having it undone sornething which
ought to have been done. A slight,
dry cough is sometimes an attendant.
The patient complains of weariness
and debility; he is easily startled, his
feet are cold or burning, and he com
plains of a prickly sensation of th.
skin; his spirits are low; and altho.gh
he is satisfied that exercise would be
beneficial to him, yet he can scarcely
summon up fortitude enough to try it.
In fact, he distrusts every remedy.
Several of the above symptoms attend
the disease, but cases have occurred
where few of them existed, yet exam
ination of the body, after death, has
shown the LIVER to have been exten
AGTE AND FEVER.
DR. C. McLANE'S LIVER PILLS, IN
CASES OF AGUE AND FEVER, when
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the mos- happy results. No better
cathartic can be used, preparatory to,
or after taking Quinine. We would
advise all who are afflicted with this
disease to give them a FAIR TRIAL.
For all bilious derangements, and
as a simple purgative, they are un
BEWARE OF ImTATIONS.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Every box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression DR. McLANE'S
The genuine McLANE's LIvER PILLS
bear the signatures of C. McLANE and
FLEMTNG BRos. on the wrappers.
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 McLan e, spelled differently but
Ayer's Ague Cure,
For Fever and Ague, Intermittent
Fever, Chill Fever, Remittent Fever,
Dumb Ague, Periodical or Bilious Fever,
&c., and indeed all the affections which
arise from malarious, marsh, or mias
This is a compound remedy, prepared with
scientific skill from vegetab.le ingredients, which
rarely fails to cure the severest cases of Chills
and Fever and the concomitant disorders. Such
a remedy the necessities of the people in malari
ous districts demand. It.s great superiority over
any other medicine yet discovered for the cure
of Intermittents is, that it contains no quinine or
mineral, and those who take it are free from
dange.r of quinism or any injurious effects, and.
are as healthy after using it as before. It has
been extensively employed during the last thirty
years in the treatm%nt of these distressing dis
orders, and so unvarying has beeni its success
that it has gained the reputation of being infalli
ble. It can, be. safely recommended as a sure
remedy and specific for the Fever and Ague of
the 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
from the irritation of this poison, such as IVeu
ralgia, Rheumatism, Gout, Headache,
Blindness, Toothache, Earache, Ca
tarrh, Asthma, Palpitation, Splenic
Afections, Hysteries, Pain in the Bow..
el, Colic, Paralysis, and derangement of
the Stomach, all of which become intermittent
or periodical, have no spe.edier remedy than
AER'S ACUE CURE, whci eures them all alike,
and protects the system fromi future attacks. As
a preventive, it is of immense service in those
comunities where Fever and Ague prevails,
as it stays the development of the disease if taken
on the first appiroach of the premonitory symp
toms. Travellers and temporary residents are
thus enabled to defy these disorders,.and fewv
will ever suffer if they avaiil themselves of the
protection this remedy aflords.
For Liver Complaints, arising from
torpidity, it is an excellent remedy ;it stimulates
this organ into healthy activity, and p,roduces
many remarkable cures where other medicines
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co.,
Practical and Analytical Chemnists,
LOWE LL, MlfASS.
SJ.D BY ALL DitGGlss~atMWE.LLt
Is a perfect BLOOD PURIFIER., and is the
only purely VEGETABLE remedy known to sCI
ence, that has made radical and PE2RMANENT
CUEs of SYPmhuLs and SCROFUtLA in all their
It thoroughly removes mercury from the
system; it relieves the agonies of mercurial
rheumatism, and speedily cures all skin dis
For n!e by Dr. S. F. FANT. Also,
Swith' Worm Oil. A pr. 1i;, 16-17.
Lre Q. aro amile Eile frno M 9?s I
Pianos and Organs.
M CEI .1 ES -1R 1.-iNS!
This Beautiful Organ
Foi Only $90 ash!
Sweetes Toied rn INade.
Other Nice New Organs. '
4 Oct. only $33 Cash.
5 " 43
5 '- 65
The last two Organs are in HANDSOME
CASES and DolLE RE .
-a q. o
OeaulifI Naw Upridh iano
For $125 Cash.
Hin 7 Oct. Rosmod.Piano
For $150 Cash..
Mason & Hamlin, Wileox & White,
Waters, Peloubet, Pelton & Co., and other
Decker~ Bros., UHllt, Davis & Co., Arion,
Waters, Wagner and other Pianos.
Full line of SMAxLL IN.-TRCIMENTS,
SHEET MIU5IC and MUSIC DOOUKS at
-LOW EST PR WES.
Senid for Catalogues. Address,
W. F. CUBMLINS,
Feb.. 19, 8-6m.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
COLUMB!A, S. C.
Removed to store two doors next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Che mi-1
cas, Perfumeries, Tfoilet Ar icles, Garden
and Field Seeds, always in .store anid at
Urders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 1i5-tf.
THlE undersigned would respectfu!!y in
form his friends and the friends of Mr. PE
TR KIND, that he has bought the PHl&
NIX IRON WORKS, of' Columbia, 3. C.,
and is no0w prepared to do all kinds of work
in the manufacture of STE &M ENGINES,
from fiv'e-horse power to any size, Boilers,
Saw, Grist and Cane Mills, all kinds of Ag
ricultural Implements, Iron and Brass Gast
ings, Columns for stores, of all descriptions,
Railings for Balconies ar d Cemeteries, and
Repiring of all kinds of machinery.
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 orders to
Or, PETER KIND. Superintendent, forI
G. Diercks, Columbia, S. s2.
.Mar. 1 9, 12-Lf.
1Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKER,
(Bet ween PooPs IHotel and the Post Ollice,)
- DEALER IN
Uav,.ghboughct the E NT IR E ST OCK
of the IHarness an~d Sadle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pareti to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also wvill keep on hand for sale, H.A RNES
SADDLE3, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER,&c.
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to orderK
At Cashi Pries~ and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
Th usrbr nor h ulcta
he subcriersn hinfor theLI puCAthat
they have prn hand t EMBALM C ASEtS,ac It
andore prepanredB th uEMBL of al satsfa.
o annber kep thru ofl tet a
boierscan pre kepvti tho te Thos a
perfe~ct oureservauon of fll tures.o Those
ARE~~ ~c PRPRD POOFE.NE
CasesLI AmrcND smeeo
IVE vutoan i; eetorN
We will he re naeot h rier epamentslth;
EW Do;esuaGNei o theiseasone ODI1:.
0,Ec Ar EaRE N t OFEz. E
Wooen S eart moo 11en vlties
Caes itiedyuto. l aSm ndme ce.r Nolss
rCases Aing iai o ( --glm etyo
VVe wiol hream ohr portet urh
White Goos Department.
GILMORE & C0.,
Attorrieys at Law1,
Successors to Chipman, Hosier &Co.,
29 F. Street, Washington, D., C.
American and. Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in all countries. No FEE.s IN
DVANCE. No cha ge unless the patent is grn
d. No fees for manking preliminary examina
ions.. No additional ices for obtair,ing and
onduting a rehearing. Special atter.tion given
o Interference Cases 'oeIore the Patent Office,
:xtensions before Congress. Infringement Suits
different States, and all litigation pertaining
o Inventions or Patents. SEND STAMP FOR
lAPHLET OF SIxTY PAGESS..
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
Jnited States, Court or Claims. Court of Comn
nissioners 6f Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
omssion. and all sorts of war claims before
e Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFIcERS. SOLDIEnS and SAILoRS of the late
ar. or their heirs, are in nmany cases entitled to
oey from the Government, of which they
aye no knowledge. W rite full history of ser
rice, and state amount of pay and bounty
eceied. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
xainatio, will be given you free.
All OFFICERS. SOLDIERS and SAILORS wound
d, ruptured or irjured in the late war, however
lightly, can obtain a pension, many now receiv
g pensions :are entitled to an Incre-a.e. Send
tamp and .information will be furnished free.
United States General Land Office.,
Contested Land Case's, Private Lan-d Claims,
dining 1Pre-emption and Homestead Cases,
troseuted before the General Laud Office and
)epartment of the Interior.
Old Bannty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
eneral Land Office shows 2,897,500 acres of
3ounty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
sued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
ash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
slgments are imperfect we give instructions
Each department of our business is con ducted
a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
ienced lawyers and cler.ks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
re suspended from practice before the Pension
d other offices each year. Claimants whose
ittorreys have been thus suspended will be gra
utously furnished with full information and
)roper papers on application to us.
As we charge no fee unless successful, stamps
or return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorney s in
1i classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
.0. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WAsHINGTON, D. C., November 24,1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
lence in the.responsibility and fidelity of the
,aw, Patent and Collection House of Gilmore &
0,o hs G EORGE H. B. WHITE.
(Cashier of the National 31etropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 18, 50-tf.
This coImmodiOUS edifiC, shui.ted on
[AIN STREET, NEWPBERRY, S. C., and
:nown as the
snow open, and invites the people one and
hi to call and know what can be done at all
LOUrs, to wit: A:1 Extra Good G3reaktmst,
)inner, or Szpper, for. TWENTY-FIVE
Foty or finy. regular boarders will be
aken :at proportion1atel!y low rat(s.
The convenience of location, .excellent
prig .vater, well furnished1 table, etc.,
onmnen'! this house to every oneC.
Oct. 1 ,; 42-tf.
HAIG AND HAIR DRESSING
'ain Street ne,xt door to Dr, Geiger's Office,
COLUMI[A. S. C.
Room newly fitted and furnished, and gen
lemen nttended' to with ce!erity, after the
aost approved styles. Nov. 2:2, 47-tf.
NEW AND BEAUJTiUiL
C o x
t t- 0 0
.04e CS g
[TH I]i E A SIT QR SN A ORDE.
velties, whet her you have any intenltion of
ill be gratifi?d and amnazed, politely tre'ared,
;e 1%ness you so desire. In our Diess Gods
Cas4s French Cishneres.
Gases Mitin Cloths, new, shades.
Cases Plain and Figured Buntings.
Cases Printed Lawns.
Cases Printed Pereales.
t you will find to ovet flowing with all tlhe:
Gent's Furnishing Goods Departincit.
Ladies' and Gent's Shoe Department.
Trunk and Valise Deparunet.
"ER SO Ls3RGE !
SRVkIER 80O GOOD!
ERE .i1EVER-SO LOW!
31A, S. 0.
"[t is worth double its price.''-Ottawa (Can
LT CHEAPEST ANDBES T! .J)
F ULL-SIZE PAPER PATTERNS!
07 A SUrPPLEMENT will be given in every
number for 1879. c-staining ai full-size paper
putte-rn for a biady's or child's dress. - Every sub
scriber will receive. diuring the year, t welve of
Ithe.se natteras, so that thiese alon e will be worth
more.~than the sub'scription price. Great im
provements will be made in other respects. -L
"':rERlSONS 3lAGAZ(NE" COjltainls, every
yerp Aes, 14 steel plates. 12 colored Bier.,
inpten,i12 mnamo th coloredl fashion plates,
24 pages o usi c, and about 9.0 wood cuts. Its
principa i embeLl lihments are
I SUPERB3 STEEL ENGRAVINGS1
Its immense circulatknr en:bles its proprietor
tospen'd more on embeUIishmeuts, stories, .&c.,
than~ atiy nther. It gives mlore for the money
than any in the world. Its .
THRTT.T.NG TALES AN~D NOVELETTES
Are the best pubiished anywhere. All the most
popular writers are employed to write originally
Ifor "Peterson." In 1879, in addlition to the usual
quantity of short stories, FIVE ORIGINAL
COPYRUI ' NO VELETT E8 will be given,.by
Ann 5. Stephens. Frank Lee Benediet, Frances.
-k Hogson Burnett, Jane G. Austin, and that un
rivall ed humorist, the author of "Josiah Allen's
IMAMMOTH COLORED F&SHION PLATES
Ahead of all others. These plates are engraved
on steel, TWICE THE USUA L SIZE, and are un
equnaled for beauty. They will be superbly col
ored. Also, llousehold and other receipts; in
short. everything interesting to ladies.
N. 1.-As the publisher now pre-pays the post
age to all mail subscribers. "Peterson"'is CISEAP
ERt TItAN EVER; in faCt is TH;; CHEAPEST IN
TERMS (Always in Advance) $2.00 A YEARI.
12 Copies for $3.50; 3 Copies for $4 50; With a
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5 Copies for $8.0; 7 Copies for $10.50; 12
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the Magazine for 1870,' and the premium piacture,
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the Club. Address, plost-paid,
CHARLES J. PETERSON,
' 306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
07 Specimens sent gratis. if written for.
Oct. 9, 41--tf.
Wood Househod Magazine,
(o. 1L) .'Jr 1879, enldrged to unp:gs
co.es tramI of i:-- 'orld's l.rature.4
ene lIiiment, etrIifot, anid profit' of,
every re Ider. YPLrl.,, :1.0i; *LInlA copy,
1Ie.t Oirier farm u.e.d-hl rs oti
ret U.uIJlrecedenied '.eruidiiree to agenits.
snti -oe. for outfit, worth S1. S.S. Woon,
Triounet Building, N. Y. Ci..
TIhe above popular Margazine and the
ewv~beiry IIERAla .o will he furnisihed to new
subscriber. at the low rate of $3 for the
to.Feb. 5, 6-tf.
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The largest and best variety of BL ANK
- 1 ~ J..4
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'EST NEWsP.XPElt EVEll l'ULIS1IE)
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CIFCV'l..ATIN LARGE AND) CONSTANTLY IN
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To in :)Ah hn- :ht- ;I.t i fo terleaning,t
a Pstil :un it .sn:i Demeatie rncitpe ;
:n-r:llIl wh ine ser'''' 'Vt I -t,I'V and til:!
tr on hevery1% ccrasr e wh the itden,iald
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Sra I i . 'I e1 vI1(1 Il )1A 11 'I -; V i fL l n~ 1n
saelysitg lem ,~L.-iuon n.tibleghs laaer (.t
1L ti ith TE-T'TELEGR.AV'itUoNEWVS,
FY Li'L 11 Ftl t'OlTS eal itorial mat
ter oin thle aeren rees of thie tim,
'Irletv With interlesting Imliscellaneuts
re:udi: .. The LOCA L Nv,'VS1is fifli anil fn
Unr-Stili.1, Mine E,Niaor OieVotlUg hiiS (in.:-'K
elrlyi toiitlOi that depa'rtienht. ' ort
podenlce virl Washin"gtoliald other place, -
of n ives ant entrtainn; resuie of all
othe important events of tit day.
THE TRIt-WE-:EKLY -i1XGIBTE1t. wViAh
somine inor changes, Comprises the Co
tents of the Daily at $2 er less per year.
TrilE WVEEKL'Y REGISTERa is a larg'e,
andsoelye-iotten-up eight Page pa~per, t)
X42 inhf,cnti idry-eight Columnns
of reafling mnatt er. enmbracing all the new%s
of thle wee6k and the-niost Iiportant editb
rial and local news.
Daily Register, 1.*yedr.'....., ........ ....$7- do
S 6 ..............350
"4 "6 3 4c ....... . ............... 175
Tri-Weekly Register, 1year.... ..;....... 5 00
. 6 months.......... 250
- "9 ' it" .......... %5
Weekly Register, 1 year...........,... g 00
"1 "i (; months.......... 1 00
" "L ." ....... ...... . 50
Any person sending us a Club of ten sub
scribers at one time will receive either oft
the papers free, postage prepaid, for one.
Any person sending us the money for
twenty subscribers to the Daily may retain
for his services twenty dollars of the
amount; for twenty .,i bscribers to the Tri
Weekly, fifteen dollars of the ambunt; and
for.twenty subscribers to the Weekly, :ve
dollars of the amount.
As an ADVERTISING MEDIUM, THE REG
ISTER affords unequaled facilities, having a
large circulation, and numbering ainoug its
patrotis th-i well-to-do 1eopleo tb'middle
and qpper.portion of thlState ;Tgrs re)a
For any iAformaiUn desired, address
CALVO & PATTON,
Columbia, S. C.
xii- Parties desiring copies of' THE REGIS
TER to exhibit in canvassing will be s W
plied on application Jan. 15, 3-tf.
IN THE SOUTHE
THE SECOND SECTION OF THE
WILLIAMSTON, S. C.,
OPENS 'MONDAY, -SEPT. 9. THE FALL
SESSION CLOSES DEC. 20.,
Newv classes are formed at'the -beginning
of each 8ectioni;*'so that- pupils mlay-joir4
the school Sept. 9th, as con ve)ie.utiy. a.ud
profuabaly as at anty otlier time.
Rates for the 15i weeks: Board, exclugive
of washing, $45.uO ; Regutlar Tuition, $7.50
to $I5.i;0 ; Intstrumentmallltisic, 61.00.
No ext ratcharge for Latin, Calisthenics
or Heai'.h-Lift, or for Kindergarten Lessons
ithe Pimary Departmen t.
Relying entirely on its own~ merits as a
live,. thorough school, it con&dentlysexpec'ts
acuitinluanice;.of the ibrlpt'roirfg'e it
hast thus far enijoyed.
Our neew Catalogue sets forth tleiionder.
ful advantages of' the' One-Study Plan, and
the other valuable pccniiar'ities of the,Insti.
For acopy, addres
ItEY. '. LANDER, Ms
A ug. 21, 1878. 37-17.
Th.e undersimgned would respectfully in
form his fiends and the general public,
that he has opened a BOARDING HOUSE
at the corner of' Nance and Friend Streets,
not far f'romn the Depot. As the rooms are
well appointed, the table abundantly s'up
plied with we!! cooked food-, and the sert
vants polite and attentive, he hopes to give
satisfaction. A. WV. T. SIMMONS.
.Mar. 28, 13-tf'.
YE WBERRY; &. U.
SHOP WEXT DOOR NORTH bf POST OF5ICE.
A clean shave, a neat cut, and polite -at- I
tention ginaranateed. . May 3, 18-tf.
DR?. . W.f SIPSON. J. WISTAR SIPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spairtanlburg County, So. Ca.
OPEN TO VISITOES ALL THE YEAR ROUND-.~
Accessible from Union C. H., on the
Spartanburg & Tulion R. R , sixteenl nflesa
South-east of the Spring.s and fromf Spar
tanb urg (. H., ta.elve mile's North. There d
are good Livery Stables at each of these
RATES OF BOARD, coTTAGIE RENST, &C.'
For Single Meals.............------ 7-5 1
For aDa....-...........-----200 P
For a Week per Day..........-----1 75 ~
For a Month per Day.......-..-- 1 15 ti
Cottage Rent, per tenement, 3 rooms
per month.............-------10 00
ottage Rent, whole cottage, 6 rooms *
per mo)nth..............-------17 00 p
Water' per Gallon (vessels extra at
cost)..... .........-. ------- 1
Feb. 20,.8-t f.
treenville & Columbia Railroad.
r~ i r
Passenger Trains run daily. Sunday excepted.
p Train connects with up Night Express, and
)own Train with Down Day PassengerTrain
n South Carolina Rail Road. and -with the
'iarlotte. Columbia and Au-usta and Wilming
ou;ioIurnbi. aLd Augusta Eilroods. On and
r Mc.:.;:y, MU:ch 17, 1878, the folloiviDg
:'I be the -cheduie:
,eave Columbia,. - - - - 7.15 a m
-At.n, : - - 8.55 a M
" Newberry, - - - - 10.11 a M
" flodges, -- - 5 P-M
Belto,. , 8.10 p m
Lrrive Grieivilie, -- - - 4.45 p M
.eave Grernville. - - - 6.15 a m
Be! : - - - 8.10a M
es, - - 940 p m
" Ner:erry, -. - - 12.23 p m
" Aron. -:' - 2.00 p m
rrive Co,nmbtia. - - - 8.25 p
Andersoi 1Iranch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Daily. except Suudays, between Belton and
ivderi. ri-weekly. beteen Anderson and
VU!Hiils. -*,z: Lcave' Waiballa for Andernbo
fLo:.days, WcAinesdays and 11ridays; -leave An
ersn f*r Walhalla 'Tuesdays, Tha.dayv and
UP 'UAIN. -4
ieave Belton at. - .10p M
Andersun 4.00 p m
" Pendleton -56 p M
" Perryvi!le '5,5 P i
Irrive at Walhalla- 165 -V M
.eave Walhalla at, '- - 4.46 a M
" Perrvville,. - - 6.2 a mn
" endleton, - - . I.0 a a
" Anderson, - - - 7.00 a-t
Irrive at Beit9n, --74*! M
Laurens Brutch Trains lei Tauris. it.0
n. und leave Newberry at1.0p. .nTuss
!ays. -Thundays and Saturdays.
Abbeville Branch Xr*ia coinects pt.Hodge's
with down and up 'train dilly', Sandays ex
TIHOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'] Supt.
JABzZ NoRT6i. Gineral Ticket Agent.
ioutb Carolina RailrW Compan y.
Coumencing Sunday, March 16,19, Pas
5enger Trains wil run as follows:
Leav,e Charlepton at.....6.45 * n and 9.15 pm
rrive at Colunbla,at.1..10 p Iq aid 6.15Ain
Leave Columbia at.....5.00 p 14 and 9.30 p m
Irrive at Charleston at10.0Qp m and 8.40 a m
Leave Charleston at... .6.45 a m and 10.15p m
krrive at Augusta at.. .1.25 pm anid 80 a m
Leave Augusta at.......3.30 p m %nd,7.3 p m
irrive at Charleston atio 00 M, 6 m00 aM
(DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.),,r - ..i
Leave Charleo ... . .. M
Learve Camden... M
kfrive af C rleor.'...... .... p Mi
SU &MEEVILLR-TRAIN., .
(DAILY, EXCEPT 8,TDAY.), -
Leave Charleston........... ..6.M
&rrive at Summerville. .'........ in
Leave Summerville................7 M
rrive at Chretm.............:W in
Trains leavig restow at9.15-P. M,ad
3olumbia at 4.00 P.M. i =-e cIose'conriec
ions daily,.except 8mdaya, .Vtjx.tr of
xreenville and Columbia Railroad,- to and
urom Greenville, Wagh"a ldeidon, Sa
~anburv, and points onthe Spartanburgand
Ashevi-le. Ranilroadpa-nd, for-Lana on
'uesday, Thursdav and.Saturda.
*Tains leaving eetn st .k.a' S'd
Colp bia at 4.00 P.. M. .make close. conn.
tions aily 'with '1iainsofCharlott, Coltiai
ia -and Augusta .RaUr/adi-to andafhor
harlotte, Richmion4, Washington and all
rnington, Columbia and- A . Railroad,
to'and fromi Surifter'and onW'.
. & A. E. R.
Trains leaving Cfislestoni at 45A.M. and
10.15 t-M. and Angustast3 P. My make.
310sc ,connectionis daily. with Trains of
3eorgaimlroadand Centrii. Rirded. for
efcn Atanta ap1 a gointg,Wggnd
Sleeping Cars on1.' Man,.
* *~ 'General Snrrntburne;
SD. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas. k gt
SPARTANBURLG & ArRVII&E .1w 1.,
SPARTANB#R68 UMJ05 4 CQWMBA.
The following-PassenprSchie wilL ran
m'n d after Mionday, April,7,, 7g
* - .DOWN'TRAIN. - GPY TWKi.
-Arrive. Leave-. riure. 4a.ye.
oleman's..... 8.(0'p.'n. 10 30'a. m
sahajda....... , :8:20-p..m. M )e
delose........ .0 . .9.21
[and.uma.... . 4A40O
Jampobe11.... - 5.00 -
~au1ton........ .b50 -
iti Line Junct'n . 6.5 '
;prabr.... 6.50 7.00) L.m. 6.35
sh Damn........... 941
yles' Ford......... 10.20
alston.... .... . 11.30 p.m. p.
.JAS. ANDERSON, Superi
tationery and Bind
E. R. STOILE
HAS just opened, in the new and'
ome building immediately oppos
bnix odfice, on Manstreet.a..
~omprising L!*er, CaiudNote"
l sizes, qqafities and of every,
~lat Papers ofCap, DeteyiNbe-Ca
ium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imn
izes, which will be sold.iDL.tUYaUUi
nanufactured.into Blank Books Of any
d ruled to any pattern, andlhound in
tyle, at shorh notice.
n endless variety-all sizes, colors andqg
ie BLANK BOOKS4
)f every variety, Memorandum and
looks; Pocket Books,- -Invoice-safi.Le
loossfceiptr.Bgoks, o kc a a
ARCHITECTS and bRAGI,TS.
nd a complete stock Wf materials
se. Drawing Paper, -in she
Iristol Boards, Postal Paper&'
>aper, P.encils, WaterColors, i
oxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawv
)' every'desbrIption;a ~rest
-nient and useful articles -fd
Photo"rah.Albumfls, Writing Desks, .Po
ios, Uabas, 'with boxes, and a countis
Also, i most elegant stock of' Gold Pens
nd Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet aind Carmine, Indelible
nd Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
ammnon Men and Boards: Visiting aind Wed
ing Cards, and everything usually kept in a
irsi Vlasi Stationery Rouse,
richi the subscriberi i'ntends ti4s shall be.
He* will still conduct his'B*NDERY and
LANK BOOK MANUFACTQRY and PA
ER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
as been in successful operation for over
iirty years in this State, and to wthich he
-ill continue to llevote his own personal at
mtion. His stock will bekept up fall and
>mplete, and his prices will be found always
tasonable, and he hopes to have as&re of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Pheinti Offce.
L.ny Book or TArtic
In the Stafiner Unai