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THE COW PEA.
T'he cow pea is worthy of being
introduced to every farmer. Its
value as an article of food for man
and beast, the large crops of fod
der (bushy vine) it produces, its
adaptation to the lightest and
poorest soils, and its usefulness as
a green manurial crop, place it far
above many other plants that are
grown to its exclusion. It has no
enemies among the insects, and is
in that particular free from dam
age. A heavy crop of it will so
completely cover the ground that
not even a ray of sunshine can en
ter, and it is often necessary to pass
-=>=f "ver the "vines with a lieavy roller
in order to-get.them plowed under.
Frorj twenty to forty bushels of
- the peas are uasually prod?uced to
n an-re, and if they have been well
mantred previous- to seeding, the
Crop of hay will be very large. One
of the most important advantages
-the pea confers on land is the
shading it gives, some experienced
farmers contending that by this
method it rather improves the soil
than injures it. A small outlay
will enable any one. to try the cow
.pea, and .those who have not grown
The cow pea, though called a
pea, is properly a bean. It will
'grow on soil that scarcely produces
anything, but is, however, sensible
to tho effects of good manuring,
and rewards the farmer for such
treatment with bountiful yields. It
is indigenous to the Middle States
and th ot referring a warm
.... addy soil. There are a
great many varieties of it, the
most prolific being the Crowder,
but the 'black eyed' is preferred for
- . As a renovator of the soil, next
to clover, it has no equal. ~Grow
ing with -a heavy, dense foliage,
pkoded under, ust at the period of
blossomning, ~it makes a splendid
green manure, rotting quickly and
producing lasting effects. It can
be.grown for this purpose on land
that will not produce clover, and
-. ha is avery important item. On
Kiniferior land.-that has.bad a crop of
e- - ~~ peas- turned under, if a light
- sprinkling of lime is added, a yen
tae may safely be made with clover
~ths following year. It is planted
S the same time with corn. It
c*be sown for hay, but care must
be'taken in -harvesting-it properly.
IfiRoewed to get too ripe the leaves
will crumble off after it is.etowed
-away . in the loft ; but if cut when
in. full blossom, er just as the
young pods begin to form, and
theni cured like ordinary hay, it will
keep well all he'winter. Cows eat
it with relish, and for sheep, noth
ing is equal to it-they eat it up
clean, being very fond of it. The
sesais are more nutritious than our
ordinary white bean, stock prefer
ring it when cooked, to corn or
meal, while calves are raised on
them with ease when it is desirable
to wean early. For the table they
are cooked not only when dry,
but also when green, being a favorite
dish on Virginia. and Carolina
tables. There is prejudice against
it -on the part of those not familiar
with it on account of the dar-k col
or it takes when cooked ; but if the
nutritious qualities of the pea
were fully known, no difficulty
would be experienced in making it
a staple article of food.
To WAsH CLOTHEs WITHOUT FA
DIG.-A lady correspondent sends
us the following reccipt, which she
has tried with success on all kinds
of fabrics: Wash and peel Irish
-potatoes and then grate them into
cold water. Saturate the articles
to be washed in this potato water,!
and they can be washed with soapJ
without any running of the color.
I have taken oil out of carpets sat
urated with this potato water, when
simple cold water would make the
color run ruinously ; have set the
color in figured black muslins, in
colored merinos, in ribbons and
;other silk goods. Often the potato'
water cleanses sufficiently without!
the use of soap ; but the latter is
necessary where there is any grease.,
In such cases (without soap) I take
+h~ ~ nnt~.fA i~p1f and rub the
FowLs DrsTLG.-No plan we
have tried is so good for keeping
birds clean and healthy as allowing
them a good dust bath. There are
various ways of making this, and
%lso different ways of making them
take to it. Briefly, it may be said
nothing is so good for the purpose
:s dry powdery ashes, taken from
the ash-pit before they have been
wet, and put under a cover of some
kind to prevent them from becom
ing so. One bushel or so of dry
ashes will do for a dozen or more
fowls dusting in for a considerable
length of time, and when a little
powdered sulphur is shaken over
the heap occasionally it makes it
sweeter and more effective. There
is something too, in the manner of
putting down the ashes. We have
had dry ashes lying under a dust
ing shed for a month or more with
out a bird attempting to take a roll
in it, and all for the simple reason
that the ashes were spread out
level and not laid in a heap. When
the same ashes were thrown up in
to a round mound there was a
crowd around it in a short time,
scratching, and before long nothing
but an intricate rolling mass of
hens' tails, wings, heads and feet.
It is a curious circumstance, which
I dare say many besides myself
will have observed, that some fowls
have very little inclination to scrape
on the level ground, but as soon as
an elevation of any loose matter is
placed within their reach they go
into it with energy, and this always
induces fowls which are backward
in dusting to pass through the
[Journal of .orticulture.
CALcnn .-Whitewash rubs off
the walls upon the hands and
clothing ; calcimine does not. Cal
cimine-prepared kaolin-can . be
obtained at almost any drug store
at a trifling cost. To prepare it
for use place it in a vessel of suit
able size, then scald it with suffi
cient water to make it the consis
tency of hot mush ; let it partially
cool ; then thin down with skimmed
milk to the proper conistency for
use. Skimmed milk is best, as the
fatty or butter part of new milk
would spoil the mixture. Observe
these directions and the material
will be ready for use. Apply with
a whitewash brush- This mixture
ill work smoothly and not drag
under the brush as most mixtures
for whitewash. It can be colored
to suit the taste of those using it.
DrxnanA nm CA.VES.-Give, ac
cording to size and age, from two
to three ounces of -astor oil, with
a drachm of laudanum. After four
hours, and as long as necessary,
give twice or thrice daily, the fol
lowing mixture in one dose : Two
drachms of compound chalk powder,
with opium, one drachm of pow
dered gentian root, one ounce of
peppermint water, and two ounces
of starch emulsion. By way of pre
vention the animal should have
milk in small quantities at a time,
and it is best to give it mixed with
an equal quantity of flaxseed tea,
which greatly tends to prevent
the milk from souring or curdling
in the stom ach, which causing irri.
tation, produces the diarrhea.
[ZVational Live Stock Journal, Chti
SPRas Sour.-Take some beef
for soup, cut it up and brown it in
a small piece of butter in a sance
pan, sprinkle a tablespoonful of
flour over it, stir it well round, and
add warm water as required. Add
peppercorns, salt, two or three
eoves, and a little nutmeg. Let it
simmer one hour- Break a cauliflow
er into pieces, and add the pieces
to the soup ; simmer again half
an hour. Pass through a colander,
saving the cauliflower for the soup.
Take the yolks of two egg-s, mix
with a spoonful or so of flour, a
dust of salt and nutmeg, and a
small piece of fresh butter. Beat
up well. Drop with the spoon into
the boiling soup.
COFFEE CAKE.-This is one of the
best plain cakes and is very easily
made. Take one cup of strong
coffee infusion, one cup of sugar,
onehalf cup of butter, one egg and
one teaspoonful of saler-atus. Add,
spice and raisins to suit the taste
and enough flour to make a reason
ably thick batter. Bake rather
slowly in tin pans lined with but
NUT OAKE.---One and one half
ups sugar, one half cup butter,
three cups flour, one-half cup sweet
milk, three eggs, three teaspoonfuls
of baking powder-, one cup of hick
rn-v nuts. one teaspoonful vanilla.
R. Y. LEAVELL,
Lt His METROPOLITAN FURNITURE STORE,
Offers the Largest and Best Stock of
Ever Exhibited in this Market.
HiID, PARLOR AND DINING ROOM SUIT,
All Styles of Finish and Prices.
WARDROBES, SIDEBO1IRDS, SAFES, TETE-M ETES,
CHAIRS, all kinds, HAIR and COTTON
Mattresses, Bed Springs, Desks, Win
dow Shades, Sewing Machines,
And in short every article of Furniture known to the trade.
These Goods are all at LOW PRICES.
The Carpet Exhibitor---the most perfect of all inventions.
Come, see and be convinced.
Nov. 17, 47-26t. :.. V. LEAVEL-.
[A1HIONABLE CLOTHING EMPORIUM
COLUMB IA, S.C.,
HAS JUST RECEIVED the
Largest and Most Complete Stock of
that has ever been in the State, and
AT PRICES TO SUIT THE TIMES!
Suits of Middhsex Flannel at -l 2 5.
MOu's Cheviot Suits A LL WOOL Giuaranteed at l10.50.
Youth's Suits e,.5t to 810,00.
Boys' Suits 1 5o, $2.1o, 62.5O to $15A.0.
ALSO, a Fine Stock of TAYLOR'S CELEBRATED STR.LW HATS. Manillas in
shades of S:lver, Tan. Chocolate and White.
I have added a stock of FINTE SHOES, the article found to complete a
gentleman's outfit. Guaranteed not to rip or break. If they do, will be replaced by
another pair. Apr. 13, 15 f.
Ilam still keeping up my reputation for
making the Finest ustom Work in the
State. My (9utter is alive to all the-latest
styles as they make their appearance in
fashionable circles. None but first-class
Samples sent on application. A fll line
of (only) French and English Suiti'gs al
ways on hand.
On Hland---White Duck, and Fancy Vests and
Nobby Dusters a Specialty.
W. 0. SWAFFIELJD, Agt.,
Oct. 2, 43-m. COLUTMRBIA,_S. C.
DIRECT IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN
COLUM3BIA, S. C.
-THE LARCEST VARIETY OF
MECHANICS' TOOLS of every description.
Wagon an I Carriage Building and Trimming Material.
Circular Saws of all sizes furnished to order.
India Ru%ier and Leather Belting; India Rubber and Hemp Packing.
Lacing. Babbitt Metal, Machinery Ojis, Files and Rasps of all kinds.
Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, LLths, Giindstones.
Window Glass, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Brushes, &c.
OF ALL KINDS.
Sugar Cane Mills, Sugar Pans and Evaporators, Fan Mills.
Threshers and Separators, Woven WVire for Screens, Bolting Meal, &c.
Corn Shellers, Feed Cutters, Hoes, Axes, IIames, Shovels, Spades.
Solid Steel Pioughs of all kinds, Plotugh Steel and fron, Back Bands.
Coil. Wagon, Wecll and Halter Chains, Tire, Band and Rod Iron.
Ha hCradgenc, Gr the celebrtede tT &Pf0UGU1 and Castings of all kinds, which
Ae oo d garuced .as rep:-escntcd. Orders accompanied with the money or samtisfac
tory city reference will have prompt and careful attention. Oct. 6, 41-tf.
-Sew ing Mlachines.
[ am manufacturing thiree styles of Sewing Machines and selling them at such
UNH EA RD OF PRICES! !
is to defy all c'snsition. No fanmily need be without a Machine, and no
person out of emyn ,'eut after reading this.
No. 1. Style, o .Sye
iakes i thSritchi diiectly
row tw~o sp ol is war- itrclfrs-asSh -
auted to do the wholetiMcheiswra
~ange of family sewingasteSnradtob
withi the !reate%t ease
nd most nertect man1-. aSueirMcnen
er, and sells eeyrset
No. 3. Syleo."Th Triune,
iti i te inst ewngMahie eerinened strict y fistclssSht
Sewing )b ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~tl Mchine isnsadoheswl id hsrn opportante
The Paent Foding Tble an the t Stner andStoibe
Sewing Machine Agents and others will find this'a grand opportunity to en
age in a profitable business. Send for Circular and Terms to
The Patent Folding Table and the Latest Styles of Sewing
Manhina 0-,hinot Wmek.
A GRAND iUMCAL ICIJVERU
THE STUDY OF MUSIC SIMPLIFIED
The Labor of Years Accomplished in Weeks b3
the New Inductive Method for the
PIANO AND ORG-ANT
Mrs. W lr
Has Opened a STUDIO over R. Y. Leavell's Furnituri
Store for the Reception of Pupils.
having Taught this Method in the North with Unparalleled success; also in Greer
Ville, S. C., now Offers her Services and the Method to the CITIZENS OF NEWBEER
c It is impossible to set forth ALL THE ADVANTAGES this Method has over th
Old System, in an Advertisement, but invite all interested to Call at the Studio. or Sen
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simple that even a Child of Five Years ca
It docs away with years of drudgery.
It takes the Pupil almost immediately into the Science of Musical Compositions, an
continues the same throughout the whole Course of Instruction.. .
It is not a superficial method, but applies to all Music precisely as It is written, witi
out any change whatever.
It commends itself at once to the educated class of the community.
This Method is entirely different from the Old System.
An opportunity is offered to all to c ain a Mus ieal Education in a short time an
for Less Expense than ever before.
,il- Many of my Pupils in the South are now successtully Teaching this Metho<
which was gained at a nominal expense, while my expense for Tuition alone was FOU
DOLLARIS per Lesson.
This Method fulfils the na. im that "Whatever shortens the road to learning, lengtl
ens life and increases usefuluE ss."
Terms, 50 ets. Per Lessoii
M Books and sheet ifhusic will be Furnished on Moderate Terms.
FOR FURTHER PARTiCULARS, CALL ON OR1 ADDRESS,
MRS. W. H. CLARK,
Feb. 23, 8-tf. Newberry, S. C.
TWIAN SPRING BE'
Patented, Nov. 21,1878. No.18498
1ITE, the undersigned, now using the TWIN SPRIN
1VBED, mnufactured by
WM. ZOBEL & CO.n,
j1~atiHelenam, S. C, take pleasure in statinlg that they are 8
perior to anyl w,e have ever used.
E. H. Christianl. T .Po.X.T -at
Geo. MceWhirier. SF at ae enoh
R. W. Boone. J .Hvr. .ui~E hpa
MI. A. Carlisle. W.Wiouel G.GDel.
G. W. Hollmnd. W.HW:l-c. ZP.Me.
Mrs E. F. Bilease. D .T ilr .W .Smos
G. '. Grmay. T. B. Poitl. W. [. Tcarran.
TheSprlgs(al beha atJ. . R J.R'S0. Hatd. uniPus' E.tChapma
NeWberry, Mar. 163, 13S1-l1-tf.
"EII3LIEST FLOWERS OF SPRING."
DESPO)RTES & JEDMUNDS,
WRIGHT'S HOTEL, .. - COLUMBIA, S. C
IN STORE :
.BEAUTIFUJL LAWNS, at 6tc.
BE AUTIFUL CAMH RICS, at 81c.
BEAUTIFUL P:IINTS, at '4c.
LA GE LINEEN TOWELS. at 25c.
G EN TS' SILK H ANDKE RCHIEFS, (Beauties) at 50c.
I ADIES' LINEN H ANDK E RCIHIEFS, (Marvels) at 25c.
LADIES' LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS. (Bargaims) at 10c.
L ADIES' L AWN H ANDKERCHIEFS, at Sc.
MISSES' SUN H ATS, at 25c.
A beautiful line or Lailies', Gents' and Children's HAND SEWED SHOES; also tb
Gents',Youths'and Bc ys' HATS,SHTIRTS, HOSIERY, NECK WEAR, GLOVES, TRUNK!
VALISES, STEE L SCISSO RS and NEEDLES.
DRESS GOODS in all11he novelties of the season. A drive in BL ACK SILKS.
CRETONNE CLOTHS md L ACE CURTAINS for Upholstery.
Genuts' CASSIMERES, CLOTHS, JEANS, DUCKS, DRILLs, from all the celebrated fa<
We ar repaed to st(11 GOOD GOODS as cheaply as any house in the State. Satisfai
DEsJ?O:/'Es &a EDMUJNDS,
Wright's Hotel Block, - - Columbia, S. C
Mar. 16, 11-3ma.
EXCELSIOR CODIC STOVES!I
THE BEST IN TH E MARKET.
Fourteen different sizes and kinds. Five
sizes with Enameled Rcservoirs. Adapted to
all requirements, and priced to suit all purses.
Double WYood Doors, Patent Wood Grate,
Adjustable Damper, Interchangeable Auto
matic Shelf, Broiling Do-or, Siwinging Hearth
Plate, Swinging Fine -Stop, Reversible Gas
- Burning Long Cross Piece, Double Short
- Centers. Heavy Ring Covers, Illuminated Fire
- - -- -)oors, Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panels, etc.
-~ Unequaled In Material, in Finish, and in
Manufactured by ISAAC A. SHEPPARD & CO., Baltimore, Md.
AND FOR SALE BY We Te WRIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
WatcitE oCks,J elry. WESTERN_MANUFACTURE.
-- -- -,A SUPERIOR LOT OF
At the New Store on Hlotel Lot.
jI hv non hand a lre and elegant CA RRIA GES,
assrtentofAlwvave on haind at
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, Bt.o TAYLOR'S REPOsIT0RY,
Beohi Fo o'-, on opposi't side.
Silver and Plated Ware, cal and loonk ti th-m For sd by
VIOLIN AND GUJITAR STRINGS, TAYLOR & CLINE.
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES, Mair. 9, 10-ly.
WEDINB AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS, NEWVBERRY HOTEL,
IN ENDLESS VARIETY. -Y
-BY-.- ~lnn:~r ttne o
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA. S. C., April 6th, 1881.
On and after Thursday, April 7th, 18S1. the
PASS ENGiER TItAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 42. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - 4 11.50 a m.
"A.ton.B - - - - 1.2 p i
" Newberry. - - - - 1.58 p M
" 11vd;;es, -4 34 p in
" Belton. - - - 5.53 p ir
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.177 p in
No. 43. DOWN PASSENG ER.
Leave Greenville, - - , - 10.35 a m
" Belton, - - - 12.01 p in
" Hodges. - - 119 p in
" Newberry, - - - 4.03 p m F
" Alston,E - - 5.11 p in
Arri% e Colurubia.F - - 6.1u p m
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.10 p m
Arrive at Laurens C. H.. - - 7.0 p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.30 am
Arrive at Newberry, - - e 12.30 p m
Leave I1odges. - 4 - 4.4) p m
L Arrive at Abbeville, - - , 5.3) p m
Leave Abbeville. - - - 12.2 p m
2 Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.10 p m
BLCE nIDGE ItAILIOAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. 5.53 p m
Andersou - 6'1 p in
Pendleton 7.11 p m
" Perryville 7 41 p m
Leave Seneca C, 7.-8 p m
Arrive at Walhalla 8 25 p in
Leave Walhalla at. - - 9.05 a inm
Leave Seneca D, 9.43 a m
" Perryville, - - 950 a m
" Pendleton, - - 1u.23 a m
Anderson, - - 11 09 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.49 a m
A. With South Carolina Rail:oad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augsta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Char';tte. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
North thereof. I
B. With Spartanburg, Union and Columbia '
Railroad for Spartauburg and all points
on the Spartanburg aid Asheville Rail
C. With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rail,
way for Atlanta aid all points South
D. With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rail
. way from Atlanta 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;1 orth. c
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North. .
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
A. Popz, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after January 9, 1881, Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice:
GOING EAST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.)
Leave Columbia at - .- -. 6.00 P. Mi.
Arrive Camden at - - -. -9.40 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 11.15 P. Mi.
GOING WEST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYs.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 6.20 A. Mi.
Leave Camden at - - - - 7.20 A. Mi.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 11.30 A. M.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
G GOING EAsT DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
'Leave Columbia at - - - 5.30 A. Mi.
Arrive Camden at - - - -1.29 P. Mi.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 3 20 P. Mi.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 2.00) P. Mi.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
. *Lav Charleston at - - 9.90 A. M1.
Leave Augusta at.-.-.-..7.5..A. Mi.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 6.20 P. Mi.
*Passengers leaving Columbia or Charles
ton on these trains will have to change ears
at Branchville to reach Charleston at 2.00 P.
hi., or Columbia at 6.20 P. Mi.
-. NIGHT EXPRESS.
'OING EAST DAILY.
Leave Columbia at - - 9.30 P. Mi.
Arrive Augusta at - 7.55 A. Mi.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 7.00 A. hi.
GOING WEST DAI LY.
Leave Charleston at - - - S-0 P. Mi.
Learc Augusta at - - 7.00 P. Mi.
Arrive Columbia at--- - --- 5.--9 A. Mi.
On Columbia Division Nighit Express
Trains run daily ; 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 tare 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. M. and leaving Columbia at 6 00 P.
si., to and from all points on that Road;
also with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad going Nor-th by train arriving at
Columbia at 11 30 A. M.; passengers coming
South will have to take train leaving Colum
bia dt 9.30 P. M. At Charleston with Steam
.ers.for New York on Wednesdays and Satur
edays; also, with steamer St. John for Jack
sonvilIe and points on St. John River on
*Tuesdqys and Saturdays; also, with Savan
nah anii Charleston Railroad to all points
SConnections are made at Augusta with
-Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
* and from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
a points South and West, by applying to
A. B. DESAUSs URE, Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALLEN, G. P. & T. A.
.JOHN -B. PECK, General Superintendent.r
SPARTANBUR6, UNION & COLUMBIA R, R.,
-SPARTANBURG & ASHEVILLE R. R.
SP.1RTANBURG, S. %. Sep. 27, 1880.
On and atftcr the above date the following
Schedles will be run over the,e Roads daily,
Leave Alston..................3.00 p. m-. h
" Union ..................6 4p. m. n
Arrive Spartanburg............. 8.30 p. mn.
Leave Spartanburg......... ....1.30 p. m-. a
Arrive at Hen.dersonville..........00 p. mn.
Close connection is made at Alston with ti
train from Columbia on Greenville & C>,lumn- ti
bia Road. At Columbia, connection is made lE
from Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta. C
At Spartanhurg, connection is made at E
Air Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
and Cnarlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn a
At 'Ilendersonville, connection is made it
with a first class Linr of Stages to Asheville,
arriving there the s:ur.e evening
Parties desirous of visiting Ca ar's Head
or other points of interest can be provided'
with first class conveyances from the Livery
Stables in Hiendersonville at reasonable,
Will Ie 've Hendersonvile..... ...6 00 a. mn.
Leave Spartanburg............10.10 a. mn.
Leave Union--..-.--.------..12 10 p.mi.!
Arrive at Alston...............3.17 p. mn. I
These Roads are in excellent condition; It3
furnished with first class Coaches; provided ig
with all necessary appliancer for safety and Ic
comfor t of Passengers. At Spartanburg qad|t
Hendersonville the Hotel accommodations I
are now ample for a large increase of travel. Im
They will be found well supplied with good|
Mountain fare at reasonable ra:es.Im
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt. 'n
This commodious edifice, situated on
MAIN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., and
known as the
is now openi, and itnvites the people one and.
all to call and know what cani he done at all
hos, to it:. An Extra (Good Breakfast.,
SURE CURE "
oughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Bron
chitis, Asthma, Consumption,
Lad AU Diseases of THROAT and LUNG
Pat up in Quart-Size Botles for Family Use.
Scientt8c1Itp prepared of Balsam Tola. Crsstaflized
Lock Candy. Old Rye, and other tonics. The Formulb
known to our best physicians, is highly commended
y them. and the analysis of our most prominen$
hemnt, Prof. G. A. MA1t1FP., in Chicago. f on the
bel of every bi.ttle. It is weUl known to the maedical
rofeesson that TOLU RocK and RYI will-afrord the .
seates-t relief for Cunglis. Colds. Influenza., Bronchitis,
are Throat, Weak Lungs. also Consumption. In the izL
i ient and advanced stzke&.
Used as aBEVERAGE and APPETIZER,it makss$
Alhghtful tonie for family use. Is pleasant to take; t
reak or debilitated, it gives tone, activity and stregth
oth" wholt hurn- fr:-mn.
( CAUTION. DON'i BE DECEIVED
ers who try to palm off upon youock and Rye In
place of our TOLU ROCK AND RYE, whiohis
the onlym mdie.aied article made the genuir. has
ing a GOVERNMENT STAMP on each bottle.
LAWRENCE & 1LARTIN, Proprtee
111 Madison Street, Chicago,
!V Ask your Drungist for It I
t" Ask your Grocer for It:
t2 Ask your Wine Merchant fbr It!
l' Children, aal. your ;Lamma for it
tSold by DR UGGISTS, GROCEEM e"
WINE CHANTS everywkr.
low Lost, How Restored!
Just published, a new edition of DR. CUL
ERWELL'S CELEBRATED ESSAY on the radi
.11 cure of SPERMATO1fU(EA or Seminal
ieakness. Involuntary Seminal Losses, LM
OTENCY, Mental and Physical Incapacity,
mpediments to Marriage, etc.; also. CO\
UMPTIO, EPILEPSY and FITS. induced by
elf-indulgence or sexual extravagance, &c.
The celebrated author, in this admirable
|ssay. clearly demonstrates, from a thirty
ears' successful practice, that the alarm
ng consequences of self-abuse may-be radl
callcj ured ; pointing out a mode of-cure at
nc- simple, certain and.effectual, by means
f which every suferer. no matter what his
ondition may he. may cure hinhelf cheap
y, privately and radically.
Agv- .his Lecture should be in the hands
f every youth and every man in the land.
Sent uder seal, in a plain envelope, to
ny address, post-paid, on receipt of six
,ents or two postage stamps. WE HAVE
LSO A SURE CURE FOIL TAx WORM.
THE CULVERWELL MEDICAL CO.,
1 Ann St., New York, N. Y.; Post Office Box,
55;. A pr. 6, 2-1y.
!LiA1ISTO~ FET ALE OLEG
Respectfully offers its services to those
)arens who desire to secure for their
laughters the thorough and symmetrical
ultivation of their physical; intellectual,
Lnd moral powers. It is conducted on
rhat is called the "One-Study"
Plan, with a SEMI-ANNUiAL CoUBsR of
kudy ; and, by a system of Tuitional Pre
niurms, its Low Rates are made still lower
or ,&LL who average 85 per cent.
No Publie Exercises. No "Rec.ptions."
haduation, which is always private, may
cur eight times a year.
For full information, write for an Illus
rated Catalogue. Address
REV. S. L ANDER, President,
Oct. 27, 44-ly Williamston, 8. C.
FAR THE BEST.
Large, airy roo,:s. Table unsurp.-tsedi,
d that ExcELLENT SPaING WArga wake
L eqi.dl to aseaside or mountLain home.
Meals, 25 Cents Each.
Rgec-r bo-uders Ten Dolars per month.
UENRY H. BLEASE, Mfaurger,
Main Street, Newberry, E. e;.
July 7, 1880. 2 l
G. W. ABNEY,
iTTOREY - AT -LAW,,
Ofice Over Boozer's Store, Mower's Building.
Will practice in the Courts of Edgefield
,nd Newberry. All business eutrusted to
ie will be promptly attended to.
Sep. 15, 38-tf.
We want a limited number of active, en
rgetic canvassers to engage in a pleasant
d prolitable business. Good men will
d this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
Such will please answer this advertise
tent by letter, enclosing stamp for reply,
atig what business they have been en
aged in. None but those who mean bus.i
ess need apply. A ddress,
FINLEY, UAIRVEY & CO.,
reserve Your Old Book9'
E. R. STOKES
lank Book Manufacturer
Has moved opposite the City Hall, where
a is fully prepared, with first-class work
ien to do all kinds of work in his line.
BLANK BOOKS RULED. to any pattern
d bound in any style desired.
My facilities and long acquaintance with
ie buiness enable me to guarantee satisfac
n on orders for Bank Books, Railroad
oks, and Books; for the use of Clerks of
urt, Sheriffs, Probate Judges. Masters in
quiy, and other County OtficialIs.
Pamph lets, Magazines, Music, Newspapers
id Periodicals, and all kinds of publications
>nd on the most reasonable terms and in .
All orders promptly attended~ to.
E. R. STOKES,
Main Street. opposite New City Hall,
Oct. 8, 41-tf. Columbia, S. C.
~TTlYourselves by making money -
Nlwhen a golden chance is offered,
IlEthereby always ikeeping poverty
.M rom your door. Those who al
nys take advantage of the good chances
r making money that s.re offered, gene
.lly become wealthy, while those who do
t prove such chances remain in pover
.We want many men, women, boys and
rls to work for us right in their own lo
lities. The business will pay more than
n times ordinary wages. We furnish an
:pensive outlit and all that you need,
e. No one who engages fails to make
oney very rapidly. You can devote your
jole time to-the work, or only your spare
>ments. Full information and all that is
eded sent free. Address Stinson & Co.,
ct. 13, 42'-ly.
W. H. WALLACE, .
Ltt orney -at- Law,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 42-tf.