Newspaper Page Text
8 M T W T F is
1 2 i31
4 5 6 7 8 9 10
11 12 13 14 15 16 171
18192021122. 23 24
251 26 27 28 129 30 31
The plant occupies a wide range ;
its cultivation extends nearly over
the whole habitable globe. In high
northern latitudes it has long been
the chief bread corn of the native
inhabitants, as in that of hot arid
climates. It is the cereal princi
pally used as horse provender in
Russia and Lapland ; it is grown at
high northern latitudes. Botanists
enumerate ten species of barley,
four only of which are cultivated
grains, and the other six barley
grasses. The six rowed variety,
known in Scotland as bere or bigg,
is grown at high latitudes in In
verness-shire, and g-e n e r a ll y
throughout the late districts of the
Scottish highlands-a mean sum
mer temperature of 46 degs. is suf
ficient to mature the crop. On
and the owner, ignorant of the
great benefit of the sun's rays,
wonders why his fowls seem to
prefer being almost frozen to death
out of doors rather than resort to a
warm (but dark) house in daytime.
Another overcrowds, which, with
want of cleanliness, is a most fre
quent cause of disease and failure.
Another so overfeeds his jowls
that they get too fat, cease laying
and become diseased ; while an
other fails to provide the natural
requirements which they obtain for
themselves while at liberty. An
other-neglects the supply of clean,
fresh water, and complains that his
chickens are afflicted with the
gapes. Another is unable to hatch
more than three chickens out of a
dozen eggs, simply because the
nests are not made on the ground.
Another hatches chickens so late
in the season that they produce
nothing until a whole summer, au
tumn and winter's expense has been
incurred in feeding them.
Each one of the above either fails
entirely or only obtains to a limited
degree of success, and each in his
turn comes to the erroneous conclu
sion that fowls do not pay. But
we confidently assert that a few
simple rules will, if properly ob
served, not only insure unfailing
success, but that fowls, even when
confined, can thus be made to pay
bettei- in proportion to their cost
than any other class of domestic
animals, and that the so-called "bad
luck" we so frequently hear of is
simply bad management.-Bacon's
Guide to Success in Poultry Keep
rng. _ _ _ _ _
HENs oR Puuars.-For breed
ers, there is little question that
two-year-old hens are preferable to
yearling pullets-where only "fan
ey" fowls are cultivated. The eggs
of hens are larger. They are better
developed. The chicks coming from
hens' eggs are always strongest,
the~ most mature at birth, and will
grow uip, generally speaking, more
surely in the aggregate.
But hens two or three years old
will not lay so great a number of
eggs as will pullets in the first
twelve months after they commence
to lay. In quantity, therefore,
yearling hens will excel ; but not in
quality, for hatching purposes.
For setting, then, we recommend
eggs of year-old past and two-year
old hens as the most reliable, where
these can be had handily. If the
novice is commencing fowl-raising
with a trio of young stock, however,
it is perhaps as9811 to set the pul
lets' eggs in this case. The earli
est litters a pullet lays in that case
should iTdt be used. They are not
so good for incubation as are the
later ones.-Pouitry World.
Picrazo PEPPRs.-Soak fresh
hard peppers in salt and water for
nine days, in a warm place, chang
ing the brine every day. Then put
them into cold vinegar. If the
pickles are not required very hot,
take out the seeds from a portion
A N~rt.'n, ~T'~ PArT ........Om~.haif i~rir~
A SERMoN To GmLs-ON CooK
ING.-Cooking-classes have been
Spopular among fashionable young
ladies of late years. But there is
no cooking-class which quite equals
in its opportunity for excellent in
formation, that which you may find
at home. Presuming that I am
talking to a girl that has just left
school, I advise you to make use of
your leisure in taking lessons of your
mother. There is an absolutely
splendid feeling of independence
in knowing how to make perfectly
light, sweet, substantial bread.
Then try your hand at biscuits, muf
fins, corn bread, toast, and all the
different forms into which bread
stuffs may be blended. Toast seems
a simple thing enough, but is fre
quently so poorly made that it does
not deserve the name. Toast, a
necessity of the sick room, is often
a hopeless mystery to women who
have the vaguest idea of how it is
evolved from the raw material. Af
ter you have mastered the bread
question, try meats and vegetables.
Any bright girl who can compre
hend an equation, or formulate a
syllogism, can overcome the diffi
culties which beset her when learn
ing to cook. Lucent syrups, gold
en cake, delicately browned bread,
quivering jellies, melting creams,
and the whole set of material things
glorified, because made for love's
sake, and for the good of one's dear
ones, are fit expressions for any
woman. The charm of this accom
plishment lies in the fact that it
imparts to its owner a gratifying
sense of power, it bestows on her
too, the power of blessing and
resting those she loves best. Where
ever the cook goes she takes her
welcome along. One may tire of
the sweetest singing, of the loveli
est poetry, of the most witty con
versation, but of good cooking,
never. But I would be sorry to
have you contented to be only a
cook, only a domestic machine.
That is not my meaning or inten
tion. Be artist, poet, inventor, and
well-bred woman; be the most
and the best that you can, and add,
as a matter of course, ability to keep
house well and to do all that good
[M. . Sangster.
CAENNE PEPPR FOR Fowis.-A
writer in the Country Gentleman
says: This species of pepper is
found to be very beneficial for fowls 4
if given in moderate quantities, and I
on account of its purity is to be
preferred before that kept by deal
ers. It is not only a preventative
of disease, but promotes growth
and egg production. Acting as a
tonic on the system, it keeps the
birds in a healthy condition, with
out which there cannot reasonably
be expected large proceeds. The I
proper way to administer the tonic
is in a liquid form, and this is done
through the drink. Pepper is high- f
ly beneficial in the months of Sep
tember and October, or during t
moulting season, as it not only in- ~
creases the growth of feathers but -
gives warmth and tone to the blood, i
and fed with good nutritious foodC
assists in keeping up the strength x
of the bird. This is highly neces
sary at this period,A.for it is the
most delicate one in the existence i
of the fowl. All medicines, how
ever, should be given in reasonable i
quantities, as overdoing :amounts ci
to the same thing as underdoing. 5
Take about three pods, of ripened v
Cayenne pepper, bruise them slight- t
ly, and pour, on nearly a pint of1
boiling water. This quantity will Ii
season a gallon of drink, which may
be refilled daily, or as the fowls t~
consume it, and will contain suffi- t:
cient strength for a week for a
moderate sized flock, say 20 or 25 0
birds of the small breeds. Fowlsd
consume a large quantity of drink, p
and after once accustomed to it
rather relish the pungent flavor.-~ I
RICE PUDDIN.-One scant half
cup rice, one-third cup butter, two.
thirds cup sugar, season with nut
meg ; fill a three-pint basin or pud
ding dish two-thirds full of milk
and water, half and half ; bake slow
ly one and one-half hours.
LEMON BEER.-Put in a keg one
gallon of water, one sliced lemon,
one teaspoonful of ginger, one pint
of sirup, one half pint of yeast. In
twenty-four hours it will be ready
for use. If you bottle it, the corls
must be tied down.
BrEAmFsr CoRN-BEAD.-S c a 1 d
the meal at night, and when cold ja
add a teaspoonful of yeast, two of ti
shreig0h aeo oass
shtengte samtiel, masses, ah
morittl sat,str well attd in,h
morning pour on a buttered tin,
-- ~2 ~ I
IN 25CTS. AND SI BOTTLES.
Its properties are Demulcent, Nutri
tive Baisanic, Soothing and Healing.
Combining all these qualities, it is the
nost effective LUNG BALSAM ever
offered to sufrr o umnr
DR. J. F. HAY WOOD,
of New York, vaiuntarily indorses it.
; -READ WHAT FE SAYS:
Dr. TUTT : New Yo k. Sept., 19, 1877.
Dear Sir-Daring this year I v. .'ed n ne hundred
ases of lung d seases. In tI 1...w-r w..rds of the
city the e..ses were of a very severo tyje. It was
there my; tte:t ion w..sc:ledtoTutt's Expectorant,
and I coxuess my sur:riso at its wundertul power.
During a pracice of twenty y.ear:. I have never
known a u.edicine to act as proenptly. and with such
h:cp;y etiects. It itmtaitly subdued the most violent
its of cou::hing, and invariably cure.1 the disease in
a few days. 1 cheerfully indorse it, as the best lung
medici J I ever F ANCIS 1i.YWOOD, M. D.
A NEWSPAPER PUS. WRITES.
Oihicu, Eveniug News, Augusta, Ga.
Dr. TUTT: Dear Sir-My little son. was attacked
with pneumonia last winter, which left him with a
violent cough, that lasted till within a mouth since,
for the cure vi which I am indebted toyour valuable
Expectorant. 1 had tried most every thing recon.
mended, but none did any good until I used.zour Ex.
pectorant, one bottle of which removed the cough
sntirely. With nany thauks.I am yours trL,
ly JOIIt M. WEMGLE.
Had terrible NICHT SWEATS.
Memphis, Feb., 11, iil.
Dr. TUTT: Sir-I have been surfe"ing for nearly two
years with a severo cough. 'When 1 commenced ta.
king your Expectorant 1 was reduced to one huatdred
and sixteen pounds in wei,:ht. I had tried almost
everything: had terrible uight sweats. 1 have taken
half dozen bottles. 'I'he night nwe:.ts have left me,
the cough has d.sappesred. and IIt ,v; gaimed fifteen
pounds iu flesh. I recommend it to all my friends.
With great respect, OIVER RICE.
Reader, have you cauiht a cold? Are you un
able to raise the :hlee:u? have you an irrita
tion in the threat? A sense of oppression on
the lungs, with short breali? Do you have a
fit of coughin; on lying down ? A sharp pain
now and then in the region of the heart, shouil
ders and back? If so, our Advice is take at
once a dose of'I'utt's Expectorant; you will soon
be able to raise the pule;nm. In an hour repeat
the Expectorant. pl:.ce a hot iron to the feet,take
two of Tutt's Pilis. You will soon fall into a
pleasant sleep and wake up in the morning,
cough gone, lungs working trely; easy breath.
ing, and the bowels moving in a natural manner.
To prevent a return of these symptoms uss the
Expectorant se'ral days.
Office, 35 Murray Street, N. Y.
CURE TORPID LIVER.
CURE FEVERi AND A(UE.
CURE BILIOUS 0O010.
PURIFY THE BLOOD.
TTTS HAIR DYE.
RaxY HaIr OR WaIsxEns chanced t-> a GLossy
LAcK by a single application. of this Di:. It im
,arts a Natural Color, acts Instantaneously, and is
s Harmless as spring water. Sold by Druggists, or
ent by express on receipt of $1.
)ffice, 35 Murray St., New York.
Ay er' s
For Scrofula, and all
scrofulous diseases ,Ery
sipelas, Rose or St. An
thony's Fire, Eruptions
and ~Eruptive diseases
of the skin, Ulcerations
-_of the Lvr toah
p)les, Pustules, Boils,
~Blotche s, Tumors, Tet
ter, Salt Riheum, Scald
ead, Ringworm, Ulcers, Sores,
heuatism, Neuralgia, Pain in the
~ones, Side andl Head, Female Weak
ess, Sterility, Leucorrho:a, arising
om internalulceration, and uterine
isease, Syphilitic and Mercurial dis
ases, Dropsy, Dyspepsia, Emacia
ion, General Debility, and for Puri
ying the Blood.
This Sarsaparilla is a combination of
rake ,Yellow Dock-with th~e Iodides
Potassium and Iron, and is tile
aost efficacious medicine yet known
r the diseases it is intended to cure.
Its ingredients are so skilfully
mbined that the full alterative
fect of each is assured, anld while
is so mild as to be hlarmless even
> children, it is still so effectual as
purge out from the system those
npurities and corrup)tions which
evelop into loathsome disease.
The reputation it en joys is derived
-m its cures, and the confidence
diichi promfineCnt phlyicians~ all over
e country repose in it prve thiri
sperience~ of its usefulness.
Certificates attesting its vir-tues
ave accumulated, and ar-e con
:antly being received, and as many
these cases are publicly known,
ey furnish convincing evidenice of
e superior-ity of this Sarsapar-illa
ver every other alterauive medicine.
generally is its superior-ity to any
ther medicine known that we need
no more than to assure the p)ublic
lat the best qualities it has ever
ssessed are strictly maintained.
r. .. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analyticar Chemists.
)D BtY ALL DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE.
Th cties f eweryar rsecful
fome thtIhv oee h Glyi
euie byM.Wsmn n htIa
epre -t tke
formed rIm mit I 11;iVt~ 0 pezied ttiC Gi !1 m'lV Ill
me Ar~rieuhuraI 8oei~tv buildiug, formueris'
?et!picd by Mtx XX iSd;lI:tll, anu that I am
t.parid to take
0O'T F0RGET ITI
McSmith Music VOU8m
GREENVILLE, S. C.
CHIRLOTTE, N. C
Are NO s\L. u.rAm,:C[i-:S,
BUT REAL WHOLESALE DEPOTS,
WE KEEP from 10 to 20 Pianos and Organ
by the dozen. Thes. are Branches of Lud
den & Bates. WE Ar Agents for the Fa
AND SELL AT FACTORY PRICES,
MASON & IIAMLIN, PELOUI3ET & PEI
TON, STERLING ORGANS, &c., &c.
JUST TIIINK ! a Peloubet & P'eltor
style 8, for S75; style 5, for $60; style
for ?5O. STOOL and BOOK INCLUDEI
ALSO IIALF FREIGHT
Chickering, Knabe, Weber, Matuishel
Guild & Church, Hallet & Davis Pianos
ALWAYS SOMETHING NEW AN
EVERYTHING IN THE MUSIC LINE.
NO COMMISSION BUSINESS ABOUT THIS.
Buy Direct and Save the Middli
Write to us for Illustrated Catalogu
and Price List, and
YOU WILL SAVE TIME, FREIGHT AN]
MCSMITH MUSIC HOUSE,
CREENVILLE, S. C.
Dec. :3, 4u-3n.
Representative Newspaper of the South.
A GOOD PAPER FOR ALL SECTIONS.
THE WEEKLY COURIER-JOURNAL
Will be sent one year, postage free, fc
TWO DOLLARS, which amount will it
elude a handsome premium in the shape c
a book or a knife, or various articles of us
and beauty, as may be selected from ou
printed lists. A sample copy of the Week]
Courier-Journal and a<circular containing th
ful list of premiums will be sent on applict
The Courier-Journal is a combination (mad
in 1868) of three old Louisville papers, viz.
the Journal, established in 1830; the Courie
in 1843; and the Democrat in 1844. Its rer
utation is national, as well as its circulatior
and it is pronounced one of the ablest ani
best arranged papers in the world; its mal
ter being especially adapted to the Merchant
the Farmer and the Family Circle.
Choice from standard bo~As of the times
and a choice selection of the leading maga
zines or illustrated periodicals of the da:
furnished in combination with the Weekl:
for a mere pittance in addition to the pric<
of the Courier-Journal alone.
During the remainder of 1879 and througi
18803, the Weekly Courier-Journal, withou
premiums, will be sent to clubs of dive o:
more persons at S1.50 each, and for evern
club of five the club raiser will be entitled tc
a copy senlt to any adldress free for a year.
Daily Courier-Journal, $12 a year', postag<
free. 'Sunday Courier-Journal $2 a year, pos
No travelling agents are emloyed by- thc
Courier-Journal Company, but a liberal cas!h
commission or handsome premiums will be
given to persons knowvn to the community
they reside in who will act as local alcnts.
Any one who desires to act and to assist in
extending the circulation of a paper that can
not bur be beneficial to any community in
v:hich it may be generally read, will, upon
application, be supplied with an agent's out
fit frece of charge.
For specimen copies, circulars, etc., ad
W. N. HALDEMAN,
President Courier-Journal Co.,
LOUISVIL LE, KY.
Dec. 10, 50-2t.
IL8fON BINNEII IIO18E.
Passen.'ers on , both the up and down
trains have the usual rime for DINNER at
Alston, the junction of the G. & C. R. R.,
and the S. U. & u2. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and the charge rea
sonable. MRS. M. A. ELKINS.
Oct. 9, 41-tf.
FASIIONBLE Bil BBE R,
.NE WVBE RR Y, S. C.
SHOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.
A clean shave, a neat cut, and1 polite at
tention ena rantal. May :3. 18--tf.
Fisk's Patent iMetal
ic Burial Cases.
Also, Wa1lnut and Rosewood Collins and
Caskets always on land.
Will personally superintend the prepara
tion of grav es, building of vaults, using in
their construction best hydraulic cement,
rendering them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to day or
Office in rear of L4eavell & Speers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
A pr. 23, 1879-17-tf.
DR. J. W. SDMIPSON- J. WISTAR SIMPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartaiibirg Countly. So. Ca.
OPEN TO VISITORS AL L THE YEAR ROUND.
Acce sile tfomn U:iion C. II., on the..
Sprtnurg &cLz Enon I. IR , six teen n: iles
Snh.e;st of thme Springs, and Iroin Spar.
are good Livery Stables at each ofthe
RATES OF n.OAnl.CO crrAE nENT, &c.
For Single .\eals................ 75
For a Day..... .................2 d
For a Wei-k per Day...................5
For a Momh: pir .:.............. 1 5i
Cotag" Rent, per tenmemenmt, : nn
per mtht.................... .... 10 0
Cottage Renut, whole cottage, 6 rooms
per month....................17 00I
Water per Gallonm (vessels extra at
Fe b. '20, S-tf.
Any Book or Article
V ~3 f1.~* -- we
THE SUN FOR 1880.
Tiut. . will dleal With the events of t1h
year' l.-i; in its own fa im . n) w pretty w;'1i
Ui.ler-ttootl liV ('Ve"rybltlV' Fronm .1a1nary
1 itntil Decem toer:;1 it will ht- onductetd ai
:a iew\spltaper, written in the English ian
;,u1:g,t.:1and printedl for t he p(eople.
AS al newsp5laper".'uTHE.'tN ioelieves r in e
I inl. all I lie new. of tht wo.b pri )n ly.a ii
pres"etingi it inl tht' 1no-I inel'liib;lel shiapet
-the shapec that will en:lble it'- rea<ier's tt)
keep weli abreast of the age wit h the least
unroduc-tl("ive expendliture utf timle. The
.:1r:tit t inlte:'r1 io the -re atest numbl erci
tht: is. the law conttrollitg its daily inakt
11pt. 11 lnow has a Cir'Ii:LtiOin Very much
l:gter than iniat of any oher Ainerican
newspaper, and enjoys an ilcolue which it
is at all tiies prepared to spent liberally
i th I lie benetit of its readlers. 'eople of all
etlltlitions of lite anil all ways of thinking
huly an read THI ii -UN u': andl they all derive
sat i'itietiOnl of Sonc ort f roin its columns,
for they keep on buying and reatding it.
In its coinients on men and affairs. TE
SrN believes that the only guide 1-f policy
Sloull be coillmon 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, but of none. It will
continue to praise what is good and repro
bate what is evil, taking care that its lan
guage is to the point and plain, beyond the
possibility of being misunderstood. It is
uninfluenced by motives that (1o not ap
pear on the surface; it has no opinions to
sell, save those which may be had by any
purchaser with two cents. It hates in
justice and rascality even more than it hates
unnecessary words. It abhors frauds, pities
fools. and deplores nineoipoops of every
species. It will continue throughout the
year I O to chastise the first class, instruct
the second, and discountenance the third.
All honest. men, with honest convictions,
whethur 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
Tlhese arE the principles upon which TH E
SUN will b conducted during the year to
The year 1880 will be one in which no pa
triotic American can allord to close his eves
to public arfairs. It is impossible to exag
gerate the importance of the political events
which it h"s in store. or the necessity of re
solute vigilance <..n the part of every citizen
who desires to preserve the Government
that the oinders gave us. The debates and
acts of Congress,the utterances of the press,
the exciting contests of the Republican and
Democratic parties now nearly equal in
strength throughout the country. the vary
ing <trift 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 by an abominable con
spiracy. the promoters and beneticiaries of
which still hold the. ofliece they stole. Will
the crime of 1576 be repeated in 1850 ? The
past decade of years opened with acorrupt,
extravagent, and insolent Administration
intrenched at Washington. THE SUN did
something toward dislodging the gang and
breaking its power. The same men 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
e will be on hand to chronicle the facts as
r they are developed, and to exhibit them
Y clearly and fearlessly in their relations to
e expediency and right.
Thus, with a habit of philosophical good
humor inlooking at the minor afairs of
life, and in great things a steadfast purpose
e to maintain the rights of the people and
the principles of the Constitution against all
r aggressors, TILE SUN is prepafe<l to write :
truthful. instructive, and at the same time
entertaining history of 1880.
Our r-ates 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 $6.50
a y-ear; or, includling the Sunday paper, an
eight-page sheet 01 fifty-six columns, t he
-price is t65 cents a month, or $7.70 a year,
The Sunday editon of THLE SUN is also
furnished separately at :31.2o a y-ear, pos5
The price of the WEEK LY SUN, eight 13ages.
naiy-six columnus, is $1 a y-ear, p)osta:ge paid.
-For clubs of ten sending $10 we will send
an~ extra copy free.
Ad<iress L. W. ENGLAND.
Publisher- of TH E SUN. New York City.
Nov-. 19, 47-l;t.
1880 F OlR 1880
A iMAMMOTH NEWSPAPER.
WIT1Il TliE FIR-ST lS.SUE iN JA NUA RY, IsSO
THE WEEKLY NEWS,
CIIAR LEisTON, S. C.,
ENLAiwlo nr1 Two A)DItmoN.AL PAGES.
It will then be
A GREAT SX PAGE WEEKLY.
NINE LONG COLUMNS ON EACtI PAGE!
> The length and Width of the columns,
eg and( the style of' the type, give
s .THE WEEKLY NEWS
0A LARGER QUANTITY OF READING
2 than any papLler ever published in South
NO INCREASE IN TIlE PRICE.
By Southern Authors
Edited by I. F.L Orchamrd, Esq.,
The Chest Chamipion of the South
Selected from the best A gricultural Period
icals in the United States.
LATEST TELEGRAPHIC NEWS.
WRITTEN EXPRIESSLY BY SOUTIERN
AT110RIOS FOR SOUT11ERtN BOYS
CIIAIRLEsTrON CITY NEWS.
A Record of t.he Daily Life of the City of'
Charleston, suich as no othier I'aper'
SOUT Il CAROLINA STATE N EWS,
ONLY $2 A YEAR.
5 Subscribers 1 year- at $1 8....$ 0 2-5
10 Suibscribers 1 yeair at 5. 75... 51)3
15 Subscr-ibers I y-ear at SI 05.. 75a
23 Subscribers 1 year at $1 30....37 50
RIORDAN & DAWSON,
PUP.LISH ERtS. CH-ARLESTON, S. C.
Dec. 10, 50--3t.
This commodious edifice, situated on
MAIN STREET, NEWVBERIRY, S. U., and
known als the~
is now open, and invites the people one and
all to call and know what canl be done at all
hour1s, to wit : An Extra Good llreakfast,
Dinner', or Supper, for TWENTY-FI1VE
F'orty or nfty reuiar boar'der's will be
taken at propor tionately' low 'vs
Th~e C(lcoeiL'nct of lotA: 0; ex~ce!!tI
eC ninendu this houI1e to every onle
G se iraveling~ PuN
no-efo - *1,. 'eot A, :e ro m r
v:llap , it.-ti he ( iei ada tly s p
pltie wi- nelli' e 'i: foo. lied them aerc
vXi :.d and ane::e -hoet o i
ai. W RIGn. TA. H.O. TE.,158
M:tr. 28, 1x--tf.
Books and( Staionery.
AT TIE sTofz
Newberry Herald Building.
LARGEST STOCK, i
Greatest Variety, a
Legal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flat
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter rtnd Note Head, Sil
ver, Gold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and Mu
Small Pay, Nos. 3, 4, 5, G, 9 and 10,
white and Colored and Congress
Pens, Inks, (black, blue, carmine,)
pencils, flat and round rulers, pock
et and desk Inkstan(s, letter and
paper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rub
ber bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs,
Paper Weights, Erasers, Indelible
Ink, Pencil Sharpeners, Files, Bill
Holders, Backgammon B o a r d s,
Check uen, Chess, Perforated and
Bristol Board, Blotting pads, and
a variety of other articles, which if tO
you don't see
PLEASE ASK FOR ! it
-___-- -"- 111
SELSIDE IN IIIRPER'S
Appleton's Handy Volumes!
LARCE VARIETY! In
CHEAP READING!! C
- -_ re
SPLENDID ASS0RTMENT-FROM 511 ets- at
UP To 8 10. PiRETCIY CL ASP BI L E
ONLY 75 CENTS. th
And Pocket Mvemiorandums!
V ARioL'S sTYLES A ND SIZES!
CXfE.AP AND GOOD. n
BEA IU LO T
P1ot0 Auto0. Albums
DIFFERlENT STYl LE ADI PRICES. hi
gg If you want satisfac
ion an d tradoe rcs n
mieLty to select from, buy e
our groods from a regulanly ~
tpointed Stationcry' Storo. s
f you dlon't sCe wha~t you ~
ant ask for it.
T. F. GRENEKER,
IIERALD) BUILDING. u
HE BEST PAPE? TRY T! O
BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED. D
SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN. v.
TIIE sCIENTIFIC A31ERICAN is a large first D
lass weekly neCwspape)r of sixteeni pages,
>)rinted in the most beautifull style. protuse
1 illustrated with splend id engravings, re- rT
esenting thle niewest inivenitions and' the.
ost recent advances in the Arts andi T
ciences; including new and interesting IT
acts in.Agriculture, Ilorticult ure,t he llome,
Iclalth,. Medic'al Progress, Soc ial Sciece, cc
atural fistory, Geology, A stronom y.. The
ilOst valua4ble practicl: paes by eminent
riters in all dlepartmnents of Science, will
e found in thr SCIENTIFIC A 11Eit1CAN.
hich ineludes I ostage. D iscount Ic, A gents.
,inglCenpics, ten cents. -ohcl by atll Ne~w5
eiers. Remit by Postal ordelr to MtUNN &
o., Pumbtlshrs.:1 Park Row, New York.
PATENTIn connection with
. th mClNTIFIe. .MIld
AN, 31essrs. Manni & Co. areC solicitors of
merican and Foreign Patents, have had 35
ers exp)eriencee, and.' no0w ha:ve the largest
stablishmenCft in tihe wvorldl. Patents are
btained on the Bes.t terms. A spo-iulI no
tice is made in the SCIENTIFIC A3mmERICAN or
ll inventions patented through this A gency.
with thme name andi residence of tihe Patent
c. By the immenlCse circlationi thus given
p)ubic attention is direected to tihe merits of
ie new patent. and sales or initroductionl
often easily effected.
Any person who has matde aL new discovery
r invenition, can ascertain, free of cha:rge,
hether a patent can probably be obtained.
y writing to 31UNN &i CO. We also
send free our IHand Book ab)out the Patent
aws, Patent Caveats, Trade Mairks, their
osts, andi how p)rocured, withl hints for 6
rocuring adlvances on inventions. Ad
dress for the P'aper, or concerninlg 1'atts.t
?MUNN & CO., 37 Park Row, New York.I
ranch Office, Cor. F & 7th Sts., Washington.
. C. Nov. 5, 45-if.
reserve Your Old Books ! e
E. R. STOKES,
lank Book MIanufacturer
it no ll'ved opposite time rty Hall, I where
e is tul- prepamred, Ih tis-eIiass work
mci, to .m all igoni of work in ais line. or
BLA NK BOOKS RULED) to any 'iattern fOt
n. b ound in anyv styli- desiredi.
My f'acities anid tong acqil--mt-mee fuh c
1c bu iness enabie mc to~ guarutee ttanst.c- bu,
tonl on orders for B:'nk Books, Railroad 11on
Boks, and Books for the use of Cimerks 01 ats
ourt, Sheri1fs, 'robate .Judges. Masters int .r
Equity, amnd ot he. Coun ty t)1i1eta Is. Iret
JPmplets, Magazines, Music, Newspapers E
and ecriodicals, and atll kinds of nulicatLions
onnd on tihe most reasonable terms and in
lm best mannelr.
All orders p)romptly attended to.
i. 3? USTG KiE, I . cr
1ari'e s il .is uill's.
. N. PARKER,
CCESSOR TC W JONES & PARKER,
the i I ns; ai a ile: V:j:jjj . of! 1, Ar
i to.ili 4 i! s ll work : : iin t:..his . L
Zt V... k'e (.'} i. f!. -- tl. !I \ R 1- . ::,
Di .6;":, t . i!A: Ri-:.S Li;_fl I i E ,
L1E l.i TiLER, tTi 'E:A" :i,.',,
the best a!1(i ehe.-pest. EPl!G Ar
d ai: work <ione to order
[Cash Prices and at Shortest
\ pr. 15. 15-t 1. Le
SPOOL COTTON. Le
:ST.\ilISl iED 1r2.
TR AD E c
CEORCE A. CLARK,
10 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
le distinctive features of this :pool cot- se
n1 are that it is made from the very linest ib
SEA ISLAND COTTON. e
[t is tinisheci soft as the cotton from which Al
is made; it has no waxing or artificial fin- Al
'1 to deceive the eyes; it is the strongest. Al
ioothest and most elastic sewing Ihread
the market: for machine sewing it has
equal; it is wound on Le
The Black is the most perfect
JE T DL.,CK en
"er produced in spool cotton. being diyed tr:
a system patented by ourselves. The
lors arc d(IL 1y the
NEW ANILINE PROCESS
ndering them so perfect and brilliant that
esslakers every where use thenii instead -
Gold Mc.dal waLs awar:led this spool cot- SF
uat Paris. 1685. for "great st rengtih" :al
eneral excellence" he(inlg the highest
ar'l given for spiool cotton. SI
We inlvite compaI :rison) and4 resp'eeliully
k ladies to give it a tir trial and convince
lm!(lves of its Sul)riority over all ot hers.
'o l>e hadt at wvholesale and retai at
"For sinking s ells, "$5C0 will be paid
s, dlzziness, pa!pta- for a case that Hop
on and how spirits, Bitters will not cure
sly on Hop Bitters." or help."
"Read of, procure "Hop Bitters builds
ad use Htop Bitters, up, strengthens and 1o1
ad you will ne strong c u r e a continuallyp
cathy and happy." from the ilrst dose."
"Ladies, do you "Kidney and Ur!
ant to 'be st'-ong. nary complaints of all
ethy and ber.utiful? k i n d s p ermianently, L
hen usc Hop Bitters. .cured by Hop Bitters.
"The greates'; ap- Hoi' COUGE CruE2is A
tizer, s t o mf a . h , the sweetest, safest L
ood and liver rega- and best. Ask chgdren.
tor-liop Bitters." The HIoP PAD for
ACer Law- Stomach,. Liver and
rs or'Bn-Kidneys is superior
*s and Ladies ned to al others. Ask -
op Bitters daily.., Druggists.
- D. I. C.ls an absolute tr?
"Hop Bitters has re- and irresistable cure n
ored to sobriety an d f or drunkenness, use .
salth, perfect wrecks of opium, tobacco and I r
om intemperance, arnd narcotics.
"our stomach, sick All above sold by -
~adache and dIzzi- druggists. Hop Bitters
s, Hop Bitters cures Manufacturin~ Co., (j
Lt a few doses." Rocster, N. Z.
Send for Circular. -
1[9 AND RELIABLE,
R. SANFORD's LIVER INVIGORATOR
a Standard Family R3emedly for
seases of the Liver, Stomach 22 PC
d Bowels.--It is Purely a*3 its
agetable.- It never s tio
bilitates-It is /5% M E :
,thar tic and*~
-S Si Th
O.\\2 \ '
0 \\0 9 c
~& -.' & -
pr. 1i, 1l-17
4* tit ,ai ii Yo :i' :ile ithe
$ ine --- : tilk el a h'n':t exI .
ti.s wilin -.:- w ork. .il si bi 'I 1 ry '
Uini. Zeli' n:ivo y-pteit for'e 'r you ! wha
car no at tch buc iai. 1 "e obr Noi
r im o:- .oN~n!. yourLi pr iumt h
inesIndIne ra pyo ee.
r that y'u work. Wo:nPn makli: 'mulh
iua.wiie we: maifre. ::TIiC IOn It
. >ntImpana "-itmVhd
have such a en:see. .iddress II. II A L
T & CO . Portland. .\faine -'5-17.
.\ 1.iMITEi) Ni~31BE R of am
.e:ive. energ-tie canvass
e rs i o en -.ca;re in a pleasa n t
and proiltable business.
d men will Tind tius a rare chance
ecm il & Columbia Railroad.
WINTI 1'( lED[LE.
II alml. alter IlaEion.iay Novlenber :. 1S71. the
rene r ' .r'.i vill run : f 'ollow- daily. Su::
e :oI:nibia, - - - 12.0 in
A- - - - .pin
\,ual erry. - - - 2. p m
- l.,. - - - 5 10p m
:e : . , - -I-. p m
riv i !i e. - - - - . 42 p in
av .nuil. - - , S.5a m
" .i es, - - 1i .38 a n
" Newberrv. - - - 1.11 p n
- 227 p m
riVle um4bia. -P -
I )IFl):S >N 1.I. AN('lI AN D BlI.E IT11G(.
1)1 Vl.l N.
Daily. except Sundays.
ave i.elton tt. 64. p n
AIn<ierson 7.:2 p in
*Pena letc.n 8.12 p in
P: r ." i!!e 8.17 p m
rive ;t Walhalia t9 27 1 I
ate Wailhala at. - - ,.n0 a in
- 'errvville. - - v 4O a m
-'entileton. - - 7.2. a in
Anderson. - - 8.10 a in
rive at BBelton. - - S.47 a in
.aurens l:ailroad Train leaves Laureus at 7.0
In. :nd Newber'y at 4.o p. in.. daily except
tbbevilie Brancih Train connects at ilodge's
th dowi and up train daily, Sundays cx
ted. Leave Abbeville 9.20 a. m.; leave Ilod
5 15 ). m.
1p and down Trains on the main stem make
connection at Columbia with the up and
w day 'as?enger Trains on the South Caro
a Iailroad and with the through Freight
iin:s. with Pas-enger Car attached. on the
ilni gton. Cciuahia :nd Augusta Railroad,
ii at A!ston with the trains of the Spartan
r:,. Union :md ( Columbia Railroad for Union,
artan:burg. lle:nder-onvilie. Asheville, &c.,
R. 11. TEM L1;, Gen'] Supt.
'P. MritnDITI. Master Transportation.
.,AI:z Noairoa. General Ticket Agent.
utl Crilina Railroli Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
)n and afier Sunday, Nov. 2dl. 1879. Pas
ager Trains on this road will run as fol
ave Columnbia..5.30 a m 4.15 p m 9.:0 p Ia
rive Cam11dden.. 1.2.) p m 8.15 p In.
rive Charleston LI.00 p in 9.30) p m 7.22 a :'
rive Augusta...3.40 p Im !.20 a in
are Charleston.7.00 a Im 9.00 a Im 8.40 p m
ave Augusta.... 7.5a In
ave CamIiden....7.00 a Im
rive Coluubia.11.3 a in 5.33 p in 6.50 a In
P'he Night Express leaving Columbia at
L P. M. an I Charleston at 8.40 P. M., will
n daily : ^11 other trains will run daily,ex
pt Suiays. Sleeping cars on all night
tins -berths only $1.50.
A. B. DESAUSSURE.
Agent S. C. Railroad, Colanbia.
JOHlN B. PECK,
). C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas. and Tieket Agt.
ARTANBURS, UNION & COLUMBiA R, R.,
'ARTANIWRG & A4SHEVILLE R. R.
)n and after the 1st January, 1880, Pas
iger Train wili rua daily as Iollows, Sun
are indrsonvile.............5 00 a. mn.
'Spartanburng..... .. ......9 30 a. mn.
'Union...................11 20 a.mi. .
rive at Alston................1.30 p. mn.
Passen;gers by this train frm Ienderson
ie mai;ke connelction at Spatnburiig with
ssenger trains on the Air-Une for Char
te and A tianta; and con act at A Iston with
& C. Trains in both directions for G;reen
le and Charlestons.
ave .m!:n..... .. ......... ..2.20 p. m.
- ion ...............5 10p. m.
rive :: S:art:mbur;...... .. ....7 00 p. in.
ire Startaininng, via S.&Al.R.R12.30 p. mn.
'Tryu City..............Q.40 p. in.
- Salnda............335 p. mn.
'Fiat Ro~ck.................4.15p. mn.
rive at ilendersonville..... ... 4.3'. p. mn.
Jonneet at Aiston with G. & C. Passenger
ins from Greenviie aind Columbia: con
:t at Spartanuburg with Through Night
tin ou Air-Liue, North.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
reeniville & Columbia R. R.
in and after Septembecr 1st the following
:kets will be on. sale at all the Ticket Sta
ns on the Greenville and Golumbia Rail
t,o00 MILE TICKETS, at Three Cents
mile, good over the G. & C. R. R., and
MUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
n o th Gx (. & C. R. R. and4 its branches
anly St.tt-on on the same, good for Three
vs, .a Threc Cents per ile.
MEND*J TRLI' TICK ETS fromn all Str.
as 'n the G . & C. R. R. anad its branches
Ch 5 r5s(en, goo.: for Eigh;t Days, at
ree- Cewz pec.rmilie.
.JABFEZ NORTON, Ja.,
Ge neral Ticket Agent.
1. II. Tom i.y:, Genseral Superintendent.
epl. :;,: . r
ru;gs 5f Fan~cy Juticles.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
inmoveud to store two dloors niext. to
uLil stock of Pur:e Medicines, CThemi
, Peifumeries, Toie A rticles, Garden
Field Seeds, 2hvays in store and at
rderis prni;t!y attended to.
pr. 11, 15--if.
m " 0 G
ZflT& ;C500 A Y EAR, or $5 to $20 a
a vt an yurn own locality. No.
3r .k. Wolaon do as well as-men.
faymke more than the
na ae abve No onte ca fail to
c .i '_isey Ia-t. A ny. one~ can do the
<- i C: f enn make :rea 50 ets. to $2 atn
-by dvtn ore dg n pr
toth bsine.s. It c'o-ts nothing to
lie b;isj :l(-~s. Noth:n~ like it for nionc~