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ABOUT LIMESTONE AND
- 'LIRE AS FERTILIZERS.
No other single topic has recent
S ly bi ght so many queries. This
a due to the extraordinary claims
of partiesiling ground Limestone,
or making machinery for grind
ing it. Limestone is a most
deA y distributed mineral, one
of its purest forms being known
marble, and is found almost
_-: _:over the country of various
aIities and degrees of purity. It
, f a-Carbonate of Lime, that is Lime
combined with Carbonic Acid. If
a fragment of Limestone is placed
n a glass of water, and a little
strong acid is added, the Carbonic
Aeidi=set free, and we see it pass off
_ss bubbles rising through the water.
,Limestone is so slightly dissolved
water that it is tasteless. It
takes 1,600 parts 'of water to dis
solve one part of Limestone. Wa
-er, in which thare is much Carbon
4c Acid,' dissolves a considerable
. amount of Carbonate of Lime. If
small piece of Limestone be kept
at a strong red heat for some
ours, it will be only about half as
beayas the original stone. What
s a s it lost in the burning? If test
ed with acid, as before, no bubbles
f gas will be given off. The heat
has driven out all the Carbonic
SAbil it is no longer a Carbonate
-d -Lme, but simply Lime (an oxide
wothe metal Calcium, or Calcic Ox
= e as the chemists have it.)
Amestone burned in kilns pro
>duces Lime, often called Quick
Iims- If a lump of freshly burn
4:ed Lime have water gradually
g:put upon it, it soon becomes hot,
a C ialittle while it swells up, cracks
sa4nffalls into ~a very white pow
~4~~-houg much water has been
ade,the powder is quite dry.
-Tewater has united with the
his,Mkinga solid, Caustic or
TaaLime exposed takes
~ p moisture from the air, and we
~have Air-slaked Lime. Slaked
Lime with enough water forms
~ witewash, or 'Milk of Lime.'
SOn standing, the greater part
ofthe Lime will settle, leaving
Ieriame-water-a saturated so
~ Iuibnof Lime ;that is, the water
hbas taken up all it can dissolve, for
ordinary temperature it requires
9 10 paats of water to dissolve one
SparS of Quick-lime. If clear Lime
- atie be placed in aglass, and
~ ith a straw or pipe stem- the
breath. be forced into it, the Lime
dater will soon become cloudy, and
* hein milky. Set the glass aside,
2 nd a fe white powder will settle
at the bottom, leaving the water
e lear above. The breath contains
Carbonic Acid i this, when forced
Kinto the Lime-water, unites with
t iLaime, forming Carbonate, the
same :as unburned Limestone,
which, being little soluble, sepa
~rates at a white powder. If we
Scontinue to breathe into the Lime
water after it has become milky, it
will soon become perfectly clear
as at the start. The continued
breathing supplies more Carbonic
Acid than is needed to convert the
Lime into an insoluble carbonate ;
the excess, of Carbonic Acid in the
water re-dissolves the Carbonate.
Heating this solution drives off the
maess of Carbonic Acid, and the
Carbonate of Lime will be deposited
again. Carbonic Acid is always
present in the atmosphere, and
Swhen slaked Lime is long exposed,
iNttakes up this Acid and slowly
bec6eis Carbonate of Lime.
( [American Agriculturist.
SOME NOTES ON A FA RMER'S
At the Farmers' State Conven
tion, held at New Britain, Conn.,
December 15, 16, and 17, the lead
ing topic was: "What the Far
-mer Ought to Know, and How he
-may Learn It." The following re
marks are extracts from our notes
taken upon the lectures and dis
The old view that anybody could
be a farmer is passing away. Far
mers are "looking over the fence"
-more than ever before ; they ob
serve, and imitate when it seems
desirable. T h i s awakening of
thought has developed into the
establishment of various aricnl
educated away from the farm. The
love for farming and farm life must
be developed in the child. The
home teachings mainly shape the!
farner boy's future. Object les
sons, instead of book lessons,
most interest and instruct the
young-and the farm with all
its plants and animals offers the
very best opportunities for this
training of the powers of ob
servation. Study nature and
refer to books, and not study books
and afterwards refer to nature.
The great lack in the farmer's
education is system and balance.
In no occupation is there greater
demand for independent thought
and accurate judgment. To obtain
these he must read the best agri
cultural papers, establish and at
tend farmers' clubs, take part in I
the annual exhibitions, and in every
way possible meet his fellow far
mers, that by so doing he may in
crease his knowledge.
There is much work for agri
culture to be done in the common
school. The apparatus required is -
simple and cheap. and plants, etc.,
are always at hand. A text-book of
the rudir-ents of farming could be
put into every common school with
great advantage to every child, and
as Professor Johnson remarked,
we should then have "more broth
and less dish-water in our schools."
Scientific methods should be culti
vated in youth ; the method is as
valuable as the facts. The only
reason for this lack of agricultural
instruction is the indifference of
the people. Boards of Education
and Boards of Agriculture should
put their heads together and help
to bring is this new dispensation.
The village and city school should
share in this work ; the whole sys
tem leading up to the Agricultural
College, where the highest and
most thorough education can be
obtained. As a stimulus and an
aid in bringing about this system
in agricultural education, schools
of a few months' duration, in the
winter season it may be, might be
held at variou~s points in the State.
The nation is safest only when the
youth are educated thoroughly-4
and agriculture is on a sound basis
only when the boys, and girls too,
are instructed in the elements of
farming.-American A griculturist.
Woimm's SHOEs-A pretty foot
has been the pride of our Southern
women and the admiration of all
lands. It is a foolish vanity, at
tended with no little pain and
suffering. In order to preserve a
tidy appearance the shoe must fit
like a kid glove, checking all cir
culation of the blood and greatly
hindering locomotion. Graceful4
movement is impossible in a tight
pair of shoes. *Many years ago the
schools books used to contain il
lustrations of the feet and shoes of'
the Chinese.ladies, which furnished
an unfailinig source of mirth and
ridicule to the American youth. ~
With a method little less barbarous t
than that of the Chinese, our
American women are wearing a
similar style of shoe and pinching
their feet to gratify a foolish con
eption of the beautiful.
Another evil arising from the
manner in which our Southern
women cleave to this vanity is the
exposure of the feet to dampness
and cold. If the men of Macon
were to wear no heavier shoes than
the ladies .do, half would be dead
before the year would end. The
feet are among the most vulnerable
parts of the body, and more dis
eases creep up the nerves and mu -
cdes of the limbs than are inhaled
through the nostrils and mouth.
Therefore it is -'treme folly to en
case the feet in cloth shoes with
paper soles during such inclement
weather as we have been hay
ing or such as wo have every
Winter. The ladies bundle up in
frs and cloaks and ther with their
feet so thinly 'clad they go to
church and these extremities near
ly freeze. Headaches, colds, rheu
matism, neuralgia, pneumonia and j
kindred diseases are the result.
No wonder our women are not
more robust and healthy. They
leave unprotected that very part
of the person which is most liable
to take on disease. I
We hope the intense cold
~weather will have the influence to!e
make our ladies secure warmer
coverings for their feet. These
storms would prove blessings in
disguise if they would only accom
plish this one thing. Our shoe
merchants report that there has
been a greater demand for heavier
goods and overshoes. Let the
ladies think over this matter andn
na a w;ser part.-Macon Tele- a
Ut His METROPOLITA:
Offers the Largest
JElI, PARIOR AND
All Styles of F
CHAIRS, all kinds,
Mattresses, Bed S
dow Shades, Sf
ind in short every article of
These Goods are i
fhe Carpet Exhibiter---the m
Come, see and be convincei
Nov. 17, 47-26t.
WRIGHT & J.
.argest Assortment in the
ELATS, ii the
And Every Other Article in I
Oct. 27. 44 -tf.
Iam still keeping
naking the Finest
Wate. MyI Cutter is
rtles as they make
Samples sent on apj
>f (only) French and
ays on hand.
W. 0. SWAI
Oct 20, 4:5-6na. CO U M
I GRAND BO93
LV. L. B
My assortment of fine and plain Clothin
the largest ever exhibited in the city of C
on of my friends and the public generally
ill he pleased with its variety and excellen
I Prices! All St
ole Agent for the Celebrated STA
Best Shirt i
gg Don't fail to call and see me whet
Oct. 6, 8--1v.
TH E LA RCES'
ECHANICSTOL 00I cvgr ndesri
Crcula Su w o all es rnrished to or
Lein. Bbbitt Metil, Machinery 0i1 3
Window Glass, Paints, Oils, Varnishes,]I
Teshr ;nd Separtors, Wven Wie f
Solid Ste Plo ut rl i ess, Pog
Grin Cradlcs, Gra and Grass Sces
Has the agency for the celebrated WVATT
rv ciy reerence wl aeprm pt andcare
RS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Tis omodious and spacious IIotel si
owen itur ful e e ecito enew,
The Furniture of every description is new,
na nn ~ffi~rt will be spare(l to n2ake all per
N FURNITURE STORE,
and Best Stock of
l in this Market.
IJININ ROOM SUITSl
nish and Prices.
8, SiFE8, TETE-1-TETES,
HAIR and COTTON
prings, Desks, Win
Furniture known to the trade.
Lii at LOW PRICES.
iost perfect of all inventions.
In. Y. LEAVELL.
IS AND BOYS.
City, and at the Lowest
wentlemen's Furnishing Goods.
~p my reputation for
Ustom Work in the
alive to all the latest
their appearance in
None but first-class
slication. A full line
English Su~itings al
BIA, s. C.
ki II UL9TiIXGH
INA a D
and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods
olumrbia, and I respectfully invite the atten
to at examination, feeling assured that they
c. Come and judge for yourselves.
les ! All Qlualities !
R SH IRT, Warranted to be the
in the City.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
p. DI AL,
BT A, S. C.
" VARIETY OF
Rubber and Hemp Packing.
iles and Rasps of all kinds.
r Screens Bolting Meal, &c.
tee! and [ro Bac Bands.
re, Band and Rod Iron.
POUGHS and Castings of all kinds, which
der aenompanied with the money or stisIf e
Labratory of State Assayer aid (OlellisI,
No. 1013 Broad Street, bet. Tenth and
RICaMOso, Va., Aug. 22d,I18'77.
I have made a careful chemical examina
tion of a sample of "Summerdenn, Au
gusta, Co., Va." Rye Whiskey, seleeted
by myself and representing S lot ,f 200)
barrels in the hands of Messrs. Jenkins *_
Stegal, and find it entirely free from aiu!
teraions. I can fully recomnmend it to
those who desire an article of assured pur.
t. WMt. H. TAYLon, M. D.,
I . State Assayer and Chemist.
The Largest ind Fi
COOKING AN!D Hf
T hat has ever been b rou :s.*f: to the Souther r
M-.de in Pclmond, Va , ont' of ti:^ BEST CO(
this Stove i- very large and i s it the he:
Also, a very large a o;tmnt of
i EA"TIN G
Amon z which is to b) touid the VOO DBI 9,
al-o :he l.\i)!AN I' P. \it STOV ', which s
BOX and other Stoves.
Straugers vi-iting the C'it would do wi
Oct. 13. 42-tf.
Manufactured by ISAAC A. SHEF
AND FOR SALE. BY W. T- 'M
CRE YOUR BACK ACHE
And all diseases of the Kidneys. lladder
and Urinary Organs tey wearing the
Improved Exce'Aor Kidnd y pad.
It is a MARVEL of HEALING and RELIEF.
Simple, Sensible, Direct,
It CURES where anl ese fails A BVELA
TION and REVCLUTION in 'dedwcine. Ab
srtioPn or dlirect applie. on. as opposed
to unsatisfactor'y internal medicines. Send
fr Our tr.:uis on KidnQy troub)les, sent
'rye. sobi by drunist5. or sent by mail,on
receipt of price, $2. Airess
The "O)nly" tung Pad Co.
Tlhid. the Original and (Genine Kidney
Pad. Ask for it andO take no ot her.
At Wholesale in Charles ton, .. C., by
DOWIE & MOISE, WVholesale Druggists.
Oct. 27. 44-';m.
Al-b, WI..L .. hoi)e C nsr and
Caskets .l ways on and
winl pers n. sup..ned h rea
tiof of g: tves, b' liin;r a 'n,' >; in
their cis.-t ne!ijnI bes hyr j e cemen
renderin r' em per; e , .aarproof
*Xli or,)--s pomig att ndeu. to day or
Office in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
A pr. 2:-t 1879-17-Uf.
To be publiThe by subscription, a vol
uie of sihort
POEMS AND SKETCHES,!
The well known and Popuilar Correspon
deut of "Tun NEwnEantY [U.:aLt."
The Volume w.ill co:niprise from 10(0 to
15(' pages, and not to e\eed ini price 91.00.
Suscribers' nzames will be received by
THOMAS F. GRIENEI(ER, E:litor "New
berry Herald," Newherry, S. C or WHIT-j
TET & IIEppERSUN, Pahjiihers, Rieb
mod, Va. Sep. 22, 39-t f. I
The unde.rsigned wounld repe..tfulIly in
form hi bi ends. that h his ope ned
lo rear of the groc'!ry st ore, corner of
Riharb. an d Tay l' r; :.reelts. T h. roonm
are beutii Iy fitted u,. Meals are' served
at all hours dzun the day.
HT LL'NCHi every d ay fromui 1 tol1P.1
M. Te het Wies, iquos an (Ciars,
c;ider and Lagecr Beer.
Dc. 22,-.rf2- ( oLU ill1A, S.G.
IN NEW BERY HOTEL.
Beie de4ir.us of~. givng ga.. atisfac
tio , I~ v;'e a;.:rfid no p..in- to make amy
shop comortaMie au-l :'reealie to) all who
rii me I will still c *auc the business,
td solicit plaini and .-n a:. wh-~ o rk. Sat
isfaction guar n.eed. I m am numer
G' par43ns Ior thei g.osupport im
t e pat. - ,39-tf. (
W ANTED. I
OnIlnde a Bds
At PINE- GRcVi TAN:K:>t- ml
WIARTIN & MOW~~ER
ik'I ~LiA. - L'.>. t
- - --- I
icst Asol*tiinent of
:farket, among which is to be found t
' O K ,
KING STOVES now in use. The Oven
,1 ofi all other Cooking Stoves.
so 'lc for het ting Churches and Stor(
t:tmiVj over all others. Lrge assortment
Ii to c.1l and ex imine my stock beforept
COLUMBIA, S. 0.
THE BEST IN THE MARKET.
Fourteen different sizes and kinds. Fivo
dzes with Enameled Reservoirs. Adapted t<
ill requirements, and priced to suit all purses
Double Wood Doors, Patent Wood Grate
&djustable Damper, Interchangeable Auto
natic Shelf, Broiling Poor, Swinging Hearth
Plate, Swinging Flue-Stop, Reversible Gas
Burning Long Cross Piece, Double Shor
renters, Heavy Ring Covers, Illuminated Fir
Doors, Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panels, etc.
Unequaled in Material, in Finish, and it
'PARD & CO., Baltimore, Md.
LIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
cG LUNG PAD "
Cures by A B S 0 R ? TI 0 N (Nature's wa
I LUNG DISEASES,
It DRIVES INTO the system curati
agents and healing medicines.
It DRAWS FROM the diseased parts t)
poisons that cause death.
Thousands Testify to its Virtues.
OU 0A2 BE 1ELEVfl AN CUP
Don't despair until you have tried this ce
sible. Easily Applied and RADICALL
Sold by Druggists, or sent by mail on
cipt of Price, $2.00, by
The "Only" Lung Pad Ci
send for Testimonials and our boc
"TEE MIL[LIONs A YEAR," sent free.
At wholesale in Charleston, S. C., by
D)OWIE & MOISE, Wholesale Druggis
Oct. 27. 4i -6m.
H. L. FARLEY,
Attorney at Lal
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
SPARTANBURaG, S. 0.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO ALL BUSINES
Mar. 10, 11-ly.
Y ourselves by making moni
when a golden chance is offere
tereby always jkeeping pover
.om your door. Those who
ways take advantage of the good chanc
for making money that aire offered, get
rally become wealthy, while those who'l
not improve such chanices remain in pov4
ty. We want many men. women, boys al
prirs to work for us right in their own.]
alities. The business will pay more tha
ten times ordinary wages. We furnish:
expensive outfit and all that you nee
ree. No one who enga.ges fails to mal
money very rapidly. You can devote yo
whole time to the work, or only your spa
moments. Full information and all that
needed sent free. Address Stinson & C<
Oct. 13, 42-ly.
G. W. ABNE Y,
ATTORNEY -AT -LAW
Office Over Boozer's Store, Mower's!Buildinii
Will practice in the Courts of Edgefie
and Newberry. All business entrusted
me will be promptly attended to.
Sep. 1.5, 38-tf.
Respectfully offers its services to tho
paren;s who desire to secure for the
aughters the thorough and symmetric
ultivation of their physical, intellectur
and nmoral powers. It is conducted<
wh-it is called tile "One-Study
Plan, with a SEMI-ANNUAL COURSE
tudy ; and, by a system of Tuitional Pr
miurms, its Low Rates are made still low<
Eor ALL who average 85 per cent.
No Public Exercises. No "Receptions
3taduation, which is always private, mm
>eu.r eight times a year.
For fuli information. write for an Illu
.rated Camalogue. Address
REV.' S. L ANDER, President,
Oct. 27, 44-ly Wili amuston, S. C.
This commodious edifice, situated<
EIAIN STREET, NEWB3ERRY, S. U., at
nown as the
s now open, and invites the people one at
ill to call and know what can he done at a
iours, to wit: An Extra Good Breakfas
)inner, or Supper, for TWENTY-FIV
Forty or fifty regular boarders will b
aken at proportiouately low rates.
The convenience of location, exceller
prig water, well furnishcd table, ete
ommend this house to every one.
Oct. 15, 42-tf.
Outfit sent free to those who wish t
engage in th -most pleasant and profi
table business known. Everythi
new. Capital not requliredl. We wil
ara~ish you everything. $10 a day and ur
.arls is easily m:iet without staying awa;
romi ho:nie over night. No risk whatevem
tany new workers wanted at once. Man;
e rnking fortun s at tile business. Ladie
make as much as men. and young boys an.
ii make great pay. No one who is wij
.ng to work tails to made more every dIa;
man calI1 ii made in ai week at anmy ordlinar;
mployent. Tho~se who engage at one
ill tnd a short road to lortune. Addres
.IIallett & Co , Portland, Mainle.
Out. 13. 42-y.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad
COLUMBIA. S. C., January 2. 1SI.
On and after Monday, .Jauuary 26, 181, the
7e PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its brauches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 42. UP PASSENGER.
Qf Leave Coiuinbiu,A - - ' 11.,0 2 m
Alston.li - - - - 1.:2 p in
" Newberry, - - - - 1.r,8 p In
cc odges, - - - 4 34 1' in
" Iieltou. - - - .53 p In
Arrive Greenville, - - -- - 7.17 p
No. 4.3. DOWN PASSENGER.
of Leave Greenville, - - - 10.35 a m
" Bel ton, - .. ..- 12.V1 p m2
" Hodges. - - 119p) m
" Newberry. - - - 4.!.3 p n
" A!ston,E - - 5.c1 p in
Arrive Columbia,F - - 6.1u p i
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.10 p m
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - , 7.."t p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 11.30 a m C
Arrive at Newberry. - - e 1 3a p mi
Leave Hodges. - , - 4.41 p m
Arrive at Abbeville. - - .3 p m
Leave Abbeville. - - - - 12._ p In
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.10 p m
BLUE n,IDGE RAILuOAD AND ANDERSON
Leave lielton .at. 553 p m
Anderson 13p p m
" Pendleton 7il p in
" Perry ,i,le 7.-i p In
Leave Seuec2 C. 7.r5 p m
Arrive at i aib:al1a 8" 1> i
Leave Walhalla at, - - 9.05 a in
Leave Seneca D, 9.43 a in
" Perryville, - - 959 a m
- " Pendleton. - - l.23 a m
" Anderson, - - 1109 a mine
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.49 a m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all R
points North thereof.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta e
Railroad from Charlotte and all points c
B. With Spartanburg, Union and Columbia
Railroad for Spartanburg and all points
on the Spartanburg and Asheville Rail
C. With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rail
way for Atlanta and all points South
D. With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rail
way from Atlauta and beyond.
E. With Spartanburg. Union and Columbia
Railroad from Spartanburg and points
on Spartanburg and Asheville Railroad.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North. P
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
A. PopE, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
PASSENGER DEPARTME ST.
,e CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after January 9, 1881. Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice:
Leave Columbia at - - - 0.00 P. M1.
ArieCamd en at - - - - 9.40 P. M1.
ArieCharleston at - - - 11.15 P. M1.
e- GOING WEST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYs.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 6.2u A. M1.
Leave Camden at - - - - 7.20 A. M1.
). Arrive Columbia at - - - 11.30 A. M.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER. I
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Columbia at - - - 5.30 A. M1. E
k,Arrive Camden at---- ---.2----P.
Arrive Augusta at - - - -3 20 P. M1. E
Arrive Charleston at - - - 2.00 P. 31. E
s. GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYs.
*Leave Charleston at - - 9.00 A. M1. J
m Leave Augusta at - - - -7.55 A. M1. d~
'Arrive Columbia at - - - 6.20 P. M1. g
*Passengers leaving Columbia or Charles- tL
ton on these trains will have to change cars
atBachville to reach Charleston at 2.00 P.
VM., or Columbiaat62P.Md
GOING EAST DAILY. 1
Leave Columbia at - - - 9 301'. M1. '
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 7.55 A. M1. p
-Arrive Charleston at - - - -7.00 A. M. st
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 8.10 P. MI.
S1 Leave Augusta at---- ---7.00-P.-M.
*Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.29 A. M1.
On Columbia Division 'ight Express
Trains run daily; all other Trains daily ex
Xy cept Sunday.
d, On Augusta Division all Passenger Trains
L- Sleeping Cars are attached to Night a:
es Express Trains-berthS only $1.50-between pa
e- Columbia, Charleston and Augusta. On fa
1o Saturdays and Sundays, round trip tickets st
ir- are sold to and from all Stations at one Iirst la
id class tare for the round trip, good till Mon- ni
- day noon to return. Connections made w~
tn at Columbia with Greenville and Columbia A
Ln Railroadl by train arriving at Columbia at a2
d, 11.30 A. 31. and leaving Columbia at 6 00 P. m1
te &., to and from all points on that Road; n<
ur also with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Y,
re Railroad going North by train arriving, at ta
Is Columbia at 11 ?91 A. M.; passengers coming m
>., South will have to take train leaving Colum- ni
bia at 9.30 P. M1. At Charleston with Steam- Mj
ers for New York on Wednesdays and Satur
- days; also, with steamer St. John for Jack
sonville and points on St. John River on A
Tuesdays andl saturdays; also, with Savan
.ah anZl Charleston Railroad to all points
Connections are made at Au sta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Rilroad to C
.and from all points South arid West.
Through tickets can be purchased tc all
points South and West, by applying to
d A. B. DESAUSSURE, Agent, Columbia.
. D.. C. ALL EN,G. P. &T. A. mi
JoHN B. PECK, General Superintendent. u:
SPARTANBURS, UN!ON & ICOLUMBIA R, R.,
ESPARTANBUJRG & ASHEVILLE R. B.
ir - t
al SPA RTANBURG, S. 2, Sep. 27, 1880. b~
On and after the above date the following P'
Schedules will be run over these Roads daily, a
(Sundays excepted): h
e Leave Aistonl................3.00 p. mn.
" Union ..................64 p. m. at
rArrive Spartanburg...........8.30 p. mn.p
,, Leave Spartanburg........ ....1.30 p. in.
-Arrive at Hendersonville..........500 p. m. 4
SClose connection is made at Aiston with
train from Columbia on Greenville & C'lumn
- bia Road. At Columbia, connection is made
from Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spairtanhurg, connection is made atL
Air Lioe Depot with trains from Atlanta
- and Codrlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At Hlendersonville, connection is made
with a first class Line of Stages to Asheville,e
narriving there the same evening. a
dParties desirous of visiting Caar's Head fi~
dor other points of interest can be provided
with first class conveyances from the Livery
Stables in Hendersonville at reasonable
d il eie TRAIN SOUTH g
d wil letelendersonvile........6 00 a. mn. ne
i Leave Spartanburg............1010 a. mn.
t, Leave Union..................12 10 p. in. -
E Arrive at Alston...............3.17 p. m. -
These Roads are in excellent condition;
e furnished with first class Coaches; provided
with all necessary appliances for safety and
comfor t of Passengers. At Spartanourg and
t Henitersonville the Hotel accommodations
Sare now ample for a large increase of travel.
They will be found well supplied with good
Mountain fare at reasonable rates. a
-JAS. ANDERSON, Supt. .
COL UMBIA, S. C.
This new anid elegant House, with all
s modern improvements, is now open for the
reception of guests. R HT& ,
19, L.-t WRIGHT o&s.
Ma.1,1 A -tNZ REESrE,or A
AgVV~&i) ITT lKSN
nu ma a wn n a vn noucerwn
R THE ONLY
as A-ue, Liver and Stomach
Pad-For MAL-: A- AGUE,
LiVER and STOMACE TROU
BLE . Price $2.O0.
tou_man's Special Pad--Adapted to old
chronic cases. Price &.00.
olmuaus Spleen Belt-For stubborn
cases of Enlarged Spleen and
unyielding Liver and Stomach
troubles. Price $5.00.
[o*nan'a Infant,s Pad-For ai:ments of
infants and children. Price $1.50.
onan's Renal Pad-For KIduey and
Bladder Complaints. Price $2.00.
;o:an's Uterine Pad-For Femala
troubles. Price $5.00.
rc an's Absorptive 'Medicinal Isody
Plaster-The best plaster made
porous on rubber basis. Price 25e.
oinman's Absorptive Yedicinal Foot
gish circulation. Price per pir.25c.
.bsorption Salt-Medicated Foot aths
For Colds, Obstructions and
all cases where a foot bath is
needed. E'er half lb. pa,-lage, 25e.
F'r sale by all druggists-Or sent by mall,
stpaid, on receipt of price. The AbsOrption
tit is not "mailable " and must be sent by
x 'ress at purchaser's expense.
TC', success of Holmans Pads has in
ired imitators who offer Pads similar in
>it and ODOR to the TxRt HoL:N'Ss,y "
They are the same, &c." Beware of
ocS Pads, only gotten up to sell on the repu
:i'nn of the genuine.
,e ! that each Pad bears the gren P rATs
sE. s'rAMP of the Holman Pad Company
it above Trade-Miark.
I afflilted with chronic ailments send a con
se description of symptoms, which will re
ive prompt and careful attention.
DR HoLMArs advice is free. Fill treatise
nt free on application. Add-ress,
HOL;MAN PAD CO.,
. O. Box 2,112) 93 William Street, New York.
HAIR DYEis the safest
and best ; acts instan
the most natural shade
of black orbrown;does
T y not stain the skln:easi
Rh)ISTAWWRSlyappued. A standard
preparation ; favorita
upon every well ap
pointed toilet for lady
or gentleman. Sold by
all drux:ists and ap.
lied by ui hair dresse-K. J. CaATDORO,O
83 William St.eet, New York.
Nov. 3. 45-6m.
_ -M ?y.Z~
AND DIEDT-.C f
etaiRunsurpa%d for 'VM- 1 r -FOiUtj
NE, L.'s f ENE"Y, ,ERVOS.
31LlVY, or :m t';cr'UcTONS
. 09D and K EXDtY PISONIdNG,iu
fcted malarial section
f-By the distillation of a FCoZ::ST LEAF with
:NPER BERRIES and 3.RL t'.1 we have
~coered KtDNEGEN, which acta specici-y on the
dr:ys and Urinary Or;;.ns, remicving dp-:ts in the
dder and any straining, sa:3rtng, heat or frn.tr.tion in
-s*aier passages. giving them Etrength,. v'.gor and
:riga helthy color anl easy flow o: nrine. .It can
the atal ties,inall chmates, w:tho.ut inmry to
ssem. Unlike any ohrpeaa:nfrkde
.':tes, It has a very pleasant ad:c agreeable tase
:or. It conta.insprOaitive diurene .proerties
wi11 not n::useat e. L::dIs on-e :s ly will
andl Gentle:nen -vul 1"d EJNEGEN~ the
5.Zidey T.nt--s r the signtre of LAW.
I.& M1ARTIN. e!: >J' r.;-r. :c. T"nn',E.Ss
hich permis3 KIDNEG iN to b.l ,~ wthout B
Ly druggsts,groccrsaneflr p erse whez.
-p in Quarr-sze Bot:esfo.- General t.nd Faw.iy Vie,
LSWENCE & MA RTf N, Prop'rs. Chiczgc. Ill.
m.i by D)rcgg":., Gireocc and D)..iLi ve7Wer
SOuttit furnished free, with full in
structions for conclucting the most
profitable basiness th at anyone can
Lengage in. The business is so easy
learn, and our instructions are so simple
d plain, that any on?e can make great
Mits from the very start. No one can
i who is willing to ~work. Women are as
::essful as men. Boys and girls can earn
we sums Many have made at the bus
s over one hundred dollars in a single
eck. Nothing like it ever known before,,
who engage are surprised at the ease
a rapidity with which they are able to
ake money. You can engage in this bnsi
s during your spare time at great profit.
u do not have to invest capital in it. We
ke all the risk. Those who need ready
ney, should write to us at once. All fur
shed free. Address True k, Co., Augusta,
aune. Oct.1]3, 42-ly.
REAT CAU!SE OF HilMAN MISERY
Is the Loss of
Lecture on the Nature, Treatment, and
idical cure of Seminal Weakness, or Sper
atorrhena, induced by Self-Abuse, Invol
ltary Emissions, Impotency, Nervous De
ity, and Imipediments to Marriage oene
By; Consuinption. Epilepsy, and 'Fts;
ental and Physical Incapacity. &c.-By
)BERT J. CULVE RWELL, M.D., author of
The world-ronowned author, in this ad
irable Lecture. ele.arly proves from his
vn exp.rience that the awful consequen
:5of self'-Abuse may be effectually remov
Iwithout dangerous surgical operations,
angies, instrument:,, rings, or cordials;
inting out a mode of cure at once certain
id eIectual, by which every sufferer, no
ater what his condition may b:e, may cure
insei cheaply. p)rivately and rad ically.
'- This Lecture will prove a boon to.
>tSnfds and thlousand(s.
ut under seal, in a plain envelope, to
e adres on receipt of six cents or two
A I'dress the Publishers.
Tli ECULVER~WELL M1EDICAL Co.,
n st., New York, N. Y.; Post (ftice Box,
ewant a limited number of active, en
i' canvassers to engage inl a pleasant
i profitable business. Ghood men will
this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
aeh wvill plea,.e answer this advertise
n: by letter, enclosinig smmpi~ for reply,
ingwhat business they have been en
r' in. None but thPose who mean busl
s need apply. A midres
FiNLEY. ilARIVEY & Co.,
ov. 1L. 188(-47--27. A tl anta, Ga.
FAIR THE BEST.
a:ge, airy roo.13 . TThe un-urpa.ssed,
-at Exci.Ltsr SPraIs WArr:a make
'iu to a seaside or imountai:n home.
Meals, 25 Cents Each.
emgular 'ooar ders Tein Dollars per month.
IENRY H. B3LEASE. 31auager,
Main S:iet, Ne .'uerry, S. C.
uly ,ook8o. A:i-cle
Iy Booe S onry Arice
in ihn Stationerv LiRe