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MR. LAWES ON A-NIAL 1A
"When farm-yard manure is usedi
and in a less degree, even, wNeu
deposited on the land by animals
feeding upon it, there is less imne
diate increase for a given amount:
of constituents supplied and more
accumulation within the soil than
when certain artificial manures are
employed. I do not wish in any
way to depreciate the importance
of, so to speak, natural manures,
and that of artificial manures. The
production and the use of farm
vard manure are a necessity of the
farm; and there must be the more
of it produced, or at any rate, the
more of animal manures, the great
er the amount of the meat pro
duced. Nor would it be possible
to rely mainly on artificial manures.
I do think, however, that farmers
generally do not sufficienty recog
nize the slowness of the action of
the natural manures of the farm,
and that so far as they do so, they
frequently even look upon it as a
merit rather-than otherwise, than it
should be as they say, more 'last
ing.' But slowness of action means.
slowness of return for the out
lay, and this will be the greater,
the more excessive the amount of
manure applied. In my opinion,
the object to be attained, and that
which I have no doubt will charac
terize the successful farming of the
future, is to get as quick a return
as possible for the outlay in ma
nures, whether natural or artificial.
This can onxly be fully accomplished
by the selection of crops which ar-e
the most suitable to the soils and
seasons of the locality, and the
demands of the market, and such a
judicious adaptation of natural and
artificial manures to the crops to
be grown, as to obtain the maxi
mum increase of produce, with the
minimuam residue left unproductive
in the soil, and subject to loss by
drainage and in other ways.
These are the words of the great
est lhving agriculturist-the great
est who has ever lived--and there
is in them a deal of profound prac
tical wisdom. Let our agricultural
bureaus, -and our analyzers and
station-men look into these matters
and tell us what they know a bout
the quickness or slowness of action
of various kinds of fetilizing ma
terial. If it turns out that the
analyzer knows no imore of these
things than the Hottentots, we
have, then, the authority of Mr.
Lawves, that he can throw no light
on the most important point in the
matter of fertilizers. Dr.Veler
for instance, thinks field experi
ments ma'y be used to prove any
absurdity, and analysis only can de
termine the value of "cer-tain ma
nures." Now, without the field ex
periments so despised by the
analyzer, how can we even learn
what materials act quickly and what
slowly in fertilizers ? The pr-opo
sition that the most lear-ned chemist
cean point anything of value to the
farmer without the use of field ex
periments is absurb and ridiculous.
And the mere analyzer, who may be
ignorant of chemistry, if asked the
question: Of two fertilizers, which
will give the quickest return for
the money, -and leave least valuable
material in the soil to suffer loss by
drainage or otherwise ? cannot give
any answer to that gjaestion. He
who affects to ridicule the value of
experience in farming. takes up a
wholly indefensible position.
(Southern Planter and Fazrmer.
Make a shallow basin in the
ground not for from the kitchen,!
arnd fill with coal ashes as itis made,
and on this throw night slopEs
wash water-, etc. An immense
amount of the very best of fer
tilizers can be made in this way.
No farmer in the elde r States
1 i - - 7 1
BETTER TilES AHEAU.
Southern Planter and Farmer
We may fairly presume from the
present outlook that we have en
tered upon more propitious times,
and that by proper application,
energy and econQmy, -we may hope
for greater prosperity in the near
future. To aid in speeding on this
prosperity, let us bury and forget
the past iniquity of our enemies
and apply our energies and
wits to our material improve
ment. National politics are be
coming purer under the workings,
of the present Congress, whilst our
State matters are more encourag
ing. Let us, therefore, take cour
age and stand together and wait
and work for better times, and not
go to untried flds to encounter
greater hardships, as some of our
young men are doing to their dis
advantage. I have passed three
score years in Virginia, and have
seen much of the world; have had
extensive business engagements in
the Southern States and Territories,
and have everywhere found that in
dustry and economy are essential
to success. With the same efforts
and forethought, the chances of
success are better in Virginia than
in any of the newly settled States,
besides enjoying superior educa
tional and social advantages.
The professions and trades are
quite full, but there is always room
in the productive callings, and if
the same energy is displayed as in
the pursuits named, success is sure
to follow. Tillage and grazing of
the soil is a surer success for most
families, by reason that it leaves the
children in a better condition of
self-support when their parents are
The capabilities of the several
States and locality must decide
what crops can be most profitably
raised, care being taken not to rely
too much on one crop, but to di
versify so as give constant employ
ment to all during the whole year.
Certain soils and localities are
specially adapted to cotton, but
not for the exclusion of crops need
ed for the support of the family and
the farm. The tobacco and cotton
districts of the South have too of
ten failed to make sufficient grain,
hay and meat ; mixed husbandry is
certainly the safer, and, year after
year, the most profitable.
Grazing under our present re
gime is more profitable than tiage
where grass can be grown, and
with less risk and labor. Good
stock is more profitable than in
ferior, and such can be raised at a
small outlay by crossing pure sires
of a fixed type on the common
stock of the country. Formerly,
breeding of racing stock was profit
able to a chance few, and a per
manent profit to none.
Our present system must be
changed to suit the times and our
surroundings, and the sooner the
better. We are paying too much
for labor and getting too little
work from it.
We must work more ourselves
and hold our labor to strict, healthy
and just discipline, and make it to
their interest to be orofitable la
borers, and then we may reasonably
hope that those of us who have
inancially survived the past, will,
with renewed, practical efforts, get
on our feet again after nineteen
years of misfortunes, and, in all
this, our g!oriouis old State stands
without dishonor on her good
name, and repudiatois are left
without a bone to feed on.
S. W. F1ersus.
Aibemtarlb Co., Ya.
WHTA FAMIER's WIFE HAs TO
Do.-Seeing the query, "Why are
farmers' wives more liable than
other women to become insane f"
I thought I would give a hint as to
what might be one of the reasons
A woman on a farm has to work so
much the harder than one in town.
It is only common for her to have
to do most of the garden tending,
look after the chickens, bring the
cows from the pasture, milk and
take them back, slop the hogs, do
all her own housework, washing
and ironing included, and attend:
ing to children. Then, when Sun
day comes and she wants to go to
church or on a visit, she is told by
"Seth" that "the horses are tired,"
or "he don't feel like going." Very
likely he has been gone a week, on
business, of course, but it was
quite a change from being at home.
So he does not feel the need of
change as she does, and he is too
selfish to exert himself to please
her ; the time he would do that is
past. As it is too far for her to go,
alone, she stays at home. So for
weeks, months and years it is the
same routine of lnaor without re-.
SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
T HE countenance is pale and lead
en-colored, with occasional flushes,
or a circumscribed spot on one or both
cheeks; the eyes become dull; the
pupils dilate; an azure semicircle
runs along the lower eye-lid; the
nose is irritated, swells, and sometimes
bleeds; a swelling of the upper lip;
occasional headache, with humming
or throbbing of the ears; an unusual
secretion of saliva; slimy or furred
tongue; breath very foul, particularly,
in the morning; appetite variable,
sometimes voracious, with a gnawing
sensation of the stomach, at others,
entirely gone; fleeting pains in the
stomach; occasional nausea and vom
iting; violent pains throughout the
abdomen; bowels irregular, at times
costive; stools slimy, not unfrequent
ly tinged with blood; belly swollen
and hard; urine turbid; respiration
occasionally difficult, and accompa
nied by hiccough; cough sometimes
dry and convulsive; uneasy and dis
turbed sleep, with grinding of the
teeth; temper variable, but generally
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
DR. C. McLANE'S VERMIFUGE
will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any form; it is an innocent prepa
ration, not cafable of doing the slig-test
inuy to the most tender infant.
The genuine DR. McLANE'S VER
MIFUGE bears the signatures of C.
McLANE and FLEMING BROS. on the
DR. C. McLANE'S
are not recommended as a remedy "for
all the ills that flesh is heir to," but in
affections of the liver, and in all Bilious
Complaints, Dyspepsia and Sick Head
ache, or diseases of that character, they
stand without a rival.
AGUE AND FEVER.
No better cathartic can be used prepar
atory to, or after taking Quinine.
As a simple purgative they are un.
BEWARE OF IITATIONJS.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Each box has a red wax seal on the
lid, with the impression Da. McLANE'S
Each wrapper bears the signatares of
C. McLANE and FLEMING BROS.
Insist upon having the genuine Dr.
C. McLANE's LIVER PILLS, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being full of imitations of the
name McLane, spelled differently but
For Diseases of the
Throat and Lungs,
- r such as Coughs,
Asthma, and Coun
The reputation it has attained, in
consequence of the marvellous cures it
has produced during the last half cen
tury, is a sufficient assurance to tae
public that it will continue to realize
the happiest results that can bC desired.
In almost every section of country
there are persons, publicly known, who
have been restored from alarming and
even desperate diseases of the lungs,
by its use. All who have tried it ac
knowledge its superiority; and where
its virtues are known, no one hesitates
as to what medicine to employ to re
lieve the distress and suferilg peculiar
to pulmonary affections. CHERRY PEC
TORAL always affords instant relief, and
performs rapid cures of the milder va
rieties of bronchial disorder, as well as
the more formidable diseases of the
As a safeguard to children, amid
the distressing diseases which beset
the Throat and Chest of Childhood, it
is invaluable; for, by its timely use,
multitudes are rescued and restored to
This medicine gains friends at
every trial, as the cures it is constantly
producing are too remarkable to be
forgotten. No family should be with
out it, and those who have once used
it never will.
Eminent Physicians throughout the
country prescribe it, and Clergymen
often recommend it from their knowl
edge of its effects.
Dr. i. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
SoLD BY ALL. DRUGGIsTs EVER~YwIERIE.
Is a perfect BLooD PURIFIER, and is the
only purely VEGETABLE remedy known to sci
enc, that has made radical and PER3MANENT
CUEs Of SY'rus and ScROFULA in all their
It thoroughly removes mercury from the
s';tem; it relieves the agonies of mercurial
rheumiatim, and speedily cures all skin d.is
For sale by Dr. S. F. FANT. Also,
Si W orm Oil. A pr ., 16-ly.
W. H. WALLACE,
A t to rnie y - at -Law,
N EWBER RY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 43-tf.
~flD hoiuc fllfl(iC by the industriou.
11 guaraziteed. $12 day
Pianos and Organs.
This Beautiful Organ
For Onliy $90 Cash!
Sweetest Toned Organ Made.
4 O. ony$3 ah
Ther Niscew rgNaew inrHANsM
OASES and DOUBLE itEED.
Beaultiful New Uprih Piano
For $125 Cash.
Nic8 I OCI, R088wood Piano
For $150 Cash.
Mason & Ifamlin, Wilcox & White,
Waters, Peloubet, Pelton & Co., andi other
Decker Bros , Ilallet, Davis & Co., Arion,
WVaters. Wagner and other Pianos.
Full line o,f SMALL INSTRUMENTS,
SHEET MUSIC and MUSIC BOOKS at
Send for Catalogues. Address,
WV. F. CU~MINS,
Feb. 19, 8-6m.
TIHE un'dersigned would respctfully in.
form his friends and the friends of Mr. PE
TER KIND, that he has bought the PHE
NIX IRON WORKS, of Columbia, S. C.,.
and is now prepared to do all kinds of work
in the manufacture of STE AM ENGINES,
fronm five-horse power to any' size, Boilers,
Saw, Grist and Gane Mills, all kinds of Ag
ricultural Implemients, Iron and Brass Gast
ings, Golumns 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. Reasotnable prices, and good
work COneC by the best ruechanics.
Direct all orders to
Or, PETER KIND, Sunerim:ien dent, for
G. Diiereks, Columibia, S. C'.
Mar. 19), 12.
EST ABLISH ED 1865.
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
629 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in all countries. No FEES !N
ADVANCE. N oecha.ge unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making prelimiinary examina
tions. No additional fees for obtaining and
conducting a rehearing. Special attention given
to Interferce Cases before the Patent Office,
Exteiusions before Congress, Infrfingement Suits
in different States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STAMXP FOR
PAMPhLET OF SIXTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims, Court or Comn
missioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
Comm!ssion an d all sorts of war claims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFFICERS, SOLDIERS and SAILORS of the late
war, or their heirs, are in many cases entitled to
money from the Government, of which they
have no knowledge. Write full history of ser
vice, and state amount of pay and bounty
received. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
examination, will be given you free.
All oPFICERS, SOLDIERS and SAILORS wound
ed, ruptured or injured in the late war, however
slightly, can obtain a pension, many now receiv
ing 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,
rosecuted 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 Land Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
ash for them. Send by registered letter. Whiere
assignments are imperfect we give iastructions
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is conducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
rienced lawyers and cler-ks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
are suspended from practice before the Pension
and 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 ree unless successful, staIaps
for return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorneys in
ll classes of business.
GILMORE & Co.,
P. 0. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WASHINGTON. D. C., November 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
ence in the responsibility and fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection 1 ouse of Gilmore &
Co., of this city.
~G EORGE H. B. WHITE.
(Cashie' af the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 13, 50--tf.
Especial attention is invited to the rcvise
by which trains leaving Columbia Daily at U.0
close connections at. Richmond for all Virgini
Ohio Rail Road, arriving at Greenbrier White
WITH NO NIGI
At Richmond, 4.40 P. M., with Pullutan Palace
B AY L IN I
At Portsmouth 5.20 P. M., with the unequalled
7.00 A. M., and Nei
O L D ID O M I IN
with the magnificent Side-Wheel Steamships
ANOKE," arriving in New Yor
The only Line by which lose connections
the Gireenville & Columbia Rail Road and Bra
S Abbeville....... ..................
" Newberry................ ........
Arrive ..*..... ......................
W eldon.................................... ........
Richm ond ........ .............................. .
And thence as de
Round Trip Tickets good until Nov. 1st, 187
ginia Springs and Summer Resorts.
For Tickets, Time Cards, and all informat
A. R. R., Columbia, or the undersigned,
July 2, 27-1m.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Sc.
Opposite A. M. Wicker's Old Stand.
At which place may be found a good se
L1DIEE' BRSS I000DS,
LONG CLOTHS, of the best brands,
FLANNELS, SHAWLS, BOU
CASSIMERS, SCOTCH TWEEDS,
DOESKINS and HIE AVY KER
BOOTS and SHOES,
Including tihe Stitch Down.
With most of the articles desired for fain
These goods are all FRESH, and selected
especially for this market Br~ AN EXPERT in
B. J. RAMAGE & SON.
Oct. 16, 42-tf.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, ,TONES & PARKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Oflice,)
Having bought the E NT I RE S T OCK
of the IIarness and Saddle Man ufactory of
Messrs. W~ebb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds ol' work ini this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATRER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest~
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
llTO$000 A YEAR, or $5 to $20) a .
a day in your own locality. No
rs.Women do as well as'men.1
Maymake more than the
make money iast. Any one can do the
work-. You can make from 50 cts. to $2 an
hour by devoting your evenings andi _spare
time to the business. It costs nothing to
try the business. Nothing like it for money
making ever offered before. Business pleas'- 4
ant and strictly honorable. Reader, if you
want to knowv all about the best paymng -
business before the public, send us your ad- I
dress and we will send you full particulars
and private terms free; samples worth $5
also free; you can then make up your mind
for yourself. Address GEORGE STINSON .
& CO., Portland, Maine. 25-ly
The subscribers inform the publHc that
they have on ha.d EMBALMING CASES, 1
and are prepared to EMBAL M in a satisfac- 1
tory m~anner. By the use of these cases 1
bodies can be kept through all time with a (
perfect preservation of features. Those ]
who wish our services will call on us. These (
embalming cases are beautiful in their [
ake and we guarantee them to be all that
is said of them, or take back and refund c
L. 6. CWl41IIN & SON.
Dec. 11, 50-ly.
ny Book or Article
In the Stationery Line
NOT IN STOCK, y
Will be ordered and furnished at publishers' lJ
or manufacturers' regular retail price.
LeAve STATIOders RY STORE.
Jan. 2, 1-TATOER.TOE
BARAINS N LANKt BOOLAKS.'
The largest and best variety of BLANK
mbia & Augusta
A. C., Jine 12th, IS79,
I Schedules operated over the
, P. M, with Sleeping Car attached, make
t Springs, on the line of the Chesapeake and t
Sulphur Springs at U.45 A. W.,
--D.A. I L-"Y Y,
Sleeping Cars, arriving at New York 6.45
Ed - ID A I L-' Y4,
U N DAY,)
Bay Line Steamers, arriving in Baltimore, I
r York 2.0o P. M.
tys and Saturdays,
"OLD DOMINION," "ISAAC BELL," "WY
I at 8.00 P. M., next evening.
are made via Columbia from all points on
uches for Virginia Springs, and all points
.................................X A. M.
,................................ 8.30 A. M.
........ .... ........ .........12.45 ~
,.......................... 9.30A .
................................... 2.17 A. .
2.17P. M. f
.................. .... ............. . 3.45 P '
.................................... 6.50 A . X .
.......................................... ..... 1.10 P. H .
........................0 . M.
9, on Sale at Columbia to the different Vir
on, apply to C. bf. SMTIH, Agent W. C.
General Passenger Agent.
sci b SCellaneos.
On and after the 2nd June a throughJ
Schedule will be put in opeption con.nect
ing the Atlantic Sea Board and the Moun
tains of Western North Carolina, thus
affording tourists and others a fine oppor
tunty (at moderate rates) to visit one of
the most lovely and romantic regions on
this continent, and enjoy the health giving
breezes of this "Land of the Sky ."
A train will leave Charleston daily at 5
a. n., (Sunday excepted) arriving in Golum
bia, 10:20 a. mn.
A traini will leave Wilmington, N.CG.,
10:30 p. im., arriving in Columbia 10:00 a.
m. These trains make close connection at
Columbia with the Greenville and Colm
bia Road, leaving there at 10:35, a. m., c
arriving in Spartanburg 3:10, p. in., Hen
lersonville, N. C., 6:20,-p. in., and Ashe
ville, N. C., 10:20, p. m.
Passengers by way of Charlotte will take
the 10:42, a. m. train on the Atlanta and
Charlotte Air Line, arriving in1 Henderson- C
ille 6:20, p. mn., and Asheville, 10:20, p. m.
Passengers from Atlanta make close 1
connection at Spartanburg with the 3:10,
p. n. train on Spartanburg and Asheville U
Road, arriving at Henderson an I Ashe- 4
ville as above.
Passengers for Glenn Springs make close ?
:onnection at Spartanburg with Thompson
k Tanner's Stage Line, arrving at Glenns I
bout 6 p. nm.
Train on arrival at Hendersonville makes a
lose connection with Thomnpson, Steel & h
[rris' splenidi.1 new line of stages for
Asheville, nmaking the run in from three
end one-half to four hours. t
The returning train will leave Hender
onville daily at 6, a. mn., (Sunday excepted)
rriving in Spartanburg, 9:30J, a. mn. Colum
~ia, 3:30, p. mn., arriving in Charleston 9:4.5
. mn., and Wilmington, N. 0., 6:20 a. m.
These Roads are now in fine condition,
~quiped with splendid Coaches and every -
nodern apm licance both for safety and comn
Excursion tickets can be had at all theI
~rincipal ticket office-s of our various con
ections. JAS. ANDERSON,
Spartanburg, S. C., May 28, 1879.
Pianos and Organis. 2
The undersigned takes this method to in
-ormn the citizens of Newberry and-surround- P
ng Counties, who are desirous of purchas.
g an Organ or Piano, that he has perfect-.
rd arrangements with the manufacturers by ~
vhich lhe can RETAIL you a Piano or an
rgan AT WHOLKSALE PRIcES. We Can sell
rou a first class instrument at the same
rice as these cheap shoddy things so ex
ensively advertised over the country. A I
vritten guarantee for 5 years accompanies
very instrument we sell. We put them up
i your residence, and keep them in tune SI
or 12 months free of charge. We respect
ully refer to the following well known par- t
es to whom we have sold: :
Mr. J. 0. Peon1es, Piano, Newberry C. D
I.; Mr. 0. L. Schu.upert, Organ, Ne wberry
. U.; Mr. Christian Bennett, Organ, Cokes
ury, S. C.; Mr. Jacob Counts, Organ,
rosperity, S. C.; Mr. Jonas Swink, Piano,
Jnion C. H., S. C.; Mr. Asa Smith, Piano, ~
Xnion C. H., S. C.; M r. Jas. R. Ellis, Piar.o, I
Tznioni C. H., S. C.; Mrs. E. M. Rice, Organ,
~oldwell P. 0., S. C.;- Rev. J. I. Bonner,
'iano, Due West, 8. C.; The A. M. E.
Ihurh, Organ, Newberry, S. C.; E. S. Cop- 0
'ock. Piano, Newberry, S. C. 0
Old Pianos taken in exchange for- new
nes. Pianos tunied and repaired at short
otice. Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay. Sp
W. M. SH ACKLEFORD. tai
Feb. 17, 1879-8-6m. ar<
3 A A WEEK in your own town, and no
Lcapital risked. You can give the
, business a trial without expense.
>r those willing to work. Y ou should try Fe
othing else until you see for yourselt what Fe
o can do at the business we offer. No
om to explain here. You can devote all e
our time or only your spare time to the C
usiness, and make great pay for every
our that you work. Women make as much
men. Send for special private terms and Co
articulars, which we mail free. $5 Outfit
-ee. Don't complain o1 hard times whilew
nu have such a chance. Address I. HAL
ETT & CO., Porthtnd, Maine. 25-ly.
rRANlt W. rANT
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY AI IEKLY.
.EST NEWSPAPER EVER PUBLISHED
'HE CAPITAL OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
IRCULATION LARGE AND CONSTANTLY IN
WE RESPECTFULLY INVITE THE AT
ENTION of the reading community to the
xcellent newspapers we are now publish
ig in Columbia. THE REGISTER is the
ily paper ever published at the capital of
outh Caroliia which is conducted as are
he leading dailies of the principal cities of
he country. We have an ahle and distin
nished corps of editors-gentlemen well
:nown all over the State for their learning,
.bility and sound Democratic principles;
en who have served the State and the
outh on every occasion when the demand
rose for their services, and who may be
afely depended upon as reliable leaders of
he Democracy in the line of journalism.
THE DAILY REGISTER is a twenty-eight
olunmn paper. 24x38 inches, printed on good
aper and with large, clear cut type. con
'ULL MARKET REPORTS, editorial mat
er on the leading occurrences of the times,
.d replete with interesting miscellaneous
eading. The LOCAL NEWS is full and in
eresting, one Editor devoting his time ex
lusively to that department. Our cor:es
iondence from Washington and otherplaces
f note gives an entertaining resume of all
he important events of the day.
THE TItl-WEEKLY REGIS'R, with
ome minor changes, comprises the con
ents of the Daily at $2 00 less per year.
T1HE WEEKLY REGISTER 'is a large,
[andsoniely-gotten-up eight page paper, 29
:42 inches, containing forty-eight columns
>f reading matter. enibracing all the news
if the week and the most important edito
ial and local news.
)aily Register, 1 year........... ....$7 00
6 '- 6 months... ...... 3 50
"- 3 ...................... 175
ri-Weekly Register, 1 year.............. 5 00
" 6 months..... ... 250
" 3 " .......... 1 25
Veekly Register, 1 year................. 2 00
" " 6 months.........1 00
." " 3 " ...... 50
Any person sending us a Club of ten sub
cribers at one time will receive either ot
e papers free, postage prepaid, for one
Any person sending us the monev for
wenty subscribers to the Daily may retain
Dr his services twenty dollars of the
mount; for twenty subscribers to the Tri
Veekly, fifteen dollars of the amount; and
r twenty subscribers to the Weekly, five
ollarS of the amount.
As an ADVERTISING MEDIUM, THE REG
STER affords unequaled facilities, having a
irge circulation, and numbering amongits
atrons the well-to-do people of the middle
nd upper portion of the State. Terms rea
For any information desired, address
CALVO & PATTON,
Columbia, S. C.
4- Parties desiring copies of THE -REGIS
ER to exhibit in canvas sing will be sup
lied on application. an. 15, 3-tf.
IN THE SOUTH.
THE SECOND SECTION OF THE
WILLIAMSTON, S. C.,
PENS MONDAY, SEPT. 9. THE FALL
SESSION CLOSES DEC. 20.
New classes are formed at thme beginning
f each Sece'ti; so that pupils may join
le school Sept. 9th, as conveniently and
rofibly as at any other ime.
Rates for the 15 weeks: Board, exclusive
I washing, $45.00 ; Regular Tuition, $7.50
> $1.t0; Instrumental Music, $15.00.
No extra charge for Latin, Calisthenics,
r ealth-Lift, or for Kindergarten Lessons
tite Prinmary Department.
Relying entirely on its own merits as a
e, thorough school, it conmfidenitly expects
continuance of the liberal patronage it
as thus far ejoyed.
Our new Catalogue sets forth the wonder
Il advantages of the One-Study Plan, and
me other valuable peculiarities of thme Insti
For a copy, address
REV. 8. LANDER, A.M.,
Aug. 21, 1878. 37-1y.
'0 the Traveling~ Public.
The undersigned would respectfully in
m his friends and the general public,
at he has opened am BOARDING HOUSE
the corner of Nance and Friend Streets,
t far from the Depot. As the rooms are
al appointed, the table abundantly sup
ie with wel! cooked food, and the ser
ats polite and attentive, he hopes to give
tisacion. A. WV. T. SIMMONS.
Mar. 28, 13-tf.
NE WBE.RR Y, 3. 0.
[P NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.c
A. clean shave, a neat cut, and polite at- r
aion guaranteed. May 3. l8-tf.
SJ. W. SIMPSON. J1. WISTA R SIMPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
'EN TO VISITORS ALL THE YEAR ROUND
Accessible from Union C. H., on the
artanburg & Union R. R , sixteen miles
uth-east of thme Springs, and from Spar
burg C. H., twelve miles North. There C
Sgood Livery Stables at each of these ~
ATES OF BOARD, COTTAGE REST, &C.
r Gingle Meals.-..............$ 75
r aWeek per Day............. 1 76
r aMonth. per Day........... 1 15
ttage Rent, per tenemenL, 8 rooms
er month...... ............. 10 00
ttage Rent, whole cottage, 6 rooms
ter per Gallon (vessels extra at
'e b. 20, 8-tf.
Greenville & Cohrmbila Railroad.
On nd aftr Monday', June 2d,8, the' Pas
senger Trains will run as follows daily, Sundays
Leave Columbia, - - - - - 10.36 a m
" Aston, - - 12.2p m
" Newberry, I- - - - 1.3 p I
" Hodges, 427 p m
"Is en, . - - - 6.03 p m
Arrive Greenville, - 7.30 p m
Leave Greenville, - - - 6.45 a m
Belton, - - - 8.26 a m
Newberry, - - 4 p m
Alston, - - 2. p m
Arrive Columbia, - - - 3.45 p m
ANDEISON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
UP TRAIN(. .
Leave Belton at. 6.03 , m
" Anderson 6.50-p m
" Pendleton 7.46 p m
" Perryrille 8.20 p M
Arrive at Walhalla 9:00 p
Leave Walhalla at, - a
" Perryville, - 6.56,i
" Pendleton, - 0.40 a a
" Anderson, - 7.36 a I
Arrive at Belton, .- - 8.15 a a
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.30
a. m. and Newber at 1.40 p. m. on Tues
days, Thursdays and 'aturdays.
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, SandayS,-=
cepted. Leave Abbeville 8.30 a. In.; leave Hdd
ges 4 30 p. m
Up and down Trains on the main .t e ike
close connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Passenger Trains on the Southr
lina Railroad and. with the -ou F
Trains, with Passenger Car aac on the
Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta road,
and at Alston with the trains of the'Spartan
burg, Union and Columbia Railroad for Union,
Spartanburg, Hendersonville,. Asheville, &c.
THOS. DODAMEAD, 4An' Supt.
JABZZ NoRTOw. General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
Commencing Sunday, June 1st, 1879, Pas
senger Trains will run as follows:
COLUMBIA D1VIS q. -
(!DAILY-tDAILY, EXCEFTSUNI AYS.)
Leave Charleston at-t5.00 a mii 29.50 pm.
Arrive at Columbia at.10.30 a m ands5.30 a m
Leave Colambia at.... .3.50 p m and 9.40 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.9.15.p m and 6.40 a m
Leave Charleston at....D.05 a mand10.50p=m
Arrive at Augusta at.. .330 p m and 8.00 a In
Leave Augusta at........8.15 a m and 4.00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.200 p In and 12.00 m.
(DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Leave Charleston.....................5.00 a m
Arrive at Camden................... D-m
Leave Camden.... .......... a
Arrive at Charleston..... ......4 p m
(DAILY, EXCEPr surDAi.)
Leave Charleston-,-..?.45.. ...pt
ArriVe at Summerille.3.45 p m . Pan m
Leave Sumierville....7.40 a In and-A30p In
Arrive at Charleston.. .8.30 a m and 5.30 p In
Trains leaving Charleston at5.00 A. M. and
Columbia at 3.50 P. M. make close'conned
tions daily, except Sunday, with. train's of
Greenville and Columbia Railroad, to and
from Greenville, Walhalla, Anderson, Spar
tanbur, Flat -Rock, and HendeEsOnll1e,
and for Laurens gnl Tuesday, Thus >yand
Saturday; also with' Tratns df Cbalte
Columba and Augusta Railroad for Yn
ginia Springs and- Eatrn cities, arriving
in Washington at 7.50 A. M., and~'in New
York at 4.45 P. Mi. next day. . .
Trains leaving Charleston at 9.05 A.Mh. and
;0.50 P. M. and Augusta at 8.15 A. M. andtD
P. M., make close connections daily with
Trains ot Central Railroad of Georga, and
of the Georgia E.ailroad for Macon,AtaO
and all points West and Southwest.
Sleeping Cars on all igh Traina.
D. C. ALrms, (aen. Pas. wnd Ttcket A
stationery and Binding
E. R.> STOKES.;
HAS just opened, in the new and hsad
some building immediately opposite the
Phnnix office, on Main street, a complete '
stock of. -
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
all sizes, qualities and of every description;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, g[ea
dium, Royai, Super-Royal, and Imperi
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any sige,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at short notice.- -
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and qtiaWi
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pasa
Books, Pocket Books; Invoice and- Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITE~CTS and DRAUGHTSMEN wi1h
tind a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets- and rdH.,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boardsa,Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes. and
boxes. Bmushes, Crayons, Drawing-Pens.
Of every description; a great Yariety.of:eon:
renient and useful artieles for both Teachers,
ad Pupils. -
Photograhi Albums, Writing Besks, ERort
olios, Cabas, with boxes, and- a cobtles
FANCY ARTICLES. .n
Also, a. most elegant stock of GoIldens
td Pencil Cases, superbly-mnonated Enabber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
Ld Copying; Mucilage; Chess and' Biek
~ammon Men and Boards: VisitingindWed
ling Cards, and every thing usually kept In a
first Glass Stationery House,
Yhich the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERt~ imi
3LANK BOO0K MANUFACTORY anid PA.
'ER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which..
zas been in successful operation for Over
irty years in this States and to which he
vill continue to devote his own. persosah a.
ention. His stock will be ke t up , ful~as
omplete, and his prices will befound atray.
easonable, and he hopes to have a share -of
atoag.. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phmnix Offie.
F)rugs ' .Fancy Jrtides.
DR. E. E. JACKSONf,
)RUWIT AND QMllkT
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Eemoved to store two doors next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines Cirmi
als, P'erfumeries, Toilet Ar-tiok~ Garden'
ad Field Seeds, always in~ atore and at
Or ders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.