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NEW AND STALE BREAD.
The nature of the difference he
tween new and stale bread is far
from being known. It is only lately
that the celebrated French chemist,
>-Boussingault, instituted an inquiry
into it, from which it results that
the difference is not the conse
quence of dessication. but solely of
the cooling of the bread. If we
take fresh bread into the cellar, or
in any place where -it cannct dry,
the inner part of the loaf, it is true,
is found to be crumbly but the
crust is no longer brittle. If stale
" - bread is taken into the oven again,
it again assumes all the qualities of
:'fresh baked bread, although in the
hot oven it must undoubtedly have
lost part of its moisture. M. Bous
singault has made a fresh loaf of
bread the subject of minute inves
tigation, and the results are any
,thing but uninteresting. New bread,
in its smallest parts, is so soft,
clammy, flexible and glutinous
(in consequence of the starch dur
t_=' tWaprocess of fermenting and
baking being changed into mucila
ginous dextrine), that by mastica
_ tion it is with greater difficulty
separated and reduced to smaller
parts, and in less under the in
nence of the saliva and digestive
nices. It consequently forms it
self into hard balls by careless and
hasty mastication and deglutition,
becomes coated over by saliva and
slime, and in this state enters the
~-stomach. The gastric juice being
unable to penetrate such hard
masses, and being scarcely able
even to act upon the surface of
them, they frequently remain in the
a'' tomach unchanged, and, like for
eign bodies, irritate and incommode
t, inducing every species of suffer
ing-oppression of the -stomach,
pain in the chest, disturbed circu
lation of the blood, congestion and
pain in the head, irritation of the
brain, and inflammation, apoplectic
-attacks, eramp and delirium.
CLOVER AED RYE FOB HoGs.-In
my .experience, says a writer, I
have found nothing so profitable for
[ hog pasture as clover and rye, and I
think rye preferable, and the reason
they are better than timothy, blue
grass and all similar grasses is
they remain more tender for a
longer period than other grasses,
which so soon become wiry and
hard, partaking of the nature of
K hay, and, I have never known hogs
to thrive on it, although other
stock does. To use rye profitable
for pasture fall rye should be sown
for spring pasture and spring rye
for later pasture, and by not pas
turing too long and too close there
will be considerable head out,
which when ripe will, with the
-. weeds that naturally grow among
grain, make good pasture until
time to commence feeding corn, at
least such is my experience. As
to using any of the grasses for hog
pasture. I would prefer a weed
pasture, and I will here say that I
an of opinion if some of the weeds
so eagerly eaten by hogs were dt
2'mesticated and properly cultivated
tey would prove more satisfactory
for hog pasture than anything used
of grass kind.
-fessor Scott, who has recently been
appointed to the chair of Agricul
ture at Cirencester College, En
gland, remarked at the opening of
the session 'that it was a sad blot
on the intelligence of the age that
probably ninety-nine per cent. of
our farmers came into their pro
fession in life without having ever
received the slightest training,
either scientific or technical, with
special reference to their needs and
- requirement.' The old Roman ag
riculturist, Columella, said some
thing of the same sort more than
eight hundred year ago, and still
we have to complain of the neglect
of the proper training of young
men to enable them to become suc
e essful farmers. It is not quite
so bad now as in the days of ancient
Rome, but we have still far too
many agriculturists who think more
of watching the different phases of
the moon than o+' studying the
They had a terrible time at a
vedding up at Petaluma the other
lay, and which only goes to show
;iow the smallest drawback will
take the stiffness out of the swell
It seems that the ceremony was
a very grand affair indeed. There
were eight bridesmaids, and the
;hurch was crowded from pit to
dome as the dramatic critics would
say. But when they got to the
proper place in the ceremony, and
the groom began feeling around
for the ring, he discovered that it
wasn't on hand. After the minis
ter had scowled at the miserable
wretch for a while, the latter
detected the magic circlet had
slipped thorough a hole in his
pocket and worked into his boot.
He communicated the terrible fact
in a whisper to the bride, who
turned deathly pale, and was only
kept from fainting by the reflection
that they would evitably cut the
strings of her satin corsage in case
'Why don't you produce the
ring?' whispered the bride's big
brother, hoarsely, and feeling for
his pistol, under the impression
that the miserable man was about
to back out.
'I can't, it's in my boot,' explained
the groom under his breath, his
very hair meanwhile turning red
'Try and fish it out, somehow
hurry up!' murmured the preacher,
behind his book.
'I'll try,' gasped the victim, who
was very stout ; and he put one
foot on the chancel rail, pulled up
his trousers leg and began making
spasmodic jabs for the ring with
his forefinger. The minister mo
tioned to the organist to squeeze
out a few notes to fill in the time,
while a rumor went rapidly through
the congregation to the effect that
a telegram had just arrived proving
the groom had four other wives liv
ing in the East already.
'I-I can't reach it !' groaned the
half married man, in agony. 'It
'Sit down and take your boot off,
you fool!' hissed the bride's mo
ther, while the bride herself moaned
piteously and wrung her hands.
There was nothing left ; so the
sufferer sat down on the floor and
began to wrestle with his boot,
which was naturally new and tight,
while a fresh rumor got under way
that the gr-oom was beastly tight.
IAs the boot came finally off, its
crushed wearer endeavored, unsuc
cessfully, to hide a trade dollar
hole in the heel of his stocking ;
noticing which the parson who was
a humorous sort of sky-contractor,
said grimly :
'You seem to be getting married
just in time, my young friend.'
And the ceremony proceeded
with the party of the first part
standing on one lag, trying to
hide his well-ventilated foot under
the tail of his coat, and appr-opri
ately muttering 'Darn it!l' at short
intervals.-San Francisco Post.
Mammoth bone.; have been found
near Yakami City, Washington
Territory, and they are believed to
be the relics of an extinct species of
The pebbles in our path weary
us, and make us foot sore much
more than the rocks, which re
quire only a bold effort to suir
Bad habits are the thistles of the
heart, and every indulgence of
them is a seed from which will
come forth a crop of rank weeds.
It is better to be the builder of
our own natme than to be indebted
by descent for the proudest gifts
known to the books of heraldry.
Absence diminishes weak pas
sions and augments great ones ;
as the wind extinguishes tapers,
but increases a conflagration.
The best way to apologize is to
do such a kindness to the offended
one that he will forget that you
ever attempted to injure him.
Bad temper is its own scourge.
Few things are bitterer than to
feel bitter. A man's venom poisons
himself more than his victim.
He who can contemplate his past
and not receive many warnings
from it must have had a remark
ably stuid existence.
There is now in Stock al
A Full, Fresh am
Ladies', Men's an,
These -oods were purchased under fav
are OFFERED AT FAIR AND POPULAR
May 11, 19-tf.
M. L. H]
HAS JUST RECEIVED the
Largest and Most
that has ever been in the State, and
AT PRICES TO 5
Suits of Middlesex Flannel at. 812.50.
Men's Cheviot Suits ALL WOOL Guaran
Youth's Suits $3.50 to .$iO,00.
Boys' Suits $1.50, $2.00, 82.50 to 815.00
ALSO, a Fine Stock of TAYLOR'S C
shades of Silver, Tan, Chocolate and Whit<
I have added a StoCk of FINE S
gentleman's outfit. Guaranteed not to rip
I am still keeping i
making the Finest
State. My Cutter is
styles as they make
Samples sent on ap.
of (only) French and
ways on hand.
On Hand---White Du<
Nobby Dusters a Specis
W. 0. SWA]
Oct 20, 4-6n?. C L I
MECHANICS' TOOLS of every descrip
Wagon aind Carriage Building and Trim
Circular Saevs of all sizes furnished to or
India Rubber and Leather Belting; Indih
Lacing. Babbitt Metal, Machinery Oils, ]
Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Laths, Grit
Window Glass, Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Sugar Cane Mills, Sugar Pans and Evapt
Threshers and Separ'ators, Woven Wire I
Corn Shiellers, Feed Cutters, Iloes, Axes,
Solid Steel Pioughis of all kinds, Plough
Coil, Wagon, WVell and Halter Chains, T
Grain Cradles, Grain and Grass Scythes,
Has the agency for the celebrated WAT'I
are sold at reduced prices.
All goods guaranteed as represented. 0
tory city reference will have prompt and care
Piedmont Seminary for Young
A high-class School for Young Ladies,
at spartaniburg, S. C., where a thorough ed
uation is guaranteed and the best methods
andl text b)ooks are usedl. Located in the
well-known Piedmont House, one of the
most ernming summewr resorts ini the "up
Theitourse of Study comprises the usual
branches taught in the best Female Col
leges; the p)ersonal and constant supervi
sion of each pupil will De found to be a spe
cialty of the Institution, as well as good
and abundant food, and the refining influ
ences of a Christian ho.me.
TER31S PER SESsION OF TWENTY WEEKS:
Collegiate Department (including FREE
Tuition in Latin andI French), $25; interme
diate. (giving asound English training), $20;
Primary, $l2.50; Contingent Fee, $1.50;
Board (including fuel, furni!ture, lights and
Pupils received1 at any time and charged
Ir note in ntim the Principal will meet
pupils at Columbia a rew days before the
commencement o! each Session
Mr Circulars and References can bc ob
tained at the oilice of THE NEWBERRY IhER
Present Session ends June 17; Autumn
Session begins Septembe- r . M.
Spart-m~burg, S. C., Mar. 15, 1881. 11-tX
CHARLESTON. S. C.
the Old and Noted House,
in Columbia, S. C.,
I Complete Line of
1 Children's Shoes,
NGS, OIL CLOTHS,
orable auspices by an experienced buyer, and
PRICES. Try them.
EX'OR. k CO.
B IA, S.C.,
Complete Stock of
IJIT THE TI)IES!
reed at $10.50.
ELEBRATED STRAW HATS. Manillas in
HOE 'S the article found to complete a
or break. 'If they do, will be replaced by
Apr. 13, 15 tf.
ip my rep ut ation fr
Custom Work in the
aliv,e to all the latest
their appearance in
None but Jtrst-clciss
plication. A full line
English Suitings al
k, and Fancy Vests and
mrIA, s. C.
R AND DEALER IN
BA, S. C.
T VARIETY OF
IH IIRIWAR IX TIl STATEI
SRubber and Hemp Packing.
'iles and Rasps of all kinds.
rators, Fan Mills.
r Screens, Bolting Meal, &c.
Hames, Shovels, Spades.
Steel and Iron, Back Bands.
re, Band and Rod Iron.
PLOUGHS and Castings of all kinds, which
ders accompanied with the money or satisfac
ful attention. Oct. 6, 41-tf.
SPARTANBVRG_CO., 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 3 weeks......... 9 00
Per week for 4 weeks......... 800
Gottages to Rent-per tenement-of 3
rooms-for the Season, -$30.00 ; Whole
Cottages--6 rooms-for the Season,
W Special attention given to shipping
the Water. The Springs can be reached
from Spartanburg at lowest rates by Hacks.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
May 11, 1 9-tf Proprietors.
( ~ -BY
A. W. T. SIMMONS.
This elegant new Hotel is now open for the
reception of guests, and the proprietor will
spare no effort to give satisfaiction to the
travelling public. Good airy rooms, com
fortable beds, the bcst of fare, attentive, ac-|
commodating servants,and moderate chargesI
will be the rule. June 9, 24-tf.
.A ne. "Dan1r A-le A -'.i nl
A GRAD 1IL
THE STUDY OF
The Labor of Years A
the New Induiel
Has Opened a STUDIO
Store for the I
Having Taught. this Method in the No
Ville, S. C., now Offers her Services and t
W.It is impossible to set forth ALL '
Old System, in an Advertisement, but inN
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is
It, does aw:iy with years of druflgcry.
It takes the Pupil almost immediately
continues the same throughout the whole
It. is not a superficial method, but app
out any change whatever.
It commends itself at once to the edu<
This Method is entirely different from
An opportunity is offered to all to gain
for Less Expe
- Many of my Pupils in the Sout]
which was gained at a nominal expensc,
DOLLARS per Lesson.
This Method fulfils the maxim that "NI
ens life and increases usefulness."
Terms, 50 c,
gli Books and Sheet Music wb
FOR FURTHER PARTtCULARS, CA]
Feb. 23, 8-tf.
perior to al
E. H. Christian.
R. W. Boone.
M. A. Carlisle.
G. W. Holland.
Mrs. E. F. Biease.
G. WV. Garmany.
The Springs can be had at J. 0. IE
Manufactured by ISAAC A. SI
AND FOR SALE BY W. T.
I am mnanufacturing three styles of 6
UN HE A RD
as to defy all competition. No fami
person out of employment after readi
No. 1. Style,
makes the Stitch directly
from two spools, is war
ranted to do the whole
range of family sewing
with the greatest ease
and most perfect man- i
ner, and sells
For - - S145-.
No. 3. Style,
akes at will either the Lock-stitch,
nd is the finest Sewing Machine eve
EVERY MACIE IS 1
Sewing Machine Agents and othei
age in a profitable business. Send
The Patent Foldin
A pr. b, 14-tm.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
OUR MONTBLY is a magazine devoted to get
~ral and religious reading. Its contains 2
ouble column pages. and every endeavor wi.
e mde tch ab inlothine perony.ud u
Evrb farital ihnie pesiton sdeuoes
cribe for it. as the entire subscription is devote
:0 the support of the osphans in the
ecomplished in Weeks by
:ive Method for the
q D ORGAN!
aver R. Y. Leavell's Furniture
teception of Pupils.
,th with Unparalleled Success; also in Green
he Method to the CITIZENS OF NEWBEIRY
'HE ADVANTAGES this Method has over the
ite all interested to Call at the Studio, or Send
so Simple that even a Child of Five Years can
into the Science of Musical Compositions, and
Course of Instruction.
lies to all Music precisely as it is written, with
ated class of the community.
the Old Syst,m.
a Musical Education in a short time and
zse than ever before.
i are now successfully Teaching this Method,
vhile my expense for Tuition alone was FOUR
hatever shortens the road to learning, length
bs. Per Lesson.
be Furnished on Moderate Terms.
.L ON OR ADDRESS,
VIRS. W. H. CLARK,
Newberry, S. C.
. No. 18
underigned, now using the TWIN SPRING
), manufactured by
lMt ZOBEL & CO35
S. C, take pleasure in stating that they are su
iywe have ever used.
T. C. Pool. WV. T. T:irrant.
S. F. Faint. James McIntosh.
J. 0. Havird. Junius E. Chapman.
W. W. Houseal. G. G. DeWalt.
W. HI. Walace. Z. P. Moses.
D. W. T. Kibler. A. WV. T. Simmons.
U. B. Whites. R. L. McCaugbrin.
AIED'S, and at the Furniture Stores in
Mar. 16, 1881-11-tf.
00K STOVES I
THE BEST IN THE NIARKET.
Fourteen different sizes and kinds. Five
atzes with Enameled Reservoirs. Adapted to
all requirements, and priced to suit all purses.
Doable Wood Doors, Patent Wood Grate,
Adjustable Damper, Interchangeable Auto
mastic Shelf, Broiling Door, Swinging Hearth
Plate, Swinging Flue-Stop, Reversible Gas
Burning Lon.g Cross Piece, Double Short
Centers, Heavy Ring Covers, Illuminated Fire
])oors, Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panels, etc.
Unequaled in Material, in Finish, and in
IEPPARD & CO., Baltimore, Md.
WRIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
PORTU NITY I
lewing Machines and selling them at such
y need be without a Machine, and no
EXTR AOR DINA RY !! !
No. 2, Style,
-. ~ The "Best,"
a strictly arst-class Shut
tie Machine is warrant-.
ed to do the same work
as the Singer and to be
a Superior Machine in
Price, - $25.
Chain-stitch or Spiral Embroidery stitch
r invented. Price, $30.
AEANE FOR 3 YEAES.
s will find this a grand opportunity to en
B,r Circular and TJerwis to
Table and the latest Styles of Sewing
chine Cabinet Work.
No. 645 NORTH EEOAD STREET,t
I TitRTSE0U5 Il6E OiE
Contairng an "Index of Diseases," which
- gives the symptoms. cause, and the best o
t:reatment of eacn ; a table giving all the
pn,.;..;al dAg u e d for he horse, w itrh t he S
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
Co;.MBIA. S. C.. June 30th. 1SSl.
On and after Tiursday. June 3_th, 1S,,. the
PASSENGER TRAINS will rua as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its braaches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 42. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - Q 11.0 a m
" AIston. - - - - 12.' p ni
" Newberry, - - - - 1. 5 p in
" Hodges, - - - 343 p ui
Belton, - - - 4. .7 v t:
Arrive Greeuville, - - - - . p
No. 43. DOWN PASSENGE R.
Leave Greenville, - - - 10.33 a in
Belton. - . - 11.57 a m
Hodges, - 112pm
" Newberry, - - - 3.48 p m
" Alston, - - 4.46 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 5.5'i p mn
SPARTANBURG, UNION & COLUMBIA RAILEOAD.
No. 42. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 12.10 p mn
" Strother, . - - - 12.51 p m
" Lyles Ford, - - - - 1.o8 p m
Shelton. - - - - 1.19 p m
Fish Dam. - . - 1.40 p m
Santuc,-, - - - - 2.01 p m
<UnLioc,- - - - - - 2.33 p m
" .l~nesville. - " - - 3.0" p m
" '.colet, - - - - - 3.16 p in
Sp.r-not:urg. S. U. & C. Depot. B3.5J p m
Arrive Sp:+rta::burg. R. & D. Depot. E 4.I3 p mn
No.4:1. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave SpartanLurr. R. & I). Depot, it 1246 p m
" Sp:rtanburg, S. U. Z C. lelot..: 1.1i p in
" Pacutet. - - - 1 4S p m
" Joner,i.le. - - - 2.4pim
Union. - - 2.85 p m
Santuc, -3.2 p m
Fish Dam, - - - 3.19 p ni
Shelton. - K 3.37p m
" Lyles Ford, - - 346pm
Strother. - - - 4.11 p in
Arrive at AlDten, - - - 4.36 p in
Leave Newberry, & - --o- .1 p m
Arrive at Laurens C. 2., 6.45 pm
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 8.30 am
Arrive at Newberry, - - a 1130 p m
Leave Hodges, - 3.17 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, 4.37 p m
Leave Abbeville. - - - - 12.15 p in
Arrive at Hodges,- - - - .3-p mn
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. 5.00 p m
/: Anderson 34 p m
ArPendLeton 6.13 p m
Leave Seneca C, 7.:-- 8 p n
Arrive at Walhslla 714 p m
Leave ealhalla at, - - 9.23 a m
Leave Seneca D, 9.54 a ms
A Pendleton, - - 10.30 a m
Le Anderson, - - 11.12 a In
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.48 a m
On and after the above date, through cars
will be run between Columbia and Henderson
rivle without change.
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia ad Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With Atlanta and Charlotte Air Line Rai.
way for Atlanta and all points South
and West. C
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, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
II. With Richmond & Danville Rail Road
from Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia..
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
A. PoPE, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after May 15, 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. M.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 8.45 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 10.45 P. M.
GOING WEST, (DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYs.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 6.00 A. M.
Leave Camden at - - - - 6.15 A. M1.
Arrive Columbia at---- -10.35-A. M1.
WAY FREIGHT AND) PASSENGER..
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*eave Colunmbia at - - - 6.30 A. M1.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 12.49 P. M1.
Arrive Augusta at---- ----.20 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 1.55 P. M.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Charleston at - - 9.95 A. M1.
Leave Augusta at - - - - 7.553 A. M1.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.30 P. M1.
*Passengers leaving Columbia or Charles
ton on these trains will have to change cars
at Branchville to reach Charleston at 1.55 P.
M., or Columbia at 5.30 P. M.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Columbia at - - -9.00 P. M1.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 7.2.5 A. M.
Arrive Charleston at - '- - 6.35 A. M.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 8.10 P. M1.
Leave A ugusta at - - - - 7.00 P. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.30 A. M1.
On Columbia Division Night Express
Trains run daily; all other Traims daily ex
On Augusta Division all Passenger Trains
Sleeping Cars are attached to Night
Express Trains-berths only $1.50.-btween
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
(ay noon to return. Connections made
at Columbia with Greenville and Columbia
iailroad and Charlotte, Columbia and Au
,usta Railroad at Charlotte Junction b
train arriving at Columbia at 10.35A..
and leaving Columbia at 600 P.&f., to and
from all points on both Roads. At Charles
ton .with Steamers for New York on Wed
nesdays and Saturdays; also, with steamer
for Jacksonville and points on St. John
River and with Savannah and Charleston
Railroad to all points South.
Connections 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
points South and West, by applying to
A. B. DESAUSSURE, Aoent, Columbia.
D. C. ALLE, G. P.& T. A,
JOHN B. PECK, General Superintendent.
To Tourists and Health-4eekers.
Summier Schedule to the Xount.a.ns of West
ern North Carolina.
SPARTANBUR6, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.,
LSHEVILLE & SPARTANBURG R. B.
On and after Monday, May 16th, 1881, the
ollowing Schedule will be run over these
loads daily, (Sundays excepted):
DOWN TRAIN-NO. 1
~eave Hendersouvile. ...........8.00 a. mn.
"Spartanburg............12.10 p. in.
"Union...................2.14 p. mn.
trrive at Aiston...............4.25 p. mn.
UP TEAIN NO. 2.
eave Aiston....... ...........12.10 p. mn.
" Union..................2 15p. m.
" Spartanburg............4.00 p. mn.
rrive at Hendersonville........7.00 p. mn.
DOWN TAIN NO. 3--ACCOMMODATION.
eave Spartanuuarg.............6.00 a. mn.
"Union..................8 20a ms.
rrive at Alston... .. .......11.25 a. mn.
UP TRAIN NO. 4.
eave Alston..................5.00 p. ms
"Union..................7.50 p. ms.
rrive at Spartanburg......... 9.15 p. mn.|
This train makes close connection at Als-'
> with down train on C. & G. R. R. from
Close connection is made at Alston with
rain from Columbia on Greenville & Colum
ia Road. At Columbia, connection is made.
-om Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spartanhurg, connection is made at
.ir Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
id Cbarlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
Parties desirous of visiting Cear's Headi
r other points of interest can be provided
-ith first class conveyances from the Livery|
tables in eandersomrille at reasnable
.. AND .
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throz Bron
chitis, Asthma,Co pto
And All Diseases of THROAT and LUNGA
Pat up in Quart-Size Bottles for Family Use.
Scientlfic-ly prepared of BIaa Tola. Crystalled
Rock Candy. Old Rye., and other tonics. The, Formnls
knowa to onr et pyioians, is highly rommonded
byr them. cudi the analveis of our most prominsa$
chemist, Prof. G A. M FAINER, in Ch:icrro.ison the
label of every botflo. It is wc,ll known to the medicsl
profession that TOLU RUCK and RYE will afford the
Soro Throat, e Lungs aLo Consumption. in the I
sDiient and advan:ed sti ges.
used s a l VERAGE and APPETIZER, It makss
delightful tonic for ia,uily use. Is pleasant to take; it
weak or del ,iitaed. it gives tona, activity and stesik
to the whole hue.:n freme.
CAUTION., "pBEfl d
ers whiotrytopaim f upo Fokand RyeI ff
place of our 'lT)LROCK AND RYE, whioh i
tco on!~ nt-dlcat'td article made thegr.ulne .
:n- a t,oVE1Z.1MMENT s'PAMP on each botts.
LAW}ENCE & XARTIN, Proprie$esm
111 Madison Street, Chicago.
CW' Ask your Drutgist for itt
13' Ask your Groeer for it!
I "Ask your Wie Merehant for' iSt
iV Children, ask your Uamm for 1$ -
grold by DRUGGISTS, GROCERS 6"
WINE MICUANTS everywker.
G. W. ABNE Y,
ATTORNEY - AT - LAW,
Office Over Boozer's Store, Mower's Building.
Will practice in the Courts of Edgefield
and Newberry. All business entrusted to
me will be promptly attended to.
I Y AGENTS
i PY WANTED.
We want a limited number of active.. en
ergetic canvassers to engage in a pleasant
and profitable business. Good men will
find this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
Such will please answer this advertise
ment by letter, enclosing stamp for reply,
stating what business they have been en
gaged in. None but those who mean busi
ness need apply. Address
FINLEY, HARVEY & CO.,
Nov. 17,1SS0-47-2y. Atlanta, Ga.
Preserve Your Old Books!
E. R. STOKES,
Blank Book Manufacturer
H-as moved opposite the City Hall,- where
he is fully prepatred, with first-class work
men, to (do all kinds of work in his line.
BLANK BOOKS RULED to any pattern
and bound in~ any style desired.
My facilities and long acquaintance with
the business enable me to guarantee satisfac
tion on orders for Bank Books, Railroad
Books, and Books for the use of Cierks of
Court, Sheriffs, Probate Judges. Masters in
Equity, and other County Officials.
Pas mph lets, Magazines, Music, Newspapers
and Periodicals, and all kinds of pubiicattions
bound on thle most reasonable terms and in
the best mannear.
All order-s promptly attended to.
Main Street, opposite New City Hlall,
Oct. 8, 41-tf. . Columbia, S. C.
Election is Over.
Now go and hear the votes c.anuted at
CL ARK'S GALLERY, where the finest Art
Works that have ever beeni exl,ibte<i inl
Newber-ry, are on exhibition. And -.hile
there sit for your picture, and take to your
homes so'me of their- superior photographs.
We wai-n you that delays are dangerous:
go ere it is too late.
Mr. WV. H. Clark feels confident, after an
experience of fifteen years, that he can
produce a class of work that will please
and give perfect satisfaction.
Copying old pictures and er.l.trging to
any desired side, also reducing to the
smallest, a specialty.
For style and quality of work, refers to
the editor of this paper.
CL ARK BRO'S.
Nov. 10, 46-tf.
Outfit sent free to those who wish to
SSengage in tha most pleasant and profI
table business known. Everything
new. Capital not requiredl. We will
furnish you everything. $10 a dayr and up
wards is easily made without staying away
from home over night. No risk whatever.
Many new workers wanted at once. Many
ai e making fortunt s at thle business. Ladies
make as much as gien, and young boys and
irls make great pay. No one who is wil
ling to work tails to made more every day
than can be made in a week at any ordinary
employment. Those who engage at once
will find a short road to fortune. Address
11. Hallett & Co., Portland, Maine.
IN NEWBERRY HOTEL
Being desirous of giving general satisfac
tion, I have spar-ed no pains to make my
shop comfortable and agreeable to. all who
isit mec. I will still conduct the business,
and solicit plain and fashionable work. Sat
sfaction guaranteed. I thank my numer
us patrons for their generous support in
he past. . Sep. 22, 39-tf.
(Formerly PLANTERS' HOTEL.)
SAVANNAH, - - - GEORGIA.
1. L liRNHTi & 00,,_Pre~rieers,
This favorite family Hotel, under its new
anagement is reeomlmendled for the ~
ellence of its CUIsINE, homelike cOmnfors,
ROMPT ATTENTION and MODERATE EATES.
mir Ladies and familes visiting Savannah
wll find at the llarnett House a select and
legant home (during their sojourn in the
ity. May 25, 21-ti.
NEW YORK SfOPIN.
Everybody is delighted with the tasteful
nd beautiful selection made by Mrs. La
ar, who has NE.VER.FAILED to please her
ustomers. New Fall circular just issued.
end for it.
ddress MRS. ELLEN LAMAR.
8'77 Broadway, New York.
Nov. 26, 4S-tf.
ENJ. F. GRArrON, STORY B. LADD,
HALDERT E. PAINE.
Late Commissioner of Patents.
PAINE, GR.AFTON & LADD,
ttorneys-at-Law and Solicitors of Ameri
can and Foreign Patents.
2 FIFTH STREET, WASHINGTON, D. C.
Practice patent law in all its branches in
the Patent Office, and in the Supreme and
ircuit Courts of the United States. Pam
let sent tree on receipt of stm for post
Sep. 1. 1$~0 3&-tf.