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TIM BUNKER ON LEARNING
We have been a good many years
learning what crows were made for,
and the lesson is not very well
understood. This year we are
likely to get additional light. The
spring was wet in Hookertown, and
better prospects for grass were
never held ont. The crop was
good, but alter it was gathered the
grub of the May-bug began to
show the results of its depredations,
both in the pastures and in the
ieadows. My attention was called
to them by the flocks of crows in
the big pasture, and the adjoining
fields. I did not suppose there
were so many crows in the neigh
borhood. They frequent the shore
in winter, coming long distances to
feed upon the clam banks, when
food is scarce elsewhere. But their
favorite diet in summer seems to be
the worms that come from the
May-bug. They have great skill
in detecting the presence of this
grub, and if the crows were pro
tected in their period of incubation,
they woull become so numerous as
to exterminate these pests, or to re
duce their numbers so much that
they would do no serious damage.
In some of my fields the grass roots
are destroyed in large patches, so
that you can scrape Aff the stubble
with a rake. There can be no good
crop of hay until these places are
re-seeded. For several genera
tions war has been waged upon the
crow, because he pulled corn out in
the retired fields on the edges of
woodland. Town and State have
put bounties upon him, and he has
been hunted at all stages of the
year, to get the bounty money.
The boys have sought out his nest
ing place, climbed tall trees, and
cleaned his nest of the callow
young. Men have put a dead car
cass back of the barn to entice him
within gun-shot, and he has been
treated as a deadly enemy. He
has been branded with a bad name,
and 'scarecrow' has been applied
to all those non-descript contri
vances that disfigure cornfields to
keep off the birds. Still he vin
dicates his right to be, and the
response which Nature makes to
this unreasoning warfare is, 'Pro
tect the crow or do worse.' A
few hills of corn in spring time is
small damage compared to the
grass crop of a whole farm destroy
ed by grubs. On the whole, the
* wiseacres at the State capital
make poor work at mending the
legislation of the Almighty. Take
care of the crows, and the crows
will take care of your grubs.-TIM
BUNKER in American Agricul
SOMETHING ABOUT PANCAKES.
-Some people suppose that pan
cakes are always unhealthful, but
I think, if well made, they are
more wholesome than either sour
or heavy bread. It is often said
that they are just as good without
as with eggs, but I don't think so.
Made without eggs, they are very
apt to be either 'soggy' as they
- cool, or too thick to be enjoyable.
When eggs are plentiful, allow
one egg to each cup of 'wetting,'
usually sour milk or sour butter
milk. When really sour, milk
does not keep increasing in sour
ness, though it s->on becomes bit
ter. Each cup of really sour milk
or buttermilk, requires half a
level teaspoonful of soda carefully
dissolved before mixing it with
the batter. White flour alone is
not so good as genuine graham, or
a part corn-meal (well scalded,)
anid part white flour. Old bread
soaked in sweet milk, or in sour
milk with the soda added, or cold
hominy, or oatmeal, or Indian
mush, all work into good pancakes.
Make the batter just thin enough
to spread easily upon the griddie,
when dropped from the spoon.
Grease the griddle lightly, and
avoid a 'smudge.'-F. E. R., in
American Agriculturist for May.
To beat the white of eggs quick
ly put in a pinch of salt. The
cooler the eggs the quicker they
will froth. Salt cools and also
Mr. Oscar Wilde has made $25,
000 out of his lectures.
Chicago has the largest pro rata
Jewish population of any city in
the world. There are fifteen syna.
gogues, with about 20,000 in the
The French Cremation Society
now consists of 406 members. The
receipts for the first year were 7,
000 francs. The average cost of
cremation has been but three
The President of the Pennsylva
nia Pharmaceutical Society is stated
by the Lancet to have said that
"two-thirds of all the medicine sold
in the United States was in the
form of patent medicines."
President Garfield's grave on
every pleasant Sunday is visited by
thousands of quiet people. The
sentinels still pace about the vault,
the bronze doors of which are
thrown back, revealing;the coffin.
A man who eloped with a Wis
consin wife left a note for the hus
band : "I have tooked your woman;
but,you are welcum to my last
week's wages, wich I didn't draw;
and I hoap that squares things."
That the Grangers are still alive in
the West is shown by their owner
bhip of ninety public halls in Michi
gan, ranging in cost from 8200 to
$3,000. These are used for the meet
ings of the Granges and rented out
for other purposes.
A young woman of Idaho answer
ed an advertisement of a firm of
marriage brokers, who soon after
ward sent her a bill of $26.50 for
advertising threatening, if she did
not pay it, to publish the letter.
She preferred to pay the bill."
A Michigan revivalist goes out
this season with what he advertises
as "the most complete camp-meet
ing outfit ever invented, consisting
of a handsome pavilion, splendidly
painted, and portable stand, reed
organ, and gilded cross in the pul
Dr. Vinnedge has been expelled
from the Indiana Medical Society.
He has for many years been the
foremost physician in Tippecannoe
County, and still remains so; but he
committed the crime against profes
sional ethics of advertising a pre .
scription, and refused to say he
Ex-Governor Daniel H. Cham
berlain has been very sick for seve
ral weeks from a nervous trouble
brought on by overwork. At one
time it was feared that one side of
his body would be entirely paralyz
ed. He is much better now, and
he will sail for Europe, where he
will spend the summer, about
Over nine thousand immigrants
arrived at New York Tuesday, and
the commissioner of immigration
estimates that the arrivals during
April will aggregate over 100,000,
Among the arrivals Tuesday were a
number of German cigarmakers
who have found employment here
at from $13 to $14 per week, as
against about $5 at home.
Bob Jackson was missed from
Winnipeg, having last been seen
going away from a barroom drunk
After a week he was found dead,
with his feet and ankles imbedded
in frozen earth and his body lean
ing against a fence. He had stepp
ed into deep mud, and too incapaci
tated by rum to extricate himself,
had stood there until a cold snap
The new material known as
leatherette is being brought into
use in numerous mechanical and
ornamental applications. It is so
perfect an imitation of leather that
people are utterly unaware that
they are handling something other
than leather itself, and its service
able nature renders the detection
still more difficult. For all uses to
which it has been applied, the ar
ticle is said to have proved nearly,
if not quite, equal in serviceable
ness to natural leather.
A great multitude gathered in*
Atlanta to see an incendiary fire.
Mr. Joiner had announced that at
a certain hour he would burn Mr.
Shehan's house. The police stretch
ed a rope to keep back the crowd
and the Fire Department was on
hand. When the appointed time
came, Joiner poured kerosene oil
over the floors of the building, and
piled some bundles of paper in the
basement. Sheban forbade him to
do it, and threatened him with legal
punishment; but he would not stop,
and his match soon set the struc
ture ablaze. The police did noth
ing and the firemen simply preven
ted the flames from igniting the
adjoining buildings. It may be well
to add that there had been cases of
small-pox in the house, and the
destruction was by order of the
TO YOUNG MEN.
There is no dignity in idleness.
Impudence is not independence.
To copy the weakness of a
great man will not prove that
you possess his excellencies.
You -.an be decided without be
Do not be impatient for noto
Do not put off your education.
Do not occupy time or room
that belongs to another.
Cultivate reverence for age.
Do not despise another because
Do not bold the opinions of
other in contempt.
Skepticism is no evidence of
learning or independence.
The wishes of parents should
be lovingly regarded.
Piety is an aid to happiness.
Do not sow wild oats unless you
wish to reap that kind of a har
Procrastination is a fool.
Select a worthy object of life,
and give all your strength to that
It is bard to persorate and act
a part long, for where truth is not
at the bottom nature will always
be endeavoring to return, and will
peep out and betray itself one
time or another.
It is a certain sign of an evil
heart to be inclined to defamation,
for it ever arises from the lack of
what is commendable in one's
self and -impatience of seeing it
Life must be measured by ac
tion, not by time ; for a man may
die old at thirty, and young at
eighty ; nay, the one lives after
death, and the other perished be.
fore he died.
Good words do wore than hard
speeches, as the sunbeams, with
out any noise, will make the trav
eler throw off his coat, whicb all
the blustering wind could not do
The most influential itan, in a
free country at least, is the man
who has the ability ts weli as the
courgioe to emcatk n hat he thinks
whein ,ccas.ionl may. reqire~ it.
It is easy e:noug~h to ihi'd plen1t3
of men who think the world owes
them a living, but hard to find a
man whbo is willing to own that be
has collected the debt in full.
Poverty is the only burden
which grows heavier in propor.
tion to the num ber of dear ones
who have to help to bear it.
Conceit is to nature what paint
is to beauty ; it is not only need
less, but impairs what it would
Avarice is the mother of many
A DISORDERED L.IVER
IS THE BANE
of the present genertio_n._It a fo_the
PEPSIA, CONSTIPATIONI, PILES, etc., that
TUTT'S PILLS have gained a world-wide
reputation. No Bemedy haa ever been
are Developed, and the Body Bbusa
yplanltion Isri at ma*aa dso.o
acount ofbliutisae and chll. was
TUT PZ.. The roel wa aveos
my arer. moon beae heat ant robust,
t*.e ~AI.d frm.pis.Tm huInEu
ot Whihn oneIB chan well.
TI" rugiss retbylexpress n rae
Office, 8 O Murra SturNe Y.
(D.TUT'S A IRAx DYVaE .
GaHA. or TWHRISS t.cha d bild
Bxaz inge asinton.ti D.C . Prac
Geata n eralr and d ee Cont ntSlest-i
od basets, oe lnb clais ming pre
bfor Oe D par mn fteitro n
S ffireme Co ur;and all ctasses oark.
ia ,attntion give to ton-ie es.b
Landb waras,e hoeta fats, andal
kid !f lAnd TF)M Sci ogt. d sold.
GFnera Lehanolcio offic Condt
Foedg cae,prates,d Waso, mDi. pre-l
eunsslonan etedt casens, pweted
before the Dpatmet o the Ceorts,d
Suompte Cut;tendd o.lN clarge1 amasn
efore pten Esxecuied Saentor circlar
cwlteektion giour o town.it e5aoetf.
St. w riskvrtin e .CD
Fortne.Ldismae oicto ouc Amen. and
orei Panegirs, ashngtoat y. Red. All
yo aabusiness conet wh Poutents mkee
begreal the etie ork rthe Cor
toe o. .r o. rge an,
Sep. ii . 48-17..l
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA. S. C. April 29th, 1832.
On and s frer Monday, May 1st, 1882, the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER. 1
Leave Columbia,A - - " 11.62 a m
" Alston, - - - - 12.51 p in
" Newberry, - - - - 1.62 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.24 p m
" Holges, - - - 419 p m
" Belton, , - - - 5.40 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.05 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - , - 10.25 a m
" Belton, - - - 11.68 a m
" Hodges, - - 117 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.33 p m
" Newberry, - - - 3.56 p m
" Alston, - - 6.01 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 6.2 p m
8PARTANBURG, UNION s COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 62. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.05 p m
" Strother, - - - - 1.38 p m
" Shelton, - - - - 2.01 p m
" Santuc,-- - - - - 2.85 p m
" Union, - - - - 3.0 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 3.27 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, " - 4.15 p m
No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, H 1.00 p m
" Spartanburg, S. U. & C..Depot,G 1.33 p in
" Jonesville, - - - 2.26 p m
" Union. - - - 3.t2 p m
" Santuc, - - - 8 25 p m
Shelton, - " - 8.67 p m
' Strqther, - - - 4.19 p m
Arrive at 4lston. - - - 453 p m
LeaveNewberry, - - - 4. p m
Arrive at Laureas C. H., - - 7. p VP
Leave Laurens C. H., - . - 10.12 a m
Arrive at Newberry, - - e 125 p in
Leave Hodges, , - - 1.80 p m
Arrive at Abbeyille, - - " 2.23 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 12.10 p m
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.25 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. 6.42 p m
" Anderson 6.20 p m
" Pendleton 6.56 p m
Leave Seneca C, 7.8 p i
Arrive at Walhalla 7.59 p m
Leave Walhalla at, - - 9.80 a m
AAave Seneca D, 10.00 a in
" Penaletpy, - - 10.33 a m
IF 4ndersop, .- - 11.11 a m
Arrive at Beltop, - - 11.46 a m
A. With South Carolina ailroad 7ron4 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 I
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points In Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A.& C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from At
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
ints South and West.
V. Wib Soth Crolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington Columbia and Augusta ,
Railroad for Willington apd the i orth.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is dfteen minutes faster thnn Columbia.
T. M. R. TALCOTf, Gen. Manager.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
A. PoPE, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railway Company.
PASSENGER DEPARTM T.
CHANGE OF SC11EDULE.
On and after April 30th, 1382. Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notiCe:
GOING EAST, DAILY.)
Leave Columbia at - - 5 55 P. M.
Arriv Camdnten at - 9.0(J P. Mi.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 10.40 P. M.
GOING WEST, DAILY.)
Leave Charlestonat .- - - 7.00 A. I.
Leave Camden at - - -. 8.00 A. M.
Arrive Columbia-at - - - 11.28 A. M.
Go171 #48T P4ILY
Leave Cou.lMa , ,. , ,0 ,M
Arrive Augusta at -- - - A. M.
Arrive Charleston at -- - 8.20 A. M.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 8.15 P. M.
Leave Augusta at - - - - 4.45 P. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - 5.10 A. M.
A1l4raina-run diaily exoop trains on Cam-.
(en Branch, which are daily except Sun
dSle'epigCars are attached to Night
Expressrains-berths only $1.50-between
Columbia and Charleston. On Saturdays
and Sundays. round trip tickets aro sold to,
and from all Stations at one first class fare
for the round trip, good till Mondynoon
to return. Excursions tioket godfor ten
days are regularly on sale at six cents perI
mite for round trip to and f rom all stations.
Connections made at Columbia with Col
umbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at 11.28 A. M., and departing at 5.55
P. i. Connection made at C. C. & A. Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad by train arriving ~t Columbia at
11.28 A. N. and departing at .55 P, af. to and
from all points on both Roads, with through
Pullman Sleeper between Charleston and
Washington, via Virginia Midland route.
without change. Connection made at Char
leston with Steamers for New York on Wed.
nesdays and Saturdays; also, with Savan
nah and Charleston Railroad to all points
Connections are wrade at Augusta with
Georgia ltailroad and Central Rilroad to
and fr. all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points Suth and West, by applyn to
A. B. DESAUYssURE, Aent, Clumbia.
D. C. ALLEN, G. P. & T. A.
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
Charlotte, Columbia & Agsta 1E. B.
OFFICE GENERAL PAssENGER AGENT,
COLUXIUA, S. C.. April 29, 1882.
On and after Sunday, April 30, 1882, the
following Schedule will be operated by this
Copn: NORTH WARD.
No. 53 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPREss.
Leave Augusta, A.-...............7.50 am m
Arrive at Columbia, B............11.45 a m
Leave Columbia, B.............11.52 a m
Arrive at Charlotte, C............. 4.31) p m
Leave Charlotte................ 5.00 p m
Arrive at Statesville...............7.05 pm
No. 47 DAILY-MAIL AND EXREss.
Leave Augusta, A..............6.00 p m
Arrive at Columbia, D............10.30 p m
No. 17 LOCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sundays
(Wvith Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Columbia........,........00 a in
Arrive at Charlotte.......,-.....10,15 p m
No. 52 DAILY-MAIL AND EXP RESS. ii
Leave Statesville................. 7.55 a m
Arrive at Charlotte................10.00 a m I
Leave Charlotte. C............... ..5pm
Arrive at Columbia, B...........6.00 p mn a
Leave Columbia, B............. 6.07 p m
Arrive at Augusta, A..............8.40 p mn
No. 48 DAILY-MAIL AND) EXPRss. a
Leave Columbia, D............... 15 a m Y
Arrive at Augusta. A............10.22 a mn
No.18s Lo CAL FREIGHT, daily exceptSundays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Charlotte.................6.00 a m
Arrive at s.olumbia...............4.30 p m
A-With all lines to and from Savannah,
Florida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
and the -touthwest.
B-With South Carolina Railroad to and
C-With Richmond and Danville Railroad
to andl from all pints North and Carolina
D-Connect with the W. C. & A. R. R. for
Pullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
and i3 between Augsta and Washington,
D. C.. via Danville, Lnchburg and Char
lottesville. Also, on Trins 52 and 53 be- s
tween Charlotte andI Richmond.
Numibers 47 and 48 ruu solid between Au- g
gusta and Florence and carry Pullman 2
Sleeers between Augusta and Wilmington A
and etween Augusta and Wilmington.
Above schedule Washington time. U
A. POPE, General Passenger Agent. C
G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad. E
SPARTANBURG. S. C., September 1, 1881. S
On and after Thursday, September 1. 1881, U
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays C
excepted) between Spartanburg and Hen
dersonville, as follows:
UP TRAIN. i
Leave R. & D. Depot at Spartanbrg.4.20 p m -
Arrive at Hendersonville............30 p m
Leave Hendelrspville............ 8.30 a m
Arrive R.hi..Depot,Spatanburg.12.00 mn
Both trains mae connections fo'r Colum
bi and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
and Columbia and Atlanta ad Charlotte by
Air Line. JAMEn'. ANDON
[iddlesex Flannel, all wool at
SOFT AND S'
For Spring, in colors of Blue, Black, ]
This stock is complete of Imported and DC
This is the largest stock received in the 4
A new stock of fine LOW QUARTERS ani
1. L. KINARD, - - -
Apr. 20, 16-tf.
Dry Goods, .1l
IS NOW. BEINC
Which comprises a f 1
OIL CLOTHS, MATT
HATS, SHOES, TRI
And Elegant and Fancy DRESS
Aces, Hosiery, Para
These are all offered at LOWV PR]
tisfaction. We also have a full line of BUT]
C. BOUKNIGHT, El
Apr. 13, 15-6m. COLUMIB:
AGENTS FOR I
1ll WAYNR OR&
, SAW MILLS, C
PartIes wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BRO.,
Mar. S0, 1 3-tf.
HAS IN HIS SPRING STOCK OF
lloths and Suitings,,
Best of Tailors.
Mar 16, 11, tf.
[HE P1ENNINGTON HOUSE,
(Formerly the Mansion House,)
NEWBERRY, S. C.
OHiN M. PENPJGTON Proprietor.I
o'te ds bo e nedony tie pr een ro
retor, who will spare nopainst make
i.awih the bes t tt cart be hadt plie -
nd reardy attetnvion on the part of his ser
Tr , 1 pra y; $12.5 per .on.
June 22. 25 tf
TilE 80UTII 41R0LINA
NEXT DOOR TO D. B. WHEERTRR
A. C. Dibert, proprietor, has opened a
lesroomt in Newberry for the purpose of
sting bd-fre the public their goods.
11 good -xarant-d, atnd no hoes guune
They -tk [.AND SEWD . MHINE
WEd and BR.ASS-SCREWED fo,r men,
>s, wouien arnd children, in French Calf,
i'p, Coat and Grain Leather. FINE
IOES A SPECIALTY. Every one should
e these goods and help develop South
HUGH O'N. H ARRINGTON,
n-4m General Manager at Newberry.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C. J
d guaranteed not to fade, f 12..5O.
ear', Green, Brown and Granite.
mestic Underwear, in sizes 34 to 44.
ity, and direct from Mnufactories.
l GAITERS to make a complete outfit.
- COLUMBIA, S. C.
L,nd complete stock of
AINS and SHADES.
ARTICLES In Great Variety.
ols, Umbrella$ and
oCES, and such values as will give
'BRICK'S PATTERNS. Try us.
(ECUTOR, & CO.,
[A, S. C.
Kinard's T. 0., S. C.
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry.
NATCHIES ND JEWVELRY
At the New Store oi Hotel Lot.
I have now on band a large and elegant
ATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWEL.RY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
IOLIN AND GUITAR STRHI-G8,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDINS AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
IN ENDLESS VAaIETY.
All orders by mail promptly attended to.
Wathima1ing and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 4'l-tf.
T. D. DAWKINS,
ewberry Hotel Saloon.
I wo,uld reepectfully inform my former
atrogsestablished m yself undereral New
erry Hotel, with the assistanice of Maurice
ant, every effort will be put forth for the
omfort of my customers. 1-i
unerllcens,ad byer are guaanteed against
any and alclmsfoth Compay holdn the
Carefull made 4ALL
The BLATCH LEY PUPS are for.sale by the
Narie of my nearest aent w il be furnIshed on
C. 0. BLATCH LEY, tanufacturer,
308 MARKET ST., PHIL.ADELPHIA, PA.
RIINDI IJENRAL HOTEL,
(Formerly the Wheeler House,)
coL.UMmU3A, s. C.
EEFURNISRED AND REFITTED.
TERMS, $2,00 TO $3.00 PER DAY.
OliN Te WILLE!, Propriet're
Nom 10 41-tr.
Use Lawrence & M
For COUCHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT, BRONI
MONIA, CONSUMPTION, Diseases of THRO
ON Has always
I weapons wie
N in its incipient and advanced stages, and al
and LUNGS, but it has never been so advantageously compoi
RYE. Its soothing Basamnic properties affor" a difv'sive sti
system after the cough has been relieved. Quart size bottles
CAUTION! Do not be deceived b dealers
MEDICATED article-the genuine has a Private Die'Pro riS
permits it to be Sold by Druggists, Grocers and Des
Av WITOUT SPECIAL TAX O
The TOLU, ROCK AND RYE CO., Proprietors,
F. W. WAGENER & CO., Wholesale Agent:
SR D MUICALI
THE STUDY OF MUSIC
The Labor of Years Accomplis1
the New Inductive Mfeth
PIANO AND 0
Mrs. W. HK
Has Opened a STUDIO over R. Y
Store for the Reception o
Having T4ught this Method in the North with Unparall
ville, S.C., now Offers her Services and the Method to ti
A' It is impossible to set forth ALL THE ADVANTAG
Old System, in an Advertisement, but invite all interested
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simple that e'
It does away with years of drudgery.
It takes the Pupil almost immediately into the Science
continues the same throughout the whole Course of Instru
It is not a superficial method, but applies to all Music l
out any change whatever.
It commends Itself at once to the educated class of the
This Method is entirely different from the Old System.
An opportunity is offered to all to gain a Musical Edu
for Less Fxpense than ever bb
M- Many of my Pupils in the South are now succ
which was gained at a nomiual expense, while my expens
DOLLARS per Lesson.
This Method flfls the maxim that "Whatever shorten:
ens life and increases usefulness."
Terms, 50 cts. PF
ji. Books and Sheet Music will be Furnushec
FOR FURTHER PARTiCULARS, CALL ON Ot ADD1
Feb. 23, 8-tf.
Preserve Your Old Books ! -"R"
- - PARK
E. R. STOKES,
Blank Book Manufacturer
Has moved opposite the City Hill. where
he is fully preparcd, with flrst-cl.ass 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 GI
Books, and Books for the use of Clerks of
Court, Sheriffs, Probate Judges. Masters in
Equity, and other County Officials. A ParU Fai
Parmphlets, Magazines, Music, Newspapers If youa
and Periodicals, and all kinds of publications enrTWOrk.o0
bound on the most reasonable terms and in hod duties1
the best manner. Ifyou are
All orders promptly attended to. haitC y
E. R. STOK ES, GuINaTo
Main Street, opposite New City Hall, If you ha
Oct. 8. 41-tf. Columbia, S. C. "iwyC
hoGrae chance tmake mey. yo a be
tage of the good cane for mak. any disease<
.Ing money that are offered, gen. Gracan To:
erally become wealthy, while those who do ~ou up from
not Improve such chances remain in pover. n has saved
t.We woant many men, women, bys an HmscX a
calities. Any one can do the work proper-I GREA1
ly from the first start. The business will
pay more than ten times ordinary wages. -
Expensive outfit furnished free. No one,
who engages fails to make money rapidly
You can devote your whole time to the I L
wok ronly your spar moments. Fu I EL
free. Address STissos 4 Co., Portland,A
on, occur.lIt sI
THE STORY OF THE SEWINI MACHINE, scribesndh
A handsome little pamphlet, blue and Pga n
gold cover, with numerous engravings, ofulut
will be ,T. 0. Met
CIVEN AWAY a
to any adult person calling for it, at any
branch or sub-office of The Singer Manu
f.cturing Company, or will be sent by mail
post paid, to any person living at a ds ewn
tance from our offices. ergetic can
T find tblsa r
ht SigerbM ufacug' Co, TOI
ment by lett
PRIN04?iL OPYlIfI, 31 UNION S9UAgB, "gnh
noss need al
N EW YORK - Nov. 1,.
Mar. 2, 20-1y.
- : - Elec
How Lost, How Restored! fVo*k tha
Just published, a new edition of Dr. Cul- there sit for
verwell's Celebrated Essay on the radical homes soe
ureof SPEUMATQRBE or Seminawara
TECY, Mental adPhysical Incapacity, tin- go ere it is I
siro, ErxuP. and F is Idced b -W
self indulgence or sexual extravagance, &c xerec
The celebrated author, in this admirabIle produce a
Essay. clearly demonstrates, irom a thirty an~d give per
ears' successful practice, that the alar
ly conseuenes ofself-abuse may be radi-:
eans owhich1 every suffrr no mattter orsyI
what his condition may be, may cure him-thedoro
self cheaply, privately, and radlcal:y tee tro
e- This Lecture should be In the hands
of every youth anad every man In the land. go 10 4
any address post-paid. on receipt of six .
cents or two postage stamps. Address,U
THE CULVEEWEIL MEDICAL CO.,
41 Ann St., New York, N. Y. WEKL
Post Office Box, 450. Mar. 30, IS-ly.
Si usnessnow betore the public. I$ sta t t let iadn 8Ne
11MACapital not needed. We will start One Year,
o. $I2 a day and upwards made at home Three Mont
ythe industrious. Men women, boys and Ivance. For
iswanted eveyhere to work for us5. IExtra Copy
~w is the time. You can live at home and nished. The
o0 the work. No one can tail to make enor noon paper,
mous pay by engaging at once. Costly Out.
ft and terms free. Money made last easily,
and honorably. Address TRt7E & Co.. Aun. 40-tf
lsta. Maine. 4-y. Clubbed wi
CHITIS, ASTHMA, PNEU
AT, CHEST AND LUNCS.
been one of the most im Otant
ded bthe MEDICAL FACULTY
8, roASTHMA, SOEIIE _HR-,T
l diseases of the THROAT. GR=S
mded as.In the TOLU, ROCK and
mulant and tonic to build up the
tary stamp on each botttl, wMh
41 River St., ChICagO i
, Charleston, 8. C.
JISCO VERY! 10I
TLed in Weeks by
Dd for the
eled Success; also in Green
e CITIZENS OF NEWBEEEY
ES this Method has over the
to Call at the Studio, or Send
ren a Child of Five Years can
of Musical Compositions, and
)recisely as it is written, with
cation in a short time and
sstully Teaching this Method,
e for Tuition alone was FOUR
the road to learning, length.
,r Lesson 2.
' on Moderate Terms.
Newberry, S. C.
ER'S HAIR BALSAM.
The Best,e aest ad
YR.yEhfalc.orto ey -
.ocand $za2 Ia
Jhes sVoa n e.
reca mechanic or woms out with
-a mother run down bfmlorbhas,
ry PASxEa's Gtanome
a 'rminister or business m a es
ne tain or anious cares do ns
aing stmniants but use P=='
n Dyvspepsia, Rhienatism, ide r
nplants, or ifo areutoubledwih.
ure y Pnus Gata Tome.
r weaknessanreguire a a
:tc at once; it will invigorate and build
the first dose but willneaver in,aniea.
hundreds of lives it may sae ycmi.
CO.= Wilst.. Ne Yak. s. mL t
SAVING B7TING Dollan SIE
1D OF TO-DAY!
POWER O'CONNOE, X. p..
Reliable, Highly Commendesl.
y the people are poor and un
by rents are h and famines
ows how the land was confisca.
manufactorles -uined. It de.
.nd League, the Land Act and,
Bill. Contai.ns full-page En.
d Map in Colors. Paxcz ON,
PY. Sales immense. Send Se
t and bgnwork at once. For
ea.r, adress, -
flEDY & CO., Philarlelphia, Pa.
,, Chicago, Ill., or St. Louis, Ko
le business. med nn will
please answer this advertise
sr, enclosing stamp for reply,
bulsiness they have been en.
one but those who mean bu.
FNLEY, HARVEY & CO
O-47-2y. Atlanta, d. -
tion is Over.
and hear the votes counted at
&ILLERY, where the fluest Art
have ever been exhibited i
Lre on exhibition. And while
your picture, and take to your
of their superior photographs,
you ther delays are dangerous
Clark feels confident, after an
>f fifteen years, that he can
less of work that will please
Ald pictures and er.larging t
side, also reducing toth
and quality of work, refers to
CL ARK BRO'S.
CRIBE FOR THE i i
30LUMBIA, S. C. ' /
age paper, designed for the peo
ith interesting matter-Family --
is, Markets, &c. Subscription: - -
$1 50; Seven Mouths, $1
as, 50 Cents-payable in ?9
3ix Names and Nine Dollars sa jer. a
DAIL YEMA, an
s $4 a year.
C. Mi. McJUNKIN -
EditQr and Publ'
th the H3AJ at $3.2i