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PRESERVATION OF HAR
Though the harness is an article
of every day use, there are few who
know how to care for it so as to
ensure its durability, and to keep
it looking, clean and neat. A har
ness that has been upon a horse's
back several hours in a hot or I
rainy day, becomes wet; if not
properly cleaned, the damage to
the leather is irreparable. If, after I
being taken from the horse in this
condition, it is hung up in a care
less manner, traces and reins twisted
into knots, and the saddle and bridle
hung askew, the leather when dried
retains the shape given it while
wet, and when forced to its origi
nal form damage is done the
stitching and the leather. Those
who use harness are not altogether
in fault for this; they would take
care of it if they knew the extent
of damage that would result from
their carelessness, and that they
do not is the fault of the manufac
turer. It is a mistaken policy that
leads the manufacturer of any line
of goods to neglect giving needed
information to the buyer. Every
harness manufacturer would study
his own interest by accompanying
each harness so1cda with printed
rules for preserving the same.
The first point to be observed is
to keep the leather soft and pliable;
this can be done only by keeping
it well charged with oil and grease ;
is a destroyer of these, but mud
and the saline moisture from the
animal are even more destructive.
Mud, in drying, absorbs the grease
and opens the pores of the leather,
making it a ready prey to the
water, while the salty character of
the perspiration from the animal
injures the leather, stitching and
mountings. It therefore follows
that to preserve a harness the
straps should be washed and oiled
whenever it has been moistened!
by sweat or soiled by mud. Toi
do this effectually, the straps should
all be unbuckled and detached ; then
wash with a little water and brown
soap, then coated with a mixture of
neatsfoot .oil and be allowed to re
main undisturbed until the water
is dried out ; then tnoroughly rub
with a woolen rag ; the rubbing is
iportant, as it, in addition to re
moving the surplus oil and grease,
tends to close the pores and gives
a finish to the leather. In hang
ing harness care should be taken
to allow all straps to hang their
full length ; bridles, pads, gig sad
dies and collars should be hung
upon forms of the shape of each.
Light is essential to the care of
leather, and when the harness
closet is dark the door should be
left open at least half of the time
during each day. All closets
should be ventilated, and when pos
sible they should be well lighted.
To clean plated mountings use a
chamois with a little trip oil or
r otten stone, but they should be
scoured as little as possible. Rub
ber covered goods are cleansed in
the same way. Leather covered
needs to be well brushed and rub
bed with a woolen rag.
If a harness is thoroughly cleaned
twice a year, and when unduly ex-'
posed treated as we have recom
mended, the leather will retain its
- softness and strength for many
Cm:.w MouAssLs Car.-One cup
of molasses, one of brown sugar,
one of milk, one of raisins, one of
currants, one of butter, and five of:
f!our, two eggs, two teaspoonsful of
c.ream-tartar, and one of soda (or
three of baking powder) ; spice to
t aste. Beat all well together. This
is a delightful cake, and will keep
fresh for three weeks.
KAtLr SUGAR jDLES.-Th':ee
cups of flour, one of buatte-r, one
half of sour milk, one and one-half
From tie sou hern Cult ival*i
% WINTER AND SPRING PAS
EDITOR SOUTHERN CULTIVATOR.-It
s so easy to have the above it
seems to me every farmer should
'iave one, if he has any good land.
But he must begin at the proper
dime to make the preparation. A
iarmer cannot have a winter pas
Lure if he waits until winter to
3tart it, as many do. Now is the
Lime to think about it and com
nence the preparation. To the
ntensire farmer ; the farmer who
ives on his place ; who expects to
remain on it - who takes an in
terest in his business; who recog
nizes the value of and necessity for
practical experiments, I would offer
the following suggestions, and at
the same time commend them with
the confidence that arises from
practical experience for several
years. If rich land or even mode
rately good land is used, I do not
believe there will be any disappoint
ment to the most careless farmer
that will make the experiment, if I
may so call it, that I suggest.
Using stubble land, say turn it
over after a season in August. In
September lay off rows % feet
apart. In one row sow oats, in
another barley and oats mixed half
and half, in another barley, in ano
ther rye, in another rye and barley,
in another oats and wheat and so
on. Put any manure that may be
used in with the seed, then harrow
row or brush across the rows. As
soon as the grain is up, run a
sweep, barrow or cultivator through
to kill any weeds and loosen the
crust. In the course of two or
three weeks break out the middles
thoroughly with a narrow shovel.
Afterwards sweep once or twice
with a sweep that covers the mid
dle. By the middle of December.
or at any rate by the first of Jan
uary you will have a pasture for
milch cows and horses that will do
your heart good, and besides have
the advantage of a comparison of
the value of the different grains
for your particular soil. It will be
of absorbing interest. As a rule,
it will furnish 3 months good pas
ture (2 head per acre,) and a very
good crop of mixed grain by the
20th May (along this parallel) if
the stock are taken off about the
middle of March. Do not let stock
run on it when the soil is very wet.
At such periods the grain may be
cut with a sickle and carried to
them, if it is necessary to rely ex
clusively on this pasture for main
tenance of stock.
In June open the middles of the
grain stubble and sow to speckled
peas, to be turned under in August
or September, and renew the pas
ture ; or if desired list on the stub
ble rows and plant to sweet pota
toes. The former is to be pre
ferred, however, wherever it is
pracicable. A farmer in a short
time will find what grain is more
profitable to grow upon his soil.
So far, the writer prefers oats and
barley mixed, half and half for this
purpose. S. A. C.
PRUNING Gr>VINES.-Thirty years
aga physicians were in the habit
of drawing a pint of blood from
every patient. No matter what his
disease was, he must be bled ! The
consequence was that they gradually
drew out the living principle of the
people who fell into their hands.
Many grape-growers are now doing
the same thing to their vines. They
think that if a certain amount of
sap runs through a cane bearing
fruit, and if a portion of that cane
be cut off, the entire vitality of the
cane will be diffused through what
remains of it. Mistaken idea:! You
may take two canes, each five, ten,
or fifteen feet long, and each bear
ing three clusters of grapes. If
you cut one off to within a foot of
the fruit, the grapes on the uncut
cane will ripen just as early, and
will be as good, if not better, than
those on the cane that is cut off
The reason is, that the roots of the
vine supply all the sap that the
grapes and canes require ; and by
cutting back canes the first re
ceives no more nourishment than it
did b>efore the canes were cut, be
cause it can receive but a certain
amount. The only way to improve
the size and quality of grapes is,
wvhen a vine is heavily fruited to
thin out the clusters, and this
should be done in June.
(deliciou.)- OCne Nocc rnu grAtEd
(one-half)-cup ocua ntw grags,
ondethal rcup and sugar, tof oneem
and the rind and juice of one lem
on. Put the ingredients together
45 Years E3eIore the Plic.
LIE PI;X? !aAl 2 M'
FOR TII C'RE OF
Hemtitis, O Lier 00mplai'r.
PAIN in the riWht sile. under the
P edge he Ibs, inIcrease; o e
sure sometimes the pair is in the left
Side; the patienl is farcly able to lie
on the leftsd someimeS thc p:in
is felt under te shoulecr blade. and
it frequently ex:cnds to the op of the
shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken
for rheum.tism.n in the!- arm. The stom
ach is affected with loss of appetitc
and sickn-cs; the bowels in gcnerai
are costive, sometimes alternative with
lax: the heai is troubled with pain,
accompanied w*th a dull, heavy sen
sation In the back part. There is gen
erally a cnsie:able loss of memory,
accornpaiLcd w.ith a painful sensation
of having left undone something 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 cofd or burning, and he com
plains of a prickly sensation of tlie
skin; his spirits are low ; and although
he is satisiled 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
AGUE AND FEVER.
DR. C. MCLANE'S LIVER PILLS, IN
CASES OF AGUE AND FEVER, when
taken with Quinine, are productive of
the most 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 XITATIONS.
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 PrIts
bear the signatures of C. McLANE and
FLEMING BROs. on the wrappers.
Insist upon having the genuine DR.
C. McLANa's LIVER PILLs, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being ful of imitations of the
name MicLane, spelled differently but
For restoring Gray Hair to
its natural Vitality and Color.
which is at
7 once agree
e and(. effectual
( .\ing the hair.
Faded or gray
- * hair is soon
y restored to its
orginal color, with the gloss and
freshness of youth. Thin hair is
thickened, falling hair checked, and
baldness often, though not always,
cured by its use. Nothing can re
store the hair where the follicles are
destroyed, or the glands atrophied
nddecayed. But such as remain
can be saved for usefulness by this
application. Instead of fouling the
hair with a pasty sediment, it will
keep it clean and vigorous, its
occasional use will prevent the hair
from tur'ning gray or falling off,
and consequently prevent baldness.
Free from those deleterious sub
stances which make some prepara
tions dlangerous and injurious to
the hair, the Vigor can only benefit
but not harm it. If wanted merely
nothing else can be found so desir
able. Containing neither oii nor
dye, it does not soil white cam
bric, and yet lasts long on the hair,
giving it a rich glossy lustre and a
Dr. J. C, AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTs EvERYw1HERE.
Is a perfect BLOOD PURIFIER, and is the
ony purely VEG;ETABLE remedy knoWn t0 sci
enece, that 'has made radical and PERMANENT
cURES of svrmU~ts and SCROFULA in all their
It thoroughly removes mercury from the
Sstml; it relieves the agonies of mercurial
rheumatism,and speedily cures all skin dis
For s.Al by Dr. S. F. FANT. Also,
S~ih's Worm Oli. A pr. 1 t, 16-1i.
Pianos and Orgrans.
EIIN ISI I l i N st
This Beautiful Organ
For Only $90 Cash!1
Sweefest Toned Orgai ade.
Other Nice New Organs.
4 Oct. only $33 Cash.
5 " " 43 "
5 ' 65
The last two Organs are in HANDSOME
CASES and DOUBLE REED.
Beutiful New uW pight Nanv
For $125 Cash.
Hice 7 Octi Roun8Wd Piano
For $150 Cash.
Mason & IIn, Wilcox & White,
Waters, Peloubeti, Pelton & Co., and other
Decker Bros , Iallet, Davi< & Co., Arion,
Wa:ers, Wcgner and other P'ianos.
Full ln of SMALL INSTRWMlNTS,
SHEET MUSIG and MUSIC 1B00KS at
LJOWEST P'RiC ES.
Send fo,r Catalogues. Address,
W. F. CUMLMINS,
Fe b. 19, 8-im.
DR~. E. E. JACK SONl
COLUM1B!A, S. C.'
Removed to store tw o doors next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
cals, Perfumteries, Toilet A riicles, Ga:rdlen
and Field Seeds, abrays in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-ti.
TilE undersigned would respectfully in
form his friends and the friends of Mr. PE
TER KIND, that he has bought the PllE
NIX IRON WORKS, of Columnbiai, S. C.,
and is now prepared to do all kinds of work
in the manufacture of STE AM ENGINES,
from five-horse power to any' size, Boilers,
Saw, Grist and Cane 31hll, all kinds of Ag
ricultural Imrlemtents, Iron and Brass Gast
ings, Coluns for stores, of all descriptions,
Railings for Balconies ar d Cemeteries, and
Repairing 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, for
G. Diercks, Columbia, S. C.
Mar. 19, 12-t f.
IHarnaess and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SJCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKER,
I(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post 011ce,)
IIavngbought tie E NT I RE S TOC K
of th arness and Saddle Manu fae:ry of
Msr.. Webb, .Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do ali kindis of work in this line.
Aswilkeep on handu for sale, ILiuNYESS,
S ADLE .K~ e., !A RNESS LE~ATH ER
SOLE LE-ATHlER, UPPER LEATilE1R.&c.
of the b.-st and chiapc;t. RE 'A JRING
and al wi ork done to order
iCash Prices and1 at Shrtest
A pr. 15.15-ti.
The subscribers in form the publ i tha
they haive ott hand EMBAL,MING~ CA(
and are prepared to EM BA LXI in a a isf
tory rmannelr. Byv the use of these~ ca s
bodies cant be kept through all timte wtth a
pefct preservation of features. Th'ose
wli, wiTh our servIces Will cdi on u I rte~o
V AREE T
, Y ,
ALIVE TOTRHK N
WE nve youPto TOl andinsEct our NEve
urchasing or not. We promise that you will
und not persuad~ed or importuned to purchase
epartment we shall offer:
Gases Fancy Suitings.
zases Brocade Bunting.
Cases Siik andl Wool Frenc2h Novelties.
Cascs Stried Summ0er Silks.
CaPes American (asDmereS.
We will here name othecr departments that
NGW DESIGNS of the season:
Wite Go.ods Department.
W|AR STOCIE TO S OFFER I
T? E QUJLITT I E N
JON ES, DAVIS &
A pril 16, 1 -03m.
GILMORE & 0.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Ecsmecr & Co.,
rn F. Street, Washingeon, y. C.
America 1 and Foreign Patents'
Pa:tetCts procured in alic"tuitries. No_FEES IN
DVANCE. No ch,ge uniets the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making prelimnim:ry examnina
tions. No ndditioynal tees for obtaining and
ouducing a rehn:ring. Special atte:tion given
o Interfererce Cases before the P.ate.t Ofce,
Extensions before Congress. Infringement Suits
iu diferent states, and all litiation pertaini
o le:tions or Patents. SEND STA3eP FO
NADPHLET OF SIXTY PAGES.
United states Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecnted in the Supreme Court of the
nited States. Comnt o Claims. Court of Com
iioners ol' Alabamia claimns, Southe rn Claims
:omssion and all sorts of war claims before
ie Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFICEnS. SOLDIERS an d SA H.ORS of the late
ar. or their heirs, are in many cases entitled to
mooney from the Government. of which they1
have nio knowledge. Write full history of ser-1
icer and state amount of pay and bounty
eeived. Enclose smp, and a full reply, after
xaination, will be given you free.
All OFFICERA, SoLDIERIS and SAILORS wound
ed. ruptured or injuiredl in the late war, however<
slightly, can obtain a pension. many now receiv- 1
ing pensions are entitled to an Increase. Send
stamp and information will be fur nished free. I
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
Mining Pre-eraptioni and Homestead Cases,]
prosec&ted before~ the General Land Office and
Department of the interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
General Land Office shows 2,897,500 acres of
Bounty Lund Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
cash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
assignments are imperfect we give instructions '
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is conducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
rienced lawyers aud cler-ks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
are suspeuded from practice before the Pension
nd other offices each year. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus suspended 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.- t
Liberal arrangements made with attorneys in
all classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
. 0. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WASH INGTON, D. C., November 24, 1S76.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
dence in the responsibility and fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection iIcuse of Gilmore &
Co,o hsct.GEORGE H. B. WHITE.
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
T~is conmmodious edliilee, s:uated on
MAIN ST im ET, NEWilE [UY S. .C., and
known as the
i ow open,'14 IV ad iis the pr-ople one andI
u o ea!! 1', now~ w it enn11 he~ done at1 amll
ours,~ to wi .% Extra Good B3reakfnst,
['inner, or S.1pper, for TWENTY-FIVE
F1r; or im reg' boarders3 w.ill be
pr - weer, welfun :n ble, etc.,
ALON ZO REESE,
AING ANiJ flAR l)RE~SSING
Plain Street ne~xt dloor Eto Dr, Geigers Office, 8
('OJVMilIA. S. C.
Ioom nw flWV i te and turnished, and gen
Iiemen a~tmoi. ic.1 to with celerity, attecr th -
~&Out approved ste'. Nov. d2, 47-tf.
N:EW Y1i WE'UTU
kY A PEEI L
TL'llF C.\N'TAL OFSOUT1 C.IRULMN.
C:A1 L'T!A4GE, AND CONSTANTLY -
W 1:E:PCT!TLLY INV.ITIE Tlil- AT
TENT~N o'he reading comuinity to ti:t:
inl; n'oltumbi.t. THlE 1:G.iE is flhe
onyp e r pu;bl isiwd :tt the capi':d of
SA C:ri ii which is cond2tued as- are
thee.:in d:tilles of ihe pirincipal cities~ ol'
th . \Ve havuan al. anti (isIiii
gi.~hd epry)i of ('iiitor-ge-:1.iee weil
k 11w n al v'r !til tate t'lr their 1ea1rn in,
aiiiy and souii D)emiocratie principle.,;
ien wvho [.aV servil the S:tat and the
Soi on every occa:tiion w'IIeIL thle tinU<ld
aros. for theirI services. and who ma he
surly pend1d 11)n :LS reliable lea1der's ot
tlhe Ditiocravy in the lin( 0!'jOUrnaliSm.
Ti I-: DAILY I-xISTER is a tweIntyiIht
colun.-n paler. 21xN*s inlchcs,, pr:intedl on gfo?:
pelcr, ami with large, clear (ut type. (on
ta i the LATESTTELEGIRAPHICNE'S,
FUiLL MA.1KET REPO!,TS. editorialInat
ter onl he leadl hing occurrences of the times,
andl replete with interesting miscellaneons
readling. Thle LOCA L N-EIRWS is full and in
tere8tin, one Editor ("evoting his tine ex
eltusively to that departmuent. Our corres- i
pontnee f'rol) W:shington and other places
of note gives an ciitertaiiing resurne of all
the important events of the day.
THE TRI-WEEKLY REGISTER, with
somi minor changes, comprises the con
tents of the Daily at $200 less per year.
TILE WEEKLY REGISTERi is a large, <
handsomely-gotten-up eight-page paper, 29
x42 inches, containing forty-eight columns I
of reading iatter. enibracing all the news
of the week and the inost important edito- I
rial and local news.
Daily Register, 1-year..............:.... 7 60
6 no ts...........3 50
3 " ....... ..........o.... 1 75
Tri-Weekly Register, 1 year........ ..... 5 00
".4 U months .......... 2 50
3 .......... 125
Weekly Register, 1 yea............2 00
" "4 6 months..... .... 1 00
" - " 3 -. ...... 50
Any person sending us a Club of ten sub
scribers at one time will receive either of
the papers free, postage prepaid, fo; 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 subscribers to the Tri- I
Weekly, fifteen dollars of the am6unt; and
for twenty subscribers to the Weekly, five
dollars ot the amount.
As an A DVERTISING MEDIUM, THE REG
ISTER affords unequaled facilities, having a
large circulation, and numbering among its
pairons the well-to-do people of the middle
and upper portion of the State. Terms rea
For any information desired,1iddress
CALVO & PATTOX,
Columbia, S. C.
AZ- Parties desiring copies of THE REGIS
TER to exhibit in canvassin ll'be sup
plied on application. an. 15, 3-tf.
ITHE SOUT H.
THE SECOND SECTION OF THE
U-nii' r ' ' j
WiLLIAMSTON, S. C.,
OPENS MONDAY, SEPT. 9. THE FALL
SESSION CLOSES DEC. 20.
New ch:mses are formned at the beginning
of co ch 8.ec .ion ; so thatd pupils may1'. j oin
profitably a s at anyv other tmimie.
Rlates for the I15 weeks: Board. ex~clive 1V
of washing,;~ 8.' .;; Regular Taition, 87.50i
No et rachage for Lat in, Calsthenics,
or Health-Lift, or for Kindergarten Lessons
in te P'rinary Departmnicit.
Relying etiirely on its oan .nmerit as a
liv", thorough school, it confiden Ly expects
a continuanLlce of the liberal paitronage it
has thi's ter enjoyed.
Our new Catalogue sets forth theP wonder
ful advantages of the One-Study Plan, and
the other valuable peculiaritics of the Insti
For a copy, address
REV. S. LANDER, A.M.,
Aug. 2i, 1878. 3-y
To the Ti-avein~g__Public.
The undersigned would respectfully in
form nis friends and the gener al publib, f
that lhe has opened a BOARDING BlOUSE,
at the corner of Nauce and Frier,d Streets,
not f..r from the Depot. As the rooms are
well appointed, the table abundantly sup- a~
plied with weil cooked food; -and the ser- (
vants polite and attendve, he hopes to give.
stisfaction. A. W. T. SIMMONS.
Mar. 28, I.3-tf.
NE WBE RR Y, S. C.
SHOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of PO.ST OFFICE- h
A clean shave, a neat cut, and polite at- t
tent ion guara~nt.eei. May 3, IB-tf. n
DR. J. W. SItPsON. J. WISTARI SDtPSON.
SiMPSON & SIMPSON,
GLENN S PRINGS,
Spartanbur'g CoI!nty, So. Ca.
OPEN TO VISITORS ALL THE YEAR ROUND
Acernihm frmau Un;ion C. UI., on the.
Spribi U t:i !on . R~ I , six teenI mlileS
SouCath-eas t of the springs, anid from Spar- y
tanhur~ (. H.I, twel e miles~ th~~I. There
a rc good Livery Stales at each of these
R PATES OF IIoA:D, coTr.iGEi Ru:T, &C. I
Fr Single '1eals...... ....-- ' ' - 7"
For aD~v.....-.- -.----- -- --2 (I'
For a Week per D'yv.............. 1h 75
For a Mont.h per Day.............-1 15
ottage R.-tpe tenemnlt, 1 roo!ns 5
per mont'......-........-----14 00 ~
Cotg ei,wo .tg.I of;
CoVage lent, w3ahole( e tre,a oom b
pecc m . .. .... .... - 1 L
Water. 2er Sa-t (ef esexr.a
00t)..... ... ... --- --- --. L1 ~
Fen. 20, S-tf.
o o- -
~rD EH U A VII 0!8 DM O R
Cl " >
as F a-i
I EQU IREIE WNT S
3Y ONE OF OUR TWELVE iErArT
11D MAK'h U'S A VISIT OR SEND ANT ORDER.
is, whether you have any initetion of
be gradfied and amazd, politel treate,
Unless on SO desire. In our Dress Goods
Lades French Cahnires.
Case.4 ;R.in Cloths, DOW 911adts.
Crss 1";dn and FiDur ed Buiin-7t.
(Cases prilited Law S.
Cases Prited rereales.
Iou will find to oefwi WiLh :11i the
Ge-,t,., Furni-Shin- Goods Departmient.
11ldk-s' atid (k-iii's S'hoe Dop:trumen)
1U NEPE NO LOW !
LA.a, S. C
'*lt is worth double its price."-Ottawa (Can
ma). Ad .'ertiser.
F-dLL-SIZE PAPER ATT.E'NS !
rr A .UrPLI:MENTr w;ll be given in ever'y
mmber for 187O, cotinn a full-size p.aper
ettrn for a lad :'s or child's dress. Ev;er'. sub
crbr widi receive. during~ the year, zwelve of
hese p:ute2r!s, So) that thes-e alione~ will be worth
nore tl:.nr the .subscription p;rice. Great im
>rovemesits will be madU(e 1in othier respects. .40
"PiETInlor's MAGAZINE"' Coatains. every
'ar. ji, . pamges. 14 steeli p!ates. 12 eolored Bier,
in pao terns, 12 mamoLfilO h1 coloi ed fa4hion plates.
|4 pages .f miusic, ad about DJU wood cuts. Its
acifup:l embellishments are
SUPERE STEEL ENG)2AVINGS!
Its immense circulatio)n enables its p)roprietor
ospend more on embellishments. stories, &C.,
an ay other. It gives more for the money
han any in the world. Its
TEILLING TALES AND NOVELETTES
're the best published anywhere. All the most
iopular writers a re employed to write origiually
'or --Peterson." In 1879. in addition to the usual
giimntity of short stories. FIVE ORIGINA L
;Oi'1ItG(H T NVEL4ETTE8 will be given, by
inn . stephens, Frank Lee Benedict, Frances
odgson lturnett, Jane G. Austin, and that un.
ivalled humorist, the author of "Josiah Allen's
IAiMOTH COLORED 7&SHION PLATES
htead of all others. These plates are engraved
n steel. TwiCE THE . UsUA~L SIZE, and are un
qualed for beauty. They will be superbly col
red. Also, Household and other receipts; in
hort. everything interemsting to ladies.
N. B.-As the publisher now pre-pays the post
e to all mail subscribers. "Peterson' Is CH EAP
f THAN EVER; in fact is THE CHEAPEsT IN
TRMIs (Always in AdvanCe) $2.00 A YEAR.
2 Copies for $2.50; 3 Copies for $4 50; With a
opy of the premium picture, 24x20, 'CuRSzT
ELESING LITTLE CaUIIDEN," a fiVe dollar cii
'aving, to the person getting up the Club.
4 Copies for $6.50; 6 Copies for $9.00; 10
opies for $14 00; With an extra copy of the
lagazine for 1879, as a premium, to the person
etting up the Club.
5 Copies for 38.0)0; 7 Copies for' $10.50; 12
:opies for $17.00; With both an extra copy of
lhe Magazine for 1879, and the premium picture,
five dollar engraving, to the person getting up
he Club. Address, post-paid,
CHAiRLES J.' PETERSON,
3.G Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
[E Specimens sent gratis. if written for.
Oct. 9, 41-tf. .
)ee 11,B 5-1.
a.i 1) f' or 1 879, e riarmd to 1(d0 piges,
.heeie of the worl'i1 litemtinre
. di in aI 4:.~ de(monens. for thme
me ' a .menit,I u,ti ncdu,i and profit of
very e:uler. Yo. h~I' .) .6 : gu;n ph' copy,
I e" s. Orde fro n ~.. wsdrailers or di
e.,. (T1 preciel' -.r:nm. fr< e to at' .
ito. for otit, worth 8. S. S. W~ooJ>,
ribun. Bilingc, .a Y. igty.i n I't
The abv L : . poa,.vIr' agazne ad the:
.w-erv h:at >'sil be urni:hed f;t ew
Awbr atj d:e o o/ B: fr h
Fe b 5, -t f
'I'hc' ~ nun 1)14 vaii&mty flf BL AN~
Gre.nville & Columbia Railroad.
~ . - -.
On and after 3onday, June 2d, 1879, the Pas
sener Truins wil run as follows daily, Sundays
eave Cclum>ia. 3- - - - 0.35 a m
- .- - - - 2.20 p in
ell.G Krry, 1.33 p m
" 1ow3. - - - 427pm
- - 6.03 p m
A.rr:ve U uville. - - - - 7.3v p m
Le:ive Gcenvillc. - - - 6.45 a m
m - - - - 8.25 a i
S loe. - - 955 a m
"Newberry. - - - 12.45 p m
A- - 2.17 p m
lrrve C .%- i , - - - 2AS p m
ANDEl:SoN IRAN(I1 AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily. excep t Sundays.
"rave lvtt'n at. 6.03 p m
- Ai, V.IrSon 6.50 p m
7.45 p m
Pe:-:-y,ile 8.20 p m
krrive at Walhalla 9.00 p a
leave Walhalla at, - - 6.15 a m
Perrvville, - - 5.55 a m
" Pendleton, - - 0.40 -a m
" Anderson, - - 735 a.m
arrive at Belton, - - 8.15 a m
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.80
t. in. and Newberry al 1.43. -p -. u-i ne
lays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
tith down and up train daily, Sundays ex
epted. - Leave Abbev ille8.30 a. m.; lqaye HodA
es 4 30 p. m.
Upand: nP r n Zmnn
:iose connection at Columbia with the upnd
lown day Passenger Trains on the Soutl -
ina Railroad and with the throna Fr#t
rains, with. Pasen'ger Ctr attached, on the
ilmiugton, Columbii sud Augustd RoUIsed;
ud at Alston wilh the trai4s of the Spartan
)urg, Union and Columbia 'kilroad for Unioi4
partauburg, IIendersoaville. Asheville &.,
THOS. DODAMEAD, 'Genl Sp".
JABEz Nomwro. Genertl TicketfA:e6t.
outh Carolina Railroad. Cofipy.
dJomimencixg Sndav, June Ist;1879, Pas
enger Trains will rqp as follow:.!.
a mlarleston at.t.3.00 a m and -.50p m
xrive atCharleston at .9.15p m and 6.40 am
AUUTiSTA DIVISION;. .
eave Charleston at....9.05 am and 10.50 pm
rrive at Augusta at.. .3.30 p:m and .00 k-M
.jeave Augusta at. .15 a.m anI 4.00- m
trrive atoharlestonat.2-'00 p.m an
(D)LILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.1
,eavo Charleston...... ...
I.rrive at Camden... ............... 20
rrive at CharIcston...............4.5 p m
(DAILY, EXCEP-SUN A .).
.eave Charleson...2.45 P n and6'J0$nt
rrive at Summerville.3.45 p m and 6.45 n m
ave Snminerville. ...7.40 a m and 4.R
rrive at Charles.ton.. .S.30 a mn and 5.3Op m.
Trains leaving Charleston at5.00 A. M.did
soumnba at 3.50 P. M. makecls
ions daily, except Sunday;-with" 'of
areenvilla and Columbia Railroad,.to .pn
roma Greenville, WValhalla, Anderson,,Apar
aubiurg. Fiat Ihock..-and rHeadersoni~Ie,
nad for Laurens on Tucsday, Thursd4.y .and
~aturda:y; also with Trains of Charlotte,
o'lumnbia andi Augusta Railroad Lor Kir
~inia Springs and Easter~n cit14S 'friviu'g
a Washiington at 7.50 A. -M., and in New
ork at .4.45 1'. 3,1. next day.
Trains leavinig Charleston at 9.05 A. Mad
0.50 P.* M. and Augusta at8.lA.M-n40
?. M.. make close conniet-ionls daily, with
'rains or Central Riailroad of(Georgia, and
I the Georgia :airoad fodcnsiat
tndl all points West and So thwest~
Sleeping Cars on all Night Trains.
JOHN B. PECK,
D. C. A LLEN1 Gen. Pas. and Ticket Agt.
Statwuoery and 'Bluding
E. R. STOKE&S
HAS just opened, in the new an& hand
omebilding immediately opposite the
be !XdBce, on Main street, a -c61pyetb
rock,.f : . -..
3mprising Letter, Cap and 'Note Pap'er, of
1 sizM, qualities and of 'etery desdipti;
dat Papers of Cap, enip DonbOC9g Ma.
lum, Royal, Super-Royal, 'and 1Imperial
izes, which will be sold in any quae@ty; -'o
anufactured into blank Books of any site,
.d ruled to any pattern,,and bom~ eny
tyle, at short nonice.
nendless v.tariety-all sizes colorsadgaaI
is ''LANK~ BOOKS<
)f ev'ery variety, M'emoran<Tuint'at P$$$
baks, Pocket Books, 'Inudice an4E Letter
ooks,. Receipt Book.s, Note Boo~ks.~
ARCHIrE'CTS and lDRAUGHTSMEN.wi1I
da complete~ stock of.:aterilsfrtheir
s. Drawing Paper, in sheets an~d.rols,
risoToards, Postal-Faper and Bohrds Oil
aper, .PenciAs, WatcBlors,'n cakshll
*os, Mr~shes, C.iayo;ns, DawagPens -
)f every description; a great 'variety of con
enient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, W tigDesks, Port
lios, Caba;s, with boxesp~and a 00btiess
ariety of . - . --- -Aa
Also, 9 most 'elegant stock'of GoIsPens
nd Pencil C4jes, su-perbly-mounied Enbber:
ioods. - N S
Black, Blu'e, VioIt and C$rmin,idefible
nd Copying; Mucilage; Obs aan-eu
anmon Men.and Boards: Visitings . ed
ing Cards, and everything usually1epY ina
~irst Class Stationery House,
Ehich the subscriber intendsbidislti.
He wvill stil.l conduct his BI@E&.aud
LANK BOOK MANUFACTOR3.ad
'ER-RULING ESTABLISHME.NT; ic
as been in successful operation for over
irty years in this State, and to which he
till continue to devote his owa4graonsL.at
ntion. His stock will be kept up:~ falld
oplete, and his priees *ilf be found a)*ays
~asonab.le, and he hopes to have a shan .of
Nov. 15, 4fr-tf Opposite Phenix.OfleL.
[aRiOS and Org8a
PTh udend taikes this method to 1in.
tm ;he~ dzen;s of Newberry and surracnd
g :;)aaies, who are desirous of.: pairehias
U e or. or Piano, that lhe.hyefee)
; am-:et with the mianufaicturers by
-kie'- h c/.n R.'At yoU di Pauo Or an
:m ATr' wI as.1-:su.E-: :cr.s. We can sei
o a hi -t ekas ins5trumenIt at the same'
ri-a t.'e- cheap shoddy things- so,:
,a.;iv' adlvertised ove the country. A
a igen'g?ar:st(ie for 5 years accompanies
terv instTtrumen,t we. sell. We pt them uip
VI vE eiec, g and~ ~!~ keep themi in tune
ir 12Aj inu.h fC:e ( chargZe. We rese
1y refer .o the following wvell knowni par
e' to V whomt we ha.ve sold '
Mr J. 4. Peoph s, Pi.mio, Newberry C.
Mr. 0. L. Schumipert, Organ. Newberry
. '. M* Ch ris:ian Ben nett, Organ, tokes
'rv-S C Mr. .Jcob, Counts, Organ,
:opeity, S. G.; Mr. Jonas Swink, Piano,
zi:, C. Ii., S. C.; M~ r. Asa Smith, Piano,
rt,in C. II., S. C.; Mr.'Jas. R. Ellis, Piand,
I:Wn G. l., iS. C.; Mrs. E. M. Rice, Organ,
odwell P. 0., S. C.; Rev. J..1. Bonner.,
b'ilo, I)ue West, S. C.; The A. MI. E.
utr.~L 0r~a:!. \'her~y, S. C; E.S. 06p.