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LINE IN AGRICULTURE.
The Farmer's -cientific Manual,
prepared under the direction of
Hon. Thos. P. Janes, Commissioner
of Agriculture for the State of Geor
gia, mentions lime as a most im
portant chemical agent in prepar
ing the soil to a suitable condition
for agricultural purposes. Its chem
ical action on the soil, says this
most reliable work, is varied and
important. Its first and most im
portant effect is in neutralizing
acids in the soil, by forming chemi
cal combinations with them, and in
this way is said to sweeten the soil.
The effect is particularly noticea
ble when it is applied to soil con
taining injurious acids, resulting
from the decomposition of vegeta
ble matter in the presence of an
excess of water. With some of
these acids it unites, forming inso
)uble compounds, but with most of
them, soluble compounds are form
ed, from which plants derive im
portant nutritive constituents.
A deficiency of lime is indicated
by the presence of certain acid
plants, such as the sorrels, for in
stance, which contain oxalic acid,'
which is poisonous to the most of
our cultivated plants. Lime com
bines with this acid, forming; oxal
ate of lime, a compound which is
insoluble in water, but exists in a
dissolved, condition in growing
plants. In cases where sorrel (Ru
mex) is seen growing abna~antly
we may safely come to the conclu
sion that the soils lack lime in suf
ficient quantities to neutralize their
Lime decomposes mineral com
pounds, preventing the injurious
effects of some, while it liberates
others, and places them at the dis
posal of the. plants. The decom
position of organic matter also is
hastened by the presence of lime in
the soil, and compounds important
to vegetation are formed with the
result of such decomposition. Veg
etable acids thus formed are nen
tralized by the lime, and nitrogen
contained in the organic matter is
\rapidly liberated and converted in
to ammonia, nitrate of lime,, or nitrie
acid-forms from which plants ap
propriate this necessary element.
Since lime is dissolved by water'
charged with carbolic acid, the pres
ence of decomposing vegetable mat
ter, one of the results of which is
the evolution of this gas, facilitates
the decomposition of the lime, ren
ders it soluble, and hence increases
its distribution in the soil. Caustic
lime, that is, lime unslacked, is free
ly soluble in water, and is not only
readily distributcd through the
soil, but rapidly carried down be
yond the reach of vegetation. But
caustic lime is soon converted into
carbonate in the soil, and then its
chemical effects differs but little
from that of chalk or marl, but, be
ing m.ore finely divided, is more ac
tive and available.
Lime acts mechanically upon stiff
soils by loosening them, rendering
them more friable, and hence facili
tates the penetration of the roots
of plants. It also stiffens light soils
by pulverizing the coarse particles,
and thus rendering them more com
FROM SINGLE EYE TO WHEoLE PO
mAo.-"If I were to name the best
special fertilizer for potatoes in one
word that word would be ashes,"
said W. A. Armstrong at the meet
ing of the Elmira (N. Y.) Farmers'
Club, "and I apply them either in
the bill or in the earth over the
J. S. Van Duzer, who last year
made many experiments in planting
potatoes, found in the use of man
ures that the best yield was with
manure put under the seed. The
potatoes failed to be as smooth as
conld have been desired, but this
was attributable to the fact of the.
manure not being well rotted. Mr.
and in direct contact with it than
in others with a greater allowance
S. Van Norman said "any kind
of stable manure may be used for
potatoes," to which C. D. Inman
replied that so far as iis observa
tion goes it is better tc put no ma
nure on the ground the season it is
in potatoes, none when they are
planted, nor after. To obtain a
satisfactozy crop of potatoes he
wants the land to be rich enough
before seeding it with clover or
grasses; then, when the sod is turn
ed over, plant and till well without
manure. He cuts the clover the
proper time and turns the after
math in by fall plowing. When the
ground is cultivated after planting
it is well to go down to the bottom
of the sod, working it up for the
benefit of the crop. In reply to
President Hoffman's question:
"Suppose you had a field well ma
nured and planted to corn, would
you turn the corn stubble next year
for potatoes and consider it a good
chance ?" Mr. Inman replied that
it would answer very well, but he
would prefer a rich sod.
G. S. McCann last year plowed
potatoes in every third furrow and
got a good crop with but little cost.
For twenty years he has found that
large smooth potatoes planted
whole always give the best crop
both as regards quality and amount.
President Hoffman said that his
field planting is done with whole
potatoes, and has been for many
years. For early use he finds cut
pieces better, but not so for the gen
FLooRs A.N CARPETs.-There is a
strong protest offered, in different
ways and from various sources,
against our long established prac
tice of making poor floors, with the
design of keeping them covered
with carpets stretched and fitted to
every part and carefully tacked
down. Carpets in daily use cannot
be kept clean except by very fre
quent shaking and beating, and they
do much toward corrupting the air
by retaining impure gases, hiding
the finest, most penetrating dust in
their meshes and underneath them,
and by giving off particles of fine
wool into the atmosphere, with oth
er dust, as they are swept or walked
upon. There is a demand for bet
ter floors, not necessarily inlaid or
mosaics, of different kinds, of pre
cious wood, but made double, of
strong seasoned wood, that will not
shrink or warp (spruce, however
well seasoned, is almost sure to
warp), and then carefully finished
so as to be durable and easily clean
ed. Carpeted floors seem a relief
to the housekeeper, when once the
carpets are procured and fitted to
the rooms and tacked down, because
they do not show the dirt as the
bare floors do. But oh!I when they
do get full of dust ? And when
housecleaning time comes and they
must be takcin up and shaken and
whipped as they well deserve ! With
warmly made floors and large warm
rugs, couldn't wve do without these
abominations even in winter ? Cer
tainly our rooms would be cooler
and sweeter without them in sum
mer. But in that case we must
take more pains with our floors and
we must have something better
than the common unpainted ones.
AAGRs PTJDDis.-Two pounds of
raw apples, three-ounces of sugar,
one gill of cold water, a teaspoon
fulmf lemon juice, yolks and whites
f four eggs, six ounces of flour,
two omices of butter, half teaspoon
ful of yeast powder, a pinch of salt;
irst put two ounces of the sugar
in a small saucepan, with half a gill
f water; place in the apples, pared
and cored ; squeeze over them the
lemon juice ; put the flour in a ba
sin with two ounces of but
er ; rub the butter carefully in
the flour ; then add the yeast
powder, salt and remaining half
gill of water ; place the whole
n a board and knead lightly to
gether ; roll the dough a third of
n inch in thickness ; wet the edges
of a small pie dish with cold water,
and line the edges with some of the
ough; wet the dough with water
or milk ; the dough on the board
roll thin, and with a snmall cutter
ct rounds out of the dough and
place them on the edge of the pie
dish, upon the dough already coy
ering the edge. When the apples,
which have been put in the sauce
pan with the sugar, water and lem
n juice, have become soft, rub
hem through a wire sieve ; then
rop into the sauce, one at a time,
the yolks of four eggs ; mix The
eggs and the apples together with
out beating the yolks, and poor
re extfte from Vegetable products,
combiing in them the Mandrake or May
Apple, which is recognized by physicians
as aiubiititutefor calomel, possessing all
the virtues of that mineral, without its
AS AN ANTI-BILIOUS
they are incomparable. They stimulate
the TVRPID) LIVER, invigorate the
1 US SYSTEM, and give tone to
feet digestion and thorough easimilation
of food. They exert a powerful influence
on the KIDNEYS and LIVER, and
through these organs remove all impuri
ties, thus vitalizing the tissuesof the body
and causing a healthy condition of the
AS AN ANTI-MALARIAL
They have no equal; and as aresult act
as a preventive and cure for Bilious,Re
mittenmittent, ittent, Typhoid FeverM
andFever and Ague. Upon the healthy
action of the Stomach, depends, almost
wholly, the health of the human race.
IS THE BANE
of the present generation. It is for the
Cure of this disease and its attendants,
SICK-HEADACHE, NERVOUSNESS, DES
PONDENCY. CONSTIPATION, PILES, &c.,
have gained such a wide spread reputa
tion. No Remedy bas ever been discov
ered that acts so speedily and gently on
the digestive organs giving them tone
and vigor to assinilaefood. This being
acomplished, of course the
NERVOUS SYSTEM IS BRACED,
THE BRAIN IS NOURISHED,
AND THE BODY ROBUST.
Being omposed ofthe juices of plants
extracted by powerful chemical agen
cies, and prepared in a concentrated
form, they are guaranteed free from
any thing that can injure the most del
A noted chemist who has analyzed them, says
C THERE IS ORE VIRTUE IN ONE OP
TUTT'S PILLS, THAN CAN BE FOUND
IN A PINT OF ANY OTHER."
We therefore say to the afflicted
Try this Remedy fairly, It will not
harm you, you have nothing to
lose, but will surely gain a Vigo
rous Body, Pure Blood, Strong
Nerves and a Cheerful Mind.
.Principal Omeie, So Murry St, N. Y.
PRICE 25 CENTS.*
Sold by Druggists throughout the world.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
LcK byasingl action o dtsDYE Gt im
Darts a Niatural Colr, acts Instamntoc'usly, and is
as Harznless as spring water. soki by Druggists, or
sent by express on receipt of $1.
Offiee 35 Murray St., New York.
For Diseases of the
- Throat and Lungs,
such as Coughs,
S Asthma, and Con
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 the
public that it will continue to realize
the happiest results that can he 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 suffering peculiar
to p'ulmonary affections. CHERRY PEC
TORAL always affords instant relief, and
performs rapid cures of the milder va
rieties of bronchial disorder, as wvell as
the more formidable diseases of tihe
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 he 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 ALI. DRUGGiSTs EVERYWHERE
Aug. 6 32-4m
'.0T098 l G
ug.s by M-r. Wsmn : htIa
>repartied . to ta e brrarre e.fiI
rnTrwe ttI ;TURo~ESidt~G ir
the A~r~cizi rural SOL'~CtV b~itd i()rt!ItrlV
occur'!d by Mr. Wisenian ''.' that I ant
pri'p.trr:l to toU'C
- --~ -4
YELLOW FEVER-~BLACK VOMIT
It is too soon to forget the ravages of thi!
terrible disease, which will no doubt returi
in a norei malignant and virulent form ir
the fall months of 1S79.
MERRELL'S HEPATINE, a Remedy df..
covered in southern Nuia and used witl
such wonderful results in south Aimerie
where the most aggravated cases ot fove
are found. causes from one to I wo ounc!e
of bile to be filtered or strin-l from Ith
blood each time it passes throul(ii the Liver
as long as an excess nf bile exi-ts. B. it
wonth-rful action on ite Liv(er and StOmiW
the HEPATVI NE not mly pre-veits to a
tainty any kind of Fever an! "hwk Vo'!:it
but also curs He:uiacho, C'; lip:aion 1(
tile Bowels. Dyspepsia an il 3:darial dis
No one need fear Yellow Fever who wi!
expel the .lalarial Poison an idxces or i11
frl the olod by using 3lRE LL'. !
ATINE, which is soWd by all Drugists in 2
cent and 441.00 bottles. or will be sent by ex
press by the Propriet ors.
A. F. MERRELL & CO., Phila., Pa.
Dr. PemberhIs still 1kcia or jie (ln's i
i-- The reports of wonderful Core- C
Rheunatisn. scrofula. Salt ltieura, S vphil
is. Cancer. Ulcers and Sores, that collie fron
all narts of the country. are not oly re
markable but so miraculous as to be 416ubt
ed was it not for the abundance of proot.
REMARKIBLE CURE 0FSC0&0FU1A,i
CASE OF COL. T. C. BRANSON.
KTsoN . GA ,.zeptember 15, 1871.
GENTS: For sixteen years I have bnon
great sufferer froin scrofnla in its Tost !s
tressing forms. I have heen cotifne(i To m:l
rooll and bed for fifteen years wit h scrofi
lons ulcerations. The most approved rem
edies for seh cases had beeln used, and th<
most eminent physicians consulted. with
out any decided benefit. Thus prostrated
distre;sed. desponding, I was advised b)
Dr. Aver, of Floyd County. tia.. to coin
mene the use of your Compound Extract o
-tillingia. Language is as insifficie nt to di
scribe the relief I obtained froi the ue o
the Stillingia as it is to convey an adeqiat<
idea of the intensity of my sutlering b-fort
using your inedicine; suflicient to say,.
-haltioned all other remedies and cont in
ned the use of your Extract of Stillingia
until I can say truly, "I am cured of al
pain," of all disease, with nothing to ob
struct the active pursuit of my prof-ssiont
More than eight months have elapsed since
this remarkable cure, without any return o
the d isease.
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 sire acquainted with mc
I shall ever remain, with the deepest grati
tude, Your obedient servant,
J. C. BRANSON, Att'y at Law.
WEST POINT, GA., Sept. 16, 170.
GENTS: My daughter was taken on the 25tl
day of June, 1863, with what was slppose(
to be Acute Rheumatism, and was treatet
for the same with no success. In March
following, pieces of bone began to work on
of the right arm, and continued to appeal
till all the bone from the el bow to the shoul
der joint came out. Many pieces of bonc
caine out of the right foot and leg. The cas
was then pronounced one of White Swell
ing. After having been contined about sii
years to her bed, and the case considere(
hopeless, I was induced to try Dr. Pemnber
ton's Compound Extract of Stillingia, an(
was so well satisfied with its effects that I
have continued the use of it until the pres
My daughter was confined to her bed
about six years before she sat up or ever
turned over without help. She now sits ur
all day, and sews most of her time-ha,
walked across the room. Hergeneral healt
is now good, and I believe she will, as he
limbs gain strength, walk w ell. I attributc
her recovery, with the blessing of God, to
the use of your invaluable medicine.
With gratitude, ? am, yours truly,
W. B. BLANTON.
WEST POINT, GA., Sept. 16. 1870.
GENTS: The above certificate ot Mr. W. B.
Blanton we know and certify to as being
true. Trhe thing is so ; hiund reds of the nmos1
respected citizens will certify to it. As
much reference can be given as may be re
quired. Yours truly,
CRAWFORD & WALA(ER, Druggists.
lION. H. D. WILLIAMIS.
si DR. PEMERTON'S STILLINGIA is
Prepaired1 by A. F. MEi~RRE LL & CO., Phila
Sold by all Druggists in $1.00 bottles. or
sent by express. Agents wantedl to canvass
'end for Book-"Curious Storv"-free to
a. Medicines sent to poor p eople, payable
ia inst-allments. Jun. 4 -J-ly
THE SUN_FOR 1880.
THE SUN will deal with1 the ceent of the
year 1859 in its own f:ashion, now pretty wel
undlerstoodi by everybody- From .Janua:ry
I rntil December 31 7.vill be conducted a
a newspaper, written in tihe English lan
unge, and pr-ited for the people.
..s a niewspapier, T 'HE S-UN i>elieves in get
ing all the news of the world prompltly , andI
presenting it in the most intelligible shape1)
-the shape that will enable its readiers to
eep well abreast of thle age with i.he le-ast
nproductive expeniditure of time. TheC
reatest interest to the greatest numuber
hat is, the law controlling its daily make
LIp. It new hIas a circulation very mauc
ni ger thlan that of anly other American~
ewspaper, and enjoys an income w hjieh it
s at. all times prelpared to spendl. liberally
for the bene1it of its readers. People of allI
onditions of life and all ways of hin king~
uy andu readl IIE SUN; and they all derivv
atisfactioni of someI sort fro-m its co!urnus,
or they keep on buying and reading it.
Ini its commernts on1 mein antI affairs, TIIE
SUN believes that the only guile of policy
should be comminon sense, inspired by gen
ine American principles and tbacked by
onesty of purpose. For this reason it is,
td will conitinue1 to be, aibsolutely inde
en dent of par-ty, class, clique. organizat ion,
>r interest. It is for all, Out of none. It will
;ontinue to praise wha% is good and repro
ate what is evil, taking carec thlat its Jan
fuage is to the point and plain, beyond thle
ossibility of being misunder-stood. It is
ininfinenced by mlotives thatt do0 not ap
ear on tile suriat:e; it has no op)inionls to
ell, save thlose whlich mlay b)e had by3 ally
urchaser with two cents. It hates ill
ustice and rascality even more than it hates
nnecessaLry words. It abhot-s frauds, p)ities
fools, and deplores nincomfpoop)s of cver-y
pecies. It will continule thiroughoutt the
ear 1850 to chastise tihe lit-st chass, instruct
he second, and diiscountenane'e theC third.
ll hlonest tmetn, with honest convictions,
,hether sound or mistaken, are its friends.
And THE SUN makes no0 bOies of telling tile
ruth to its friends and about its friends
whenever occasion arises for plain speak
These are tile principles upon which THE
SUN will be conducted during the year to
The year 1880 will be one in whlich no pa
riotic American can atlord to close his eyes
o public affairs. It is impossible to exag
erate the implortance of tile po0liticall events
hich it hlas in store, or the necessity of re
olute vigilanice un the part of every citizen
who desires to preserve the Government
hat the founders gave us. The debates and
cts of Congress,the utterances of the press,
he exciting contests of the Republican and
emocatic par-ties now nearly equal in
trength thlroughiout the country, the vary
ng drift of public sentiment, will all bear
iectly anld effectively upon the twenty
fourth Presidential election, to be held in
November. Four years ago next November
he will of the nation, as exp)ressed at tile
polls, was thwarted by an abominable con
spiracy, the promoters anid beneficiaries of
which still hold the oifices they stole. Will
he crime of 1870 be repeated in 1880 ? The
ast decade of years opened with a corrupt,
xtravagenit, and insolent Ad inmistrxation
ntenched at Washlington. THE SUN did
~ometing towardl dislodging tihe gang and
reaking its power. Tile same men are no0w
nttiguinlg to restore their leader and them
elve., to places fr-omi whlich they were dr-iv
mn by3 tile inldignlatmin of the people. Will
they suceed ?Tile coming year will bring
hie aniswers to theseC m.omtientouts THlE SUN
vill be on hand to chronicle thle facts as
hey are developed, and to exhibit them
learly and fearlessly in their relationis to
:xpeiency anId right.
Thuts, with a habit of philosophical good
umnor inlook-ing at the iminor atfairs of
ife, and in great things a steadfast puLrp)ose
o minitainl the rights of tile people and
hle principles (of thle Conlstitultioni agatinst all
iressors. rHE SUN is prepared to wrIite a
ruthful. instructive, and at thec samue time
ntertining history of 1880t.
Our rates of subscr-ipt ion r-emain tunchIang
d. For tile Dalily suN, a four-page sheet
>f twenty-eighlt columns, the lpricec by
nail, post-p)aidi, is 55 cenits a mlonth, or $0.50
ytar-; or, including t lhe Sunday paper, an
igt-plage shleet 01 lilLy-six coJumns)11, t.he
>rice is u5 cents a monitht, or $7.70 a year,
The sunday editon of THE SrN is also
uilnlishedI sepairately at $1.20) a .year, pos
The pr-icc of the WEEK L SUN, eight pages,
ft-six cohanntlts, is $1 a year. p)etaLge paid.
.'t lb ftt edig$1w mlSIL
or exlubs Cof) tenfre.ug 0w ilsn
n textasle copy free. ewY(ukCt
Addres 1. W.ENG-.\ND
Pulse:o2u UN e ork Cty
Nov. 1D 4t.IOlLi)L~i)Hl itls il
A 310NTR guaranteed. Sie a day
at home made by the industrions.
Dry Goods, i
D.fl B. WE
HAVE REMOVED to the NEW STORE 0
where they will be found with a
I'l Py IT I O
Trunks, Valises, Looki
V1 W guarante. Satisfaction :inl LOW PRId
Oct. 8, 41- tf.
LOOK AT T
Invites his friends in Newberry and the
1st. That he has an unusm
2nd. That every article wa
3d. That every article will
t live and let live; and
4th. That he will fight it 01
Black Cashineres-all wool, at 50, 65,
.75 and $1 per yard.
I New Styles of Dress Goods, at 25 ets.
Men's Cassimeres, of all styles and prices,
as low as in New York.
Another-lot of all Silk Ribbons, at 12i
cts., worth 25 and 35.
Linen and Cotton Towels, from 5 cts. to
WHEN YOU V]
DO NOT FORCI
WHO HAS TN STORE Ti
That bas ever been in CuTLUXBLA.
CUT IN THE L
Alho, ani elegant assortmenCft of OvERCO2
Ulster.. A full line of
GENTS' FURNISIN G 4
Do not fail to call and ex:unine my gogda 1
Oct. 1 5, 12 --m.
IMPORlTERt INI DEILER
ALWAYS HAS THE L.
Building Hardware, Ho
IN THIS STATJ
Carriage and Wagon Building and T.rimming:
Packing and Lacintr, Babbit Metal. Machiine
- Grindstones, Paints, Oils, Window Gla
Sugar Cane Mills and Evaporators and Sugar]
Fan Mill Gearing, Fan Screen Wire, Hai
Shelters, Straw and Stalk and Shuck Cutt
and Shovels, Plow Iron, Plow Steel, Plo
Iron, Ilorse and Mule Shoes, Steel Tum
Sweeps, Back Bands, Heel Bolt<,
Wagon, Coil, Well and Halter Ch.
Grass Scythes. Ilas the Agencj
W A TT'S
which are sold at greatly reduced price
07 All Orders, accomp:inied! with the Mon<
prompt and careful at tention.
A W C
Who has once used the PEOPLES' Mi
LER & CO.,
Mr. Wm. Langford, next to J. D. Cash's,
LETIC IPPtV GO(o sil
~I I J,T G-.
iRI ES .
ES to all who favor us with their patronage
LC ax N,
jA, S. C.,
public generally, to the following facts:
illy large stock.
s carefully selected and bought
be sold on the principle of
it on this line if it takes all
Plints, in endless variety.
Blankets, Jeans, Quilts.
All the new styles of Silk Ties, Collars
An extra fine stock of Hamburg Edg
ings at prices which cannot be beat.
Visit me when in Columbia, or if more
convenient, send orders. Samples and
prices sent on application.
Oct. 15, 42-tf.
T TO CALL ON
E LARGEST STOCK OF
Engis Cassimerc's and1 Cheviot Sr its
's in Fr, Beaver, Miltons. Kers'ys and
>0DS ANS) NE40K WEAR
efore purchasing elsewhere.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
EIA, S. C.
ARGEsT VARIETY OF
use Furnishing Goods,
faterial, Circular Saws, Gummners, Belting,
ry Oil, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Laths,
is, Patty, Varnish, Glue and Brushes.
ans, Threshers and Separators, Fan Mills,
-rows. Smut Machinery, Cotton oins, Corn3
rs, Hoes, Hames, Rakes, Forks, Spades
Y 'jhains, Tire, Band and Horse Shoe
Ding and Bull Tongue Plows, Cotton
Grass R~ods, Clevices, Plow Lines,
tins, Grain Cradles, Grain and
for the celebrated and superior
; also, Castings for same of all kinds.
y or satisfactory City Referenc1s, wil 3ave
LCINIE will prefer it over all others,
od .IGENiTS~ selling it find it just
hat the PEOPLE want. It
akes the shuttle lock stitch, runs easi
,does the widest rangre of work, and
rinds the bobbins without running the
orks of the machine. Write for de
~riptiv" c'irculars a,nd fill particuilarS.
13t01 & 1303 Buttonwood St.,
Aug. 20, ~4-6rn.
Harness and #addles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB. JONES & PARKER,
(Between Pool, 1Vitej amli tih Post Offlce,)
Iav~inZ hou,ht the . N T I R E ST o K
of the lar m. a ddle M1uiaetory 4-t
Mesz1-. iir, e 4 Parker, 1 i.
parvd to do all Iinds of work int ii ..
Also wii keep on liaid for sale, HA WN!>S,
SA&I)LE', IHARNElaSS LEATIIER,
SOL, L1TE,D i ,EAT.;*HER,&e.,
of the bw!: ami0 ChellwLt. RI'AIRING
anl all work do:w to or nlr
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15. 15-tf.
oM A RK
CEORCE A. CLARK,
400 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
The distinctive featurrs of this spool cot
ton are that it is made from the very finest
SEA ISLAND COTTON.
It is finished 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 threa'l
in the market: for machine sewing it has
no equal; it is wound on
The Black is the most perfect
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
o l Med Iws awarded this spool cot
tou at Paris. 1878, for "great strength" and
"general excellence" being the highest
award given for spool cotton.
We invite comparison andl respecttnlly
ask ladies to give ita fair tr ial and convince
themselves ot its superiority over all others.
To be had at wholesale and retail at
J. D. CASH'S.
July 16, 29-6m.
r(A Medicine, not a Drink,)'
HOPS, BUCHU, MANDRAKE,
AzD THE PREST .&YD BEsT MEDICAnL QU.AnIT8E
OF ALL OTEE BITTEES.
Al Diseases of the Stomach, Bowels,ABlood, Liver,
Kidneys, and Urinary Organs, Nervousness, Sleep'
lessness and especially Female Complaints.
8 1000) IN GOLD.
il epaid for a case they will not cure or help, or
for anything impure or injurious found in them.
Ask your druggist for flop Bitters and try them
before you sleep. Take no other.
HoP COUGE CUEE is the wetest, safest and best.
The Hop PADn for Stomach, Liver and Kidneys is
superior to all others. Ask Druggists.
Dneesa ues oopum,1 oac as nactis
Send for circular.
Alboe sodby drsists. Hop Bttrs W. C. Rhbw,N.Y.
01. AND RELIABLE.
DR. SANFORD'S LIVER INvIGOBATOE
is a Sbandard Family Remedy for
diseases of the Liver, Stomach
and Bowels. -It is Purely I
Vegetable.-It never ~
6 8 0 Liver
h%as been used
in my practice
Ivn by the public,
,'for more than 35 years,
with unprecedented results.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
ANY DntUGUIsT WILL TELL YoU ITs nart TATION.
Apr. 16;, 1f-17y.
A WEE1K ini your own town, and no
(capitatl r isked. Youx can g(ive the
Sbusiness a trial without expense.
The besit opportiunity ever o1fered
lr those wvilling to wvork. You shonhd try
othing else until yon seec for yourselt what
you can do at the huisiness we offer. No
room to explain here. Youn can dievo)te all
or time or only your spare time to the
yusines, and make great pay for evel~
hour that yon work. Women miake as mne.1a
as men Sendl for special privatte terms and
pmrticuars. Which we mail lree. $5 Outljt
ree. Don't complain o1 hard times while
vou have such a chaInce. Adl'ress if. H1 AL
LETT & CU. Por tlarnd, Maine. %5-ly.
SA LIMITED) NUMBElt of
acwtive,. energet ic canvass
erIs to engage~ in a leasan~Lt
and pronitable business.
.[.oc ,-m iiithi c.;'rrc hane
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, November 3 1879, the
Passenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
Leave Columbia, - - - - 12.00 M
A!ton. 1.34 p M
N wberry. - - - - 2.34 p w
" lJ(dges, - - - 5 10 y mI
" Ine;on, , - - 6.33 p M
Arrive (recnvife, - - - - L.42 p m
Leave Greenville, - - , - 8.05 a M
6 Ielton, - - 9.15 a M
" 1odges, - - 1038 a m
" Newberry, - - - 1.11 p m
Alon, - - 2.27 p i
Arrive Columbia, - - - 3.46 p In
ANDERSON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
Leave Belton at. 6,40 p m
" A uderson 7.22 p m
" Penileton 8.12 p m
" Perr iville 8.47 p m,
Arrv e at Walhalla 927 1) m
Leave Walhalla at, - - 6.00 a In
" lerryville, - - 640 a In
" 1'e:dleton, - - 7.2 2 I
" Anderson, - - 8.10 a m
Arrive 2t Belton, - - 8.47 a In
Laureus Ilailroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.00
a m. and Newberry at 4.00) p. Im., daily except
Abbeville Branch Train connects-at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 9.20 a. m.; leave Hod
ges 5 15 p. m.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
clo.- connection at Columbia with the up and
down day I'assenger Trains on the South Caro
lina Railroad and with the through Freight
Trains. uith Passenger Car attached, on the
Witinigton, Columbia a-d Augusta Railroad,
at.d at Alston with t'!, trains of the Spartan
burg. Union and C,.;mbia Railroad for Union,
Spartanburg. ie.idersonville. Asheville, &c.,
R. H. TEMPLE, Gen'l Supt.
J. P. MEREDITH, Master Transportation.
JA BEZ NOLTON. General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCIEDULE.
On and after Sunday, Nov. 2d, 1879, Past
senger Trains on this road will run as fol
Leave Columbia..5.30 a.m 4.15 p m 9.0 p In
Arrive Camden.. 1.20 P1 m 8.15 p in.
Arrive Charlezton4.00 p in 9.30 p m 7.22 a m
Arrive Augusta...3AO p m. 920 a m.
Leave Charleston.7.00 a m 9.00 a m 8.40 p m
Leave Augusta.... 7.50 a m
L.eave Camden. ...7.00 a m
Arrive Columbia.11.50 a m 5.35 p In 6.50 a m
The Night Express leaving Columbia at
0.30 P. M. and Charleston at 8.40 P. M. will
run daily; all other trains will run dailyex
cept Sundays. Sleeping cars on all night
trains-berths only $1.50.
A. B. DESAUSSURE,
Agent S. C. Railroad, Colambia.
JOHN B. PE(K,
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas. and Ticket;Agt.
Greenville & Columbia R. I
On and after September 1st the following
Tickets will be an sale at all the Ticket S48.
tionson the Greenville and Goluinibla EaIL
1,000) MILE T10KETS, at Three Cents
per mile, good over th~e G. & C. R. R., and
RG)UND T!'IPTICKETS from any Sta
tion on th.- G. & C. R. R. and its branches
ro ainy Star,ion,on the samae, odfr (rea
Days, at Three Cents per mile;
ROUND TRIPP TICKETS from- all Sta
'jions on whe G. & C. R. R. and its branches
to Charleston ,good for Eight Days, at
Three Cents per ilie.
JA BEZ NORTON, JR.,
General T icket Agent.
R. TH. TExPLE, General Superintendent.
Sep 3, 36-tf.
Dec. 11, 50-1y.
o - -. .a4
Is a erec BLo0UIIE,adi
onypuey EErBE eed nontDSj
ene chths aerdcl n gMNN
C=ES f y o*J and., SC 0UAina h
Smt'4 rmi. A pr. 160 6-y
ilT. 60 AYEAR r 5t 2
az a nyu w lolt.N
risk. Woen doa ll as,mn
Manyerec BLOOD PUreR tans the
nocn tateda madoe. radonlcan PEfalto
makes mo neyL tan SoneL can do1 the
work.oougenn rmoes cr from .thea
syutemy itlevesn.yu tevegnins and sprrare
imrt hetiad bspess.It cot nothking dto
narn evler te by ore . Business ls-,
ith n Vosrctl. oo a. ede, if-yu
>uiness beor they pulc,sndn your ad-liy.N
i,iretssand wioe send yone cfll ptiolr
ndkprionte trst free; sampesca othe$
wlofrke; o can h make up es or2 min
or byrdevof.ng yore-EORnGE ansar
tuneto Potand Masin. Itcotsnthngt
Fry the busest.Noting Booke ofthe moey
rs ing evrofeed Efoe. BuAnDs plAs
br yoursclZ. AddresS GEORGE STINSON
& CC) . J'Ortl?'iU, Maine. 2.5-ly
For the Fastest Selling Book of the Age:
U TilE Ii0IJ~EHOL9 AND A