Newspaper Page Text
1 21 3 4 5 a
6 7. 81 9 1u 11I12!
13 1|15 16 17 18 191
Y20 21 22 23 24' 25 ' 26
.2728 29 30 31 -K
INDIGESTION OF PIGS.
It is not a general practice with
farmers to give salt to pigs or to
mix it in their food. Salt is no
more injurious to a pig than to a
person. The stomach of a pig and
its digestive functions are more
like those of a human being than
are those of almost any other ani
mal. A hungry pig would proba
bly eat enough to injure itself if its
food was strongly mixed with salt,
just as a hungry man would be
likely to eat too much of salted
fish or meat. Salt is used to make
human food more palatable, and
and seems necessary to supply the
wastes to the system caused by the
animal secretions. The instincts
of horses and ruminating animals
lead them to desire salt. Ience.
in a wild state they seek for salt
springs or "licks," where they
may satisfy this natural craving,
and in a domesticated condition it
should always be accessible to
them, and then they never will in
jure themselves by eating too much
of it. Pigs do not seem to have
this natural craving for salt to the
same extent as other animals, but
I Kave known them to eat it when
given to them while in pasture,
and also while confined in pens,
and I have made it a practice to
put salt where pigs could help
tl-emselves to it. When pigs are
fed cooked food of any kind, and
especially, vegetables, the food can
be improved and made more pala
table, so that the appetite may not
flag, by moderately salting it. The
proportions of salt should be thE
same as for human food. Too lit
tIe attention is usually given by
P farmers to the stomachs of pigs.
They are expected to eat anything
and overything, or perhaps to live
a lon'g time on only one kind of
food. This want of attention is the
cause of frequent diseases among
-pigs, chief of with are diarrhea
and constipation. Regular feed
ing of salt in moderate quantity
and of sulphur, which an occasional
feeding of charcoal (once a week),
will serve'to make a good appetite,
promote digestion, and prevent dis
turbance of the bowels, which is
more likely to occur without these
precautions. The health and di
gestion of pigs would undoubtedly
be promoted if they had access to
prepared chalk orif a small amount
of magnesia was given them in
their food. Pigs suffer much from
* indigestion, caused by over eating,
and if they had the remedies acces
sible their instincts would teach
them to make use of them and thus
prevent the frequent result
diarrhea. In summer-time, when
- pigs have access to the ground,
they cure themselves. or, in other
words, prevent diseases of the
stomach by eating grass, which is
laxative, or earth, rotten wood or
bits of charcoal, which seem to
check this condition or to preveP.t
*extremes. The best medicine foi
any animal is preventive, henee
their food and surroundings should
be such as to promote health. The
*opposite is too frequently the case.
as they are often kept in filth, and
their food is prepared for them re
~ardless of sanitary laws, their
physical wants or natural instincts.
This inconsistency is all the more
remarkable when we consider that
pigs are always reared only for
-human food, and are the most
liable of almost all animals to pos
sess parasites in their bodies. and
are susceptible of a great variety of
diseases, and among them those of
a scrofulous nature, which may be
transmitted~ to the human family
when the pork is eaten. I never
eat random pork, as I am afraid of
it. When carefully raised and
properly fattened, however, pig
meat is healthful food. The omni
vorous nature of pigs makes them
more dangerous for food than beef
or mutton, as neat cattle or sheep
wi' not naturally eat anything but
grain or vegetables, while pigs are
kept sometimes on putrid food or
the refuse of slaughter houses.
Cattle may be taught to subsist on
.fish and be made to consume swill,
but the number of such animals
which are turned into beef in this
~onntrv is extremely limited, while
aeat, as it is not healthful food
'igs from the country are almost
alwavs fattened on grain, and the
iirmer the flesh the nearer it is to
perfection and health.- C'orrcspon
"ence Rural New Yorker.
"WINE THAT MAKETH
Dr. Marshall's Methods, in Which are Mil
lions and Morality.
Courtesy of Col. William Beattie
ntroduced yesterday a reporter of
rhe Daily News to Dr. Marshall
-at home," the object of the visit
:eing to obtain some particulars as
to his success in wine making. The
visit was a very gratifying one, as
the facts elicited abundantly con
tirm the steadily growing convic
Lion that the cultivation of the
,rape and the manufacture of pure
wines will in the very near future
become an industry of inestimable
Ldvantage to the South, viewed
-oth from a material and moral
,tandpoint. It is, however, with
facts and not with philosophical re
Iections that these lines have to do.
Dr. Marshall's essay in the direc
tion of wine making is yet, so to
-peak, in its infancy, but the Ru
ibicon has been passed, and the all
.mportant point, the fact that wine
.naking in the South can be made a
.arge and a very profitable in
lustry, the experience of Dr. Mar
shall, with that of many otl ers, in
ontestably proves. A visit to the
cellar, goblet in hand, prefaced the
proceedings. Three or four va
ieties of wines were sampled-a
rich claret, from the Norton's Vir
inia grape ; E wine similqr in
character, but more resembling the
imported wines of that class, made
from a mixture of the Ives, Con
cord and other varieties followed;
and a delicious wine from the
Scuppernong of a delicate golden
color. These wines are the pure
juice of the grape, and in body and
bouquet very far surpass a large
percentage of the so-called im
ported wines, while greatly su
perior to them in their purity and
healthfulness- The contents of the
cellar were 550 gallons, the pro
duct of three-quarters of an acre.
A vineyard in full bearing will
yield from 800 to 1,000 gallons of
wine, the market price of which is
from S1 to $1.25 per gallon. Dr.
Marshall will have this Spring
twenty-five acr-es set out in vines,
and in three years his vineyard will
be capable of yielding from 20,000
to 25,000 gallons of wine. Hither
to the doctor has used for crushing
his grapes; the old fashioned cider
press, but is expecting very shortly
a press from Illinos made specially*
for the purpose. The above facts,
roughly and hurriedly thrown to
gether, require no comment ; they
point nnerringly to the time, not
far distant, when vineyards will
not, as now, be few and far ba
tween in the South, but successful
competitors with the great fleecy
staple in making the war-desolated
South blcom and blossom as the
Dr. Marshall's experience in the
cultivation of the grape, for wine
making purposes will be of great
value to any one who is desirous of
learning the modus operandi and
there is much to be learned, not
only as to the kind of grapes best
adapted for wine making but, al
so as to the most economical plan
or cultivation, and Dr. Marshall's
success in both these respects would
save the novice both time and
labor. There are already in Green
ville and in the vicinity many in
terested in the promotion of this
important interest who would find it
very greatly to their benefit to for-m
themselves into a grape grower's as
sociation. Such an association would
give a character and an impetus t-o
the effort which no individual en
terprise could secure. It would not
only directly aid every individ
ual member, but would attract
notice from a distance, and thus
very materially promote the in
terests of this favored section of,
the Piedmont region. In this con
nection, and as an evidence of the
strong practical interest which is
being manifested in the South in
the cultivation of vineyards, it may
be mentioned that Mr. Hotopp, of
Albemarle county, Virginia, has
made 30,000 gallons of wine from a
mixture of the following varieties of
grapes: the Ives, Concord, and
Norton's Seedling, which, at a
very low estim.ate, will realize a
clear result per acre of from $400
At His METROPOLI
Offers the LargE
All Styles of
CHAIRS, all kind
And in shwrt every article
These Goods an
The Carpet Exhibitor---.h4
00s1., S0 and be cun_it
N 17. 47-2 CC.
I a , still keepin
making the Fitesi
State. My Cutter
styles as Mthe m;nal
Samles Sent on a
of (only) French a>
ways on. hand.
W. 0. SWA
Oct 2. [:-a . L
is the I:re. e ver exii ,ed in he~ cit
tion of my frijnds and the puh!!~e enr
will be plea.d with in variety ed see
Sole Agent for the Celebrated S
2' Don't fail to call an d~ e .an
Oct. 6, 8-ly.
TheG iLargest and
That has ever been brought to the So
Made in Richimnd, Va ,one o: :he BES1
] ]E'A TI2~.0iflflL
Among wThih is to be foundi th:e WOOD!
al-o :he R.IAN 1. PARLUR STOVE, w]
BOX and other Stoves.
S:rangers visiting the City would
Oct. 13, 42-:f.
Manufactured by !SAAC A. S
AND FOR SALE BY W. T
TiHE .A RCE
M ECI HA NICS' TOOLS of every dece:
Wagon a-Carge Building and Tr
Circlar :nysor ll sizes furnished to
India Rubber and Leather Belting; In
Lacing. Babbitt Metal, Machinery Oil
Lime, Cement, Pl.ister, Hair, L-aths, G
Window Glass, Paints, Oils, Varnishe
O.F A L
~ ('*.rip Mil1~ Sufr,lr Pat~is and Ev
AN FURNITURE STORE,
st and Best Stock of
e d in this Market.
IING ROOM 1 SUiT S
Finish and Prices.
IDS'qS 1F E S l, IE T ETE
s, HAIR and COTTON
Springs, Desks, Win
Of Furniture knowin to the trade.
all at LOW PRICES.
most perfect of all i,en!ioiis.
i-. v. LEAVELL.
up my repuf)tatton for
Custom Work in the
is alive to all the latest
e their appeaiance in
. N one but first-class
pplication. A full line
td English Suitings al
BIA, S. C.
Bi IA IJLOTHIIS
KiNA R D.
i4 an:d Gent's and Youth's Furu1ihing Good;
>. 0 N:mbia, and I respectfully; invite the atten -
i/ :0o1 an mitiont0, feeling aissuired that ti:ey
l-nee'. Comez and judge for yourselves.
tves ! All Qualities !
A R S H IRT, Warranted to be the
L in the Market.
I. L. KIN.ARD,
COtuMvisA, S. C.
Finest Assortmient ofe
ithern Market, among which is to be found the
' COOKING STOVIES now in use. The Oven of
te head of all other Cooking Stoves.
UNE, suitable for hea ting Churches and Stores,
iich stands over all others. LArge assortment of
1o weiI to call and e.nine my stock before pur
COLUMBIA, S. C,
THE BEST N Th E MAFRMET.
SFourteen difrernt s!zcs an-I kinds. Five
Si~zes with Enameled R.wryv;. A d:ptul to
Sall requirements, and pr:ced to sit all purses.
Double W ood Doors, l'atent Wood Gnr.te,
Adjustable Dam:per. I! crd'avgcie Auto
- matic Shelf, Broiling J'oor. Swi;gh' ITearth
SPlate, Swinging Flue-Stop, I:eve*ii:le (Gas
Burning Long Cross ice, Double 51hort
Centers, Heavy Ring Covers, I!!uminated Fire
D)oors. Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panel. etc.
Unequaled in Material, in Finish, and in
H EPPARD & CO., Baltimore, Mdi.
.WRIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
TER AND DEALER IN
[BIA, S. O.
ST VARIETY OF
SlN IIIWUE IX 'iiI SLiE.
dia Rubber and Hemp Pack ing.
,Files and Rasps of all kinds.
s, Brushes, &c.
~uporator5, Fan Mills.
THE STUDY OF
Th L.abor or Year. .
the Nev Indu
Has Opened a STUDIO
Store for the
la vin: 4 Tau:z>t this Method in the N
vill'. S. C.. now trers h:r Scvices and
ANI VI :!N Ii'Y.
r4 It i, s m sible t) -et lor:ih ALL
t.llt Systemll. inl :.n .th ".t't i em.-n!2. 1but it
for t' ce:1ar.
!T SAV ES TIE ANIl M)NEY. It
Ii dit ; :n:tv wivh 'y.e'rs of tiru .rv
I! l :.k:s the I'upil at luimst imiue.iat'
(Oniues the sam:e ii ro "hn.lt the. who
1, is not a supt'rlicia.::t'i hllt . U :. a1
oUt m:v chanl UI( 1hat('::.
n 11cn l mis.- itSelf :t onCe to the ed
'This Method is entireli d iirer::t fro
An1 /ppOrtW.|y is ofijred i 1. !' ti
j'or Las E.r
Manly of mily Popil. in the srt
whi'h was gained at a nlomliinali ex :ens
SIet'mI ;u'is the Pxi: tI t
Terms3, 50~ c
'MTI El. '.I.iU.
XI. A. Caiis.
-M rs. E. F. Bl'a;e
G. WV. Garmiany.
The Sprigs can be had at J. 0.
BEAUTIFUL LAWNS.nat G c.
BE' AUT IFUL CA MBRICS, at Sic.
BE AUTIFt-L PRINTS, at %c.
LARGE TOWELS. at 100.
LARG E LINEN TUWE
G ENTh' SILK H1A2
LADIES' L INE:
A beutX1iful lineC 0! Laie(s', Genlts' alJ
G.enit.s',Youtid'and Loys' H ATS. Sl
ALISES, STE EL SCISSORS anLd NE EDI
DRESS GOODS in all the novelties oj
CRtETONNE CLOTUS and L ACE CUli
Cents' CASSIMERtES, CLOTHS,. JEAT
We arepreare to sell GOOD) t0001
ID~~ H ESF0F~"
esra..'liv cffers its aervices to t.h
, *..., G. o' d Lire to .Ie 10or t
-::.ivatiL ~;o.1hei pay ical, itee
m.1 mmn.i - '.'t owers. NO is e -m -i!
v or i indi tez . iOe-t udniI
NoSuA;M ExriaL- N~OOMe.r
li .u.. whc i~ uwy prCCcill,
, urn eih- ien~i s ali. i y a Oei
.rear of the~ grocry store, corner
*e: d-ma and Tiyior Streets. TheI roo
.re Ut beut lu ited ur*. Meuis are serI
lia I 1N\fH every d ty from II to I
hira:d Lager Dee'r.
De. 8, 5:.-tI CULU MBI. 5. (3
SUSCRIBE FOR THES
WELY PALMETTO YEOMAI
COLUMBIA, S. C.
It is an S page paper, designied for the p..
Ic, tilled with in[crCSZThg ulattcr-F'.L
ocompihed inl Wee- by
tiV4- Me thod0( for theu
over R. Y. Leavell's Furniture
Receplion of Pupils.
>rtI1 with Unparalleled Sn ess: also in Green
the Method to the CITIZENS OF NEWBEltRY
THE A)VANTAGES this Method has over the
vite all int(reste'l to Call at the Studio. or Send
s so Simpl. that even a Child of Five Years can
Silto the Scimcee of Musical Conipositions. and
4 Con.rt: of In1Itruction.
plies to all Mu1sic precisely as it is written, witlh
:cated class o the community.
LI the old systen.
n rt :& 1 dui"t'nL ine a short time and
enscta c':cr bib.
t are n)w mecesstuli) Teaehinr this M('thod,
while my expense for Tuition alone was FuUp
Whatever horzens the road to learnint;, length
ts. Per Lessoin.
%i be Furn ;ih"Ied on iloderate Trmns.
LL ON G.: .AI)DREsS.
MRS. W. H. CLARK,
Newberry, J. C.
v. 21 1876 No.28 4 .~
uniider igne.l. now using th TWIN SPRING
D, annu t ,ured by
1TL ZOBEL & CO.,
S. C, int~e ;&~a nre"in stating that thier are su
uv'. we have ever used.
T. C. Pool.V .Tarut
S F. Fan. .ie cnoh
J. 0. H a vir,.. JiisE.hpmn
W. W. Hounseal. ..DWk.
D. W. T. Kibler. A V .Smos
U. 13. hit~s. . . Tcagrnt.
FiAI1~'S~3i~i ith Joune McItors.n
- - COLU.MDeAlt.
L3Z. P. Moses.
DKECI-IEF (eauiAs W. T0. Smos
U.N lAUIWhites. (ILrLaiMcCaathrn.
WdCiEns OFN SWRING." asoth
&TS ISEDlfNEKfUND GOS,TRN,
-h -'ao rv i COLUMIA, S. C
Us ADCKS E RCULE S: (r1arvl) t clbae. a
L scepy a:N HAKERhuiFn t 3t.Saif
ES-U AT. at2chliit .C
dChildren' oAfEW Sat SHOES~ also he
TS, HOIR, N WEAR"2d,GLE TRUNKS
1th ' saon. A dirve in BL ACK ILKS.n,A
TAN t'j for Upo atr."zCI 'dy,eece
4 as cpl at thy houein oth Stat. Satninsfac
Colmbi, S C
.,1'im Of~ Rn Assa eerm adl
No.1013i~ Bra Stret 'et. Te.onth nditt
se Ri \s,V ., u. 2d, M.877.
ISav .ea ce ful~v.! ce al exmina
ea tie of( aamieuiC'ai~ of " aia ee , S AU
use a,O , a" y ike,slce
bEs "ointeyd fMi Jenki ns &o.
re- ter3iS. Icuten Sulreco:um~nd, VA.t
ty . l W l, ?. i. F. PT o, So1. D.,
1- State~herv A aer. a7, Chemist.
E. orEney Jenin &EASE,
11N. eehSrRet, RI CN, A
1': (:e anbly p.p.re. FNTo SoenAeran
fL; orev ery.Oc.2,4 -m
Thes Hotelis anru~d wpaioufnes tern8
s_ ani svl patr n the tablismeant aoe.
to be the best in the lace.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad
Cu !.dnIA. S. C.. Januarv 25. 8.
On ru:d after Monday, .lauuary 16. 1S 1. the
PA.- !.N (i E; lr Tiu Ns wril run as here with:
dicated upon this ro:l and it branches.
Da)!y. except Sundays.
No. 42. UPI PASSENGER.
Leave C ..t:iia,A - - a 11.C' a m
ir.B - - - - 1.'2 p m
" New b-rry. - - - - 1.55 p in
" ~~~ 3 - 44 p u:
Arrive Greenvlle.- ---- 717-p in
No. 43. DOW\ PASSENGER.
Leave Greeuville. - - - 10.35 a Iu
- .ltou. - .. - 12.01 p m
" Hodges. - - 1 19 p m
" NewLerry, - - - 4.t3 p mn
" Aston.E - 5.1 p mn
Arri,e Colu:nbi::.F - - 6.1: y m
Leave Newberry. - - - - 4.10 p in
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - - 7.A p in
Leave Lau1 ens C. H., - - - 1.30 am
Arrive at Newberry. - - e 1.30 p in
Leave Iod,es. - - 4.4) p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - - s 5.3' p m
Leave A'1!ville - - - - 12.- p m
Ar i.e::t H~d;e. - - - - 1.10 p m
B .LUE .i',F nA!LtOAD AND ANDERAON
Leave Belton at. 3 3 p n
" tC:dle'e:I 7 11 p m
c l' -V :le. .41 p in
Leav. Sen:ea C. 7.5.E p m
Arrie at W'-halla $2: p in
Leave W aihalla at. - - 9.05 a m:
Leave S:eneca ). 1.43 a Im
" Perryville. - - 9.5') a m
" )'.ndieton. - - 1-._3 a i
" AnderF.':i, - - 11 ' a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.49 a m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Cia lotte, ('olutrbia and Augusta
R.:ilro::d from Charlotte and a:! points
B. WtIh 5;mr anburg, Union and Columbia
Railr:'cad for Spartanburg and all points
on the Spartaubar^ and A-hanilie Rail
C. Wih Atlanta :a:d Ciarlotte Air LiU. Rail.
w:.y for Atlanta and all point, South
D. With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rail
wa:. from Atlanta and bevond.
E. With Sparta::rbag. Union and ('olumbia
Railroad from Spartauburg and points
ou Spartaubury and Asheville Railroad.
F. With Seuth Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmineton. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte. Colaumhia and Aug'usta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
Standard Time used is Wa.hington, D. C.,
which is tifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY. Gen'l Supt.
A. PoPE, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after January 9, 1SSI. Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice:
GOING EAST. (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYs.)
Leave Colunibia at - - - 6.00 P. M.
Arrive Camden at..-.-.-.-........i. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 11.15 P. 51.
GOING WEST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 6.20 A. M1.
Leave Camden at - - - - 7.2') A. 51.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 11.:0 A. M1.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGEE.
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEFT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Columbia at - - - 5.30 A. M1.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 1.29 P. M1.
Arrive AuguISta at - - - :-3 20 P. M1.
Arrive Charleston at - - 2.u0 P. M1.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Charieston at - - 9.90 A. M.
Leave Augusta at - - - -7.55 A. M1.
Arrive Columubia at - - - 6.20 P. M1.
*Passenlgers leaving Columbia or Charles
ton on~ these trains will have to change cars
at Branchville to reach Charleston at 2.00 P.
M.,.or Columbia at 6.20 P. M.
GOING EAST. DAILY.
Leave C:olumibia at - - - 9.30 P. M1.
Arrive Augusta at..-.-..-..-.7.55 A. M1.
Arrive Charleston at - - . 7.00 A. M1.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - .10 P. M1.
Leave AuigustaL at..-.-..-..-..0.31.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.29 A. M1.
On Columbia Division Night Express
Trains run daily; all other Trains daily ex
On A ugusta Division all Passenger Trains
Sleeping Cars are attached to Night
Express Trains-berths only $1.50-between
Columbia, Charleston and Augusta. On
Saturdays and Sundays, round trip tickets
are sold to and from all Stations at one first
class rare for the round trip, good till Mon
clay noon to return. Connections made
at Columbia with Greenville and Columbia
Railroadl by train arriving at Columbia at
11.30 A. M1. and leaving Col.umbia at 6.00 P.
31.. to and from all points on that Road;
a.lso with Charlotte. Columbia andl AugustaI
Railroadl going North by train arriving at
Columbia at 11 3') A. M.; passengers coming
South w ill have to take train leaving Column
bia at 9.:;o P. M1. At Charleston with Steam
ers for New York on Wednesdatys and Satur
days; also. with steamer St. John for Jlack
enfville and points on St. John River on
l'uesdays antd Saturdays; also, with Savan
nah an~I Charleston Railroad to all points
C.onniection~s are made at Augusta with
G.eorgiat Railroad and Central Railroad to
and fromi all points South and West.
Through tickets can be putrchaed to all
noints South atnd West. by applying to
'A. B. DESASS URE. Agent, Columbia.
1). C. ALL EN, G. P. &T. A.
JTogs B. PECK, General Superintendent.
SPARTANBURS, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.,
SPAiUAN BURG & ASHEVILLE Ri. R.
On n1i efter the above late the toh!owing
Seedh's wml be run over these Roads daily,
Lare A!ston......-....---.....3.00 p. Im.
" Union .................. 4.5 p. mn.
Arrive Spartaniburg............. .30 p. mn.
eave Soarranburg......... ....1.30 p. in.
rrive at Hlendersonville..........00 p. mn.
Close com.,ectionl is made at AlNton with
rain from Columbia on Green ville & C. lum
ia Road. At Columbi:', conuection is made
rom Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spartanhurg, connection is made at
ir Li.1e Depot with trains from Atlanta
mnd Charlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At ilendersonlville, connection is made
with a first class Line of Stages to Asheville,
rriving there the same evening
Parties desirous of visiting Ce sar's H ead
r other points of interest can be provided
rit first class conveyances from the Livery
tables in Hlendersonville at reasonable
ill leave Hlendersonvile..........6 00 a. mn.
eave Sp.artanburg............10.10 a. mi.
Lave Union.................-12.10 p. mn.
rrive at Aiston...............3.17 p. mn.
These Roads are in excellent condition;
irnished with first class Coaches; provided
ith all necessary :sppliances for safety and
>mifort of Passengers. At Spartanburg gnd
[endersonville the Hotel accommodations
are now ample for a large increase of travel.
hey will be found well supplied wi th good
[ountain fare at reasonable rates.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
This commodious edifice, situated on
AIN STREET, NEWBERRY, s. C., and
aown as the
now open, and invites the people one and
il to call and know what can be done at all
- ur to -i A o Extra Good Breakfast.
CUE THE ONLY
S '. TRUE
a A L MAL.AAL
Holnn.Ws Ague, Liver and Stomach
Pad-For MALARiA. AGUE,
LIVER and STMACi3 TROU
BiLE.S. Price $2.00.
Holmaa.: Spccal Pad-AdaPtei to old
c.trolc c:ses. Price 'i.00.
H1ulmia'y Splteen Beit-For stubborn
cases of Enlarged Spleen and
unyielding Liver and Stomach
troIuIles. Price $5.0).
Holn1^'i + fantR Pad-For allments of
Infants and children. Price $1.50.
oltnan's Renai Pad-For Kidney and
B;:tdder CoLia,laints. Price $2.00.
Holmnan% Uterine Pad-For Fe=la.
troubles. Price $5.00.
H oliman's Abxorn*.ve Medicinal Body
1'iaster-The 1est p:aster made
porous on rubber basis. Price 25c.
H1o.man's Absorptive Medicinal Foot
gish eircuiat'on. Pr;ce per pair 25.
&bsorption Salt-Medicated Foot Baths
For Colds, Obstractions and
all cases -where a fc.ot bath Is
nceded. Per half lb. p;ago, 25c.
For ae Iy all druggists-or sent or mail,
postpaid, on receipt of price. The bsorptlon.
Sar is not "maiable " and must be sent by
Exrerss at purchase:-'s opense.
Ti success of jlasia,n Pads has In
spired 1nitaors wno otter Pasu similar ha
FGi:, a.id ODii to t ha TRB:;E H LM. NS, saying.
"They are the sam-'. &c." Beware of all
B;-,s Pads, only go;:en up to sell on the repn.
tat i"n of the genuine.
See that each Pad Lears the grt n PRVSr3
RFENE STA.MP Pf the HIol:lan ~Yad Company
w!"h aove Trade4ar).
If .:-ticted with chronic ailments send a con
cise d-scripotion of symptoms. which will re
c'; e prompt and careful attention.
DR HOLMA.'s advice is free. Full treatise
sent free on app:ication. Address,
.liO2 AN PAD CO.,
(P. O. Box 2,112) Q3 William Street, New York.
HA ')YEis the safest
and best ; acis instan
the most natural shade
Snot stamn the shin:easi-.
RISADOSy appied. AstandardL
C ~of blac k orbrowl;does
preparation ; favorite
upon every well ap
pointed toilet for lady
or gentleman. Sold by
all drugirists and ai
plied by aul hair dressers. 3. CRLrTADORO, C
2S Wlliaim Stret, New York:
Nov. 3, 4i5-t;m. -
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Bron
chitis, Asthma, Consumption,
Ad AUl Diseases er THROATand LUNGE~
Put up in Quart.Size Bottles for Family Use.
Scientincally prepared of Baam Toln. Ory.+al!ed
Rook Candy, Old Llye, and other tenIes. The FormlaIs
is known to our Lost phy cLns,lis highly commends4l
them, and the analys of our most poinesn
hest, Prof. G. A. MARINEE in Chicage, is ont
label of every bottle. It is well kown to the medles
profession that TOLLU EOCK~ and RYE wfil aftordi thet
geste relief for Coughs. Colds. Tn'unnena, Brn-whi.J
-re Throat, Weak Lungs. alsoOonsumptio, i h n
tipent and adarce sags
'huloncfor family use. Is plea:.:t to take;i
reaodeliated, it gives toe aoivity and
to the whole human frame.
plaef our TOL ROC AND RYE,wbh
the onlvmodicated article made. asgenun hais
ing a CiOVERNM.ENT STAMP on eachbot
LAWRENCE &a MARTIN. Prop~s'us
111 Madison Street, Chisago.
EzrA=k your BrazzLst for it -*
War Ask your Grocer for it I
tar Ask your Wine Merchant the' 2*2
Wr Children, ask your ltnna tse 1st
trSoi y RUGIT3, G3O0 R
WINE MEIHAN severywhe4
(l Gttit furnished fre~e, with full in.
trtin for coniducting the most
urftabL business thatt anyone can
enae n The business is so easy
isean an u ntrcin r so simple
rofits from th" very start. No one can
uccessful as mn osadgrscner
iesover one hundred dollars in a single
ek.Nothing like it ever known before.
llwoengage arc surprised at the ease
ndrapidity with which they are able to
naemoney. You can engage in this busi
tesdurinig your spare time at great pronit.
ou do not have to invest capital in it. We
t.ke all th~e risk. Those who need ready
oney. should write to us at once. All fur
ished free. Address True & Co0., Augusta,
aane. Oct. 13, 42-ly.
A REAT CAUSE OF HUMAN MISERY
Is the Loss of'
A Lecture en the Nature, Treatment, and
adical cure of Semcinal Weakness, or Sper
natorrbrea. innaieed by Self-Abuse, Invol
utry Emisi~ons. Imp~otency. Nervous De
iu ity,i~ and peiments to Marriage gene
alvf; Cnmtion. Epilepsy. and Fits;
e"tal ande Phy sil Incapacity, &c.-By
louKl .J. ' 1-ERWELL. .MLD., author of
The~ w 'rld-r noed 4 aiuthior, in this ad
Iial Lecture, cIiarly provcs inomi his
wn ex;' c.riec tha i' awful consequen
.e oi sel~ f- ias ma be ti1ez ay remov
Y wit:~ o.t dngerous surgical operations,
>og r.isruments, rin:zs, or~ cordials;
poiningouta mzoke of cure at once certain
.r!:.d lital. by which every~ suierr, no .
riate what is condition may be, may cure
-:nel en'Waply. privately and radically.
I' Tis Lecture will prove a boon to
.1us1(1 ad inou.sandn.
e t unde 'r seal, in ai phdi envelope, to
vvy' "ddress on receipt of six cents or two
THlE CULVERWE~LL M1EDIUAL CO..
Id Ann St., New York, N. Y.; Post Ottlice Box,
138. Jan. 12, 28-ly.
Difi ' AGENTS
We want a limited number of active, en
r]e l canvasse rs to en gage in a. ple2.sant
udrolitble busines. Good men will
nd this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
Such will pleasc answer this sdvertisd
tent by let ter, enclosing stamp for reply,
tatinug what buniness they have been en
tag' d in. None but those wh'o mean busi
ienS need ap oly. Address
FINLEY, H ARVEY & Co.,
Nov. 17, 1&SU47-2y.' Atlanta, Ga.
FAR THE BEST.
Iare, ir roms T..ble unsu.r p:ssed,
Li tha Excn:L:NT SPRING W.Ta:R nae
egn d to aseaside or mountain home.
Meals, 25 Cents Each.
Reuiar boarders Ten Dollars per month
H ENRY H. BLEASE. Manager,
BLEASE HOTEL, -
Main St:eet, Newberry, S. C.
July 7, 1S80. 28-1y
G. W. ABNE Y.