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12829 - - -
The crying need.of American ag
riculture to-day is a more general
incorporation of the sheep into the
farming economy. More prolific
than horses or cattle, as well as
more tractable, subsisting on scan
tier herbage and requiring less
supervision, it claims an additional
advantage of 'paying for its rais
ing' in annual instalments of mark
etable fleece pending its growth tc
maturity. It is more readily trans
ferred from one inclosure to another,
and is easily restrained by fences
which would prove no barriei
against the encroachment 01
other farm stock. Its light tread
and love of repose warrant its ac
ess to fields and pasture where the
tramping of cattle and the tearing
of hogs would not be tolerated. It
wastes less food in proportion tc
the quality consumed, and will
hunt and utilize much that would
otherwise be lost to the farmer.
Yielding a return in both fleece and
flesh, it furnishes its owner with
the double advantage of catching a
good market for his product, re
quiring less water and disposed to
work for its food. It is without a
peer when summer's drought taxes
the farmer's resources for enabling
his live stock to maintain an ave
rage of thirst and flesh. All that
can be said in behalf of feeding
live stock on the farm, as dis
tinguished from the soil-impove
rishing policy of placing the raw
grain and grass upon the market,
will be found to apply with double
emphasis to the farm that carries
as a part of its outfit one or more
sheep per acre. No, the anima]
returns more fertility to soil in
proportion to the amount exacted
for its support, while none equals
it in the evenness with which the
droppings are distributed. Not
withstanding the evident advan
tages -an increase in sheep culture
brings, the agriculture of a coun
try is generally and especially in
uring to the benefit of such farmers
as incorporate it into their system.
the fact is apparent that sheep are
not so numerous or so evenly dis
tributed as they should be.
IaoNG Bows IN TH GADE.
Works on garaening give plans for
laying out the ground-certain
beds to be put in one place, with
paths here and there. This is all
well in order to make the most of a
small piece of ground. With the
farmer's garden the case is diffe
rent, as there are few farms where
a square rod or two more or less in
the garden is of importance. In
such a garden there should be
very few/ beds, but all the larger
vegetables should be placed in
long, straight rows, in order that
the working may be done, so far as
practicable, with the horse cnlti
vator. The permanent beds, such
as those of rhubarb, and asparagus,
should be near one another and at
one aide of the land to be occupied
by the annual crops. In sowing or
planting it, the cultivator used
upon the farm is also to do work in
the garden ; this is to be borne in
mind in laying out the rows, which
should be at such distances as will
allow of the passage of the im
plement. In going to or coming
from farm work, the cultivator may
often take a few turns in the gardemn.
Those who have never tried horse
power in the garden, will be sur
prised at the great help it is in
keeping it in proper order, and it
will go far to do away with the
complaint that the garden 'takes
too much time.'
Foo.--Food is an agent of
tremendc 's power. Feed mankind
with the same science that birds,
kine and horses are fed-to wit, on
their natural food-and then we
may look for the healthy results ob
tained with those animals. Dairy
men know how to feed for health
and milk. Hostlers know how to
feed their horses, and ladies their
anaries. They all seek to give the
normal, natural food of the animal
under their care. Now, if man
would treat his own race as he
treats his animals, we think human
nervous systems would not show
such signs of weakness.
(.Dr. Foote's llealth .Menthly.
Fringes of silver and pearl beads
are used for trimming evening
2ix 1i as t.
The total population of Paris is IT
now 2,225,900, against 1,988,800 in
1876 and 1,851,792 in 1872.
Another train robbery in Texas sud'
on Friday. Sixty passengers. Six fro
robbers. Twelve six shooters. $1,300 kno
secured. No resistance.
A boy of five months is astonish- g
ing the people of Madison, Ohio, Mini
by walking and talking as well as ,
most children of as many years.
The New Orleans Times-Demo- mo
crat estimates the loss of property tl
and the losses, direct and indirect, 'y(,
consequent upon the present flood, m.
at nearly $50,000,000.
A. T. Stewart & Co. announce littl
that thet they have determined to her
discontinue their dry goods and -1
manufacturing business and offer thu
their stocks of merchandise and '(
mill properties for sale. wh<
Two large steamships are on fro1
their way from Hong Kong to kne
British Columbia, loaded with Chi- '
nese immigrants. The latter are the '1
vanguard af about four thousand cou
more who are looked for later in '
the season. bad
We hear, says the Lexington
Dispatch, that many farmers in the koc
Fork, who were opposed to the kuc
Stock Law now say, since they have the
completed their pasture fences, ga'
that they think it will prove a ben
eficial law. wei
Three sisters at Philadelphia sa
died within twenty,minutes of each
other of natural causes, in the same
house, at Philadelphia, on Sunday. and
The event is said to be unprece- wh<
dented. Neither of the three was
sick two hours. !ike
So far as Mr. Longfellow had '
any distinct religious creed he was, stor
like his brother, Samuel Longfel- Bra
low, a liberal Unitarian. He was '
not a church-goer, but his family W1,
have usually attended the College ing
Chapel at Cambridge. -1
A Western man feared he was wa,
going to have' the small-pox, and mau
believing whiskey to be a preven
tive, he drank nearly three quarts her
of it. He escaped the small-pox, and
and is not likely to drink any more
whiskey in this world. Hei
Although Samuel D. Evans of .
Haverhill, Mass., was 70 years old sor
and had buried two wives, he put Br-a
himself into such sentimental rela
tions with Nora Hard, aged 40, thatca
she has obtained a verdict of $1,000 tifu
in a breach of promise suit- kin;
General Newton will give Hell 'J
Gate another hoist this Summer, I t
using dynamite enough to crumble you
eleven acres of the obstructing 'l
rocks. It has cost six years of bles
labor and $2,616,000 to get thus TI
far into the work, and four years beg:
more will be necessary to complete and
George Scoville, the Chicago
lawyer who defended Gaiteau, nowTn
speaks of that person as 'an un
grateful brute and the championne
liar,' supplementing the observa- OO
tion with : 'Also the meanest man
I ever knew.' Mrs. Scoville doessu
not share her husband's opinion of tb
her brother. larg
The millionaire~ of to-day be- and
comes a bankrupt to-morrow. This in
is strikingly illustrated in the case ed :
of Gov. Littlefield, of Rhode Island. 'l
When Sprague was Governor of 'C
that State, Littlefield was a comn- the
mon workman in a cotton mill- sir,
The turns: of fortune's wheel have bou
made Littlefield a Governor while pani'
Sprague is a bankrupt. the
A committee upon the medical
education of women at Harvard ma
College has presented a report, up- iev<
on which it was voted, 13 to 12, that~ fur
in the opinion of the board it was
not advisable for the university to vr
give any assurance or hold out any r
encouragemnant that it will under- 'o
take the medical education of wo..
men by Harvard College in its med-.4
ical school. ,
The Comptroller of the Currency clait
has, with the approval of the Sec- fusi<
retary, decided to issue five dollar man
national bank notes upon a new gati
plate, the principal feature of not
which will be the engraved head of my
the late President Garfield, with Loo]
new charter numbers in various:
portions of the note, and particular- F<
ly in the border, so that the identity in tit
of the note may be easily ascer- to
tained from any fragment- belIi<
Mr. Johnson firmly believes that. inte;
he had a supernatural impression. rietj
He had a contract for building a past
church at Northampton, Mass., and:
the work was nearly finished. Oneoce
evening as he was about to go to
bed he suddenly felt felt that some- tent
thing was wrong in the new edifice. read
Unable to rid himself of the idea,it1
he dressed himself, went to the rupt
building, unlocked it, and saw that day
a flame was just rising from a pile of H
ily otton waste. carr
EY NEVER GET OVER IT.
)o you know, my dear,' she
lenly said as she looked up
i her piece-work-Do you
w that 'next week will be the die
ntieth anniversary of our|
s that so? By George! bow
flies! Why, I had no idea of
,es, we have been married al
;t twenty long years,' she con
ed, with something of a sigh.
a have been a good husband to
lnd you have been a blessed
o wife to me, Susan. Come r*
Still I kiss you. There!'
was thinking to-day-I was
iking of-of-' A
)f that sickly-faced baboon Le
> used to go bome with you
n prayer meeting before I
w you ?' he interrupted.
V ho do you mean ?' Ar
Vhy, that Brace follow, of Lm
Vhy, George, he wasn't such a Ar
wasn't, eh ? Well, I'd like to L
.w of a worse one. He didn't A
w enough to chew putty, and ,
re you were as good as en
ed to him.'
es, George, but you know you LA
e keeping company at that '
e time with that Helen Per- Ar
hat Helen Perkins? Wasn't
s Perkins one of the loveliest
prettiest young ladies in the
)>e country ?' B.
?o, she wasn't ! She had teeth c.
a horse ?' D.
3be did, eh ? How about that E.
>p - shouldered, white - headed F.
Lad such big feet as she had !
y, George, she was the laugh- G
stock of the town.'
ot much she wasn't! She
a young lady who would have wb
le a model wife '
lien wby didn't you marry .
and all her moles and warts S0
)un't talk that way to me! Tr
eyes were as nice as yours !' to
L'hcy wan't.' Le
Chey was! I believe-you are I
-y becaus~e you didn't marry L.e
in.d I know you arre sorry be
so you didn't marry that beau- Le
I and accomplished Miss Per- if
i i' Lei
am, eb ? I thought you said 2
ad been a good husband to 2
nd didn't you call me your
sed lhttle wife?'
en he plumped down and a
in to read the mortgage salesa
advertisements in the paper, s
she picked up her sewing
gave the cat a gentle kick.to
se old things will come up o
and then, and somehow p
her side ever gets entirely Ge
ADE A MISTAKE.--An in
~ne agent called into to es
isment the other day with a Ch
o account book under his arm,
walking up to the proprietor o
Sbusiness sort of way inquir- co
[ow's business-how's stock ?' An
, business is very dull,' replied An
tradesman. ''Pon my word, Le
I haven't got $900 in the Lel
e ! Terrible dull I' and be A
ed and looked inquiringly at se
'ly $900 !' said the insurance Le
Pon my soul, sir, I don't be- A~
there is a dollar more-look
rouself,' arnd the man looked I.
sad and sighed. No
'en, sir,' said the insurance L
,with a good deal of warmth,
Sdoes it come that your stock Flo
usured in our company for B
0, eh ?' fo
, abh! beg your pardon!l' ex-ne
ned the dealer in great con
n; 'thought you was the tax-co
!I was sure you was the tax ani
erer, or, 'pon my soul I would
have said that, when in fact tw~
stock is worth fully $8,000. j'
for yourself, sir.' an(
> bunting is an old English -
ution and a lively sport to As]
u that like it.; but we do not e
ye that it can ever come up in Pg
est, excitement or endless va- der
rto the great American city
me of house hunting..
ow,' said the book agent, inB
r to get the gentleman's at
on, 'if you i ill allow me to _
the prospectus of the work;
short-' 'So am I,' inter
ad the gentleman. 'Good
> to restore oil paintings-re
them backe +o the owner.
lumbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA. S. C., February 11th, 1882.
n and after Sunday. February 12th, 1882, the
SSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
tted upon this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
ve Columbia,A - - " 12.30 p m
Alston, - - - - 1.37 p m
Newberry, - - - - 2.37 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 4.10 p In
Hodges, - - - 5.06 p m
Belton, , - - - 6.26pnm
ive Greenville, - - - - 7.51 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
ve Greenville, - - - 8.44 a m
Belton, - - - 10.11 a m
Hodges. - 1180 a m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 12.45 p m
Newberry, - - - 1.59 p m
" Alston, - .. - 3.03 p m
rive Columbia,F - - 4.u6 p m
LRTANBURG, UNIoN a COLUMBIA RATLROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
the Alston, - - - - 1.47 p m
Strotber, - - - - 3.su p m
Shelton, - - - - 3.55 p m
Santuc,-- - - - - 5.04 p m
Union, - -6 - - 6.u9pm
Jouesville, - - - 7.x5 p m
rive Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, E 8.35 p m
. No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
ve Spartaubarg, R. & D. Depot, H 1050 a m
Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot.G11.06 a m
Jonesville, - - - ]2.03 p m
Union. - - - 12.37 p m
Santuc, - - - 1.07 p m
Shelton, - 1.45 p m
Strother, - - - 2.13 p m
rive at Alston, - - - 2.56 p m
ve Newberry, - - - - 2.50 p m
rive at Laurens C. H., - - 6.25 p m
te Laurens C. H., - - - 9.15 a m
rive at Newberry, - - e 1.00 p m
we Hodges, . - - 5.12 p m
rive at Abbeville, - - " 6.2 p m
tre Abbeville, - - - - 10.30 a m
rive at Hodges, - - - - 11.20 a m
LUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
we Belton at. 6.32 p m
Anderson 7.09 p m
Pendleton 7.52 p m
we Seneca C, 8.58 p m
rive at Walhalla 9.23 p m
te Walhalla at, - - 7.20 a m
te Seneca D, 8.u8 a m
Pendleton, - - 8.43 a m
Anderson, - - 9.24 a m
rive at Belton, - - 10.00 a m
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 from Charlotte and all points
With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from At
lanta and beyond.
With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the N orth.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
from Hendersonvil le.
With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
tandard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
ich is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
T. M. R. TALCOTT. Gen. Manager.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
1. Por, General Passenger Agent.
uth Carolina Railway Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
)n and after February 12, 1882, Passenger
ains on this road will run as follows un
GOING EAST, DAILY.)
ave Columbia at - - - 4.15 P. M.
rive Camden at - - - - 7.13 P. M.
rive Charleston at . - - 9.00 P. M.
GOING WEsT, DAILY.)
ave Charleston at - - - 7.45 A. M1.
ae Camden at - - - -7.40 A.5I.
rive Columbia at - - - 12.13 P. 31.
GOING. EAST DAILY.
ave (olumbia at -. - - 9.3 P. 3.
rive Augusta at- - - 7.35 A. M.
ive Charleston at - - - 0.20 A. 31.
GOING WEST DAILY.
ave Charleston at - - 3.15 P. M1.
ave Aug-usta at . - -. 4.45 P. 31.
rive Columbia at - - 5.10 A. 31.
ll trains run daily except trains on Cam.
1 Branch, which are daily except Sun
leeping Cars are attached to Night
press Trains-berths only $1.50-between
umba, Charleston and Augusta. On
urdays and Sundays. round trip tickets
Ssold to and from all Stations at one first
ss fare for the round trip, good till Mon
r noon to return. Connections made
.olumbia with Greenville and Columbia
ilroad and Charlotte, Columbia and Au
ta Railroad at Columbia Junction by
in arriving at Columbia at 12.13 P. M.
leaving Columbia at 415 P.&[., to and
m all points on both Roads. At Charles
with Steamers for New York on Wed
days and Saturds ys; also, with steamer
JTacksonville and points oa St. John
er and with Savannah and Charleston
lroad to all points South.
onnections are made at Augustagrith
,rgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
I from all points South and West.
'hrough tickets can be purchased to all
ts South and West, by applying to
A. B. DESAUSSURE. Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALL EN, G. P. & T. A.
oirN B. PECK, General Manager.
arlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R.
OFFICE GENERAL PAssENGER AGENT,
COLUMBIA, S. C.. February 12, 1882.
ni and after Sunday. February 12, 1882. the
owing Schedule will be operated by this
npn: NORTH WARD.
No. 55 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
ty Augusta, A................820 am
ive at Columbia. B...........12.25 p mn
ve Columbia, B.............12.32 p m
~ivo at Charlotte, C............. 5.35 p m
No. 51 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
ve AumIsta, A.........t...O600p In
-ve at?olumbia, D...........10.35 p m
tve Columbia. D............ ..10.42 p mn
-ive at Charlotte, C........... 3.25 a m
17 LoCAL FREIGHIT, daily except Sundays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
ve Columbia................ 5.50 a an
*ive at Charlotte...............4.55 p m
No.52 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Le Charlotte. C...............11.30 a m
-ve at Columbia. B...........4.18 p an
ve Columbia, B............. 4.25 p m
-ive at Augusta, A............8.40 p m
Jo. 54 DAILY-MAIL AND) EXPRESs.
ve Charlotte, C................1.10 a mn
ive at Columbia, D............5.38 a mn
ve Columbia, D...............5 45a m
iYe at Augusta, ..............9.52 a m
18 LOCAL FREIGHT, daily exceptSundays
(With P'assenger Coach attached.)
tve Charlotte................55 a m
ive at Columbia..............4.45 p m
-With all lines to and from Savannah,
rida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
-With South Carolina Railroad to and
-With Richmond and Dansville Railroad
Ln from all points North, Atlantic, Ten
see and Ohio Railroad and Carolina Cen
-Connect with the W. C. & A. R. R. for
minaton and all points on the Atlantic
ullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
55 between Augusta and Washington,
.via Danville, Lynchburg and Char
esville. Also, on Trains 52 and 55 be
en Danville and Richmond.
umbers 51 and 55 run solid between Au
ta and Florence and carry Pullman
spers between Augusta and Wilmington
et ween Augusta anxd Greensboro, N. C.
bore schedule Washington time.
A. PQ E. General Passenger Agent.
R. TAL.COTT, Superintendent.
Levlle and Spartanbnurg Railroad.
SARTANBURG, S. C., September 1, 1881.
n and after Thursday, September 1. 1881,
senger trains will be run daily (Sundays
epted) between Spartanburg and Hen
sonville, as follows:
.ve R. & D. Depot at Spartanbnrg.4.20 p mn
ive at Hendersonville...........7.30 p m
e Hendersonville............ 8.30 a m
lye . & D. Depot,Spartanburg.12.00 m|
yth trains make connections for Colum
and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by
Line. JAMES ANDERSON,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
bis new and elegant House, with all
ern improvements, is now open for the
ption of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
ar 19, 12....t Pro rietors.
Niddlesex Flannel, all w<
For Spring, in colors of Blue, Bl,
This stock is complete of Imported ai
This is the largest stock received in
A new stock of fine LOW QUARTEi
RE ME MBE I
M. L. KINARD, - -
Apr. 20, 16-tf.
IS NOW BEI
Which comprises a fa
OIL CLOTHS, MA'
And Elegant and Fancy DR
Laces, Hosiery, Pa
N O T
These are all offered at LOW I
satisfaction. We also have a full line of:
Apr. 13, 15-6m. COLUI
Parties wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BR(
Mar. 30, 13-tf.
HAS iN HIS SPRING STOCK OF
Cloths and Suitings
Best of Tailors
Mar 16, 11, tf.
THE PENNINGTON HOUSE
(Formerly the Mansion House,)
NEWBERRY, S. C.
JOHN M. PENNINGTON, Proprietol
This popular and conveniently locate
bonqie has been opened by the present Pr<
prietor, who will spare no pains to mak
his guests comfortable. With rooms largi
airy, clean and well fnrnished, a table suj
plied with the best that can be had, polit
and ready attention on the part of his se:
vants,h fools assured of ivingsatifactior
June 22, 25-tf.
TilE 80)IJTII ulROLINi
KEXT DOOR TO D. B. WEER
A. C. Dibert, proprietor, bas opened
salesroom in Newberry for the nurposec
etting before the public their goods
easure4 taken and a good fit guaranzteet
All goods warranted, and no shoes genuin
oles sth e d . C.N Dr. Coilumbia.
EWED and BRASS-SCREWED for met
ovs, women andi children, in French Call
i~p, Coat and Grain Leather. FIN:
SHOES A SPECIALTY. Every one shoub
~se these goods and help develop Soutl
HUGH O'N. HARRINGTON,
an5-6m General Manager at Newberry.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
o1 and guaranteed not to fade, $ 1 2.50.
STIFF HATS M
ick, Pearl, Green, Brown and Granite. fl
ISHING GOODS! a
id Domestic Underwear, in sizes 34 to 44. 8ystf
the City, and direct from Manufactories.
D ES Thi
S and GAITERS to make a complete outfit.
. THE PLACE.
- - COLUMBIA, S. C. 1
I, .7otions, Se.
dl and complete stock of
RTAINS and SHADES.
TRUNKS, VALISES, H
ESS ARTICLES In Great Variety.
SORTMENT OF- vill
rasols, Umbrellas and A
IO NS. forj
'RICES, and such values as will give und
BUT'ERICK'S PATTERNS. Try us.
EXECUTOR, & CO., con
[BIA, S. C. out
t THE FAMOUS e
COTTOiNr' GIN.,S.C. *"
a tce,- Clck,Jeely
NWRIT DRYER. JEWUPRY
Pat he, Cl SoeksnJetelrot.
I have now on hand a large and elegant calit
assortment of l7 fr
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWEL.RY, Si
S Silver and Plated Ware, inf
VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRI-NGS, a
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS,
IN ENDLESS VARIETY.
All orders by mail promptly attended to.TH
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch. A
Call and examine my stock and prices, gold
EDUARD SCHOLTZ. wl
*Nov. 21, 47-tf.
T. D. DAWKINS, ba
B A :Ek,BEactu
-IN THE- post
.Newberry Hotel Saloon. tn
d I would respectfully inform my for-mer
patrons and the gentlemen generally that,
ehaving established myself under the New
berry Hotel, with the assistance of Maurice
Gantt, every effort will be put forth for the P]
ecorfort.0 88mycustomers. 1-f
Myer pre!aln-Iined Pump: are manufactured
anyand all aims from the Ccmpany ho!dng the IL
u Carefully made '.4 ALL cure<
U of .the most ness,
Best Selected ' Vah:abic EN
Timber. Improvements. soi~
- self F
The BL.ATCH4LEY PUMl?S are fo-.s.-le by thecal
I.best houses in the tra .ea
- Name of my neart s re t .i Ii b fu.ni.hed Ln what
- C. G. BLATCHLEY, Manf:rr
308 MARKET ST.. PH4: ADr'.0". Pi Sen
1880. 1880. T]
GRIND 08ENTRAL HOTEL,
(Formerly the WheeIer House,)
COLUM~BIA, S. C.
THIOROUGULY RENOVATED, - on.
REFURNISHIED AND REFITTED.ri
TERMS, $2.00 TO $3.00 PER DAY, do t
JOHN Te WILLEI , Propriet're flin
Use Lawrence &
COUCHS, COLDS, SORE TH ROAT, B
)NIA, CONSUMPTION, Diseases of T
RLSAM OF TOLU4
SUMPTION in its incipient and advanced stages,
LUNGS, but it has never been so advantazeons c
Its soothing Balsamic properties afford a dius
m after the cough has been relieved. Quart size t
A UTotbe deceived bO d*
ICATED article-the goenuinelhas Private]Die'I
dtz it to be Sold by Druggists, Grocers and
Ai WITHOUT SPECIAL T/
TOLU, ROCK AND RYE CO., Proprie
F. W. WAUENER & CO., Wholesale
IE STUDY OF M3US1
Le Labor of Years Accomp
the New Inductive M
PIATO A. ND
drs. W. IE
s Opened a STUDIO over R
Store for the Receptic
laving Tanght this Mfethod in the North with Ur
S. C., now Offers her Services and the Method
w- It is impossible to set forth ALL THE ADVA
system, in an Advertisement, but invite all inte
T SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simple
t does away with years of drudgery.
t takes the Pupil almost immediately into the S
inues the same throughout the whole Course of
t is not a superficial method, but applies to all S
mny change whatever.
t commends itself at once to the educated class
his Method is entirely different from the Old Mr
pportunity is offered to all to gain a Musica
for Less Expense than e
- Many of my Pupils in the South are now
h was gained at a nominal expense, while my e
LARS per Lesson.
his Method fulfils the maxim that "Whatever sh
life and increases usefulness.".
erms, 50 ets.
' Books and Sheet Music will be Furz
'OR FRTHER PARTICULARS, CALL ON 0
b. 23, 8-tf.
)serve Your Old Books ; :
E. R. STOKES, ib,
ink Book Manufacturer
s moved opposite the City Hall, where
fully preparcd, with first-class work- 4
to do all kinds of work in his line. u
,ANK BOOKS RULED to any pattern
bound in any style desired.
rfacilities and long acquaintance with
iisiness enable me to guarantee satisfac
on orders for Bank Books, Railroad
es, and Books for the use of Clerks of J1
t, Sheriffs, Probate Judges. Masters in
ty, and other County Officials.
mphlets, Magazines, Music, Newspapers
Periodicals, and all kinds of publications =*
Ld on the most reasonable terms and in
est manner. 61
I orders promptly attended to. mans
E. R. STOKES, pw
?ain Street, opposite New City Hall, 5esi
. 8, 41-tf. Columbia. S. C. Itc
SGreat chance to make money. Kidn<
Those who always take advan- If~
tage of the good chances for ma-k
uing money that are offered. gn. hdp
y become wealthy, while those wo do Essei
mprove such chances remain in pover- -upth,
We want many men, women, boys and mzs
to work for us right in their own 1o- sgnal
es. Any one can do the work proper- LaB
ym the first start. The business will
more than ten times ordinary wages.
msive outfit furnished free. No_one
engaes fails to make money rapidl.!
can devote your whole time to the'
:or only your spare moments. Full tl
'mation and all that Is needed sent E
Address STcysON & Co., Portland,
STORY OF THE SEWING MACSINE, r-I
handsome little pamphlet, blue anid
cover, with numerous engravings,
2y adult person calling for it, at any
:i or sub-office of The Singer Manu
ring Company, or will be sent by mail,
paid, to any person livirng at a dis
from our offices.
( RoQ aufactilid0Co
NOPLM OFFI0E, 34 UNION SQWARE ~ th--rt
N EW YORK. 5th-It
r. 2, 20-ly. t
v Lost, How Restored!A.i
published, a new edition of Dr. Cul
2l's Celebrated Essay on the radical 7
f SPEaMATOREA or Seminal Weak
Involuntary Seminal Losses. IMIPO
7Mental and Physical Incapacity, Im
ents to Marriage, etc.; also, Coy- Nov.2
~io, EP-U.EPSY and Firs. Induced by '___
ulgence or sexual extraagnce .
cleated demontis aromtirbl
'successful practice, that the alarm-0 L
insequences of self-abuse may be radi- (Sn
ered; pointing Out a mode of cure at TIre
simple, certain, and effectual, by selves t.
s of which every sufferer, no matter
his condition may be, may cure him- ing the
eaply, privately. a-nd radically. resper tf
This Lecture shrould he In the hands busns
'ry youth and every man in the land. usns
under seal, in a pliin envelope, to and alsc
Adress post-paid, on receipt of six
or two postage stamps. Address,
IE CULVEEWELL NEDICAL CO. Aug.
41 Ann St., New York, N. Y.
Office Box, 450. Mar. 30, 13-1y. i Pa
j business now before the public.I
*You can make money faster at E. W. AM
work for us than at anythin" else.
aCapital not needed. Vv* wilY startAN
$12 a yand upwards made at home
indusrous. Men women, boys and
wte everyherle t wor fore a.s.
work. No one can tail to make enor-' No fee
pay by engaging at once. Costly Out- fee unle
.term free. Money mae ateasily, anyot
RONCHITIS, ASTHMA, PNEU-"
HROAT, CHEST AND LUNCS.
ways been one of the most Important
is vwe!ded by the MEDICAL FACULTY
;the encroacsments of COUGHS.COL,
,HITIS, ASTHMA. SORE THROA.
nd all diseases of the THROAT.CHEST
ompounded as in the TOLU, EOCK an d
lye stimulant and tonic to build up the
ottles, Price $1.00.
alers who try to palmoff Rock an?dFya
ROCK AND YE. which is the N
ro retary Stamp on each bottle, which
La OR LICENSE.
tors, 41 River St., Chicago, 111.
gents, Charleston, 8. C.
lished in Weeks by
ethod for the
Y. Leavell's Furniture
n of Pupils.
paralleled Success; also in Green
to the CITIZENS OF NEWBEERY
NTAGES this Meth'od has over the
rested to Call at the Studio, or Send
that even a Child of Five Years can
tence of Musical Compositions, and
[usic precisely as it is written, with
)f the community.
SFucation in a short time and
scesstull Teaching this Method,
spense for uition alone was FOUR
ortens the road to learning, length
ushed on Moderate Terms.
W. H. CLARK,
Newberry, S. C.
fa the a,ott fastldio.s as spfet M&f Rdawmi
It. Adrsned for ludelianen acde t p.i
Fails to Restore Grey or Faded Ssti
outhfUd color. 0 cs. and$l dams ataIldrogida
intoamedicineof such varied and efcdse,
~ys, andl all FemaleCo'n
on are wasting away wit Cosupt
:sease usethe Touc to-day. It wl
cesof(Gin;e ad other Tnc,as itbod
tyewithu ntoxiaig. Soc, 2i$
tuefsox&C.N Y forcieclar
A TRIAL OF TH
LL CLEARLY SUBSTANTIATE
SPECIAL POINTS Of EXCELLENCE:
is the easiest runnling press made.
t is as Strong as5 any press made,
t isthe most Durable press miades
will do asgood work as anypes
will take less to keep it in repair
han any press made.
ast but not least) It costs ls
ban any first-class press made.
LI SIZE PRESSES, TYPE,
2! GERMAN ST.,
ENN & POOL,
lcessor toWm. F. Nnce, de'd)
nidersigned having associated them
gether for the purpose of conduct-.
INSU"RANCE BUSINESS, would
ully askc for a continuance of the
laotely e.ntruste.d to Major Nance,
any ne w business that mnay offer.
JAMES F. GLENN. 2
TENCLI C. POOL.
9, 1881. 82-tf.
tents for Inventions.
DE KSOX J. C. SKITH.
a Seventh street, Washington, D.C.
for preliminary examination. No
8s patent is allowed. Fees less than
er responsible agency. Books et
tion sent free of charge. Referen
d upon request. Sep. 21, 38-tt.*