nT Wi Tji F 5.
1 2 3I 4 1 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 161 17 18 19
20 21 2 23 24 25 263
27q28 29 30 3LI --
FITTING GIRLS FOR HOUSE
As girls pass into their teens
some most sensible mothers give
each daughter the full care of the
housekeeping for a week at a time,
of course guided by their mother's
supervision and judgment as to
the marketing and expenditure.
This is an excellent arrangement,
and one of the most important
items in their education. There is
no greater mistake than feeling
that domestic labor when necessary,
or the knowledge of it in all. po
sitions, must be incompatible with
the highest degree of mental cal
ture or refinement. Vo woman
sta!ids so high in position or ele
gant accomplishments as those who
honor themselves and their hus
bands by a thorough knowledge
and oversight of all domestic du
No man can hope to hire those
who will bring the best taste, the
nicest attention to order, neatness
and economy in little things into
the kitchen, together with a cor
rect knowledge of preparing the
simplest meal in a beautiful and
attractive manner; and yet all these
united have a wonderful power
toward making home life happy and
prosperous. And the absence of
these charms, careless housekeep
ing, an untidy and unattractive
homfe and poor cooking have driven
many a husband to seek comfort
and happiness elsewhere. Those
things which constitute the true
charm of a home can not he bought
or secured by the labor of hirelings.
It is only the mistress of the house,
the wife and mother, through her
love and union of interest with her
husband and children, who, guided
by her affection, will labor to bring
that charm about her household
which springs from systematic
labor,scrupulous neatness and econ
omy, a finely appointed table with
food daintily prepared and served
with exquisite taste. No lady of
the highest talent or accomplish
ments need feel that she demeans
herself by giving her most earnest
attention to the beauty and comfort
of her home, and the most careful
ordering of everything connected
with the kitchen department. Low
down as foolish ideas of gentility
have been accustom-ed to place that
department, it has much more to
do with the comfort, or discomfort,
the peace and happiness, or the dis
cord and evil temper o the whole
family than can be gained from
elegant or fadrionable parties, and
all that etiquette demands in fash
'. jble life. No girl, whether from
'he lowet or the highest position, is
fto become a wife, a mistress of the
home, who has not - ee' caiefuilly
educated in all the secomplish
ments and details of the kitchen.
-Christian at Work.
~MucrK As A FEBirII.ZE.-The use
of swamp muck for the purposes of
fertilizing, supposed by many far
mers to be of value, and often
procured by them at the expendi
ture of considerable labor, is shown
by the report of the Connecticut
Agricultural Experiment Station to
be of comparatively small value.
On a coarse-textured soil, which
will not retain moisture, muck may
be useful, but as a direct source of
plant food it is not, as its use on
grass land, or newly broken soil,
is, to use the words of the report,
like. "carrying coals to Newcastle."
It is only when the swamp is a
basin, with a small or no outlet,
and receiving the "wash" from rich
soil, and has a growth of herbage
tall and rank, and a large accumu
lation of forest leaves, that the*
muck may be expected to contain
The report also states that the
best potato crops are raised on the
blackest and most mucky soil, and
that they never rot, and adds:
"Since low, damp situations are
commonly favorable to the potato
rot, this observation suggests that
possibly the potato fungus is coun
teracted by some ingredient of
this mucky land. It is important
that the experience of those who~
have raised potatoes on mucky land
should be made public, in order to;
guide investigation on the subject."
Horses are social animals, par
licularly so in the case of young
horses. They thrive best when in:
the society of others ; hence the
advantage of pasturing several in
ne fiel when practicable.
nur ip b azet.
Lexington county has 2,219
white and 1,191 colored voters reg
The editors of both the Anderson
_)apers, Maj. E. B Murray and Maj.
t. S. Todd, are candidates for the
The Rev. Frederick Stovener ac
-uses the Rev. James Beard of
stealing sermons from old books.
Both are Indianapolis pastors.
The Railway Age says that more
than 6,000 miles of railroad have
been constructed in the United
States during the past seven
Ford, the young man who killed
Jesse James, is having a royal
time in Chicago with the $10,000
be received as a reward for mur
aering the outlaw.
Two circular saws had an en
.ounter in a Saginaw mill, and
-hey knocked each other's teeth out
,o furiously that men were cut by
flying bits of steel.
On a Denver man's door was
chalked, 'The handsomest man in
Colorado lives here, and the writer
of it has been sued for damages be
cause it was intense sarcasm.
The National Board of Health
has received. official information
confirming the report of the
existence of yellow fever at Browns
ville, .Texas, and Matamoras, Mex
Texas has 50,000 acres of school
land rapidly appreciating in value,
and worth probably $100,000,000,
and is expected to have in the not
distant future a school fund of a
quarter of a billion dollars.
Nathaniel Baker of Lawrence,
Mass., is a man who has fought and
bled for his country and doesn't
want a pension. For conscience,
sake,- he asks that his name be
stricken from the pension list.
They mobbed the widower who,
at Waterloo, Iowa, while erecting
only a pine slab over his wife's
grave, presented a handsome piano
to the girl who had been very kind
to him during his sad. affliction.
There are no 'nice young gentle
men' at Saratoga this season, and
parents who are paying $5 a day
all round at the hotels in hopes of
marrying off their daughters are
very much disgusted at the condi
tion of affairs.
A marriage at Dover, N. H., was
of a couple who plighted troth
twenty years ago. He has been
after his fortune in Colorado gold
mines and she has been teaehing
patiently at Dover, love letters go
ing to and fro all the time.
It has been decided in England
t-.-.t the telephone business of the
country shall not be exclusively
managed by the Post Office De
partment, which now controls all
the telegraph lines, and it will be
allowed to remain in the hands of
The presiding elder who went to
conduct the dedication of a new
Methodist Church at Grand Rapids
did not do it. The debt was not
all provided for, and he said he
had promised God not to dedicate
any more due bills, mechanics'
liens and mortgages.
There is fo be a lawsuit over the
skeleton of Guiteau. Scoville is on
his way to Washington to contest
the will of Guitean and get pos
session of the bones, for which he
is offered a handsome price. Mrs.
Scoville has, however, a better title
to the bones than her husband, and
she has shown a disposition to
realize on them.
The Kershaw Gazette learns that
alittle son of Mr.Levi Moore,who re
sides near the Kershaw and Fairfield
line, died from eating a small quan
tity of concentrated lye on the 29th
ult. He was playing in the yard
where a? servant was engaged in
washing, and innocently ate some
of the lye which was being used.
He lived only a few hours.
The minutes of the Souther-n
Presbyterian Church for the year,
ending Api-il, 1882, give the follow
ing statistics: Number of minis
ters, 1,061; number of charches,
2,010 ; total number of communi
cants, 132,806 ; an increase of 1,891
during the year ; contributions to
all causes, $1,130,133 ; an increase
of $15,457 over last year's contri
A young lady near Biggs, Cali
fornia named Bessie Donlop, wears
her hair over seven feet long. The.
hair is blonde and she is said to be
beautiful, with pink lips and spark
ling blue- eyes. She is seventeen
years old and has admirers in all'
the land around. Her old man has
plenty of coin, and the fellow who
captures this sweet creature can
count himself as being the luckiest;
mortal in the county.
of the present generation. It Is for the
Cnre of this disease and its. attendants.
SICK- ADACHF, BILIOUSNESS. DYS
PEPSIA, CONSTIPATION, PILES, etc., that
T 'S p PILLS have gained a world-wide
reputation. No Remedy has ever been
discovered that acts so gently on the
digestive organs, giving themn vigor to as.
sfaailate fod sa natural result, the
Nervous System is raced, the Muscles
are Developed, and the Body Robust.
("1%C1h7m ea22.e 3'e er.
. RIVAL, a Planter atBayon Sara, La.. sa:
My plantation is in a ma-ial district. or
severs) years I could not make half a crop on
account of bilious diseases and chills. I was
neary discouraged when I began the use of
TIIT'S PILLS. The result was marvelous:
my laborers soon became hearty end robust,
and I have had no further trouble.
They reiete theengorged Liver, elan.
the Blood from poisonous humor, and
cause the bowels to act naturally, with.
out which noone can feel well.
Blood, Strong Nerves, and a S oo LN.eT.
PasaVScane. o0nee,aS5farrayUt., N. Y.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
GRAY HAI or WIsxas changed to a GLossY
BLACK by a :inae application of this DYE. It
Impat a natr'a color. and acts instantaneSously.
Vold by Druggists, or sent by express on receipt
of One Dollar.
Office, S Murray Street, New York.
( .. TVTPTS MAN UAL of Valuable
hnforSatton and Useful Receipts
will be mailed FI on application.
Pure Hammered Swede's Iron.
Best Refined Tire Iron, I to 2 inches.
Band, Hoop, Round, Square and Oval
Irons, in full stock, at lowesr market prices,
BOOZER'S HARDWARE STORE,
- No. 2 Mower's New Block.
Mar. 30, 33-1v.
$4,000 H MIIRIGE!
MAL AID UNION
122 Gravier St., New Orleans.
DIRECTORS-J. P. LONGLEY, Prest.; H. T.
COTTAM, Vice-Pre:+t.; 1t. 11. IIENRY,
Sec. and Treas.; S. SI. TODD, A. HEY.
NOIR, J. Q. A. FELLOWS.
This Union was organized to associate to
gether worthy unmarrIed white men and
women, to assist each other by providing a
fund for them at marriage by mea-s or mu
tual assessments. No member can marry
before six months and have any claim on
the marriage fund. Th prices in this Union
are cheaper than those of any similar or.
eanization. and its benefits are greater.
Ladies can join on the same terms as men.
The following table will show the benefits
members will be entitled to at marriage in
the different classes:
In Class j A. B. C.D.
After 6 months.... l$250 $500. $7.io $1000
.. .. ....5 1.16
.. 6 .. ...... i4 68 10 ,3
.. ..752 1.12. .,504
. u .. .... 413 S36 ,_4j 1,62
11 .. ...4 0 020 1.30 1,
12 .. ........ 1.0uO 1.5001 2,000
33 .. ..31 1,081! ],626, 2,163
.-16 .. ....
.. 17 .. .... ,20 213,2,4
.. 1 .. .. . j l50 ,2 ,0
.. 19 .. ....S~ 2.71 ,6
.. 20 .. .... 1 1661 2.O~ .3
21 .. A. 1,.2 C.32 D.5
$250 15001$750 1.0007
23 .. 40 .920! L380~ 1,840
Vt .50 1,000 2.500 2,000 .0
Assesmet, $; Anua 1)u,08 $3. 6
CLASSC-emershi Fee.8 $1,72.3Ad
vanceAssesmen,2$3 Annual 1,87. $54
CLAS D-r~rber5lpFee 1.; A,0vance7
Assssmnt $7Anua 1u,42 2,30 28.
128Ga4e St,8 2.50 Oren.33
OLAS A- eesi L eS , $OP Avac
Asessment,cur 1; An nal e,k3. o
CSS-Membersa.nipee, $9; efAbuane
Assessmnt, y Emisnna. Dmuenc4. r
vnce Dsessmnty, nd Amdnts toe Mar
Asessmenerall4; Anu ptiue, Eplesy
and ts Mfiefotcrlr and bclaInkcapacity
ThAd d -relommunicatbion thi d
r. H.LEctue. Sceary pnroesrmr,i
ow1epeiec thavte . ewfu cornseen
wi thote danereou sawrthsladertise
bmes tuens ring 11, cordial.
ontin RAutA curOe of eiat Weancess ern
andematurhal, by iucevery sufferer,
[nvattry htissciio Imaoey, e.r-a
Vou s ebic t,. wil Iprediments to r
thuands gendly tousumtin.Eplesy
an Sent.dral n :Psica envelpe,ity,
Tc-y E TJ CULVERWELL, 1.A C .,
Th1wrl.rnne uthNeor, n. hsd
Postbl Lcturex, 4c0.arly.e fro hisly
>wn expercet the awfion Hosequen
'ouies iinmet, Poriorls
aonin ru a-rdo curntenat:n lonceda
hoedi tefeual, ' by ic eerstro
Satter , wa hi sponditn may be. maye
lE his L -ectufnre,,i' w i roo a i boont
.osnds -' ;~ v and thousnds.', 4l"s
Sent, unditer seal, lin a plarin1hd envelet
my:, radress,ti on receipt of six ensr
Tei nSt, N1prBy 15 er Yo,. Y
Juost Omc Box 45. Jl- ,-y
T.HE PENNNGT NHS,
Thi eror and eeienl aloon.e
Itoude rNen pend b itie n ~ nrsen forer
irie:c, un mspae no alv tolmak
riss o~ .tt 'c-mor:bl. i th ro m -arge
iv.z estnanid frn~ifh,-d,r ai t.bewup
ai,everiy te best tatel be had.nL fote
Ma. D 1S. DAWKINS
F.Nebmrry Sotr of Seianoan.
F oreig raents,-e Washington.m C. forme
etreu n the aen fimce oray theaut,
provptl tendblsed to.vNchargne mae uN
seryodel,eite with the tastce f uc
andmfortifu my lcstonme b Ms..
ar0, 82. 1EEEFILDtoplae.e
custmeA. eh all lcirclr o Aeianued
es aeti eue.Send for it.uar
Nv. 2, 38-tf..I
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA, S. C., May 18th. 1882.
On and after Friday, May 19th, 1882. the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith iu
dicated upor. this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - a 11.42 a m
" Alston, - - - - 12.41 p m
Newberry. - - - - 1.46 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.24 p m
Hodges, - - - 418 p m
Belton, - - - - 5.40 p m U
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.05 p in
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, -- -, 10.25 a inm
"Belton, - ..- - 11.53 a in
" Hodges, - - 117 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.33 p in
Newberry, - - - 3.55 p MM
Alston, - , - 5.01 p in
Arrive Columbia,F - - 6.2 p m
SPARTANBUROG, UNION & COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Aleton, - - - - 12.5 4 p in
Strother, - - - - 1.28 p m
" She;tou, - - - - 1.52 p m
" Santuc, 15 - - - - 2.29\pm
S Union, - - 2.57 p m
Jonesville. - - - 3.25 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, - 4.15 p in
No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, H 1.rtl p in
Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.33 p -
" Jonesville, - - - 225p m
Union. - - - 2.54 p m
Santuc. - - - 32->p m
Shelton, - - 3.55 p in
Strother, - - - 4.18 p m
Arrive at Alston. - - - 4 5 V m T
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.' 5 p In
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - 6 49 p in
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 1'.03 a m
Arrive at Newberry, - - e 12 5j p to
Leave Hodges. s - . 1.3) p m
Arrive at Aubeville, - s 2.23 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 12.)0 p m
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.15 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. 5.40 p m
" Anderson 6.20 p m
" Pendleton 6.56 p m
Leave Seneca C, 7.36 p m
Arrive at Walhalla 7.59 p m
Leave Walhalla at, - - 9.30 a m
Leave Seneca D, 10.u0 a i
" Pendleton, - - 10.33 a i
" Anderson, - - 11.11 a in
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.50 a m
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
Solid trains between Columbia and Wal
halla. Throrga Cars between Charleston
and Hendersonville, and Charleston and
Greenville. obviating change or cars b'
tween either of the above points.
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char- T
With Wilmington, Columbia and 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 A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from At A
lauta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta e
Railroad for Wilmington and the North. Apr
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North. -
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., t. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster thanColumbia.
T. X. R. TALCOTI', Gen. Manager.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
A. PoPE, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railway Company.
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT. "
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after April 30th, 1882, Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice :
GOING EAST, DAILY.)0
Leave Columbia at - - - 5.55 P. M.
Arrive Camden at - - - 9.00 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 10.40 P. M.
GOING WEsT, DAILY.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 7.00 A. M1.
Leave Camden at - -- - 8.00 A. 51.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 11.28 A. MI.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Columbia at-- - - - 9.30 P. 51.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - A. M. .I1
Arrive Charleston at -- - 8.20 A. M1.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 8.15 P. 51.
Leave Augusta at--- -- - 4.45-P. M. T
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.10 A. M. satisfa
All trains run daily except trains on Cam
den Branch, which are daily except Sun
Sleeping Cars are attached to Night
Express Trains-berths only $1.50-between Apr
Columbia and Charleston. On Saturdays ae
anti Sundays. round trip tickets are sold to
and from all Stations at one first class lare
for the round trip, good till Monday noon __
to return. Excursions tickets good for ten
days are regularly on sale at six cents per
mile for round trip to and from all stations. l
Connections made at Columbia with Col- E!
umubia and Greenville Railroao by train ar- Ef
riving at 11.28 A. M1., and departing at 5.55 JL
P. si. Connection made at C. C. & A. Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad by train arriving at Columbia at
11.28 A. 51. and departing at 5.55 P. MI. to and ( i
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
South. ar at gs wih W
Connections aemade atAtawih W
Georgia Railroad and Central Rilroad to
and from all points South and West. Read
Through tickets can be purchased to all troubli
points South and West, by applying to D)on
A. B. DESAUSSURE, Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALLEN, G. P. & T. A. SA W ]
JoEN B. PECK, General Manager. FOR
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta B. R.
OFFICE GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT,
COLU'MBIA, S. C.. A pril 29. 1882.
On- and after Sunday. April 30, 188'2, the
following Schedule will be operated by this
No.53 DAILY--MAIL AND EXPRESS. C I
Leave Augusta, A.-...............7.50anm W.
Arrive at Columbia, B..............11.45 a inm"
Leave Columbia, B.............11.52 a m
Arrive at Charlotte, C............ 4.30 p mn___
Leave Charlotte..................5.00 p mn
Arrive at Statesville...............7.05 p mn
No. 47 D)AILY-.\IAIL AND EXPREsS.
Leave Ar.gusta. A.................6.00 p ma~
Arrive at Columbia. D..........1.3 p~ m
No.17 LoCA L FREIGHIT, daily except Sundays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Columbia..................6.00 a mn
Arrive at Charlotte................10.15 p mn
No. 52 DAILY-MAIL AND ExPREss.
Leave Statesville....................7.55 a mn
Arrive t.t Charlotte.................10.00 a m~
Leave Charlotte. C.................-1.3 P m I
Arrive at Columbia, B............ 6.01 pm
Leave Columbia, B............. 6.07 p m
Arrive at Augusta,-A...............8.40 p m
No. 48 DAILY-MAIL ANI. EXPRESs.
Leave Columbia, D................6 15 a mn
A rrive at .iugusta. A.............10.22 a m
No.18 L6CAL FIcEIGHT, daily OxceptSunidays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Charlotte...................-00 a mn
Arrive at Columbia..............4.30) p mn
A-Wit hi all lines to, and from Savaninahx,
Florida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
andI the Southiwest.
B-With south Carolina Railroad to and
C-With Richmond and Danvillc lhilroadl
to and from 1alpoints North andI Carolina
D)-CoInneet with the W. C. & A. R. R. bor
.Wilmnington aind all points on the Atlantic
Coast Line. IIf
P'ullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52'U1
and 53 between Augusta and Washinton II
D. C.. via Danvilie, Lynchburg and Char
lottesville. Also, on Trains 52 and 53 be
tween C:harlotte and Richmond.
Numbers 47 and 48 run solid between Au
gusta and Florence and carry Pullman
Sleepers between Augusta anrd Wilmington
and between Augusta and Wilmington.
A bove schedlule Washington time.
A. POPE. General Passenger Agent.
G. R. TA LCOTT, Superintendent. Parti
Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad.
SPARTANB1URG, S. C.. September 1, 1881. Mar.
On and after Thursday, September 1. 1881.
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
excepted) betwe Spartanburg and Hen
dersonville, as f s:
UP TRAIN. A
Leave R. & D. Depot at Spartanburg.4.20 pm
Arrive at Hendersonville..........7.30 p m . ed case
DOWN TRAIN. emnptiol
Leave Hendersonville.............. 8.30 a mn before~
Arr-ive R. & D. Depot,Spartanburg.12.00 mn Surprer
Both trains make connections for Colum- Ibefore
bia and Charl.eston via Spartanburg. Union ial at1
a.nd Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by .1Land 3
Air Line. . - JAME A.NDESON, kinds 01
Dry Goods and
henever you visit our Capi1
ist call at that store so neat :
ou'll find it will pay you to c
a Main St., it is, Number 13
seful, fresh and attractive th
ew, stylish and lasting, and
ood bargains in Dry Goods c
give us a trial asks W. J. Y
Y GOODS AND
13: IAIN S'
dlesex Flannel, all wool and
SOFT AND ST]
For Spring, in colors of Blue, Black, Pea
is stock is complete of Imported and Dom(
STR A W ]
This is the largest stock received in the Cit
new stock of fine LOW QUARTERS and G
L. KINARD, - - - -
Dry Goods, .7Vo
RING AI ;T
R1 lD Sui
IS NOW BEING
hich comprises a full ar
IL CLOTHS, MATTI!
HATS, SHOES, TRUW
And Elegant and Fancy DRESS AI
es, Hosiery, Paraso:
~ese r.re all offered at LOWV PRIC
~tion. We also have a full line of BUTTEE
C. BOUKNIGHT, EX]
13, 15-6m. COLUMIBIA
l'IONRY ANt PORTABLE
From 0 to 2OO H<
LUABLE CUT-0FF ENGINE
present below a few certificates from purcha
bem, and you will learn I sell the largest B,
to keep up steam with my boilers. All er
t fail to write for circulars and prices befor<
HILLS COMPLETE, CORN MILLS AND W~
SETTING, THRESRERS AND SEPAl
EUTBERN STANDARD COTTON PRESS
COTTON CLEAN\ERS, MOWEFRS AN D
PULLEYS, PIPING, JETFP
JAMES F. JC
ege Street, - - C
~. GAILLARD is my Agent for Newberry C
SAW MVIL LS, C01
- ---A LsO,
THlE AMERICAN F1
-s wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BRO., K
O. A. THOMAS St. Clod dbuid
at*csefro e tdSae flb
and hoesta cae poseuted byth
he Department ot the nterior and grl
he Excentive Departments. Spe- do thi
amst, hoest u ead 11oa n l t a<
d egbogh adsold. .and
.nd so pretty,
nter it too,
e goods that we keep,
n our counters are flung,
A, S. C .
guaranteed not to fade, $ 1,2.50.
r1, Green, Brown and Graniie.
stic Underwear, in sizes 34 ro 44.
r, and direct from Manufactories.
AITERS to make a complete outfit.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
td complete stock of
C ARPET S,
INS and SHADES.
!TICLES in Great Variety.
Is, Umbrellas and
ES and b values as will give
CCU TOR, & CO.,
, S. C.
ENGINS AND BOILElRS,
S FOR COTTON GINS.
.sers of the BAY STATE ENGINES.
>ilers and Best Engines now made. No
gines and boilers fully warranted.
buying. I also furnish
HEAT MIL~LS COMPLETE READY
ATORS. BOSS COTTON PRESS,
,PR AT T GINS, LUMUS' GINS,
REAPERS, SIHAFTING AND
UMPS, &c., &c.
or N. C., S. C., and Georgia,
HARLOTTE, N. C.
Juuty for the Boss Press.
nar d's T. 0., S. C.
msines no befoe the pblic
$2 a dyand upad made ahoe
the time. o can live at hoe and
work No one can tai to make enor
tem free 3onmade ateasi,y
onorably. Addreis TzEE.0 A
HART & COM]
STATE AGENTS g
THE GREATEST -. -
AG RI C ULTURAL -
INVENTION OF THE .
AGE. SAVES09 ER
CENT. OF THE LA
BOB, AND DOUBLES
THE VALUE OF
THE MANURE BY
THOROUGHLY % '
KEMP'S MANURE AND COTTON S
- AGENTS FOR
THE "BROWN" and DAN'L
FEEDERS AND COND
EAQF THE ABOVE
J'n. 8, t.:-ly. .CH A.RL
Use Lawrerlce & Me
For COUCHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT, ;RONC)
MONIA, CONSUMPTION, Diseases of THROA
S .Has always bh
OONSts incipient and advanced stages, and all d
and LUNGS, butit has never been so adrantageou.ly compoun
BYE. Its soothing Balsamic properties afford a dliffusive stiml
system after the cough has been relieved. Quart size bottles, I
CAUI ON " s aeDo not be deceved b dealerswIr
ICATED article-the genuine has a Pri ate Die Proprto
permits it to be Sold by- Druggists,. Grocers and Deale
4 WITSOUT SPECIA. TAX OR
The TOLU, RC K AND RYE CO., Proprietors, 4
F. I. WAGENER & CO., Wholesale Agentis
THE STUDY OF MUSIC 6
.The Labor of Years Accomplish4
the New Inductive MEetho
PIANO AND O]
Has Opened a STUDIO over R. Y.
Store for the Reception of
Having Taught this Method in the North with Unparallel
ville, S. C., now Offers her Services' and the Method to the
AN It I Impossible to set forth A LL THE A DVANTAGE:
Old System, in an Advertisement, but invite all interested t<
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simpjle that eve:
Itakes the Pupil almost immedaey into the Science o1
continues the same throughout the whole Course of Instructi
It is not a superficial method, but applies t<f all Music pre
out any change whatever.
It commends itself at once to the educated class of' the co
This Method is entirely different from the Old System.
An opportunity is offered to all to gain a Mutsical EFAuca
for Less Expense than ever befo:
am Many of. my Pupils in the South are now success
which was gained at a nominal expense, while my expense f
DOTis Method fafls sthe maxim that -"Whatever shortens tU
ens life and increases usefulness."
Termxs, 50 cts. Pei
Mil Books and Sheet Music will be Furntshed c
FOR FURTHER PARTiCULARS, CALL ON OR ADDRE
MRS. W. .
Feb. 23, 8-t f. N
Myprcelain-lined Pum'ps are man.ufactured
-unde I lcenseand buyers are guarantee ainst
any and all cams from the Company holg the
patent. DoWs' fail to ,ngk a nuote of
Carefully made e'O' ALL
of the most
Best Selected Val.able
The BLATCH LEY PUMPS are for .s.le by the
best houses in the tra e.
Name of my nearest age-:t wi: bef~ fnhed or
C. C. BLATCH LEY,. Uatuf'ct::r 4
808 MAR;KET ST., PHuAl .3.Z FC
QLENN & POOL,
(Successors to Win. F. Nance, dac'd.) I o r u
The uindersigned having ;tsociated them' sa,aeory
elv&- rogar.her for the purp-ise of conduct- gvynn
ng tie INSUR ALNCE BUSINESS, would :100
espec*tully ask for a continuance of the Paidforanurn
usin'ess lately entrustt d to Mjor Nance, ofr~lrt
md also anv nev business that may offer. *sii. sarca
JAMES F. GLENN.
TENCIl C. POOL. (i-ea
Aug. 9, 1881. 82-tf. [.3UThos
_____ ____ ___ liiitage
SODIERS now suffering from ;erally become
tny kind caused by military service are en-. ty. We want n
itled to PENSION. 'Widows, minor children, grls to work 2
lependent mothers or fathers of soldiers caities~. Any I
ho died from the etreets of their service ly fromn the flr
re also entitled. Many invalid pensioners .pay more thaz
mr entitled to an INCREASE. Carefhl assist-. Expensive ont
meegivenin DELAYEDOTREJECTEDCLI.ADS. j Whn vengags 1
is many can be -allowed with but little You c:an devoi
nore evidence. Complete instructions with work, or ot:ly
references sent on application. Cu.As. -& inforurration ai
aO A.HING, Attorneys-at-Law, 916 F St., fe.Address
MUCK, MARL, A.4S] L., SK
BS. LIME, COTT( 'gj -
EVENLY IN DRILLr DR
AND BROADCAST- -,S -
AS INDISPENSABLE LBIE ^
AS THE MOWEE
AND REAPER = g8
PRATT GINS. _
ESTON, S. C.'
TIS, ASTHMA, piEU=
T', CHEST AND .UN9O.
en one of the most i?n ant- -
achmntasof COUGES.CO -,
ASTHMA, SORE THROAT
iseases of the THROAT.CLES1
led as in the TOLU, ROCK and
alant and tonic to build up-the
b try to palm off Rock and -
ND RYE. whichis the NL
ry Stamp on each bottle, which
.1 River St., Chicago, Me
Charleston, -8. C.
ad in Weeks by
d for the
ad Snecess; also in Green- -
CIT[ZENS OF NEWBERtEY
this Method has over the'
Call at the Studio, or Send
inaChild of Five Yeat can a
Musical Compositions, and
cisely as it is written, with
in in a short time and :
lly Teaching this Method, lj
~r Tultion alone was FOUR
e road to learning, length. i
nt Moderate Terms.
ewberry, S. C.
giandrn ter e
'ein ro eml -
S il trn the brinan,b
injurios fdi Giger asw
h or cdmue. a
tw cihce t ake mon
wf tghe o~hnes ina
eush rgt in own
tLen toues nawaes'
halwas t ake e ap .
e orwhile tome tod
you has remani moment. >
2fYmn. wee ba.ysrand,
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