Newspaper Page Text
6 7 8 9 10 114
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 '4 25 J
27 2S 29 30 31
HINTS TO T HE INEXPE
Calicoes, muslins, French lawns
and cambrics are a source of per
plexity and anxiety to many house
keepers. We have often heard the
remark that such dresses, especially
calicoes-which are much the cheap
est-are only fit to wear while they
can be kept decently clean without
washing. That is too true if they
are washed, as most are, without
special oversight and direction from
the :mistress. Very few servants.
if not emphatically cautioned, un
derstand the proper mode of doing
up such articles.
if left soaking in suds, or washed
in the suds which was used to wash
the white clothes; if starched stiff
and with common starch, or in
flour starch; if hung in the sun to
dry, and ironed on the right side
with a very hot iron, it is not
strange that they are not thought
suitable for use after once having
been washed and ironed. But if
carefully treated in the laundry,
dresses of either these materi;ls
should continue to look fresh and
new till thoroughly worn out.
Black and white cotton or linen
dresses are thought very difficult to
cleanse and do up, because the
color "runs" and settles in the
white, and the same complaint is
made of stone, slate, brown or
maaroon colors. But by a few
precautions and a little extra care
in the first washing, there need be no
further trouble with any of these
Before washing black and white
cotton or linen dresses, or any of
these dark colors, first dip them in
salt and water, and hang them in a
shady place to dry. Two coffee
cups of salt to eight or ten quarts of
cold water is the proper proportion.
When dry put them into a light suds,
not very hot, and wash as usual. A
little salt in the rinsing water is
desirable. After washing once in this
way they can ever after be washed
without these precautions. No col
ored goods should be allowed to
soak at all, either in suds or rinsing
water. Let the work be done as
speedily, with as little delay when
first began, as is consistent with
being well done.
An easier way, and we have tried
it successfully in washing the fine
colored lisle and cotton hosiery of
dark and medium colors now so
much used, is to put black pepper
into the suds when hot, let it stand
till the water is cool enough to
wash colored goods, and then put
them in and wash as usual; rinse
in one water and hang in a shady
place to dry. A great spoonful and
a half of pepper to a pailful of
water. The pepper does not affect
the suds at all, but sets the color,
and we are told that it is equally
effective with all cotton or linen
fabrics, light 01' dark. We have
tried it only on hosiery, and not on
any very light colors.
Another way. Mix two cupfuls of
wheat bran in cold water till a
ot-paste ; then stir it into one
Squart of soft boiling water. Let it
boil half an hour, then strain and
add to it four or five more quarts
of soft, warm water, or enough to
wash a dress in. Use no soap,
for the bran answers all the cleans
ing purposes of soap. The water
should not be much more than
milk warm, and perfectly clean.
Add a tablespoonful of salt if there
is black in the dresses or any color
that may "run." Rinse thoroughlyin
only one water. No starch is need
ed, but if one thinks it desirable use
a little white glue water, not hot.
Many prefer muslins or calicoes
very stiff. We think it a mistake,
aside from the unrleasantness of
wearing skirts or drecses so stiff as
to rattle, that to haveo su;ch articles
look like new tLey shonlid have no
maoro SLTe2!l 0r nois than new
hot iron used on the right side will
To wash Brown Linen. Take
enough timothy hay to fill a ten
quart kettle two-thirds full when
pressed down, cover it thoroughly
with soft, hot water, and boil till
the water is a dark greenish color.
While the hay is boiling make flour
starch in the usual way, and when
the hay water is of the right color
strain it into the starch, and put
the linen into it, not hot but tepid,
letting it soak for ten or fifteen
minutes, no longer- then wash
without any soap. " The starch and
oav-tea will clean the linen, and no
rinsing will be needed. Linen
washed in this way will look like
new as long as it lasts.
i(W, 71sto, satf' and b1rown Coo
red articles can be washed and re
I Lain their color perfectly by putting
sugar of lead into the water in
which they are to be washed. Dis
solve one ounce of sugar of lead in
a pail-ul of hot water. When
thoroughly dissolved, and the water
cooled so as to be about milk warm,
put the articles to soak in the
water an hour or two ; then wring
out, and hang up to dry before,
washing. When dry, wash as di
rected in bran water. The sugar
of lead fixes the color permanently,
so it will not need to be repeated.
Be cautious that there is no
scratch, cut or sore on the hands,
and that none of this water gets in
to the mouth, as sugar of lead is
FARIxNG.-There are two classes
of so-called farmers. One of these
classes says farming does not pay;
the other asserts that it does. This
suggests the questions: What is
farming? Who are farmers? Why
is there this difference of opinion ?
If David Dickson or S. H. Gray, or
a score of other men we could
name, should assert that farming
does not pay, we should be inclined
to believe there was something in
it?i But we never have heard that
they ever made such an assertion.
Who do take the negative of this
question ? Are they nen known as
model business men and who base
their assertion upon incontroverti
ble facts and figures, realized fromu
the intelligent, economical and yet
liberal treatment of soils, crops,
live stock, &c. ? Can these men
give us an intelligent definition of
farming ? We are anxious to be
enlightencd on this subject. Will
not some one who believes farming
will not pay give us the grounds of
his belief, based upon a clear defi
nition of what he means by farm
ing, with the facts and figures in
detail relative the management of
hs farm ? We are anxious to get
at the root of this matter-to know
whether the reason why farming
does not pay certain men is'due to
the soil, climate, location relative
to markets, want of adaptation of
crops cultivated to the market de
men, taxes, indolence or ignorance ?
Who will be the first to tell us
what farming is and why it will not
How Muci SEED PER ACRE-The
quantity of seed per acre required
for different crops, is as follows :
Wheat per acre, broadcast, one
and three-quarters to two bushels ;
wheat per acre, drilled, one and
one half bushels.
Rye, broadcast, one and three
quarter bushels ; rye, drilled, one
and one-quarter bushels.
Barley, broadcast, two to two and
one-half bushels ; barley, drilled,
one and three-quarters to two
Oats, broadcast, two to three
bushels ; oats, drilled, two bushels.
Timothy, one and one-half to
Red clover, when sown with tim
othy, two and one-half to three gal
lons ; red clover, when sown with
out timothy, three to four gallons.
Herds grass, fifteen to twenty
Blue grass, twenty-one to twen
Lucerne, drilled, ten pounds.
Millet, three-quarters to one
Corn, in hill, one to one and one
Sorghum, two to three quarts.
Buckwheat one bushel.
CIocoLrTE Cnar.-One half cup
ful of grated chocolate and one
Icupful of water ; boil together ; add
one cupful of sweet milk. and let
that boil; then one heaping tca
spoonful of corn -starch. dissolved
in a little milk ; sweeten v'ery sweet,
au~. wn en cold, flavor wit vanilla.
45 Years Before the Public.
DR. C. McLANE'S
FOR THE C URE CF
6pits or Liver CoMplaint,
NyST! A.Nr> s:cK HEADACHE.
SymptomS of a Dieazed Liver.
PAIN :n the rig,ht side, under the
g of the ribs, increases on pres
sure; somctimes the pain is in the left
side; the patient is rarely able to lie
on the left side; sometimes the pain
is felt under the shoulder blade, and
it frequentiY extends to the top of the
shoulder, and is sometimes mistaken
for rheunatis:n in the arm. The stom
ach is affected with loss of appetite
and sickness; the bowels in general
are costive, sometimes alternative with
lax: the head is troubled with pain,
accompanied with a dull, heavv sen
sation in the back part. There is gen
erally a considerable loss of memory,
accompanied with 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 cold or burning, and he com
plains of a prickly sensation of the
skin; his spirits are low; and although
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
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 INTATIONS.
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
FLEMING BROs. on the wrappers.
Insist upon having the genuine DR.
C. McLANE's LIVER PILs, prepared by
Fleming Bros., of Pittsburgh, Pa., the
market being full of imitations of the
name McLane, spelled differently but
For Scrofula, and all
S scrofulous diseases ,Ery
siielas, Rose or St. An
thonv s Fire, Eruptions
and ~Eruptive diseases
of the skin, Ulcerations
of the Liver, Stomach,
Kidncvs, Lungs, Pinm
'es, Pustules, Boils,
B .~ iotches, Tumors. Tet
ter Salt Rheum, Scald
TIead, Ringw orm, Ulcers, Sores,
Rhemaism ~~Ne' uralgia, Pain in the
Bones, Side and IIead, Female Weak
ness, St erility, Leucorrhoa, ariin
from internal ulceration, and uterine
disease, Srphilitic and Mercurial dis
eases, Dr~opsy, Dyspepsia, Emacia
tion, General Debility, and for Puri
fine the Blood.
~Thiis Sarsaparilla is a combination of
veetable ah eratives--Stillingi a,Man
dike,Yellow Dock-with the lodides
of Potassiunm and Iron, and is the
most eflicacious medicine vet known
for the diseases it is intendedl to cure.
Its ingredients are so skilfully
combined that the full alterative
efect of each is assured, and while
it is so mild as to be harmless even
to children, it is still so effectual as
to purge out from the system those
impurities and corruptions which
develop into loathsome disease.
The reputation it enjoys is derived
from its cures, and the confidence
whichi prominent physicians all over
the country repose in it proves their
experience of its usefulness.
Certificates attesting its virtues
havc accumulated, and are con
stantly being received, and as many
of these cases are publicly known,
they furnish convincing evidence of
the superiority of this Sarsaparilla
over every other alterative medicine.
So generally is -its superiority to any
other medicine known that we need
do no more than to assure the public
that the best qualities it has ever
possessed are strictly maintained.
Dr. .1. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemist.
SOD BY ALL DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE.
Is a perfect BLoOD PURIFIER, anid is the
only purelv VEGETA~BLE remedy~known to sci
ence, that has made radical and PERMNNT
C RS Of sYvgmILs and sCROFULA mi all their
It thoroughly removes mercury from the
system; it relieves the agonies of mercurial
ri:eumLatismU,and speedily cures all skin dis
or s lie by~ Dr. S. F. FANT. Also,
Siit's Wortin 01 A pr.1b, 16--y.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 2 , 4s- f Li~
Pianos and Organs.
19SIC M IUM.
This Beautiful Organ
For Only $90 Cash!
SweeIest Toned Organ de.
Other Nice New Organs.
4r Oct. only $33 Cash.
5 " " 43 "
5 '- 65 "
The last two Organs are in HANDSOME
CASES and DOUBLE REED.
iBgalifvI NBw Up[i t Piaoo
For $125 Cash.
Hico 1 Oct, Ro88wood PiaDo
For $150 Cash.
Mason & Ilamlin, Wilcox & White,
Waters, Polonbet, Pelton & Co., and other
Decker Bros, Halet, Davis & Co., Aron,
Waters, Wagner and other Pianos.
Full line of SMALL INSTRUMENTS,
SiEEP MUSIC and MUSIC Boo KS at
Send for CHatalogues. Address,
W. F. CUIMMIINS,
Feb. 19, 8-em.
TIlE undersigned would respecctfuily in
form his friemis and tile friends of Mr. PE
TER K!ND, tii.t he has bought the PIRE
NIX IRON WORKS, of Columbia, 8. C.,
and is now prepared to do all kinrisof work
in the manuifactuire of STE AM ENGINES,
from five-horse power to an'y sizO, Boilers,
S-ny, Grist and thane Mills, al! kinds of Ag
rinhural Im plements, Iron and Brass ost
ings;. Colonns for stores, of all descriptions,
Raiing; for Bal'conies and 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 mnedhanics.
Direct all orders to
Or, PETER KIND, Superimenmdentr, for
G. Dicreks, Colurnbia, S. C.
ESTABLISH ED 1865.
GILMOIRE & 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 IN
ADVANcE. No chaige unless the patent is grant
ed. o fees for making preliminary examina
tions. No additional fees for obtaining and
conducting a rehearing. Special attention given
to Interference Cases before the Patent Office,
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
in different States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STAMP FORl
PAMPHLET OF SIXTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims, Court of Comn
missioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
Commission and all sorts of war claims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFICERS, SOLDIEnIS 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 etate amount of pay and bounty
received. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
examination, will be given you free.
All OPFICERS, SOLDIERS and SA ILOnB 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,
prosecuted 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
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 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 fee unless successful, stamps
for return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorneys in
all classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
P. . Box 44. Washington. D. C.
WA SUINGToN. D). C., November 24, 1876.
I ake pleasure in expbressing my entire confi
dece~ in the responsibility ad fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection llouse of GJilmore &
Co., of this city.
G EORG E: H. B. WIITiE,
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan lank.)
Dec. 13. 5;-tlf.
Wilmington, C oli
Especial attention is invited to the revised
by which trains le aving Columbia Dailv at 6.0
close connections at tichiond for all Virginia
Ohio Rail Itoad. arriving at Greenbrier White
WITH NO NIGE
At Richmond, 1.40 P. M., with Pullitian Palace
At Portsmouth 5.20 P. M., with the unequalled
7.00 A. M., and New
O LD DO I I N
with the magnificent Side-Wheel Steamships
ANOKE," arriving in New Yorl,
The only Line by which close connections
the Greenville & Columbia Rail Road and Bnu
" Alston........ ............
" Weldon................------ ------....
" Richmond. ........... ---
And thence as de,
Round Trip Tickets good until Nov. 1st, 187
ginia Springs and Summer Resorts.
For Tickets, Time Cards, and all informati
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
LdDIES' DRESS I0098S
LONG CLOTHS, of the best brands,
FLANNELS, SHAWLS, BOU
CASSIERS, SCOTCH TWEEDS,
DOESKINS and HE AVY KER
BOOTS and SHOES,
Including the Stitch Down.
With most of the articles desired for fain
These goods are all FRESH, and selcted
especially for this market BY AN E. PERiT in
B. J. RAMIGE & SON.
Oct. 16, 42-tf.
Harn1'fess and1 Saeddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Having bought the E NTI RE S TOCK.
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactorv of~
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre-]
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLE3, &e., HARNESS LEATHER, 1
SOLE LEATHER. UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
it Cash Prices and at Shortest
iNlA TO $6000 AYE AR, or $5to $20 a
.TLUI a day in your own locality. No
.1111risk. Women do as well as|men.
1~UUMany make more than the
amount stated above. No one can fail to.
make money last. Any one can do the1
work. You can make from 50 ets. to $2 ani
hour by devoting your evenings and spare
time to. the business. It costs nothing to
try the business. Nothing like it for money
making ever offered before. Business pleas- (
ant anad strictly honorable. Reader, if you
want to know all about the best paying
business before.the public, send us your ad
dress and we will send you full particulars1
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-ly1
The subscribers inform the public that]
they have on hand EMBALMING CASES, 1
and are prepared to EMBAL M in a satisfac- 1
tory manner. By the use of these cases I
bodies can be kept through all time with a (
perfect preservation of features. Those]
who wish our services will c.ill on us. These 4
emibaling cases are beautiful in their
make and we guarantee them to be all that
is said of themn, or take back and refundC
B, 0, Cll1NM1N & SON.
Any Book or Article
In the Stationery Line
NOT IN STOCK, I
Wilb ree n unse tpbih r
orinfa be rderred ;and frnsetail pihe sa
Ler v manufacturders' reat retapie
JEA LD 2 S-T ATOER.TOE
Jan 2,R 1-tf.K UDS3
iiNiilNS IN BLA'NK BOOKS.I
nbia & Augusta
.C C., June 1;th, 1S79,
Schedulles operated over the
P. M., with Sleeping Car attached, imake
Spi ings, on the line of the Chesapeake and
ulphu1r Springs at 9.45 A. M.,
, --D A I L"Y,
Kleeping Cars, arriving at New York G.45
A - D A I Y,
Bay Line Steamers, arriving in Baltimore,
York 2.00 P. M. -
ION L I N ]E,
['iI r.00 P. M.,
ys and Saturdays,
'OLD DOMINION," "ISAAC BELL," "WY
: at 8.00 P. M., next evening.
are made via Columbia from all points on
iches for Virginia Springs, and all points
................................ 735 A. .
............................... . .30 A.M.
................................... . A.M .
......... .....124 P. 3f.
................................ 9.30 A. .
................2.17 P. M.
.................................. .45 P. M.
.......0..................... 6.50 A. X.
.......................................... ..... 1 .10 P. .
.............................................. . 3.47 P. T .
A........ 4.40 P. M.
), on Sale at Columbia to the different Vir
)n, apply to C. M. SMITH, Agent W. C. -
General Passenger Agent.
scieduewl a be ptiprtincnet
)ong ae Aati olmba Born the oer ni
n, oppl et. M.oSMTH Arna, W.hC.
Gent (t oera ras)sengeri net.
brene onft this "Lnd e through
A theAraini lea Coard dalh Motn
ains, (Sof Wected) Notaron ia, thlu
A train will leave Chaleinton, dail at5
10:30 p. mn., arriving in Columbia 10:00 a.
m. These trains make close connection at
Columbia with the Greenville and Colum
bia Road, leaving there at 10:35, a. in.,
irriving in Spartanburg 3:10, p. mn., Hen
:ersonille, N. C., 6:20. p. mn., and Ashe
ville, N. C., 10:20, p. mn.
Passengers by way of: Charlotte will take
the 10:42, a. mn. train on the Atlanta and
Charlotte Air Line, arriving in1 Henderson
rlle 6:20, p. mn., and Asheville, 10:20, p. m.
Passengers from Atlanta make close
:onnction at Spartanbufrg with the 3:10,
n. m. train on .Spartanburg and Asheville
oa.r, arriving at Henderson and Ashe
vlle as above.
Passengers for Glenn Springs make close
onnction at Spartanburg with Thompson
9 Tanner's Stage Line, arriving at Glenns
ibout 6 p. mn.
Train on arrival at Hendersonville makes
:lose connection with Tiompson, Steel &
Jarris'. splendid new line of stages for
Asheville, making the run in from three
md one-half to four hours.
The returning train will leave Hlender
onville daily at 6, a. mn., (Sunday excepted)
rriving in Spartanburg, 9:30, a. m. Column
>ia, 3:30, p. in., arriving in Charleston 9:45
a. m., and Wilmington, N. C., 6:20 a. mn.
These Roads are now in fine condition,
quiped with splendid Coaches and every
nodern api.licance both for safety and comn
Exursion tickets can be had at all the
rincipal ticket offices of our various con
~ectios. JAS. ANDERSON,
Spartanburg, S. C., May 28, 1879.
Pianos and Organs.
The undersigned takes this method to ini
orm the citizens of Newberry and surround
ng Counties, who are desirous of purchas
og an Organ or Piano, that he has perfect
d arrangements with the manufacturers by
,vhich he can ER-TAIL you a_jgP ao or an
)rgan AT WHOLESALE PRICES. Weo can sell
rou a first class instrument at the same
>rice as these cheap shoddy things so ex
ensively advertised over the country. A
vritten guarantee for 5 years accompanies
very instrument we sell. We put them up
a or residence, and keep them in tune
'or 12 months free of ch.arge. We respect
'ully refer to the following well known par
,ies to whom we have sold :
Mr. J. 0. Peoples, Piano, Newberry C.
.; Mr. 0. L. Schumnpert, Organ, Newberry
3. i.; Mr. Christian Bennett, Organ, Cokes
inry, S. C.; Mr. Jacob Counts, Organ,
Prosperity, S. C.; Mr. Jonas Swink, Piano,
inion C. H., S. C.; Mr. Asa Smith, Piano,
Inion C. H., S. C.; Mr. Jas. R. Ellis, Piar.o,
Jnion C. H., S. C.; Mrs. E. M. Rice, Organ,
oldwell P. 0., S. C.; Rev. J. I. Bonner,
'iano, Due West, S. C.; The A. M. E.
Thurch, Organ, Newberry, S. C.; E. S. Cop.
>ock, Piano, Newberry, S. C.
Old Pianos taken in exchange for new
mes. Pianos tuned and repaired at short
otice. Satisfaction guaranteed or no pay.
W. M. SH?ACKLEFORD.
Feb. 17, 1879-8-6mn.
A WEEK in your own town, and no
capital risked. You can give the
business a trial without expense.
The best opportunity ever offered
nr those willing to work. You should try
Lothing else until you see for yourself what
ou can do at the business we offer. No
om to explain here. You can devote all
out time or only your spare time to the
usiness, andi make g.reat pay for every
our that you work. omen make as much
s men. Send for special private terms and
articulars, which we mail free. $5 Outt
ee. Don't complain of hard times while
ou have such a chance. Address H. H AL
,ETT & CO., Portland, Maine. 25-1y.
FRANK W. FANT.
CEORCE A. CLARK,
400 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
The distinctive features of this spool cot
ton are that it is made from the very finest
SEA ISLAND COTTON.
It is jinished soft as the cotton from which
it is made; it has no waxing or artificial fin
ish to deceive the eyes; it is the strongest.
smoothest and most elastic sewing thread
in the market: for machine sewing it has
r.o equal; it is wound on
The Black is the most perfect
JE T BL.CK
ever produced in spool cotton, being dyed
by a system patented by ourselves. The
colors are dyed by the
NEW ANILINE PROCESS
rendering them so perfect and brilliant that
dressmakers everywhere use them instead
of sewing silks.
A Gold Medhil was awarded this spool cot
tou at Paris, 1978. for "great strength" and
"general excellence" being the highest
award given for spool cotton.
We invite comparison and respectfully
ask ladies to give it a fair trial and convince
themselves of its superiority overall others.
To be had at wholesale and retail at
J. D. CASH'S.
July 16, 29-6m.
DILY, TRI-WEEKLY. AND WEEKLY.
BEST NEWSPAPER EVER PUBLISHED
THE CAPITAL OF SOUTH CAROLINA.
CIRCULATiON LARGE AND CONSTANTLY IN
WE RESPECTFULLY INVITE THE AT
TENTION of the reading community to the
excellent newspapers we are now publish
ing'in Columbia. THE REGISTER is the
only paper ever published at the capital of
South Carolina which is conducted as are
the leading dailies of the principal cities of
the country. We have an able and distin
guished corps of editors-gentlemen well
known all over the State for their learning,
ability and sound Democratic principles;
men who have served the State and the
South on every occasion when the demand
arose for their services, and who may be
safely depended upon as reliable leaders of
the Democracy in the line of journalism.
TH E DAILY REGISTER is a twenty-eight
column paper. 2Ex38 i.nches, printed on good
paper and with large, clear cut type, con
taining the L ATEST TEL EGRAPHIC NEWS,
FULL MARKET REPORTS, editorial mat
ter on the leading occurrences of the times,
and replete with interesting miscellaneous
reading. The LOCAL NEWS is full and in
teresting, one Editor devoting his t.me ex
clsively to that department. Our corres
pondence from Washington and other places
of note gives an entertaining resume of all
the important events of the day.
THE TRI-WEEKLY REG1STER, with
some minor changes. comprises the con
tents of the Daily at $2 00 less per year.
THE WEEKLY REGISTER is a large,
handsomelygotten-up eight page paper, 20)
x42 inches, containing forty-eight columns
of reading matter, enibracing all the news
of the week and he most important edito
rial and local n vs.
Daily Registcr, 1 year............. -$7 00
" 6 months............. 350
" " 3o".......................75
Ti-eekly Register, 1 year.......... 5 00
S 6 months......2 50
"" 3 "......... ..r.......125
Weekly Register, 1 year............ 2 00
" " 6 months........... 1 00
"C " 3 " ......... 50
Any person sending us a Club of ten sub
scribers at one time will receive either of
the papers free, postage prepaid, for one
Any person sending us the money for
twentysubscribers to the Daily may retain
for his services twenty dollars of the
amount; for twenty subscribers to the Tri
Weekly, fifteen dollars cf the amount; and
for twenty subscribers to the Weekly, five
dollars ot the amount.
As an ADVERTISING MEDIUM, THE REG
STERt affords unequaled facilities, having a
large circulation, and numbering among Its
patrons the well-to-do people of the mid dle
and upper portion of the State. Terms rea
For any information desired, address
CALVO & PATTON,
Columbia, S. C.
g- Parties desiring copies of THE REGIS
TER to exhibit in canvas sing will be sup
plied on application. Jan. 15, 3-tf.
To the Traveling Public.
The undersigned would respectfully in
form his friends and the general public,
that he has opened am BOARDING HIOUSiA
at the corner of Nance and Friend Streets,
not far from the Depot. As the rooms are
well appointed, the table abundantly sup
plied with well cooked food, and the ser
vants polite anid attentive, he hopes to give
satisaction. A. W. T. SIMMONS.
Mar. 28, 13--tf.
NEWBERRY, S. C.
SHOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.
A clean shave, a neat cut, and polite at
tention guaranteed. May 3, 13-tf.
DR. J. W. sIMPSON. J. WISTAR SIMPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
OPEN TO VISITOES ALL THE YEAR ROUND
Accessible from Union C. H., on the
Spartanburg & Union R. R., sixteen miles
South-east of the Springs, and from Spar
tanburg G. H., twelve miles North. There
are good Livery Stables at each of these
RATES OF BOARD, COTTAGE . RENT, &C.
For Single Meals.............. '75
For aDay..... .. .............2 00
For a Week per Day.............1 7.5
or a Month per Day............ 15
ottage Rent, per tenement, 3 rooms
per mouth................... 10 00
ottage Rent, whole cottage, 6 rooms
per month....- ...............-17 00
ater per Gallon (vessels extra at
Feb. 20, 8-tf.
rWrTn1 T'.rrS TOTEL T.
;reenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, June 2d, 1879, the Pas
tenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sundays
,eave Columbia, - - Q - -10.35 a m
Alaton, - -2.20 p m
Newberry. - - - - 1.33 p I
Hodges, - - - 427 p m
Belton, - - - 6.08 p m
krrive Greenville, - - - - 7.3u p m
[eare Greenville, - - - 6.45 a m
. Belton. - - 8.26 a m
" Hodges, - - 955am
" Newberry, - - - 12.45 p m
" Albton, - - 2.17 p m
1rrive Columbia, - - - 8.45 p In
ANDERSON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
Leave Belton at. 6.03 p m
" Anderson 6.50 p m
" Pendleton 7.45 p m
" Perry riIle 8.20 p m
rrive at Walhalla 9.00 p M
Leave Walhalla at, - - 5.15 a m
" Perryville, - - 555 a m
" Pendleton, - - r.4o a In
" Anderson, - - 7.35 a M
rrive at Belton, - - 8.1.5 a m
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.30
i. m. and Newberry a 1.40 p. m. on Tues
iays, Thursdays and Saturdeys.
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays 4x
epted. Leave Abbeville 8.30 a. m.; leave Hod
ges 4 30 p. m.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
:lose connection at Columbia with the up and
own day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
lina Railroad and with the through Freight
rrains, with Passenger Car attach, on the
Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta Railroad,
and -at Alston with the trains of the Spartan
burg, Union and Columbia Railroad for Union,
Spartanburg, Hendersonville. Asheville, &c.,
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'lSupt.
JAnz NoaTox. General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
Commencing Sunday, Jane 1st, 189, Pas
senger Trains will run as follows:
(!DAILY-tDAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAYS.)
Leave Charleston at..t5.00 a m and 23.50 p m
Arrive at Columbia at.10.30 a m and 5.30 a m
Leave Columbiaat..-.3.50 p:m-and,0A p m
Arrive at Charleston at.9.15 p m and 6.40 a m
Leave Charleston at... .9.05 a m and 10.50 p m
Arrivcat Augusta at...3.30 p m and 8.00 a m
Leave Augusta at.....8.15 a m and 4.00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.2 00 p m and 12.00 m.
(DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Leave Charleston..................5.00 a m
Arrive at Camden. .................12.20 p m
Leave Camden......................5.39 a m
Arrive at Charleston....... .4 p m
(DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY.)
Leave Charleston.........2.45 p m and 6.00 p m
Arrive at Summerville.3.45 p m and 6.45p m
Leave Summerville.... 7.40 a m and 4.30 p m
Arrive at Charleston.. .8.30 a m and 5.30 p m
Trains leaving Charleston at5.00 A. . and
Columbia at 3.50 P. M. make close connec
tions daily, except Sunday, with trains of
Greenville and Columbia Railroad, to and
from Greenville, Waihalla, Anderson, Spar
tanburg Flat Rock, and Hendersonville,
and for Laurens on Tuesday, ThrdTand
Saturda; also with Trains of Chalot,
Columbi andl AuutaRailroad for Vir
ginia Springs and Eastern cities, arriving
in Washington at 7.50 A. M., and in New
York at 4.45 P. M. next day.
Trains leaving Charleston at 9.05 A.M.and
10.50 P. M1. and Augusta at 8.15 A. M1. and 4.00
P. M1., make close connections daily with
Trains 01 Central Railroad of Georgia, and
of the Georgia Railroad for Macon,Alat
and all points West and Southwest.
Sleeping Cars on all Night Trains.
JOHN B. PECK,
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas. and Ticket Agt,
Stationery and Binding
NEW STATIfiERY ROuS.
E. R. STOKES
- HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Ponix office, on Main street, a complete
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
all sizes, qualities and of every descripudon;
Flat Papers, of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imnpdrial
sizes; which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any size,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at shortotice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass
Books, Pocket..Books, Invoice cand Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books..
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheefTs and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, i.n cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
enient and useful art@ei for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
olios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, a. most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indclible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept lu a
First (Jlass Stationery House,.
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA,
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
bas been in successful operation for over.
~hirty years in this State, and to which he
will continue to devote his own personal at -
ention. His stock will be kept up full .and
:omplete, and his prices will be found always
asonable, and he hopes to have a share or
parneE . STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 4&rtf Opposite Phanix Office.
Drugs # Fancy .6rticles.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
COLUMBiA, S. C.
Removed to store two doors next, to
A full stock oi . Medicines, Chemi
:als, Perfumneries, Toilet Articles, Garden
md Field Seeds, always in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.