Newspaper Page Text
IS X T W T F S
1 2 3 4 5 6
7 8 9 10j1112 13
14 15 16 17 18 19 20,
21 22 23 24 25 26 27
i28 29 30 31 -- -
INDIAN MEAL FOR COWS.
I have noticed that many persons
object to feeding Indian meal to
milch cows, and as far as I now re
collect, the objection are, first, that
it has a tendency to dry up their
mik, if giving milk at the time of
feeding; and, secondly, that the
feeding of Indian meal is so heating
that it produces garget in the ad
ders of the cows so fed.
My first experiment in feeding
meal to a cow giving milk was a
number of years ago, although it
proved a great success, I did not
then think of it in that light. I
had a small cow which 1 wished to
fatten, and was told by old farmers
to feed her Indian meal, and that
although she was giving milk at
the time she would fatten just
about as fast as she would to dry
her up, as the meal would have a
tendency of itself to dry her up.
Accordingly, I gave her a dry,
warm stall by herself and com
menced to feed moderately at first,
and increasing her fed as she would
bear it; she would eat no more and
eat it clean. That by testing, was
found to be about eight quarts per
day. Instead of her milk diminish
ing, as I was told it would, and
which I fully expected would be the
fact, it kept constantly increasing,
se that instead of two quarts per
day without feed, it increased to
twelve quarts per day with the full
feed of eight quarts of meal. As
- her milk increased, I stopped milk
ing her once a day ; instead of milk
ing night and morning, as at the
commencement, she was only milk
ed in the morning of each day.
While the cow fattened very well tin
der the experiment, I have no doubt
that had she been dried up before
she was given her meal she would
have fattened much faster. Later
I started in the dairy business in a
small way. I began to experiment
in r'egard to the feed for milch
cows, and having fed them occa
sionally a little meal made by grind
ing corn in the ear, mixed with a
few oats, I had come to the conclu
sion that the feeding of corn meal
to cows giving milk would prove a
success instead of failure, as some
asserted, andlImade up my mind
that I would test the question of
feeding Indian meal to cows on the
entire dairy, and note the result.
Accordingly, a grist of corn was
taken to the mill and ground, and
the feeding began moderately at
first, and increased, in some in
stances, to eight quarts per day
per cow, and the milk increased, as
did the feed, although it was fall of
the year when the experiment be
gan. The meal was fed wet, also
scalded, and dry at different times,
to the same cows, as I determined
to satisfy myself which was the
best, or in other words, which man
ner of feeding would produce the
most milk. As the milk was meas
ured daily, there could be no mis
take in the quantity. After testing
to my satisfaction the meal was fed
dry, as in feeding the same cows
one week each with the meal made
in a slop with warm water, then a
week with scalded meal standing
from morning to night after scald
ing, and from night to morning, so
that it might be wet enough for
the cows to eat and then fed dry a
week with the same amount of mea],
the difference, if any, was so slight
that it was not perceptible in the
daily measure. Since this last ex
periment, I am fully convinced that
a moderate allowance of corn meal
fed to milch cows, is not only good
for the cows to eat, Fat will pay as
well as hay or grass fed to the same
animals in the production of good
rich milk, and this good rich milk
will, if well managed, make a good
article of butter or cheese. I also
fully believe that from one to two
quarts of good corn meal, fed daily
to a dairy cow the year round, will
be of great benefit to the dairyman
* - that so feeds his cows.-Cor. (ioun
SELECTING SEED CORN.
In selecting seed-corn, observe
the time of ripening, number of
ears upon the stalk, size of the
stalk, and the perfection of the ears.
Corn which ripens earliest in the
field other things being favorable,
is to be preferred. Choose from
stalks that have two or three well
developed ears, selecting the :ear
that grows low on the stalk. Ears
which grow on long footstalks are
objectionable. A full sized ear, on
which the rows are regular, well
filled out at the end and but little
larger at the butt than in the mid
dle, if it has ripened in good season
and grows low on a moderate sized
stalk and is taken from the standing
corn, is first-class for the variety
to which it belongs
An ear with a large cob is not a
good keeper for the reason that the
cob contains such a quantity of sap
that the ear is liable to retain damp
ness, especially if the season proves
a warm and damp one. For this
reason many farmers -contend that
the red-cob corn is more to be de
pended upon than white-cob corn,
the red cob as a rule being smaller
than the white-cob.
In selecting seed from yellow
corn, the color may be changed
from a dark to a light yellow by
selecting a light colored corn or
When it is desired to retain the
corn as you get it, the custom is to
select both colors. If ihe crop
from which you are choosir g tends
too much to chaff or bran, give pre
ference to the more flinty eirs and
you can soon remedy this diliculty.
After having sun-dried their seed
corn the farmers of some se-tions
store it in lofts of smoke hou3es in
order that it may become permeat
ed with the odor of meat undergo
ing smoking there and thus ga.n a
protection when in the ground
against the depredation of fild
mice, worms, &c. The argument
in favor of this practice is the a the
corn is thoroughly saturate6L with
reosote, which is offensive to tiany
The grain should remain in the
loft until spring, when it is careful
ly shelled by hand, and every ear
examined to make sure that it is
sound and perfect. All small grains
near the point of the cob should be
iscarded and only the perfect ones
saved for planting.
The varieties of corn, which are
inumerable, are after all but modi
fed forms of two general varieties,
the "white" and the "yellow" which
in turn are subdivided into the
"flint" and "gourd seed." The
practical conclusion of the analyses
and experiments made from time
to .ime is, when good bread is
wanted, plant white flint. The
white corn abounds in starch and
is almost destitute of oil, therefore
it is well suited for bread and homi
y. The white cob is generally
lint giving less bran thain the "gourd
seed," hence its fitness for bread,
but from the hardness of its grains
it is not so well suited for horses.
The white gourd seed gives a good
stock corn, while for hogs the favor
ite sorts are the yellow or red corn.
The yellow corn contains a large
proportion of oil, which, as a fat
producer, is adapted to the fatten
ing process.-. Y. World.
COUGH MIxTUR.-The whites of
six fresh eggs beaten to a froth
with half a teacupful of fine white
sugar ; add juice of four lemons,
three tablespoonfuls pure honey,
:uarter ounce of laudanum; beat
all together, bottle and cork tightly.
Take a teaspoonful when the cough
ing comes on ; shake well before
taking ; crushed sugar rolled fine
with a roller is the best to use.
BEEFSTEA OMELETH.-T h r e e
pounds raw steak and one slice salt
pork, chopped fine ; then soda
rackers rolled, one egg, half a cup
of milk, small piece of butter, two
teaspoonfuls salt, one teaspoonful
of sage, haif teaspoonful of pepper ;
mix with the hands ; pack in a tin
and bake one hour and a half.
When cold slice thin.
BAED EGGs-Ingredients : Six
eggs, one-half ounce butter, season
ings. Break the eggs separately,
put them into a dish which can be
sent to the table, season with salt
and pepper, dot the surface with
bits of butter and bake until the
dish is of the required consistency.
Serve them hot.
SAUCE FoR PUDD1G.-Two cups
of sugar, a piece of butter the size
of an egg, one egg well beaten, one
te.spoonful of corn starch or flour,
bnea all well, then ad a teacupfnl
IN 25CTS. AND $1 BOTTLES.
Its properties are Demulcent, Nutri
tive Balsamic, Soothing and__Healing.
Combining al these qualities, it is the
most effectve LUNG BALSAX ever
offered to sufferers fom pulmonary
DR. J. F. HAYWOOD,
of New York, voluntarily indorses it. -
* -READ WHAT HE SAYS:
Dr. TUTT: New Yo k, Sept., 19,1877.
a During thS year I v ied nne hundred
cases of lung d sea :es. in the bwer w.rds of the
city the c- seb xN ere of a very severe ty,)e. It was
there ny tten ion w.;s called to Tutt's Expectorant,
and I contess ny surprise at its wonderiul power.
During a practice of twenty years, I have never
known a medicine to act as promptly and th sich
happy effects. It instantly subdued &i most violent
fits of co ging and invariably cured tho disease in
a few days. I cheerfully indorse it as the bet3t lung
medicine I ever ueed.
J. FRANCIS HAYWOOD, M. D.
A NEWSPAPER PUB. WRITES.
Office Evenng.News, Augusta. Ga.
Dr. TUTT: Dear rMy little son, was attacked
with pneumonia last winter, which left him with a
violent cough, that lasted till within a month since,
for the cure) of which I ain indebted toyour valuable
Expectorant. I had tried most every tbing recoin.
mended, but none did any good until I used your Ex
pectorant, one bottle of which removed the cough
entirely. With many thanks, I am yous truly
J-.ISM .W Z G ME
Had terrible NIGHT SWEATS.
Memphis, Feb., 11, 1871.
Dr. TUTT: Sir-I have been suffering for nearly two
ears with a severe cough. When I coirmenced ta
ing your Expectorant I was reduced te ne hundred
and sixteen pounds in weight. I had tried almost
everything. had terrible night sweats. I1have taken
ha dozen bottles. The night sweats have left, me,
the cough has disappeared, and Ihlive gained f; fteen
poundsinflesh. I recommend it to all my friends.
With great respect, OLIVER RICE.
Reader, have you caught a cold? Are you un
able to raise the phlegm ? iiave you an irrita
tion in the throat? A sense of oppression on
the lungs, with short breath ? Do you have a
fit of coughing on lying down? A sharp pain
now and then in the region of the heart, shoul
ders and back? If so, our Advice is take at
once a dose of Tutt's Expectorant; you will soon
be able to raise the phlegm. In an hour repeat
the Expectorant, place ahot iron to the feet,take
two of Tutt's Pills. You will soon fall into a
pleas'ut sleep and wake up in the morning,
cough gone, lungs working freely; easy breath
ing. and the bowels moving in a natural manner.
To prevent a return of these symptoms uss the
Expectorant se% eral days.
Office, 35 Murray Street, N. Y.
CURE TORPID LIVER. (
CU11E CO S'VENE S
CURE FEVER AND AGUE.
OURIE SICK HEEAJDACHE.
CURE BILIOUS COLu1C.
GRAY OL R nWnsKERs eca ed to aGLOSY
parts a aturalaoo, acts Instantaneously, and is
ss Harmless as spring water, sold by Druggists, Or
sent by express on receipt of sl.
Offce, 35 Murray St., New York._
For restoring.Gray Hair to
its natural Vitality and Color.
which is at
* for preserv
ing the hair.
Fad~ed or gray
* hair is soon
'"I restored to its
original color, with the gloss and
freshness of youth. Thin hair is
hickened, falling hair checked, and
baldness often, though not always,
ured by its use. Nothing can re
store the hair where the follicles are
destroyed, or the glands atrophied
and decayed. But such as remain
an be saved for usefulness by this
application. Instead of fouling the
hair with a pasty sediment, it will
keep it clean and vigorous. Its
occasional use will prevent the hair
from turning gray or falling off;
nd~ consequently prevent baldness.
Free from those deleterious sub
stances which make some prepara
tions dangerous and injurious to
the hair, the Vigor can only benefit
but not harm it. If wanted merely
nothing else can be found so desir
able. Containing neither oil nor
dye, it does not soil white cam
bric, and yet lasts long on the hair,
giving it a rich glossy lustre and a
Dr. i. C, AYER & Co., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
BOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS EV3RYWHERE.
" The Best Agricultural Journal Published in
A LARGE QUARTO of 32
pages, handsomely print
ed, filled with choice road
in g of interest to the far
-Inier, with an illustrated
fashion department for the
$2 a year, si a 3. year. Samaple copy 15 cents.
Address: J. H. ESTILL,
3 whitaker street, savannah, Ga.
&aple copy of "The Savannahm Weekly News," a mam.
moh 8-page newspaper, or of uite "DaUly Morning
News," the leadiuj daiuy of the Southeast, sent on
receipt of 3-cent stamp. Address as above.
P3 The itio Neb rryae epetuI
inred tcitizn of Newbenry te resplctfull
nfored ta IShavet openediitheGarlery
pceppied to take smn adtatIa
29-CHEAPEST ANDBEST! .a
FULL-SIZE PAPER PATTERNS!
K7 A SUPPLEMENT will be given in every
number for 18SO. containing a full-size pattern
for a lad-'s, or child's dress. Every subscriber
will receive, during the year, twelve of these
patterns, worth more, alone, than the subsorip
on price. a
"PETERSON'S MAGAZINE" contains, every
year, 1,000 pages, 14 steel plates. 12 colored Ber,
in patterns, 12 mammoth colored fashion plates,
24 pages of music, and about 900 wood cuts. Its
principal embellishments are
SUPERB STEEL ENGRAVINGS!
Its immense circulation enables its proprietor
tospend more on embellishments, stories, &c.,
than any other. It gives more for the money,
and combines more merits, than any in the
world. In 1880, a NEW FEATURE will be intro
duced in the shape of a series of
SPLENDIDLY ILLUSTRATED ARTICLES,
ITS TALES AND NOVELETS
Are the best published anywhere. All the moat
popular writers are employed to write originally
for "Peterson." In 1880. FIVE ORI GINAL
COPYRIGHT NOVELETS will be given, by r
Ann S. Stephens, Frank Lee Benedict, Frances
Hodgson Burnett, &c.. &c., and stories by Jane
G. Austin. by the author of "Josiah Allen's
Wife," by Rebecca Harding Davis. and all the
best female writers.
MAMMOTH COLORED FASHION PLATES
Ahead of all others. These plates are engraved
on steel, TWICI THE USUAL sizE, and are un
equaled for beauty. They will bt superbly col
ored. Also Household and other receipts; ar
ticles on "W;ax-Work Flowers," "Management
of Infants;" in short everything interesting to
TERMs (Always in Ad#ance) $2.00 A YEAR.
4Gr Unparalleled Offers to Clubs. d!t
2 Copies for 68.50; 3 Copies for 84 5q; With a
copy of the premium picture, 24x20, a costly
steel engraving, "WASHINGTON AT VALLEY
FORGE,' to the person getting up the Club.
4 Copies for $6.50; 6 Copies for $9.00; with
an extra copy of the [agazine for 188), as a
premium, to the person getting up the Club.
5 Copies for $8.00; 7 Copies for $10.50; with
both an extra copy of the Magazine for 1880,
and the premium picture, to the person getting
up the Club.
For Larger Clubs Still Greater Inducements!
CALES J. PETERSON,
306 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia, Pa.
07 Specimens sent gratis, if written for.
Oct. 8, 41-tf.
THE SUN FOR 1880.
THE SUN will deal with the events of the
year 1880 in its own fashion, now pretty well
understood by everybody- From January
I until December 31 it will be conducted as ]
a newspaper, written in the English lan
guage, and printed for the people.
As a newspaper, THE SUN believes in get
ting all the news of the world promptly, and
presenting it in the most intelligible shape
-the shape that will enable its readers to
keep well abreast of the age with the least
unproductive expenditure of time. The 'i
greatest interest to the greatest number
that is, the law controlling its daily make
up. It now has a circulation very much r
laiger than that of any other American
newspaper, and enjoys an income which it a
is at all times prepared to spend liberally
for the benefit of its readers. People of all
conditions of life and all ways of thinking C
buy and read THE SUN; and they all derive
satisfaction of some sort from its columns,
for they keep on bu'-fing and reading it.
In its comments on men and affairs, THE
SUN believes that the onily guide of policy
should be common sense, inspired by gen
nine American principles and backed by
honesty of purpose. For this reason it is,
and will continue to be, absolutely inde
pendent of party, class, clique, organization,
or interest. it is for all, out of none. It will
continue to p)raise wha8 is good and repro
bate what is cvil, taking care that its lan
guage is to the point and plain, beyond the
possibility of being misunderstood. It is
uninfluenced by motives that do not ap
pear on the surface; it has no opinions to I
sell, save those which may be had by any
purchaser with two cents. It hates ini
justice and rascality even more than it hates
unnecessary words. It abhors frauds, pities
fools, and deplores nincomnpoops of every
species. It will continue throughout the
year 1880 to chastise the first class, instruct
the second, and discountenance the third.
All honest men, with honest convictions,
whether sound or mistaken, are its friends.
And THE SUN makes no bones of telling the
truth to its friends and about its friends
whenever occasion arises for plain speak
'These are the principles upon which THE
SUN will be conducted during the year to
The year 1880 will be one in which no pa
triotic American can afford to close his eyes
to public affairs. it is impossible to exag
gerate the importance of thme political events
which it has in store, or the necessity of re- I
solute vigilance un the part of every citizen
who desires to preserve the Government
that the founders gave us. The debates and
acts of Congress, the utterances of the press,
the exciting contests of thme Republican and
Democratic parties now nearly equal in
strength throughout the country, the vary
ing drift of public sentiment, will all bear
directly and effectively upon .the twenty
fourth .Presidential election, to be held in
November. Four years ago next November
the will of the nation, as expressed at the
polls, was thwarted b'y an abominable con
spiracy, the promoters and beneticiaries of
wvhich still hold the offices they stole. Will
the crime of 1876 be repeated "in 1880 ? The
past decade of years opened with a corrupt,
extravagent, and insolent Administration
intrenched at Washington. THE SUN did
something toward dislodging the gang and
breaking its power. The same nien are now
intriguing to restore their leader and them.
selves to places from which they were driv
en by the indignation of the people. Will
they succed ? The coming year will bring
the answers to these momentous. THE SUN
will be on hand to chronicle the facts as
they are developed, and to exhibit them
clearly and fearlessly in their relations to
expediency and right.
Thus, with a habit of philosophical good
humor inlooking at the minor affairs of
life, and in great things a steadfast purposeJ
to maintain thme rights of the people and
the principles of the Constitution against all
aggressors, THE SUN is prepared to write a
truthful, instructive, and at the same time
entertaining history ot 1880.
Our rates of subscription remain unchang
ed. For the Daily SUN, a four-page sheet
of twenty-eight columns, the price .by
mail, post-paid, is 55 cents a month, or $0.50
a year; or, including the Sunday paper, an
eight-page sheet o.t fifty-six columns, the
price is 65 cents a month, or $7.70 a year,
The Sunday editon of THLE SUN is also
furnished separately at $1.20 a year, pos
The price of the WEEK LY SUN, eight Dages,
fifty-six columns, is $1 a year, postage paid.
For clubs of ten sending $10 we will send
an extra copy free.
Address I. W. ENGLAND,
Publisher of THE SUN, New York City.
Nov. 19, 47-f6t.
F i'Paet etl
AloUantadRswo oln n
m:. -o-n hethalnmnt
tionof graves, building of vaults, using in
their constructIon best hydraulic cement,
Dry Goods, Groceries, Se.
Do B. WEE LER &Co.,
HAVE REMOVED to the NEW STORE of Mr. Wm. Langford, next to J. D. Cash's,
,here they will be found with a
OMEIGN AND DOMEST1I DRY G0008,
NOTIONS, BOOTS, SHOES,
CL O T = I \r G-,
[runks, Valises, Looking-Glasses, Umbrellas,
G ROC ERIES.
We guarantee Satisfaction and LOW PRICES to all who favor us with their patronage
Oct. 8, 41- tf.
Dry Goods and Notions.
OOK AT THE PRICES!
C. F. JA CKSON,
COLTUM-B]IA, S. C.,
Invites his friends in Newberry and the public generally, to the following facts:
1st. That he has an unusually large stock.
2nd. That every article was carefully selected and bought
31. That every article will be sold on the principle of
ive and let live; and
4th. That he will fight it out on this line if it takes all
Black Cashineres-all wool, at 50, 65, Prints, in endless variety.
5 and $1 per yard. | Blankets, Jeans, Quilts.
New Styles of Dress Goods, at 2.5 cts. All the new styles of Silk Ties, Collars
er yard. and CuTs.
Men's Cassimeres, of all styles and prices, An extra fine stock of Hamburg Edg.
s low as in New York. ings at prices which cannot be beat.
Another lot of all Silk Ribbons, at 121 Visit me when in Columbia, or if more
ts., worth 25 and 35. convenient, send orders. Samples and
Linen and Cotton Towels, from -5 cts. to prices sent on application.
;I each. Oct. 15, 42-tf.
WHIEN YOU VISIT COLUMBIA
DO NOT FORCET TO CALL ON'
M. L KINA RD,
WHO HAS IN STORE THE LARGEST STOCK OF
That has ever been in COLUMBIA. English Cassimneres and Chev'iot Suits
OUT IN THE LATEST STYLE.
Also, an elegant assortment of OVEBCOATS in Fur, Beaver, Miltons. Kerseys and
lsters. A full line of
GENTS' FURNISIHNG GOODS AND NEVBL WEAR
Do not fail to call and examine my goods before purchasing elsewhere.
M. L. iK T1NAD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Oct 15, 42-3m.
JOHN C. DIAL,
COLTTMBIA, S. C.
MPORTERI IND EREIR IN GENERUL illDARE,
ALWAYs HAS THlE LARGEST VARIETY OF
Building Hardware, House Furnishing Goods,
M -echanics' Tools, Etc.,
IN THIS STATE. ALSO, HAS
larriage and Wagon Building and Trimming Material, Circnlar Saws, Gammners, Belting,
Packing and Lacing, Babbit Metal, Machinery Oil, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Laths,
Grindstones, Paints, Oils, Window Glass, Patty, Varnish, Glue and Brushes.
kigar Cane Mills and Evaporators and Sugar Pans, Threshers and Separators, Fan Mills,
Fain Mill Gearing, Fan Screen Wire, Harrows, Smut Macbhinery, Cotton Gins, Corng
Shellers, Straw and Stalk and Shuck Catters, Hoes, Hamnes, Rakes, Forks, Spades
and Sbovels, Plow Iron, Plow Steel, Plow Thains, Tire, Baud and Horse Shoe
Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes, Steel Furning and Bull Tongue PI.>ws, Cotton
Swccps, Back Bands, Heel Bolt<, Grass Rods, Clevices, Plow Lines,
Wagon, Coil, Well and Halter Chains. Grain Cradles, Graini and
Grass Scythes. IIas the Agency for the cck-brated and superior
W AT T'S BL OWS,
Which are sold at greatly reduced pricc%; also, Castings for same of all kinds.
[7 All Orders, accompanied with the Money or satisfactory City References, will have
iompt and careful at tention. Oct. 15, 42-3m.
Aho has once used the PEOPLES' MACIIINE will prefer it over all others,
and .IGENiTS selling it find it just
what the PEOPLE want. It
makes the shuttle lock stitch, runs easi
- ~ly, does the widest range of work, and
win~ds the bobbins without running the
S works of the minie. Write for de
sciptie vi irculars anid full pairticulars.
Fh0Ia& S1303 Iuttonwoodt.,
1301P&I303DBLtPH wA, St.,
Au~ 20, 34-6'ii.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER, '
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, IONES & PARKER,
(Between Pool's I1otel and the Post Offie,)
Having bought the ENT I R E S T 0 CK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of A
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line. L
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER,&c.,
of' the best and cheapest. REPAIRING A
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15,15-tf. L
CEORCE A. CLARK,
400 BROADWAY9 NEW YOUL
The (istinctive features 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 thread
in the market: for machine sewing it has I
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
olid Medal was awarded this spool cot
ton at Paris. 1878, for "great strength'" and
"general excellence" being the highest
awad given for spool cotton. epetul
ask ladies to give it a fair trial and convince
themselves of its superiority over all others.
To be had at wholesale and retail at
J. D. CASH'S.
July 16, 29-6m.
and Dateion. w at ~th bet and most cura
ivopee of an l otherB Itters m aes he ret
and Hlealth Restoring Agent ob earthi.
Nodi easeorill hcth can posibly long exist
are their operations.
They give new life and vfgor to the aged and infbm.
T o all whse umvi nt a.cause Irreguarty of
petIzer Tornic a nld nmild stimulant, Hop Jitters are
nvalua'ble without intoxicating.
wNo matte what yor feim 1ngseorpo"i'iare,
bad or israb1e. use the Biters at once. l1t may
save your life. It has saved hundreds.
he p00willbe paid fo ase they will not creo
use and urge them to use Hop Bitters.
enma e&"aldsF id d oe," an
noerson faiy soudeawit"houtthe*m."*
Get some this day.
HoP COUGH CUiE is the seetest, safest and best.
oneuperi or toal otaers Ask ruggists.
Dukness,"use ofoi,tbcco and narcotcs.
OLD AND RELIABLE
DB. SANFoBD SiEvEB INGOLAToB
is a Standard Family Remedy for
diseases of the Liver, Stomach
and.Bowels. -It is Purely
e 8 Liver
.'has been used
in my practice
. Rand by the public,
r9for more than 85 years, s
.9with unprecedented results.
SND FOR CiRCULAR.
S.W, SANFORD, M.D.,LiN Ml
ANY DELUGGIsT WILL TELL YOU ITs RLEPUTATION.
A WEEK in your own town, and no
SGcapital risked. You can give the t
business a trial without expense. ti
The best opportunit,y ever otTered ,a
or those willing to work. You should try .a
nothing else until you see for yourself what
yo can (10 at the business we offer. No b
room to explain here. You canl 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 and
particulars, which we mail free. $5 Outitl
fre Don't complain ot hard times while -
yo aesc hne drs f A -
LETT hav sch aortlance. Addess . L
LETT ID. Potand MineD 25-BEy.
T Aie eneeicE nvaBERs
erstve enagei anvlasnt
anersitabe uin pesnt
andme Ud oiabe buinces.
oman -- ms11 timi thia n enra ahnnen
reenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, November 3, 1879, the
senger Trains will ran as follows daily, Sun
ty s excepted:
!ave Columbia, - -* - 12.00 m
" Alston, 1.34 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 2.34 p m
" H odges, 5.10 p m
" Belton, - - - 6.88 p m
rrive Greenville, - - - - t.42 p m
eave Greenville, - - 8.05 a m
" Belton, - - - 9.15 a m
" llodges, - 10-38 a m
" Newberry, - - - 1.11 p m
" Alston, - - - 2 p m
rrive Columbia, - - - .46 p m
NDERSON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
eave Belton at. 6.40 p in
"4 Anderson 7.22 p m
" Pendleton 8.12 p m
" Perry ville 8.47 p in
rrive at Walhalla 9.27 p m
eave Walhalla at, - - 6.00 a M
Perryville, - - 640 a-M
PNdleton, - - 7.2) a in
Anderson, - - 8.10 a m
rrive at Belton, - - 8.47 a in
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Lanrens at 7.00
m. and Newberry at 4.oo p. m.. daily except
Abbeville Branch Train conects.atHodge's
ith down and up train daily, Sundays ex
pted. Leave Abbeville 9.20 a. i.; leare Hod-.
s5 15p. in.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
lo!e connection at Columbla with the up and
naR aIlroad and with the through Freight.
rains, with Passenger Car attached, on the
Vilmington, Columbia and Augusta. Railroad,
iid at Alston with the trains of the Spartan
partanburg, Hendersonville, Ashevffle, &c.,
R. H. TEMPLE,.Gen'l Supt.
J. P. MEREDITU, Master Transportation.
JABEZ NoaToN. General Ticket Agent.
outh Carolina Railroad Company.
On and after Sunday, Nov. 2d; 1879Pas
enger Trains on this road wll run as fol
..eave Columbia. .5.30 a m 4.15 p m 9.0 p m
Lrrive Camden.. 1.20 p n .&l5 p.m.. .
Lrrive Charleston4.00 pm 9.30 pm 722 a m
Lrrive Augusta...3.40 p In 9.20 a M.
eave Charleston.7.00 a m 9.00 a In 8.40 p m
.eave Augusta.... 7.50 a m
,eave Camden.. ..7.00 a m
krrive Columbia.1I.50 a = 5.5 p m 6.50 E'm
The Night Express leaving Columbia at
30 P. PM. and Charleston at s.40 P. ^will
un dailv; all other trains will run dafly,ex
.ept Sundays. Sleeping ears-on alLight
rains -berths only $1.50.
A. B. DESAUSSURE
Agent S. C. Railroad Columbia.
JOHN . PECK,
D. C. AxEN, Gen. Pas. and Ticket Agt.
agreenvillie & Volnmba . R.
On and after September 1st the following
l'ickets will be on sale at all the-Ticket Sta
tions on the Greenville and:Columbia Rail
1,000 MIEE 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, goodfoerFhree
Days, at Three Cents per mile.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from all Sta
tions on the G. & C. R. R. and its biaches
to Charleston, good for Eight Days, at
l'bree Cents-per mile.
JABEZ NORTON, JR.,
General Ticket Agent.
.R. HI. TEMPLE, General Superintendent.
Sep. 3, 36--tf.
Drugs * .Fancyj Jrticles.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
ORIJMGM AND ElMIM,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Removed to store two doors next to -
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemi
:als, Perfumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden
md Field Seeds, always in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.
0 -~ e O *
Isa erec BrogPE. E andiO h
ml url VEETBL 0eey nWDt s
me,ta hsmd aia n P EE"
IE fSEs antBOd PSIcER,ULand all the
It -thoroughly removes mercury from the
ystem; it relieves the agonies of mercurial
heunatismn, and speedily cons all akin din.
For sale by Dr. S. F. FANT. Also,
mith's Worm Oil. A pr. 16, 16-ly.
lINDTOG6000A Y EA R,or $5to 2a
L iia day in your own locality. No
hi...risk. Women do as well as'men.
IIUUMany make more than the
mount stated at)ove. No one can fail to
iake money fast. Any one can do the
-ork. You can make from 50) ets. to $2 an
our by devoting your evenings and spare
me to the busmness. It COSts nothing to
-y the business. Nothing like it for money
taking ever ottrered before. Busines pleas
at an*- strictly honorable. Reader, ifyou
ant to know all about the best paying
LIsiess b)efore the public. Send ns your ad
m-ss and we will send you full partienlars
,d private terms free; samples worth $5
[so free; you can theun make up your mind
ir yourself. Address GEORGxE STINSON
CO.. Portland, Maine. 25-ly
For the Fastest Selling Book of the Age:
I TIlE HOUSEHOLD AND
anr D 9JeA E IfA.