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rnt, oarotn & OUstI-CD.
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We ought to be grateful for fa
orable seasons, and three goo,
wheat crops in succession. An<
yet we hear a great deal about har<
times, and the want of money
Farmers, who lived within thei
means, and did not go in debt ii
the flush times, may and often d
enjoy about all the felicity eart!
can yield. But the flush times hav
ruined more than the hard times
When markets were good an<
money plenty, farmers bought mor
land, built fine buildings, dresse<
in expensive style, and neglecte:
to pay principal and interest whel
money was cheap. That was th
time when thoughtful men declare<
their independence by getting out o
debt. It is very hard times fo
those who went into debt when
silver half dollar was equal to a do]
lar in paper, and after paying
heavy interest for a number o
years, they find it takes two silve
half dollars to equal a greenbac
dollar, so that they have to pa:
two dollars instead of one, on ev
erything they owe. The hard time
are the safest times to go in debi
when property is cheap, and mone;
will not increase in value.
We are sorry to learn that si
many hark-working, well-meaning
farmers are in debt, and some ari
losing their homes and their goo<
name, and injuring themselves
their creditors and their friends
This should be a warning to us a]
to be more careful in future. I
we cultivate contentment, we cai
live happy, noble lives without giv
ing a mortgage on our homes. Som'
good old homesteads have bee2
thrown away for very vanity. Thb
laws of fashion, those who yielt
themselves slaves to its power
seem to be more despotic than th
laws and taxes of old King George
We are under no obligations to fol
low the faahions of London or Par
is. But we are under obligationi
to follow the good old fashioned ter
commandments, and owe no mar
anything. There is no merit it
wearing expensive finery ; any foo
can go down the stream of fashion
like drift wood on a spring flood
It requires some moral courage t<
be laughed at for wearing a hat be
hind the style, or an old coat tha1
has done good service for ten years
We can buy a new coat any day
but we can never buy a good mora
character. So let us live within om
income, and be worth the title o:
honest farmers.-WLUAM LammE
in Country Gentleman.
PERMANENT GtMOD LAND.
The soil is, in one sense, the farm
cr's machine for manufacturing
crops. Its wcearin~g power is an im
portant element in its valuation. A
good loam, while easy to work, may
produce well during a few years
and wear out ; the same of a dark~
peat or vegetable mould. A strong
clay soil, on the contrary, is hard to
wvork at first, and but moderately
productive, except when lying so as
to have a considerable accumulation
of humus (decaying vegetable,
leaves, etc.), in its surface.- But
when freed from water by under
draining, or by a thorough system
of ridges and deep dead furrows,
and thoroughly broken up by til
lage and exposure to frosts and
amelioirted by mixing with it turn
ed under sods, or green crops or
manure, there is no better perma.
nently good farming land than the
original strong clay soils. They
will last, and be productive genera
tion after generation, with small
expense for foreign fertilizers. They
contain inexhaustible supplies of
fertilizing elements, that are grad
nally released as wanted by the
crops. The straw produced suf
fices to keep them mellow -enough
for the roots of plants. With their
straw, and on occasional clover
crop turned under, they increase in
fertility with successive cropping.
Some soils of this class may itn
time need the addition of phos
phates, though in many cases the
phosphoric acid seems to be abun
dant after 40 or 50 or more years
of continuous cropping. I write
this at evening, after spending a
day in examining some clay farms
on the "Western Reserve," and
studying the experience of those
who have been on them 30 to 4C
years. Some of the most thrifty
farmers tell me that they neither
need nor use any other fertilizers
than an occasional plowed-in sward.
They save and apply all the barn
yard manures produced, and when
e can uy at the v'11age stable
special need of manure for particU
Iar fields or crops, they can afford
to pay as high as 81 per wagon load
if they do not have to haul it over
three or four miles. That it will
not pay to give over $1 per fhll
farm wagon load, as plowing in s.-d
or green crops would be cheaper.
How FAR WILL BEES GO FOR HONEY 7
-The precise distance bees will -
fly in search of forage, I am unable
to state. Some consider three miles t
to be the extreme limit, while oth
ers place it as high as twelve miles.
The most satisfactory results may
be expected, if abundant stores can
be found within two miles. It is
evident they will work more f-eely
upon blossoms some little distance, i
than when these are very near the 1
apiary. If I were to sow any thing c
with a view to a supply of honey, I
should prefer that it should not be t
in the immediate vicinity of the i
hives. Their flights are evidently
modified by local conditions. Dur
ing the large yield from basswood
in 1874, as the blossoms failed in
the valley, the bees continued bring
ing in the same quality of honey, i
following the basswood day by day,
as it opened on the hills, until the
first week in August, when they
- still come in heavily loaded, but
very tired from a long flight. I
drove to the heights six miles dis
tant, and found that the basswood
there was just coming into bloom.
Immediately moved 48 swarms to
this location, and in the following
week these 48 colonies gave me one
ton of surplus honey, while the 71
swarms left at home did not secure
half that amount, yet they continued
upon the same ground during en
tire period. This is a fine illustra
tion of the advantage of obtaining
forage within a reasonably short
distance. 1 have never had direct
proof to the effect, yet there is
ground for the belief that, if honey
could not be found nearer, bees
would not fly the distance named,
without being gradually led along
by newly opening blossoms as in
the case mentioned.-Quinby's New
How To CARE FOR CA-xARY BMDS.
Miss A. M. sends Rural Life these
selected "Rules for care of Canary
Birds." They are seasonable, and
apparently worthy of heeding by
those who keep the popular pet,
1. During the Summer season
you should have both a drinking
cup and a bathing dish in the cage,
and should wash them well twice a
day, and fill with fresh water. The
seed cup should be filled every
2. The room in which the bird
Sis kept should never be warmer
than 70 deg.
S. Feed plain food. Now and then
a lump of sugar does no harm ; but 3
as a general rule avoid sweets. Kee p
the cattle fish dry and clean, and
feed only fresh and dry seed.
4. Never place a cage where a
draught can strike the bird.
5. Never smoke in a room where
your bird is kept, as the odor of a
cigar is fatal to canaries.
6. As a general rule, never keep
the bird in a painted cage ; for the
birds will peck at the wires, and it
will lead to disease.
7. When your bird is shedding
feathers, which is generally styled
molting, avoid draughts of air.
By obeying these simnpple diree
tions, you can keep birds in excel-a
lent health for j ears.-Moore' s Ru
A French chemist, M. Boassin-C
gault, has been experimenting to
testwherein is the difYerence between
new bread and stale bread. He r
experimented with loaves of 12 in
diameter and 6 in. thick, and weigh- e
ing 7Tlbs. when new, and represent- t
ing the soft, elastic, glutinous mass c
so well known as new bread. After ~
forty-eight hours the average prop- t
erly baked French loaf was found to i:
have lost but 2oz. in weight. After c
six days the loss in weight was C
12oz., and the bread was truly st-ale, .~
but still sweet and fit for food. .c
Such a loaf being put into the oven. t
reheated regained its sweetness; ;
and had the flavor of new bread, r
Iand all its properties, in so far as a
chemical test could discover; but il
the pulpy property was gone from.
this rebaked bread, and it, to all
appearance, was as digestible as tl
old bread. The result of the ex- b
periment favors the belief tbat the S,
greater digestibility of the stale 1
bread is o.wing to mechanical action je
in the particles, and an alternation
from the soft glutinous mass that
the human stomach finds a difficul
Ity in assimulating. Hence arises
indigestions and various evils from
eating new bread.
COLD MEAT TURNovRs.-Make the.
dough as for soda biscuit, roll thin
and cut round as large as you like.
In this put any kind of cold fresh
meat or game chopped fine and
well-seasoned with catsup and sweet
herbs, moistened wvell with melted
butter and cream. Lay the meat o
on one side, turn over the other e
and pinch down the edges. TLey
can be ba-ked in the oven or fried
in hot lard like doughnuts, and are S
very good hot or cold. Salt and ?
pepper to the taste. These are*
very nice for picnics, and should be S
baked, as they keep fresher than -
those fr-ied in lard.
It is said that if the real ivory
handles of knives get stained, they
may be cleaned by using a paste
made of sal volatile, prepared chalk
and oil; rub the paste on the ivory
with a feather ; when dry add more.
and having left the whole to be
re eraftemd AgI Vfgtb" rpeu
tpple, which is ren odbyp ana
a a substitute for omliamap all
b.e virtUes of that without its
AS AN ANTI-BILQUS
beyfare inompamble. Th
he ifCFRIF -J WinvrA the
wt digestion and thoro on
f food. They exe4 a lpowrf
in the an.
brough these ors remove aR tim
ies, thus vitlsi the tissuesthe body
nd causing a mm n d of the
AS AN ANTI-MALARIAL
x a =e'VMUraratbaquieact
md Fever=adA Agne.
Fation of the ste almost
gholy, the heatb gr the human race.
IS THE BANE
>f the present geLeration. It is -or the
PMNENCY9 COYMT19IF L?IU6 a.
ave gained such a wde aprdreputa
on. No BeRnedy has ever been dIcov
wred that acta so e tl on
sh iestive orasgvr hmtone
md vigor to*n akd T ibig
rcomplished, oreeurse the
ERVO6S AYSTIM It SRACED,
THE BRAIN I NO4R1HI,
AND THE BODY B03ST.
Meine0om.ar*G y ts
nrav.ted by p2OM;kn chepdea agen
:is,and rese'in a enDEaed
form, they re P om
my thing that w&!BjM the non del
A noted chemd rbsh nQSW4 Atmt says
1 THER IS XOR T1RTU I O= OP
rUTT'S PILLS, TEAR AW U SUMD
[N A PINT OA "TTE.* -
We therefWe a se she aM
Try this Remedy ta4i It wai not
harm you, yo have A to
Iose,but wtil urely gain a Vgo
rous Body, Purs Blood, Otrong
Nerves and a Cheerful.ElAdI.
Principal OfiBel M8 Manuy IS., II' Ye
P RICE 56 CE BTS.
Sold by Druggis esahu th wird.
Ofice 35Murray st., flew York.
ayer's (athartio Pills,
or all the purpcos of. aiu c;
and for e Oost~a~ ce,
ti, Erpto1 ad B~nDseases,
ner Pill, for purTig the Blood,
Are te most
. congenial pur
- gative ever dis
are mild, but
- the bowels
tle in their op
re still the most thorou5h and search
ag cathartic IDedicine that can be
'ployed: cleansing the stom~ach and
vels, and even the blood. In small
oses of one pill a day, they Stimulate
he digestive organs and promote vig
AYEn's PILLS have been known for
ore than a quarter of a century, and
ae obtained a wrorld-wide reputation
r their virtues. They correct dis
ased action in the several assimila
ive organs of the body, and are so
omposed that obstractions within
heir range can rarely withstand or
vade them. Not only do tey cure
hc every-day complaints of every
ody, but also formidable and danger
us diseases that have bafed the best
f human skill. While they produce
owerful effects, they are, at the same
ime, the safest and best physic for
hildren. By their aperlent action
iey gripe much less than the common
urgatives, and never give pain when
.1e bowels ~re not inflamed. They
sach the vita fountains of the blood,
nd strengthen the system by freeing
from the elements of weakness.
Adapted to all ages and conditions
i all climates, containing neither
ilomel nor any deleterious drug,
iese Pills may be taken with safety
y anybody. Their sugar-coating pre
rves them ever' fresh and makes
1em pleasant to take; while being
urely vegetable, no harm can arise
om their use In any quantity.
r. i. C. AVER & CO.1 .oweHi, Mass.,
Practical and~ Anayts1al cheadets.
>LD BY ALL nWeeJ.c 5YanTWman3
Is a perfect Bco ftRamE, and 1s the
ny purely VEGErAILE aSmedy kiown to Sei
nece, that has made radica.1 and PEAENT
tRES of SYPHiLIS and &CR&PULA in all their
It thoroughly resnoes inecey fbem the
is:em; it relieve the agente of mecurial
bematism, and speedRy surs al nkin dis
Fr sale by Dr. 8. F. FANT. Also,
ith's Worm Oil. A pr. 1, 18-ly.
NEI YV !O P
amar Purchangr Apeach
IL B. WEE
HAVE REMOVED to the NEW STORE 0
wre, they will be found with a
)itiI4N AiN0tI ' l
[runks, Valises, Look
3M 0 C I
We garantee Satisfactiown LOW PR
Oct. 8, 41- tf.
[.OOK AT '
Invites his friends in Newberry and th
1st. That he has an unusu
2nd. That every article w
31. That every article wil
ive and lot live; and
4th. That he will fight it
Black Cashimeres-all wool, at 50, 65
5 and $1 per yard.
New Styles of Dress Goods, at 25 cts
Men's Cassimeres, of all styles and prices
s low as in New York.
Another lot of all Silk 'Ribbons, at 12.
:ts., worth 25 and 35.
Linen and Cotton Towels, from 5 ets. t
WHEN YOU Y
' DO NOT FORC
WHO UAS IN STORE
That has ever been in COLUMB[A.
CUT IN THE:
Also, an elegant assortment of OVERC
lsters. A full line of
GENTS' FURNIHING 4
Do not ft il to call anttd examinte my g'w'.d
Oct. 15, 4m-um.
ALWAYS HAS THE
Building Hardware, H
IN THIS STA
arriage and Wasgon Building and Trimmin
Pcking and Lacing, Babbit Met.:l, Machi
Grindstones, Paints, Oils, Window G
ugar Cane Mills and Evaporators and Suga
JXFn Mill Gearing, Fan Screen Wire, H
Shecllers, Straw and Stalk and Shack Cu
aind Shovels, Plow Iron, Plow Steel, P
Iron, hlorse and Mule Shoes, Steel T'
Sweeps. Back Bands, Heel Boli
Wagon, Coil, Well and Halter C
Grass Scythes. Has the Ager
Which are sold at greatly reduced pri
W All Orders, accompanied with the Mc
~ompt and careful attention.
Th as o4.nce ,sed the PEOnLES 1e9
LER & C00.,
f Mr. Wn. La-ingford, n-ext to T. D. Cash's,
111811I DR Y 10098,
K E R Y,
EI \T G-,
[CES to all who favor us with their patronage.
ILA, S. o.,
e publie generally, to the following facts:
ally large stock.
is carefully selected and bought
I be sold on the principle of
>ut on this line if it takes all
Prints, in endless variety.
Blankets, Jeans, Quilts.
All the new styles of Silk Ties, Collars
Au extra fine stock of Hamburg Edg
ings at prices which cannot bo beat.
:Visit me when in Columbia, or If more
convenient; send orders. Samples and
prices sent on applicition.
Oct. 15, 42-tf.
ET TO CALL ON
THE LARGEST STOCK OF
H I N,G,
English Cassimeres and Cheviot Suits
3ATS in Fur, ITeaver, Miltons. Kersays and
100D)S ANN NEUR WEAR
COLUMVBIA, S. C.
BA, S. C.
LARGEST VARIETY OF
ouse Furnishing Goods,
TE. ALSO, HAS
M:terial, Circular Saws. Gummers, Belting,
ery Oil, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Laths,
lass, Patty, Varnish, Glue and Brubhes.
r Pans, Thireshers and Separators, Ean ~Mills,
arrows, Smut Machi inecry, Cot ton Gins, Corn
tters, Hoes, Hames, Rak-es, Forks, Spades
b>w chains, Tire, Band and Horse Shoe
urning and Bull Tongue Pibws, Cotton
s, Grass Rods, Cie c -s Plow Lines,
hans, Grain Cradios, Grazir and
cy for the celebrawtd and superior
ee; also, Castings for samew of all kinds.
ne or satisfactory City Riefeecs ill 3have
[ACIINE will prefer it en alI -shers,
and d/GE.TTS selrtg i.t fid it just
what thc PEOPLE want. It
maes the shuttle lock stitch, runs ensi
ly, does the! widest range of work, and
wi.ls the bobbi,s without running the
works 'ol the mr~achii*. Write for de
seritivye circulars and full particulars.
1301 & 1303 Buttonwood St.,
Aug. 20, ~4-6m.
YELLOW FEVER-~BLACK VOMIT.
It is too -oon to forget the. ravages of this
terrble d isease. whichi wili no doubt return
in a more nialignant and virulent form in
the fall mlionthis of 1879.
MERRELL'S HEPATINE, a Remedy dis- W
covered in Southern Nubia and used with
such wonderful results in South America
where the most a-gravat( cases of fever
are fou!d. causes from one to two ounces
of bile to be filtered or strained from the
bloo1l each time it passes through the Liver,
as long as :L cxess of hile exists. By its
wonderful action On tIe Livertnld Stomach
the HEPATIN E not mnly prevents to a e-r
t:i'tv:m"v kind of Fever andl Il:.k VomiT.,
biut' also 'enre Ileilache, Const ipal ion of
the Bowels, Dyspepsia and all Malarial dis
No one nee<l fe.r Yellow Fever who will
expel the Malarial Poison and excess of bile
from the blood by using MERRELL'S 11EP
ATINE. whili is sold by all Druggists in 25
cent and $1.00 bol ti-. or w ill be sent by ex- I
press by the Proprietors,
A. F. M2RRELL & CO., Phila., Pa.
Dr. Pmbertns Stillingia or Qiuen's Delight.
9- The Ie)ots of Won1der-ful Cres of
Rlatill usm. .crofula. Salt itheum, Syphil
is, Cancer. U! e(-rs and Sores, that come from
all parts of tle country, are not only re
markable bnt so miraculous as to be doubt
cd was it not. for the abundance of proot.
RE,IAfRK A BLE CURE OF SCROFUTLA,&c
CASE OF COL. ,. C. BRANSON.
KIN.sroN. GA ,.September 15, 1871.
GENTS: For sixteen years I have been a
groat. etilferer from Scrofula in its most dis.
liressit g forms. I have b-n confined tomy
room and bed for fifteen years with scrofa
lous ulcerations. The most approved rem
edius for such cases had been used, and the
lost eminent physicians consulted, with
out any decided benefit. Thus prostrated,
distressed, desponding, I was advised by
Dr. Ayer, of Floyd County. Ga.. to com
mence the use of yonr Compound Extract of
Stillingia. Language is as insufficient to dc
scribe the relief I obtained from the use of .
the Stillingia as it is to convey an adequate
idea of the intensity of my suffering before ,
using your medicine; sufficient to say, I
abandoned all other remedies and contin
ued the use of your Extract of Stillingia,
until I can say truly, "I am cured of all
pain," of all disease, with nothing to ob
struct the active pursuit of my profession.
More than eight months have elapsed since
this remarkable cure, wiLhout any return of
For the truth of the above statement, I re
for to any gentleman in Bartow County,
Ga., and to the members of the bar of Cher
okee Circuit, who are acquainted with me.
I shall ever remain, with the deepest grati
tude, Your obedient 3ervant,
J. C. BRANSON, Att'y at Law.
WEST POINT. GA., Sept 16. 1870.
GENTS: My daugliter was taken on the 25th
day of June, 1803, with what was supposed
to be Acute Rheumatism, and was treated
for the same with no success. In March, i
following. pieces of bone began to work out
of the right arm, and continued to appear
till all the bone from the elbow to the shoul
der joint came out. Many pieces of bone
came out of the right foot and leg. The case I
was then pronounced one of White Swell
ing. After having been confined about six
years to her bed, and the case considered
hopeless, I was induced to tr Dr. Pember- 1
ton's Compound Extract of Stillingia, and
was so well satisfied with its effects that I
have continued the use of it until the pres- I
My daughter was confined to her bed
about six years before she sat up or even
turned over without help. She now sits up
all day, and sews most of ier time-has
walked across the room. Hergeneral health
is now good, and I believe she will, as her
limbs gain strength, walk w ell. I attribute
her recovery, with the blessing of God, to
the use of your invaluable medicine.
With gratitu-de, I am, yours truly,
W. B. BL ANTON.
WEST POINT, GA., Sept. 10, 1870.
GENTS: The above certificate of Mr. W. B.
Blanton we know and certify to as being
true. The thing is so ; hundreds of the most
respected citizens will certify to it. As
much reference can be given as may be re
quired. Yours truly,
CRAWFORD & WALKER, Druggists.
HION. H. D. WILLIAMS.
Ai DR. PRETON'S STILLINGIA Is
prepared by A. F. MERRELL & CO., Phila-1
-del hia, Pa.
Sold by all Druggists in $1.00 bottles, or
sent b)y express. Agents wanted to canvass
?.end for Book-"Curious Story"-free to
ar. Medicines sent to poor people, payable
in installments. Jun. 4, 49-1y.
The subscribers inform the public that
they have on hand EMBALMING CASES,
an<d are prepared to EMBAL M in a satisfac
tory r.lanner. By tile use of these cases
bodlies can be kept through all time with a
perfect pre.<ervationl of fe-atures. Those
who wish our services will e dl on us. These
em:batlmi[ng cases are beautiful in their
muake and we guarantee them to be all that
is said of them, or take back and refand
[I, C tWIM1 & 80N1
Dec. 11, 50--ly.
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 allcountries. No FEEs IS
ADVANCE. No chaige unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminary exammia
tions. No additional fees for obtaining and
conducting a rehearing. Special attention given
to Interference Cases before the Patent Oflice,j
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
in different States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STA)fP FOR
PAMPHLET OP 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. c
OFFICERS, sOLDIERS and SAILOnS of the late
war, or thi-r 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 oFFIoERs, 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,
prosecuted before the General Land Office and
Department of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report or the Uommissioners of the
General Land Office shows 2,897,500 acres ofp
Bonty 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 iraud many attorneys
are suspended from practice before the Pension
and other offices each year. Claimants whose
atreshave been thus suspended will be gra
tutoslyfurnished with full Information and V
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. O. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WAsnINGTON, D. C., November 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
dence in theC responsibility and fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection House of Gilmore &
Co, f hs it.GEORGE H. B. WHITE,
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Banlk.)
De:.1, T ICE.
T NOhe TaIE. ubi
Tohe d r aveedwoldn rePtulin
Tomhis undrind and thespeeralfulic,
that hihs friensad the generalG pOuSic,
- -- u. --a ., nrunnT w;3 TmrTwia .
Harness and. Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKEE,
[Between Poot's 1itLd a Post OffiCe.)
Having boughtthe ENT IR E STOCK
of the llarics and S-addie Matufactory of
M 's.. Webb, Jotes & Parker, I ui pre
pared to tio all kinds of work i;n this ine.
Also wii keep on latnd1 foir snv, iLAiNESS,
SADDLES, &e., llARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATIlER, UI'PEi LiA'1 IER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
:n1d all work deue i.,to jrde
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Drugs .s Fancy .lr lies.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
DUGISST IND CJiillIST5
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Removed to store two (1oor- next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
cals, Perfunicries, Toilet ArieleS, Garden
and Field Seeds, always in store and at
Orders promlptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.
TO'$G000 A YE AR, or $5 to $20 a
a day in your own locality. NO
risk. Women (o as well as'men.
Many make more than the
amount stated above. No one can fail to
make money tast. Any one can do the
work. You can make fron 50 ets. to $2 an
hour by devoting your evenings anl spare
time to the business. It costs nothing to
try the business. Nothing like it for money
making ever offered before. Business pleas
ant an II strictly honorable. Reader, if you
want to know all about tho best paying
business before the public, send us your ad
dress and we will send you full particulars
and private terms free; samples worth $5
also free; you can then make up your mind
for vourself. Address GEORGE STINSON
& C., Poitland, Maine. 25-1y
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, with all
modern improvements, is now open for the
reception of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12-tf Pro rietors.
DR. J. W. SIMPSON. J. WISTAR SIMPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
OPEN TO VISITORS ALL THE YEAR ROUND.
Accessible from Union 0. HI., on the
Spartanburg & Union R. R , six teeni miles
South-east of' the Springs, and from Spar
tai:burg G. H., twelve miles North. There
are good Livery Stables at each of these
RATES OF BOARD, COTTAGE RENT, &C.
For Sinale Meals...............$ 7.5
For a Dav..... ................2 01
For a Week per Day.............. I 75
For a Month per Day............1 15
Cottage Rent, per tenement, 3 roomS
per month....................10 00
Cottage Ren', whole cot tage, 6 rooms
per monthm....................17 0i0
Water per Gallon (vessels extra at
Feb. 20, 8-t f
OLD. AND RELIABLE.
DB. SANOBD'S LIVB TIIOBOa&
is a Siandard Family Remedy for
diseases of the~Liver, Stomach
and Bowels. -It is Purely
Vegetable.- It neverS
eB 8 Lve
andby the public,
Jfor more than 35 years,
with unprecedented results.
qSEND FOR CIRCUL.AR.
ST ,.SANFORD, M.D., d E EI*
ANY DRUGGIsT WILL TLLi YoU ITS NEPUTAT105.
Apr. 16, 16-hy.
$A WE EK in your own town, and no
capital riskedl. You can give the
business a trial without expense.
The best opportunity ever offered
fr those-willing to work. You should try
nothing else until you see for yoursel.t what
you can do at the business we offer. No
room to explain here. You can devote all
your time or only your spare time to the
business, and make great pay for every
hour that you work. Women make as much
as men. Send for special private terms an d
particulars, which we mail free. $5 Out fiti
free. Don't complain of hard times while
you have such a chance. Address H. HA L
LETT & CO.. Portland, Maine. .25-ly.
LILSON DINNER ilO0'3E.
Passen.-ers on both the up and down
trains hutve the uisiial timel~ for DINNER ati
Aston, L:wjinciOnl oi the G. & C. R. R.,
ad the S. U. & tG. R. R.
Fare well paepared,. and the charge rea
so able. MRS. M. A. EIJKINS .
(et. 9, 41-tf.
3QQA MONTH guaranteed. $12 a day
athome made by the industriOUs.
Caipitailnot required ; we will start
u Men, women, boys and girls
make nmOnc~ faster at work for us than any
ireenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Friday, October 10, 1879, the
Passenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
Leave Columbia, - - - - 10.85 a In
Alston, - 11.56 D M
Newberry, - - - - 12.59 p m
" Hodges, - 350 p m
" :eto5, - - - 513p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 6.22p In
Leave Greenville, - - - 7.10 a m
" V:elton, - - - 8.20 a In
" Hlodges, - 943 a m
" Newberry, - - - 12.17 p In
" Alston, 1.36 p I
Arrive Columbia, 5- - - 2. n p m
ANDEL'SON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
Leave lielton at. 5,2 p m
" Anderson 6.02 p In
" Pendleton 6.52 p In
" Perry ville 727 p In
Arrive at Walhalla 8 07 p In
Leave Waialla at, - - 5.10 a in
" Perryville, - - 5.50 a In
" Pendleton, - . C.3) a In
" Anderson, - - 7.20 a In
Arrive at Belton, - - 7.57 a m
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.00
a. rm. and Newberry at 4.00 p. m., daily except -
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sndays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 8.30 a. m.; leave Hod
ges 4.00 p. m.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
close connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Paesenger Trains on the Soath CAro
iina Railroad and with the through Freight
Trains, with Passenger Car attached, on the
Wilmington, Columbia cnd Augusta Railroad,
and at Alston with the trains of the Spartan
burg, Union and Columbia Railroad for Union,
Spartanburg, Hendersonville, Asheyille, &c.,
R. H. TEMPLE, Gen'l Supt.
J. P. MIEDITH, Master Transportation.
JABzz NouToN. General Ticket Agent.
South Uarolina Railroad Compaby.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Sunday, Sept. 7th, 1879, Pas
seger Trains on this road will run as fol
Leave Columbia..5.30 a m 3.00 p m 9.30 p m
Arrive Camden..12.00 noon. 7.30 p m.
Arrive Charlcston4.00 p m 7.45 p m 5.54 a In
Arrive Angdisf a...3.5 p m 9.20 aim
Leave Charleston.5.30 a m 5.10 a m 8.15 p m'
Leave Augusta.... 8.15 a m 7.00 p m
Leave Camden. ...5.30 a m 1.30 p m
Arrive Columbia.10.30 a m ,40 p m 5.00 a m
The Night Express leaving Columbia at
9.30 P. K. and Charleston at 8.15 P. M., will
run daily; all other ttains will run daily,ex
cept Sundays. The 9.30 P. M. train from
Columbia makes connections at Charleston
on Wednesdays and Saturdays with. New
Sleeping cars are run on night trains to
Charleston and Augusta. Rate only $1.50
for a double -berth.
Agent S. C. 1ailroad, Columbia.
JOHN B. PECK,
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas. and Ticket Agt,
Sep. 17, b8-tf.
Greenville & Columbia ft. R.
On and after September 1st the following
Tickets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta
tions on the Greenville and Golumbia Rail
.1,0 MILE TICKETS, at.Three Cents
per' mile, good.over the G. & C. R. R., and
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
tion on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
to any Station on .the same, good for Three
Days, at Three Cents per mile.
ROUNI) TRIP 'TICKETS from all Sta
tions on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
to Charleston, good for Eight Days, at
Three Gents per mile.
JABEZ NORTON, JR.,
Gen:erai Ticket Agent.
R. H. TEMPLE, General Superintendent.
Se p. 3, 30-tf.
Dec. 11, 50-ly.
Ivwh sestebo at i.Scr ter
Se . 3 3 I4m.
4HVN N AR BESN
meeting with ~rcat 5ucCe~5, for every fauli.
ly who sees the book wants it. Secure ter
rttory at onec. Address:
aNCHOR PUBLISHING CO., St. Lonia, Mo.,
Or, ATLANTA, GBOE~}IA.
Sep. 3. 3'3-4ni.
~1IAYING AND HAIR DR~SSIKtI