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TRAiNSPLANT I NG.
In order to insure plants against
wilting when transplanted, they
-nay be -grown, says. the New En
gland Farmer, in pots, but this in
-volves a good deal of expense and
asimpler method is in use among
the gardeners for moving such ten
der plants as cucumbers, melons,
summer squashes, Lima beans, &c.
" The plants are pricked out under
glass, in groups of four plants each,
the hills being nine inches square,
or thirty-two to a sash. When
grown so as to require transplant
ing, which will be in about two
weeks, or by the time they begin to
run, have the ground ready for
them and wet them down well
over night so that the earth will
cling to the roots. Have ready a
few square rings of sheet zinc,
-Dine inches square made by folding
- strip of zine three inches wide and
three feet" long, into a nine inch
square prism, without top or bot
" om, and soldering the edges to
gether. Take,a ring and press it
down-into the earth around -one of
,be hills; then run a spade under
t and lift the hill, ring and all, on
? th spade, and carry it to its desti
on, where a hole is made with a
receive it ; place the cluster
ts on the spade in the hole,
draw the earth around the ring
and remove first the spade, then
=the ring, and.the work is complete.
2These tender plants cannot be
anted safely to the open
,~. before June 10. But
~Rumbers are jtransplanted thus
gsswhenever,the glass is
~7~ieadfor~them. In transplanting
-&' ves ehoose a hot day, and avoid
s iy; ~old weather. .If wgil moist
ened' %efere transplanting, and
carefully handled, they yill nob wilt
eiih, bat may need a little shade
for a few days. The transplant
ii g of celery, cabbage and cauli
fiower plants is simple and easy
*C3-enough in the cool, moist weather
i'-.) early spring, but in the hot
~-- eather of midsummer, requires
some skilL Much depends in hav
~the land in which the plants
to be .fet thoroughly fine ; if
or lumpy it is much more
Clikely to 4cry up -and destroy the
Splants. Choose, if possible, a cloudy
day after rain, but if this can't be
bei done, and ifnhe weather is dry
and hot, the plants muist be water
SKeep the roo$s wet while set
ti~ng them,~and water every day till
~- they grow or till rain comes. This
is laborious work, where large
~~elds are set, but is often the only
way tobe sure of acrop. To make
the earth fine for setting plants it
mnay-4pe throvin into drills with a
plough and then raked down ; or, if
ti-desirable to set the plants low,
a i the case of celery and cauli
fl6er, the rows are marked first
wth the wheel marker and the
a ojts where the plants are to be
set made fine by chopping with a
Icz PUenDns WrrHOUT Eoes.
One half cup boiletd rice, four cuops
_sweet milk, one half teaspoonful
cream of tartar, butter the size of a
walnut.; -mix altog~ and add
sugar, spice and raismns to taste;
bake. The pudding has the ap
pearatice and taste of a two-egg
The practice of blanketing a
horse during exercise is not one to
.be recommended. Cover imme
diately after drive if only stop ping
-for a few minutes. After being
in a storm of any kind horsesI
b~sould be r'ubbed with straw until
-thoroughly dry, and then blan
An Ohio farmer, on account of
the scarcity of mulching material,
sowed three bushels of oats to an
acre of berries. The oats only
grew about a foot high, then fell
-down, .and proved a better and
cheaper mulch than he could have
obta.ined in any other way.
Fra PUDDIG.-H&lf a pound of
the best figs, half a pound of beef
suet, three tablespoonfuls of sugar,
half a pound of bread crumbs
grated, three eggs, one nutmeg
4re. rrheen sould be all well
Manure, the key to successful
farming over the larger part of the
country, demands attention. Per
haps in no one item of farm prac
tice has there been a greater
change than in that of the manage
ment of manure. Formerly it was
thought that manure should only
be brought to the field just as it
is to be used. Now it is taken out
when carting or sledding is good,
and the hands and teams are not
pressed with other work. By haul
ing it in winter, and placing it in
heaps near to where it will be
needed in the spring, it gets the
benefit of an extra turmng, and, if
desirable, these heaps may be again
tamed before they are spread. Of
course some forethought must be
taken to put the manure in the
manure in the most convenient
place for the after labor distribu
ting it. Whatever else is done with
manure, let it be kept in compact
heaps ; to scatter over the whole
barnyard that whizh should only
cover an area of a few square yards
is wicked waste. After the winter
rains have washed out the soluble
matter from the scattered manure
(often it runs to the nearest creek)
what remains is of little value. It
would be far better were the ma
aure upon the field where its wash
Lngs would be utilized. One fact
bas been often repeated in these
-olumns but our correspondence
ihows that it is not everywhere un
lerstood, which is-the quality of
the manure depends upon the qual
.ty of the food. - The animal adds
aothing to what is fed to it; it
takes on something, but leaves the
refuse, which it does not want, but
the soil does in an available form.
The old adage, "out of nothing,
nothing comes," is commended to
those who think they can make a
large quantity of rich manure out
of a little poor food.
[Rural INew Yorker.
POTTEsD MEAT-Remove all the
gristle, hard pieces and fat from
the meat ; - mince it very fine, and
pound it in a mortar with a little
butter, some gravy well freed from
fat, and a spoonful of Harvey or
Worcester sauce ; beat it to a
smooth paste, seasoning during the
process with pounded clove or all
spice, mace or grated nutmeg, salt
and a little cayenne ; put it in pots,
press it close down, and cover with
clarified butter, or with marrow
WAFERs.-One pint of flour, half
a pint of milk, a teaspoonful of but
ter, and a saltspoonfuil of powdered
cinnamon for flavoring. Made thus,
these wafers, baked, of course, reg
ular wafer-irons, serve like crackers
for the tea table. If wished to take
the place of sweet cakes, a4d half a
pound of sugar. The batter should
be of the consistency of thick
cream. A dessert-spoonful is enough
to put in the irons at once.
It is worth while to remember
that gentle treatment and rapid and
close milking will tend to the-greatest
development of the milk in cows,
while the opposite practices will have
the effect of materially reducing the
quantity. But with kind treat
ment and careful milking, there
must be an abundance of the best
feed provided, if the best results
Hogs require free access to water
in the summer time. If they can
ave a place to bathe or wallow in,
it is beneficial to them, as it cools
and cleanses the skin. Mud is
not filth ; it is a good disinfectant
and healthful. Sometimes mud
baths have been found useful as
medicinal treatment for sick peo
Experiments seem to prove that
abbages grown in moist, mucky
land are almost invar-iably inflicted
with the disease known as club foot
-caused, it is believed, by a mag-'
get or worm that infects the fine
rootlets of the plant, and produces
a thickening of the root. Salt, ap
plied two or three times during the
season, is recommiended as a remi
dy for club foot.
The introduction of a pure bronze
gobbler among a flock of mongrel
turkey hens will add from three to
five pounds extra weight per head
to the turkeyvs raised the first
Carrots keep up the condition of
a horse. improve his digestion and
give a fine, glossy coat. As food
fr- tis animal they are far sn
At His METROPOLIT
Offers the Large
F U R
BED, PARLOR AE
All Styles of
CHAIRS, all kind
And in short every article
These Goods are
The Carpet Ex.ibitor---IhN
Come, see and be convin
Nov. 17, 47-6t.
I am still keeping
making the Finesl
State. My Cutter
styles as they maZ
Samples sent on a
of (only) French ar
ways on hand.
On Hand---White D
Nobby Dusters a spec
W. C.. SWA
Oct 20, 4-m. COL II
Manufactured by ISAAC A. S
AND FOR S, W
N ECHIANICS' TOOLS of every desc
WVagon an I Carriage Uniilding and Tr
Clic ular S.a ys of al sizes famnished tc
India Rubbier ;and Leather Belting; It
Lacing. Bibbaitt Metail, Machinery Oi!
Lime, Cement, Pl.:ster, Hair, Laths, C
Window Glass, Paints, Oils, Varnishe
Snear Cane Mills, Sugar Pans and Ev
Threshers and Separ.ators, Woven Wi
Corn She!'era, Feed Cutters, Hoes, A:x
Solid Steel Pionghs of all kinds, Plon;
Coil, Wagon, W~ell and Halter Chains
Gr3in Cradles, Grain and Grass Scyth
Has the agency for the celebrated WA
are sold at reduced prices.
All goods gu:araeed as represented.
tory city reference will have prompt and c
I aw manufacturing three styles of
UN-H E A RL
as to defy all com petition No fam
peson out of employmtent after read
No. 1. Style,
u nkes t-e S tic i -.i tly
from t w' -.p :ois. is war
ranted to dot the wh-.le
rangze of famtily st wing
with the greatest ease
and most perfect umtu
ner, and sells
For - - $1 - e
No. 3. Style
naakes at will either th'e Lock-stitch
and is the fi;nest Sewing 31achine ev
-~ EVERY MACHINE IS
Sewing M.achine Agents and oth<
age in a profitable business. Send
N ~ Tile Patent Foldin
A pr. 0, 14-sm.
I a,,m n ..rep nniv toRpl ESTN\O
AN FURNITURE STORI
st and Best Stock of
ed in this Market.
DINING RO SUT
Finish and Prices.
0S, SAFES, TETE-1-TETE
s, HAIR and COTTON
Springs, Desks, Win
of Furniture known to the trad
all at LOW PRICES.
most perfect of all in ventioii
IR. v. LEAVF'LL.
ISiiG GOO 0 S1
up my rep utction fo
Custom Work in t1A
is alive to all the late
;e their appearance i
. None but first-clc
pplication. A full li
4d English Suitings a
uck, au Fancy Vests ai
IBIA., S. C.
|OOK STOVES I
TH E BEST IN THE IMARKET.
Fourteen diflerent sizes and kinds. Fiv
sizes with Enameled Rehservoirs. Adapted t
all requirements, and priced to suit all purse:
-Double Wood Doors, Patent Wood Grati
Adjustable Damper, Interchangeable Autc
matic Shelf, Broiling Door, Swinging Hleartli
Plate, Swi-aging Flue-Stop, Reversible Ga~
Burning 'ong Cross Piece, Double Shoi
Centers, Heavy Ring Covers, Illuminated Fir
D)oors, Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panels, etc.
Unequaled tn Material, in Finish, and i~
H PPARD & CO., Baltimore, Md.
.WRIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
~TER AND DEALER IN
[IA, S. C.
~ST VARIETY OF
dia Rubber and Hemp Packing.
, Files and Rasps of alIl kinds.
s, Brashes, &c.
aporators, Fan Mills.
e for Screens, Bol:ing MIeal, &c.
;h Steel and Iro,Bc ands.
Tire, Band and Rod Irou.
T'PLQIGHS and Castings of all kinds, wii
Orders accompanied with the moneyf or sa'tisfi
areful attention. Oct. 6, 41-tf.
PPOR TUNITY !
Sewing Machines and selling them at su<
SOF PRICES !!
ily need be without a Machine, and
No. 2. Style,
a strictly first-class Shu
tie Maichine is warrat
ed to do the same wti
as the Singer and to I
a Superior Machine
Price, - $
, "The Triune,"
.Chain-stitch or Spiral Embroidery stitt
r invented. Price, $30.
WARRANTED FOR 3 YEARS.
rs will find this a grand opportunity to e
for Circular and T1erms to
STable and the Latest Styles of Sewini
lachine Cabinet Work.
No. 645 NORTH BROAD STREET,
Notice of Final Settlement.
DWe will make a settlemient on the Estal
AC Nancy Stockniaii. in the P~obatc Con
11 TLE STUDY OF LUSI
The- Labor of Years Accomipi
the New Inductive Mc
Has Opened a STUDIO over R.
Store for the Receptior
e. Having Taught this Method in the North with Unp
ville. S. C.. now Offers her Services and the Method 1
1 t is impossible to set forth ALL THE Ai)VAN
Old ;ystem, in an Advertisement, but invite all interc
s IT SA ES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simple ti
'I does away with years of drudlaery.
it takes the Pupil almost immediately into the Sei<
coninues the same throughout the whole Course of In
[t. is not a superficial method, but applies to all MX
out any change whatever.
It commends itself at once to the educated class of
This Method is entirely different from the Old Syst
An opportunity is ofered to all to gain a Mwieal
for Less Expense an Ce
& Many of my Pupils in the South are now
which was gained at a nominal expense, while my ex)
DOLLARS per Lesson.
This Method fulfils the maxim that "Whatever shoi
ens life and increases usefulness."
. Terms, 50 ets. I
11 Books and Shet Music will be Furnt
e F011 FUItTHER PAItTiCULAltS, CALL ON O .R
Fe b. 2:1, 8-tf.
Patented, Nov. 21, 1876$. 19
rTE, the underJtigned
~V BED, nuviufactui
a:gHlenai', S C, take p
perior to any) we have'.
E. II CI:birinan. T. (1.
Geo. McWhirter. S F. F:
R. W. Bone- J. 0. H
M. A. Carlish. W- XV
G. WV. THollnd. WV. W
Mrs. E. F. IThage. D. W.1I
G. W. G-irman.v. U. B. V
The Spr'ings can be had at J. 0. IHAVIRD)'a
DESPORTES & E
WRIGHT'S- HOTEL, - -
IN STORE :
BEAUTIFUL LAWNS, at c.
BE AUTIFUL CAMBRICS, at Sic.
BEAUTIFUL -PRINTS, at Ujc.
L ARGE TOWE LS, at 10c.
LARGE LINEN TOWELS, a.t 25c.
G ENTS' SILK HANDKERChEF:
LADIES' LINEN HIANDKEItC
LADIES' LINEN HANDKI
LADIES' L AWN H AN]
MISSES' SUN IIATi
A beant iful line or Ladies', Gents' and Children's
cheaper qjual ities.
SGents', Youths'eand Boys' HATS.,SHIRTS, HIOSIi.RY
VA LISES, S l'EE L SCISSORS and NEEDLES.
DR ESS GOODS in all the novelties of the season.
* * * *
CRtETONNE CLOTHS and L ACE CURTAINS for Up
Genats' CASSIMERES, CLOTHS, JEANS, DLCKS, DI
tories or \ merica.
We are prepared to sell GOOD GOODS as cheaply a
.c- Wrighit's H7otel Block, -
ML.r. 16, 11-3m.
\VLblIVUSTON FEIIAILE COLLE
Respecifully offers its services to those .
h parents who' desire to secure for their MO0W
daughiter4 ~ihe thorough and symmetrical Justpu
cultivation of their physical, intellectual, yERWELI
and moral powers. It is conducted on cal cure
wshit is called the "One-Study" eaknet
Plan, with a SEMI-.ANNUAL COURSE of~ Impedim
Sudy ; and,l br a system of' Tuitional Pre- suMier102
miums, ita Low Rlat'es are made still lower se .it i
for att who) average 85 per centt. - Essay c1l
No Publie~ Exerc:ses. No "R',.c:'ption." yEassuc
Gadua-i -n, which is always priv'ame, may igcns
occur ei' tunes~ a year. ocesim
For foli infor:ma:tioa, write for ani Illus- of which
t- tra ted (: 'lgmue. A dd'rP-ss c (ond(itiOi
RlEV. S. LANPER, P're.ident, ly prit
Oct. 27, 44-ty Willin.mston, S. G- of every
-k _____*Sent ui
I koraorvtf tat Asaye an ~lei: any add:
No.1013 BadStreet, bet. Tenth and AddresI
.RIcrMOND, VA., Aug. 22nd, 1877. 4Anni SI
- I have m ide a careful ehemical examina-45.
tion of a sample of "Summerdeaul, Au
gsta, Co., Va." Rye Whiskey, selected BI
by myself and represeutiog a lot of 200 m
b arrel's ini the hands of Messrs. Jenkins &
Stegal, anid find it, entirely free from adul- Fl
Iterationis. I can fully recommend it to
those who desire an article of assured puri
LV. WV. II. TAYLOR, M. D.,age
S tate Assaver andI Chemist. n
None Genmuihne unless f>earing the Sipa-1!t[UL
E. Courtaney Jenkins~ & Co., M
WHOLESALE LIQUOR MERCHANTS, Rgn ~
113 S. Fourteenth Street, RICHMOND, VA. ~E
For sale by DR. S. F. FANT, Sole Agent
for Newberr.~. Oct. 27, 44-6mn.
- - A ~
ished in Weeks: b
thod for the
Y. Leavell's Furnitur
tralieled Success: also in Greci
.0 the CITIZENS OF NEWBESR
TAGES this Method has over th
sted to Call at the Studio, or Sen
at even a Child of Five Years ca
me of Musical Compositions, an
sic precisely as it is written, wit:
E:iwntion in a short time an,
mccesstully Teaching this Methoc
>ense for Tuition alone was FOU.
tens the road to learning, lengtl
shed on 3[oderate Terms.
W. H. CLARK,
Newberry, S. C.
flow using the TWIN SPRINS
3BEL & CO.,
esure in stating that they are st
n. James McTtosh.
Valhece. Z. P. Moses.
adI at the Furniture Stores ii
Mar. 16, 1881-l1i-if.
COL UMBI A, S. C
, (Beauties) at 50c.
H IE FS. (Marvels) at 2c.
RCi E FS. (Bargains) at 10c.
)KERCHIEFS, at 3c.
i, at 25c.
HAND SEWED SEOES; also the
, NECK WE AR, GLOVES, TRUNKS
i drive in BL ACK SILKS.
tILLS, from all the celebrated fac
s any house in the State. Satisfac
.Columbia, S. C
Lost, How Restoreu!
blished, a new edition ot DR. CUL
'S CELEBRATED EssAY onl the radi
of SP'ERMATORm(EA or Semina]
s. Involunt ary Seminal Losses, 13.
Mental and Physical Incapacity,
ents to Marriage, etc.; also. Cos
,EPILEPSY and FITs. itnduced by
gnce or se cual extravagance, &c.
ebrated aut tor, in this admnirable
~arly demnonsttates, from a thirty
cssful practice, that the alarm.
quences of self-abuse may be rad.
-ed:; pointing out a mode of cure at
le, certain andi efTectual, by means
every sufTerer, no matter what his
may !,e, may cure Jiimnself cheap
tely andi radically.
s Lecture should bhe itn the hands
youthI and every mian in tihe land.
ider seal, in a plain envelo-" to
ess, post-pulid., on receipt ~. 1
two postage stampls. WE HA~VE
R CURE FOR TAPE WORM.
.ULVERWEL L MEDICAL CO.,
., New York, N. Y.; Post Ofice Box,
tR THE BEST.
nir roo-r.s. Table unsurpassed,
NXCELLE.NT SPRING WVATER make
Sa seaside or noItaitI home.
als, 25i Cents Each.
r o der, T[en Dolars per month.
iRY ii. BLEASE. Manager,
Main Steet, Newberry, S. C.
-. W. ABNEY,
~ Am 'P AYY9
C'ohimbia &, Greenville Railroad.
'ASSENi ER DEPARTMENT.
CoLcVUaIA. S. ('.. April Gth, ISSI.
On and after Thursday, April 7th, 151, the
l'A z, i\ElR TIU- NS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 4_. UP PASSENGERI.
Leave Colulbi:.A - - 11.;0 a In
S A!ton.lL - - - - 1.2 p In
Newberry. - - - - l.5S p in
4 - 34 p in
" Beiton, - -- 5.j pim
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.17 p in
No. 4.3. DOWN PASSENG.ER.
Leave Greeuville, - - - 10.35 a mi
c Belton. - - - 12.0 p in
Hoiges, - - 1 t9 pi
Newberry, - - - 4.-3 p m
" Asto.E , - 5.'1 p, ml
Arrive Columbia.F - - 6.10 P II
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.10 y
Arrive at Laurens C. 11., - 7 4.10 p ,n
Leave Laureus C. H., - - .30 a m
Arrive at Newberrv. - - e 12.3) p im
& Leave Hodges. , - - 4.4 p in
Arrive at Abbeville, - - 3 pin
L-a:' Ab,bevile - - - - 12. i n
C Arrive at li.ntl-s. - - - - 1.1 p Im
BLUE i:11tvE RAIL u oAD AND ANDEuRSON
Leave It:elton at. 5.53 p n
"--.ll p II
d '' -al!e:?! 7.11 p m
le e 741 p m
Leave Seneca C. 7.48 p m
Arrive at Walhai!a 825 n t
Leave Walhalla ac. - - 9.05 a in
Leave Seneca D, 9.43 a in
" Perryville, - - 9.50 a m
Peudleton, - - 1..23 a in
Andersou, - - 11.09 a in
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.49 a m
CONNE C IONS.
E: A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
R-tilromd from Wilmington and all
points North thereo;.
With Chatlotie. Columbia and Augusta
l j:ai!rcid tirom Charlotte and al! points
B. With Sparranbur:. Uni"n and Columbia
Railroad for Spartanburg and all points
on the Spartanburg :l Alievilie Rail
C. With Atlanta md C!,arlotte Air Iae Rail.
way for Atl;nt:1 and all point- South
D. With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rail
way from Atlanta and beyond.
E. With Spartanburg, Uiionl and Columbia
R ailroad fromSo arta:aburr; arnd points
oo Spartanbar; and Asheville Railroad.
F. Wit!. South Carolina Railroad for Cbarles
With Wilmington. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad t'or Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Railro.d for Charlotte and the North.
Standard Time used is Wa=hington, D. C.,
which is tifteen minutes faster titan Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
A. PoPE, General Passenger Agent.
'South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after January 9, 181. Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice:
GOING EAST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDA YS.)
Leave Columbia at - - - 6.00 P. M.
.Arrive Camden at - - -- 9.40 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - -- 11.15 P. M.
GOING WEST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYs.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 6.20J A. M.
Leave Camden at- - - - 7.20 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 11.;;0 A. M.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
r GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPTE SUNDAYS.
*Leave Columbia at - - - 5.30 A. M.
A rrive Camden at - - - -1.29 P. M.
Arrive Augusta at..-.-.-.-..20....
Arrive Charleston at - - - 2.00 P. M.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Lcave Charleston at - - 9.90 A. M.
Leave Augusta at.-.-.-..7.55..A. M..
Arrive Columbia at - - - 6.:0 P. M1.
*Passengers le:v'in Columibia or Charles
ton on tnese trains -.il1 have to change ears
at Branchlville to cah Charleston at 2.00 P.
M1., or Columbia at t>.20 P. M.
- NIGHT ENPRESS.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Columbia at - - - 9.30 P. M1.
A rrive A~tuuta at.-.-.-..7.55. .\. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 7.00 A. M.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - S.10 P'. M..
Leave Augusta at - - - - 7.00 P. M.
Arrive Columbi.a at - - - 5.29 A. Mt.
On Columbia Division \ight Express
Trains run dlaily; all other Trains daily ex
On Augusta 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 fare for the round trip, good till Mon
day noon to return. Connections made
at Columbia with Greenville and Columbia
Railroad by train arriving at Columbia at
11.30 A. M1. and leaving Columbia at 6 00 P.
&f., to and from all points on that Road;
also with Charlotte, Columbia and Auigustat
Railroad going North by train arriving at,
Columbia at 11 30 A. M.; passengers coming1,
South will have to take train leaving Colum
bia at 9.30 P. M1. At Charleston with Steam
ers for New York on Wednesdays and Satur
days; also. with steamer St. John for Jack
sonville and points on St. John River on
STuesdays and saturdays; also, with Savan
nah andl Charleston Railroad to all p)oints
Connections are made at Augusta with
Georgia'Railroad and Cent I Railroad to
,an d from all points South ani West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West. by applying to
A. B. DESAIUSSURE, Agent, Columbia.
D). C. A LL EN, G. P. &T. A.
*JOHN B. PECK, General Superintendent.
SPARTANBUR6, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.,
SPARTANBURG & ASHEVILLE R. E.
SI'ARTANBURG, S. D., Sep. 27, 1880.
On and after the above date the following
Scheduales will be run over these Roads daily,
Leave Alston..................3.00 p. mn.
- Union .................. 4 p. m.
Arrive Spartanburg............. 8.30 p. mn.
Leave Spartanburg......... ... .1.30 p. m.
Arrive at Itendersonville..........00 p. mn.
Close connection is made at Aiston with
train from Columbia on G:-eenville & C ilrn
bia Road. At Columibi;a, connection is made
from Camileston, Wilmington and Augutta.
At Spsrtanhurg, connection is made a:
Air Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
and Cuarlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At Hlendersonville, connection is madea
with a first class Line of Stages to Asheville,
arriving there the same evening t
Parties desirous of visiting Ca -ar's Head t
or other points of interest can be provided a
with first class conveyances from the Livery C
Stables in Hendersonville at jeasonable E
IWill le.tve Hendersonvile........6 00 a. m-. b
Leave Spartan burg............10 10 a. m. g
Leave Union....... ... .......12 10 p. mn.
Arrive at Alston......... ......3.17 p. mn.
These Roads are in eXcellent condition;
furnished with first class Coaches; provided
with all necessary appliances for safety and
comfot t of Passengers. At Spartanburg ajnd,
Hendersonville the Hotel accommodations1
are now ample for a large increase of travel.3
They will be found - well supplied with good
Mountain fare aL -easonable rates.w
JAXS. ANDERSON, Supt. fc
This commoriious edifice, situated on te
MAIN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., and|
knw a h
isnwoe,adivtstepol n n
BtL cAlladkoEwa a H bO E L aal
nor,t i:A~Etr odBekat
is now open, and invites the people one and P
all.to call and know what can be done at all
CUR THE ONLY
B f MALARIAL
HIoulmanjs Ague. Liver and Stomach
Pad-For MAiARIA. AGUE,
LIVER and STOMACh TROU
BLES. Price $2.00.
f.oIman'x Special Pad--Adapited to old
chroie cas'es. Price $3.00.
Holuan's 'pleen Belt-For stubborn
cases of Enlarged Spleen and
unyisan- Liver and Stomach
troubles. Price $5.00.
fHolman-r Infant's Pad-For ailments of
infants and children. Prie $1.50.
Eolman's !ienal Pad-For Kidney and
Bladder Complaints. Price $2.00.
olman!s Uteriue Pad-For Femala
troubles. Price $5.00.
H1olman's Absorptive Medicinal Body
Plaster-The lest plaster made
porous on rubber basis. Price 25c.
Holman's Absorptive Medicinal Foot
gish circuLtion. Price per pair 25c.
Absorption Salt-Medicated Foot Baths
For Colds. Obstructions and
all cases where a foot bath Is
needed. Per half lb. package, 25c.
For sale iy all druggists-or sent by mail,
postpaid, on receipt of price. The Absorption
S:dt is not "mailable " and must be sent by
Express at purchasor's expense.
The success of Holmian's Pads has In
spired imitators who otter Pads similar in
FORM and ODOR to the TRZE HOLMAN'_:, saying.
"They are the same, &c." Beware of al
BosS Pads, only gotten up to sell on the repu
ta: ion of the genuine.
See that each Pad bears the green PRIVATh
REVENUE STAP of the Holman Pad Company
with above Trade-Mark.
If a:ilicted with chronic ailments send a con
cise description of symptoms, which will ro.
ceive prompt and careful attention.
DR HOLMAN':i advice Is free. -Full treatise
sent free on application. Address,
iO,1AN PAD CO.,
(P.O. Box 2,112) 93 William Street, New York.
H A TRDYEis the sae$
and best ; acts instan
the mostnataral shade
of black orbrown;does
ntA?r~nnl7~not stain the skin:easi
RISTADO'tyapplied. A standard
preparation ; favorite
upon every well -ap.
pointed toilet for lady
or gentleman. Sold by
all drug.ists and ap
plied by ad hair dressers. J. CRIST:ADORO, e
93 William Street, 2ew York.
Nov. 3, 45-6m.
AND DIUR EI'C.
KrTEE is~ hih rec'mmrended
t'.0- morname%d Icr W H . o- 2' U U
v.mNEYS..AROFSY, E.1GHT-S DIS.
:., L/.ss ei ENRY NERUVOUS
stanrry, or any OESTR~U($r10N
erin from~ URtAVEL cr BLADDELR
.: .. .,;r .nM.. or E UlO rEVE~d.
LOODand 1I NE2Y PO SNING9 hai
.: ; theIn distilition cf a FOR~T Elt -vth
-'m rd KI DNEG EN, whichi acts m.~cificaly ca t.-e
K .'evs ".1d Ur:-r Org:n. re!r.u : dexsnte
2:.I,er and a.y straiflilm~ saiiing, beat 'rrip. 'k'
n'.2aah.t:yclr an e:ey how o. uri-:e. ?t. c:sa
*.-::< i' br.s a wey plesant rn1 n'tab t. te
ca nvcr. It cente..int oaita em'<- I-':'e
- 7idneyT.nc ever se.d I
lOOnttt fun ished free, with full in
st.ru .tions for conducting the most
profitabul' business that anyone can
engage in. The business is- so es
o learn. and our instructions are so simpl
nd plain, that any one can make great
ronts from the very start. No one can
ail who is willing to work. Women are as
~uccessful as men. Boys and girls can earn
arge sums Many have made at the busi
ess over one hundred dollars in a single
reek. Nothing like it ever known beforet
II who engage are surprised at the ease
nd rapidity with which they are ableto
nak-e money. You can engage in this busi
ess dluring your spaire time at great proit
ou do not have to invest capital in it. We
ake all the risk. Those who need ready
noney, should write to us at once. All fur
ished free. Address True & Co. Augusta,
MRS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
This commodious and spacions RTotel si
ow open and fully prepared to entertain
The Furaiture of evory description is new,
.nd no ef'ort will be spared to make all per
ons patronizing the establishment at home.
The Rooms in this Hotel are spacious,
el lighted, and the best ventilated of any
-lotel in the up-country.
The Hotel is furnished with fine cistern
Lnd well water, and the table is guarantaed
be the best in the place.
July 21, 1880. 30-ly.
areserve Your Old Books!
E. R. STOKES,
lank Book Manufacturer
ITts moved opposite the City Hall, where
a s fully prepared, with first-class work
men, to do all kinds of work in his line.
BLANK BOOKS RULED to any pattern
ni bouud in any style desired.
My facilities and long acqusintanee with
e business enable me to guarantee satisfac
n on orders for Bank Books, Railroad
ooks, and Books for the use of Clerks of
Jurt, Sheriffs, Probate Judges. Masters in
quity, and otheri County Official-.
Pam phlets, Magazines, Music, Newspapers
d Periodicals, and all kinds of publications
und on the most reascnable terms and in
e best dianner.
All orders promptly attended to.
E. R. STOKES,
Main Street, opposite New City Itall,
Oct. 8, 41-tf. Columbia, S. C.
rniiYourselves by making money
IlEwhen a golden chance is offered,
111t hereby always .keeping poverty
1Wfrom your door. Those who al
my take advantage of the good chances
r making money that are offered, gene
ll become wealthy. while those who do
>t~improve such chances remain in pover
.We want many men, women, boys and
rs to work for us rft in their own 1o
.Lities. The business will pay more than
times ordinary wages. We furnish an
:pensive outfit and all that you nee%,
ee. No one who engages fails to make
oney very rapidly. You can devote your
ole time to the work, or only your spare
oments. Full information and all that is
~eded sent free. Address Stinson &t Co.,
ct. 13, 42-1y.
UA W3MA II AI 4iE