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From May Report S. C. Department Agri
GREEvTT.- S. C., April 16, 1881.
Col. A. P. Butler, Commissioner
Agriculture, Columbia, S. C.
Dz Sm : In your official capac
ity it occurs to me that you might
aid myself and others in procurn
skilled labor in wh 'a , is a new
- industr.--I'mean the culture of
the pe and wine making. We
t men who have been brought
up in the vineyard and edncated in
the 'manufacture of wine. In this,
as in other agricultural industries,
the trite saying:
"He who by the plow would thrive,
Must himself either hold or driTe"
his peculiar force.
It is only within the past few
years that viniculture in upper
South Carolina has assumed the
proportions of a business, although
-om the eirliest settlement of the
country, it was the custom to plant
a few small grape vines about
every household to furnish fruit for
During the past fall and present
spring several vineyards, ranging
from three to ten acres, have been
planted near the city, and in the
next few years I am satisfied the
acrea'ge will be largely increased,
provided the industry is not bur
dened by adverse legislation.
My own vineyard embraces some
twenty-five acres and I expect to
increase it to fifty or more. Our
first vintage of any _consequence
was last year, and the yield was
from $500 to $700 worth of most
excellent wine, and the friends of
this ind7ustry were greatly encour
aged by my success.
In my opinion there is no portion
of the United States better adapted
to the.growth of the grape than the
Pidhnonkegion of South Carolina.
Heraboth the Northern and South
Seravareties find a congenial soil
andaHimate. The land is fortile
and production, and sufficiently
rolling to insure good drainage,
'seasons regular, rainfall moderate,
winters mild, dew point low and
absence of early frosts. In proof
of the adaptation of this por.
-tion of the State to the growth of
the grape it may be stated that the
wild grape vine grows in our forests
and hedges in greatest luxuriance,
producing annually abundant crops
Permit me to say that the best
remedy for the vice of intemperance
will be.found in the general culture
ofthe-grape, and the proper use of
its products. I do not look for a
remedy against intemperance in
legis2lative enactments. Extreme
measures, such as total prohibition,
are the offspring of hasty and in
considerate legislation. They are
spasmodic in character and of short
duration, and the re-actionary
effects are often hurtful in their
results. More go'od can be accom
plished for the cause of temperance
by cautious and moderate legisla
tion than by the adoption of harsh
and extreme measures.
S. S. M.RsHAL.
The Department notes with
much gratification the interest man
ifested in viniculture. South Caro
lina "is a true vineland," and the
culture of the grape will ere long be
general and profitable. The ar
rangements for bringing immi
grants to South Carolina are now
completed,' and parties desiring to
* engage in the cultivation of the
grape can be supplied with ex
* perienced persons by applying to
*Dr. E. M. Boykin, Superintendent
To keep bread moist, have the
dough stiff when it is set for the
last rising. The larger the propor
tion: of flour to that of moisture in
the- dough the longer it will keep
moist. After the bread is baked
and cold, put in a tin box or an
earthen jar with close cover, and
keep it covered tightly. Bread
thus made and kept cool, and al
ways from the air, will last and be
moist for a week.
Professor Riley says that kero
a~Y~ ~w rnl r~ an~ 12-mA c, ~ A~.o4.h
Four young mcn, clerks and
students, while on a summer vaca
tion tramp through Northern New
England, engaged for a guide to a
certain romantic forest waterfall a
boy named Forrest Graves. For
'esL was a fine, athletic fellow, who
could outwalk and outclimb any
amateur in the mountains, and his
moral courage was quite equal to
his physical health and strength.
After he had guided the young
men to the waterfall, and they had
satisfied themselves with sight
seeing, they invited him to lunch
"Thank you, I have my own
lunch ;" and the boy went away by
himself. Later, when full ltice
had been dope t . teir repast, and
a flask of brandy had furnished
each of the young men with a stim
i ulating draught, Graves was called.
"You must drink with us, if you
will not eat with us," now said the
owner of the flask, and the most
reckless of the party.
"No, sir, thank you," was the
boy's courteous response.
"But I shall insist up,n it."
"You can do as you p.ease, and I
shall do as I please."
The young man sprang to his
feet, and with a bound stood beside
the boy, too much absorbed in his
own purpose to heed the quivering
lips and flashing eyes of another.
"Now you are bound to try my
brandy. I always rule."
"You can't rule me."
These words was scarcely uttered
when the flask was seized and hurl
ed into the stream, where the clink
ing of glass betrayed its utter de
struction. Then a clear, defiant
tone rang out :
"I did it in self-defense. You
had no right to tempt me. My
father was once a rich and honor
able man, but he died a miserable
drunkar.J, and my mother came
here to keep me away from liquor
till I should be be old enough to
take care of myself. I have prom
ised her a hundred times I wouldn't
taste it, and I'd die before I'd
break my promise."
"Bravely said. Forgive me, and
let us shake hands. My mother
would be a happy woman if I was as
brave as you. I wouldn't tempt
you to do wrong. I shall never
forget you, nor the lesson you have
The most reckless was the most
generous, and seeing his error
How many boys need to be kept
from strong drink ; and. alas how
many men and women ! Who dares
tempt them ? Let it not be you
and I.- Youth's Companion.
BEWARE OF TBIPE.-Parties who
buy tripe cannot be too careful.
There is a manufactory that can
make tripe sa natural that no per
son on earth can detect the decep
tion. They take a large sheet of
rubber about a sixteenth of an inch
thick for a background, and, by a
process only known to themselves,
veneer it with a Turkish towel, and
put it in the brine to soak. The
unsuspecting boarding-house keep
or restaurant man buys it and cooks
it, and the boarder or the transient
guest calls for tripe. A piece is cut
off the damnable tripe with a pair
of shears used in a tin shop for cut
ting sheet iron, and it is handed
to the victim. He tries to cut it,
and fails. He tries to gnaw it off,
and, if he succeeds in getting a
mouthful, that settles him. He
leaves his tripe on his plate, and it
is gathered up and sewed on the
original piece, and is kept for ano
ther banquet. This tripe is expen
sive, owing to the royalty that has
to be paid to the rubber company,
and often the boarder succeeds in
eating off some of the towel, so it
has to be veneered over again, but,
take it the year round, and the
tripe pays its .way in a boarding
house. Beware of tripe.
The affection of parents is best
shown to their children by teach
ing them what is good and true.
Worry is rust upon the blade. It
is not the revolution that destroys
the machinery, but the friction.
Live on what you have, live if
you can on less; do not borrow,
for vanity will end in shame.
A good report lingers on its way,
but a bad one flies straight where
it can do the most harm.
Thorc l now ii &0ck at I
0s o' s Corner, u.
A Full, Fresh and
D Y G
Ladies', Men's and
These goods v--re purchased under favor
are OFFERED AT FAIR AND POPULAR P1
M. L. KI
[C H0 1 B )
HAS JUST RECEIVED the
Largest and Most
that has ever been in the State, and
AT PRICES TO S1
Suits of Middlesex Flannel at. 12.50.
Men Cheviot Suits ALL WOOL Gu-rantei
Youth's Suits $3.50 to 10,o0.
Boys' Suits -l.5o, 2.00, $2.50 to $15.00.
ALSO, a Fine Stock of TAYLOR'S CE]
shades of Silver. Tau, Ghocola:e and White.
I have added a stock of FIN E SI
gent.eman's outfit. Guaranteed not to rip
I am still keeping uj
ma king the Finest (
State. My 0 utter is
styles as they make
Samples sent on app~
of (only) French andc
ways on hand.
On HIand--White Duel
Nobby Dusters a Special
W. 0. SWAF
Oct 20, 43-6nm. C O U ]
MECiHANICS' TOOLS of every deccriptil
Wagon and Carriage Building and Trimmi
Circular Saws of all sizes furnished to ordi
india Rubber and Leather Belting; India]
Lacing, Babbitt Metal, Machinery Oils, Fi
Lime, Cemnent, Plaster, Haitr, Ldths, Grind
Window Glass, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Bi
Sugar Cane Mills, Sugar Pans and Evapor
Thresbers and Separators, Woven Wire fo
Corn Shiellers, Feed Cutters, Hoes, Axes, I
Solid Steel Ploughs of all kinds, Plough S
Coil, Wagon, WVell and Halter Chains, Tir
Grain Cradles, Grain and Grass Scythes, &
Has the agency for tbe celebrated WATT
are sold at reduced prices.
All goods guaranteed as represented. Ord
tory city reference will have prompt and careft
Piedmont Seminary for Younig
A high-class School for Young Ladies,
at Spartanburg. S. C., where a thorough ed
ucatijon is guaranteed and the best meCthods5
and text books are used. Located in the
wel-known Piedmont House, one of the
most charming sumumer resorts in the "up
TcouCourse of Study comprises the usual
branches taught ini the best Female Col
leges; the personal and constant supervi
sion of each pupil will De found to be a speC
cialty or the institution, as well as good
and abundant food. and the retining influ
ences of a Christiz-1 home.
TERMs PER SESSION OF TwENTY WEEKS:
Collegiate Department (including FREE
Tuition in Latin and French), $25; Interme
diate, (giving a sound English training). $20;
Primary, $12.50: Contingent Fee. $1.30;
Board (inchiding fuel, furniture, lights and
Pupils received at any time and charged
from date of entranice.
If notitied in time the Principal will meet
pupils at Columbia a fewv days before the
comenccment 0.t each Session.
cir Cireulars and Rteferences can he ob
*taied at the office of TUE NEWIEIRY liER
Present Session ends June 17; Autumn
Session begins Septm 12 E . M.
Spartanburg, S. C., Mar. 15, 1881. ll-tf
CHARLESTON, S. 0.
he Old and Noted House,
Colu bia, S. C.,
Complete Line of
GS, OIL CLOTHS,
able auspices by an experienced buyer, and
ICES. Try them.
EX'OR. k CO.
mng. ___ __
Complete Stock of
[IT TilE TIMES!
:d at $10.50.
EBRATED STRAW HATS. Manillas in
[OES, the article found to complete a
>r break. If they do, will be replaced by
Apr. 13, 15 tf.
o my reputation for
7iustom Work in the
dive to all the latest
their appearanc in
None but first-class
lication. A full line
English Suitings al
i and F'ancy Vests and
mI, s. C.
SAND DEALER IN
flA, S. O.
Rubber and Hemp Packing.
les and Rasps of all kinds.
-ators, Fan Mills.
r Screens, Bolting Meal, &c.
Iames, Shovels, Spades.
teel and Iron, Back Bands.
e, Band and Rod Iron.
P OGHS and Castings of all kinds, which
ers accompanied with the money or satisfac
11 attention. Oct. 6, 41-tf.
SPARTANBUORG C0., S. C.
The Proprietors of this Celebrated Water
ing Place respectfully announce that it will
be opened this Season on the 1st of May,
under the same management as last year.
TERMS OF BOARD.
Per day.......... .......... 2 00
Per week..................12 00
Per week for 2 weeks........ 10 00
Per week for 8 weeks..........9 00
Per week for 4 weeks.........- 00
Cottages to Rent-per tenemnent-of 3
rooms-for the Sea'son, $;30.00 ; Whole
Cottages-6 rooms-for the Season,
Gi Special at tention given to shipping
the WVater. The Springs can be reached
f:-om Spartanburg at lowest rates by Hacks.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
May 11, 19-tf Proprietors.
A. W. T. SIMMONS.
This elegant new Hotel is now open for the
recepton of guests, and the proprietor will
spare no effort to give satisfaction to the
travelling public. Good airy rooms, com
fortable beds, the best of fare, attentive, ac
commodating servants,and moderate charges
will be the rule. June 9, 24-if.
TILE STUDY OF )L
The Labor of Years Aec
the New Induc til
Has Opened a STUDIO ov
3tore for the Ret
Having Taught. th i. Meth< (i in the North
Ville, S. C., now OfTers l'cr Set vices an(1 the
4- It is impossiiA)' to set forth ALL THE
Old System, in an A('vert-werient. but invite
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so
It does :way with years of dralgery.
It takes the Pupil almost imcdiately int
continues the same throughout the whole Co
It. is not a supericial mtt hod, but applies
out any change whatever.
It commends itself at one to the educate
This Method is entirely d ifferent from the
An opportunity is o/fered 'o all to g:in a
for Less Expense
e- Many of my Pupils in the South a
which was gained at a nominal expense, whi
DOLLARS per Lesson.
This Method fultils the maxim that "Wha1
ens life and increases usefuness."
Terms, 50 etP
a Books and Shert Mlu.sic will b
FOR FURTHER PART(CULARS, CALL
Feb. 23, 8-tf.
Patented, Nov. Z
WE, the uin
at Helena, S.
perior to any
E. H. Christian.
Geo. Mc Whirter.
R. W. Boone.
M. A. Carlisle.
G. WV. Holland.
Mrs. E. F. Blease.
G. W. Garmiany.
The Spr'ings can be had at J. 0. Iii
Manufactured by ISAAC A. SHE
AN~D FoR SALE BY W. T. 1E
I am manufacturing three styles of Se'
as to defy all competition. No family
person ouit of employment after reading
No. 1. Style,
The "Centennial," __ _
makes the Stitch directly -
from two spools, is war
rated to do the whole
range of family sewing
with the greatest case
and most perfect man
ner, and sells
For - - 215.
No. 3. Style,
makes at wdii either the Lock-stitch, C
and is the finest; Sewing Machine ever
EVERY IACHINE IS WA
Sewing Machine Agents and others
gage in a profitable business. Send fo:
The Patent Folding T
Apr. 6, 14-Urm.
B LE ASEHILOTE L
FAR THE BEST.
Large, airy rooms. Table unsurpassed,
an that ExCeLsrN SPRING WATER make
it eriuai to a seaside or mountain home.
omput1i1:led in2wea by
E-6:thtod1 Cor- the
er R. Y. Leavell's Furniture
,eption of Pupils.
h ith Unparalleled Success; also in Green
Jiethod to the CITIZENS OF NEWBEERY
AIVANTAGES this Method has over the
all interested to Call at the Studio, or Send
simple that even a Child of Five Years can
o the Science of Musical Compositions, and
arse of Instruction.
to all Music precisely as it is written, with
i class of the community.
:ficsical Education in a short time and
than ever before.
re now successtully Teaching this Method,
le my extense for Tuition alone wac FOUR
ever shortens the road to learning, length
. Per Lesson.
9 Furnished on JModerate Terms.
ON OR. ADDRESS,
RS. W. H. CLARK,
Newberry, S. C.
1, 1876. No. 184498.
derigned, now using the TWIN SPRING
E ZOBEL & CO.,
,Ytake pleasure in statil; that they are su
e have eve.r used.
T. C. Pool. W. T. Tarranit.
S. F. Fant. James MicIntosh.
J. 0. Havird. .Junius E. Chapman.
W.' W. Houseal. G. G. DeWait.
W. H. Waflce. Z. F. Moses.
D. W. T. Kibler. A. W. T. Simmens.
U. B. Whites. R. L. McCaughrin.
ID'S, and at the Furniture Stores in
THE BEST IN Th E IMRKET.
Fourteen different sizes a.nd ikinds. Five
izes with Enameled Re:wrvoirs. Adapted to
all requirements, and priced to suit all purses.
Double Wood Doors, Patent Wood Grate,
Adjustable Damper, Ir.terch ar:.1cl Auto
matic Shelf. Broiling Door. Swinging Hearth
Plate, Swinging Flue-Sto'p, Rever.ileh Gas
Burning Long Cross Piece, Double Short
Centers, Heavy Ring Covers, Illuminated Fire
Doors, Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panels, etc.
Unequaled in Material, in Finish, and in
PPARD & CO., Baltimore, Md.
RIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
vig Machines and selling themi at such
need be without a Machine, and no
XTRAORDNA RY !! !
__ No. 2. Style,
- The "Best,"
*a strictly first-class Shut
tle Machine is warrant
ed to do the same work
as the Singer and to be
a Sunerior Machine in
:Price, - Sb5
ha-stitch or Spiral Embroidery stitch
ivented. Price, $30.
RRANTED POR 3 YEARS
wvill find this a grand opportunity to en
Circular aud Terms to
able and the Latest Styles of Sewing
hine Cabinet Work.
No. 645 NORTH BROADI STREET,
ANDE'TE HE H
Dotiiga IeA fSEses"whc
Costeina sympto Da-seand- thibs
Erveathen mt ofe aue, giandl the 1
treatmen o el fan tihe with l the
principal drugs used for the hot-se, wih the
'olumbia & ireenville ira!1rea:l.
l'AsSl:NU ER DEPARTMENT.
CLU M I:IA. S. C., May 3':. 1S i.
Onu a:;d a":er Wedne=d:v. June 1,t. 1S'1. the
A-s SF:NGEZ' TiAINS ivii! rut: asI herewith in
licted upon this road and its brancheis.
Da ily. except Sundays.
No. 42. UP PASSENGER.
eae Cou: bia,A - - - 11.1.0 a in
1.. can. - - - - 12.-2 pi mi
-- Newbery. - - - - 1-..5 ;: ml
" li' e, ' - - - .-3 31 t, aa
l:c't:.r.. - - - - 4.5, 1 iu
Arrive G;reenville. - - - - 6 j) p
o. 43. DOWN PASSENG E1;.
Leave Greenville, - - - 10.27 , a
Belton. - - - 11. 5 do
" Hodges, - - 1IS p m
" Newberry, - - - 3.51 p In
Alston, - - 4.51 p i
Arrive C'umbia.F - - 5.5 p t:
PA1:TANBUI. UNION a COLUMBIA RAILEOAD.
No. 42. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston. - - - - 12.05 p n
Strother, - - - - 12.42 p in
Ly les Ford. -- - - - - 12.5S p m
" Shelton. - - - - 1.(S p m
Fish Dam. - - - - 1.'7 p I
" Santuc, - - - - - 1.45 p in
Ucion. - - 2.14 p in
"~ JoueSriIle. - - - 2.44 p m
l i'cole, - - - - - 3. 2 p In
.r-e --, S. U. S; C. Depot. , 3.4.' p m
Arrive ;j.stwanbur. R. & D. . t, E 4.l p In
No.43. DOWN .':'GER.
Leave S .:ai.ur-. rR. & I). Dep.t,1[ 1115 a m
-- S t::i:.:. .U. & C. Deput,G12 05 p m
- - 125pn
June,.i'(, - - . 123pm
" Union. - - - 2.15 p m
" Santuc. - - - 2 47 p m
Fish Dam, - - 3.07 p m
" Shelton. - - 3.2u p in
" L"!es Fod. - - F33. p In
Strothcr. - - - 3.57 p m
Arrive at Alston. - - - 4.43 p m
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.'0 p in
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - - 6.5,i p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 8.30 a m
Arrive at Newberry, - - 11.3.) p m
Leave HIodges. % - - 3.35 p m
Arrive at Abbeville. - - 4.25 p m
Leave Abevil:e. - - - - 12.2; p in
Arrive at Iicdges, - - - - 1.10 p in
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. 4.57 p i
Anderson 34 p n
" Pendleton S15 p m
Leave Seteca C. 7.20 o m
Arrive at Walhalla 7 4" p m
Leave Walhalla at, - - 9.23 r1 m
Leave Seneca D, ' a H
" Pendleton. - -
." Anderson, - - 11.11 a In
Arrive ti.t Ue'.o, - - 11.46 a i
On and after the above date, through cars
will be run between Columbia and Henderson
ville without change.
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad froi Charlotte and all points
B. With Asheviile & Spartanburg Rail Road
for point- in Western North Carolina.
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 Atlanta and beyond.
E. With Richmond & Danville Railroad.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbit. and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rtailroad
H. With Rlichmior.d & Danville Rail Rtoad
from Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Wa4hington, D. C.
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRtY, Superintendent.
A. PoPa, General Passenger Agent.
South Carola Railroad Comipany.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after May 15, 1881, Passenget
Trainis on this road will run as follows un
t il further notice :
GOING EAST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.)
Leave Columbia at - - - 6.0 P. M.
Arrive Camd~eni at - - - - 8.1.5 P. M.
Arrive Charlestoni at - - 10.45 P. M.
GOING WEST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 6.00 A. M.
Leave Camden at - - - - 6.15 A. M,
Arrive Columnbia at - - 10.:,5 A. M.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUND.\YS.
*Leave Columbia at - . - .3d A. M.
Arrive C;amden at - - - - 12.49 P. M.
Arrive Augusa at..-.-.-..-.3...
Arrive Charleston at - - - 1.55 P. M.,
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave~ Charleston at - - 9.05 A. 31.
Leave Augusta at.-.-.-.-...55 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.30 P. M.,
*Passengeris leaving Columnbia or Charles
ton on thes~e trains will have to change"cr
at Brar.chville to reach Charleston at 1.55 P.
M., or Columbia at 5.30 P. M1.
GOING1 EAST DAILY.
Le ve Columbia at - - - 9.u) P. M.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 7.25 A. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 6.35 . M.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charlestou at - - . S.10 P. AL.
Leave Augusta at - - . - .00 P. M.
Arrive Columnbia at - - - 5.30 A. 31.
On Columbia Division Night 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 lirst
class lare for the round trip, good till Mon
day noon to return. Connections 'made
at Columbia with Greenville and Columbia
Railroa l and Charlotte, Columbia and Au
gusta Railroad at Charlotte Junction by
train arriving at Columbia at 10.35 A. M1.
and leaving Columbia at 6 00 P.Af., to and
fromn all points on both Roads. At Charles
ton with Steatmers for New York on Wed
nesdays and Saturdays; also, with steamner
for Jacksonville andl points on St. John
River and with Savannah and Charleston
Railroad to all points Sout h.
Connections are made at Augusta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
and from all points South and West.
Through I ickets can be p)urchlased to all
points South and West, by applying to
A. fl. DESAUSSURE, Agent, Columbia.
D). C. ALL EN, G. P. & T. A,
JOHN B. PECK, General Superintendent.
To Tourists and Hiealt.k-Seekers.
Summer Schedule to the Mountain of West
ern North Carolina.
SPARTANBURG, UNION & COL.UMBIA R. R.,
ASIETILLE & SPARTANBURG R. R.
On and after Monday, May 16th, 1881, the
following Schedule will be run over these
Roads daily, (Sundays excepted):
DOwN TRAIN-NO. 1
Leave Hiendersonvile.............8.00 a. mn.
"Spartanburg... .. ......12.10 p. mn.
"Union.. ..... .. ..... ...-.2.14 p. mn.
Arrive at Alston...............4.25 p. mn.
UP TRAIN NO. 2..
Leave Alston.................12.10 p. mn.
" Uin...................2 15p. m.
" Spartanburg............4.00 p. mn.
Arrive at Hendersonville.........7.00 p. m.
DOWN TRAIN NO. 3--ACCOMMODATION.
Leave Spartanburg.............6.00 a. mn.
"Union..................8 20a mn.
rrive at Alston. ...........11.25 a. mn.
UP TRAIN NO. 4.
Leave Aiston........ ..........5.00 p. mn
"Union..................7.50 p. mn.
rrive at Spartanburg......... 9.15 p. mn.
Th is traini makes close connection at Als
on with down train on C. & G. R. Rt. from
Close ~eonnection is made at Alston with
rain from Columbhia on Greenville & Coum
yia Road. At Columbia, connection is made
-om Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spartanhurg, connection is made at
tir Line Deoot with trains from Atlanta
md Charlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
Parties desirous of visiting Cesar's Head
>r other points of interest can be provided
rith first class conveyances from the Livery
tab,es in lTuerenril at rasonnable
V.. Lai .
H ow Lost, How Restored !
Just published, a new edition of Dr. CL
vERw?ELL'S CEL1:,BRIATED ESssAY on the radi
cal cure Of SPERMATORH(EA or Seminal
W: eak. ness. Involunt ary Seminal Losses, IM
rOTL':NCT, Mcntal and Physical Incapacity,
11mpe(liments to Marriage, etc.; also, Co\
sc.MIPrIoN, 'PILEI'sr and FITS, induced by
sel; "-i11ad11rgence or sexual extravagance, &c.
Thle ce'le brated author, in this admirable
Esaay. Clearly demonstrates, from a thirty
years' s:1cce:ssful practice, that the alarm
Ing conseqlnences of self-abuse may be rad
ically cure.d ; pointing out a mloce of cure at
}once simple, certain .ad efTectual, by means
of which every?,sriferer, no matter what his
condition trli_'ne, may cure himself cheap
'_y. and radically.
of every youtil and every mnan in the land."
Sent under seal, in a plain envelope, to
any address, post-paid., on receipt of six
cent S or two postage stamps. WE HAVE
ALSO A SURE CURE FOR TAPE WORM.
THE CULVERWELL MEDICAL CO.,
41 Ann St., New Yorkw, . Y.; Post Offiee Box,
45J . A pr. 6, 28-ly.
Respectfully offers its services to those
p:rrens who desire to secure for their
dauhtters the thorough and symmetrical
celic:tion of thoir physical,- intellectusl,
and mlor nl powers. It is conducted on
wheti cbad thor,"One-thi dirbl
P~ larly wihd EMnstates roURS Ofhit
Syears, bysu actie, thf Tuthenalarm
igs itnseLo-nRes efaue mayl boer
iforl Acrwhoalmiag out ae coet.. ura
o sPublie Eeries aNo Rec, tiomens
Godutn which is ~oe,n alatt wriat may
ocu ei ; tties ay e. el hep
ovry oui ifratn, rit for in elnd.
THE. LANEL, rEIALnCO.
41Onct., 7 ok,N.y . Wilamston Omc Box
G. W. ABNE , ly
Wileprcticeff itn theCs o thsefil
and Nber. ll buies contructed o
melln beprit aSEtendeda O.REO
SWde wandt ay liitenmbe of utine, e
ergetic cavserstnage in aepleasant
an poutbl?ercuiss. oo mRcepnswil
(indutin a rarechialwyspivce a
oSuch wilt tilease ansear tidvrie
st u tfratiogwasn, rtefo havben enlo
ness ed Uapply. A ddress
NovE1. 18047S. Atla, eidna,G.
Oc. 7,44 LL Wil0mTE,S..
NEWBRERY, AT C.AW
This ve oozious Sande spaocus Botli
Thel Furniture in ter desrto isgnew,
anid noeforty will bsinr trsed tollpr
mwllhe,ate bespopl ten aed o n
The wat is furihed nwith ofin acise,rn
arid welratr,a tetable buiis.o guarntaedl
toibe thest in rare ace.
mJutly le, 1 ncosng.tap 30-lcpy
Psta erwa usns yhve YorOd beenks!
Euudi. R.n bStToKwh Eansi
Bneske apply anufaesre
HaNove lSopposie th Citlant, wher
BLANK BEOMS RULE BLAnpten
Thi fcoilitis and sngaciusotanel i
thewusines anablle pepae to neaic
tion conoers frBn ok,Rira
Books n eooks will he ae tofk ller-o
Courtthrfifs, Prthe JudgAhent Matersme.
SElluit, and the besou ntiilatedofan
Tnd Heias, funid ids of pubiaterns
aond wonltwaterstandeaheable tes rand in
the be test ner. lce
E. R. STOKES,
hain Stredt opposite thew City Hall, hr
Oct.fll prepard,twit Corlumba, work
men, e fe to dothidso okei whoish e
angageun in any stplesantane pr.
tbe business knm owgante Esertifac
tMony one orers owantek Boks, Ranya
Court,akinherorts, sroatte -sies. aes
maeiy and mcha en. ond Ofl.ougoyan
bound onake gtreas.one whors andi
thanea be manei ek . nodnr
will rderashr proatly attnet.Adrs
[I.HalEtt Co. tOK MiES,
HARVOtf E fretohEEwos,t
IC nain io motpesn,n po
IN1 tNFWeRu~ERRYnwn HDEveyh