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THE SUMMER FALLOW.
The summer, or bare fallow, was
formerly considered the best meth
od of preparing land for the wheat
crop. The exposure of the soil to
atmospheric and other influences
for a whole season has an excellent
effect, but it is not necessary. A
crop may be grown, and if rightly
attended to, the succeeding grain
crop may be as good as when pre
ceded by a season of fallow. The
good results of a fallow are the
most evident upon clay land. The
mechanical texture of the soil is
improved by the frequent plow
ing and stirring, thus opening
the soil for the free entrance of
the air, and the better circulation
of the soil-water. These mechan
ical improvements facilitate the de
composition of some of the constit
nents of the soil, liberating Potast
and other essential elements of
plant-food from the locked-up and
insoluble chemical compounds of
the soil. The Ammonia of the at
mosphere, which enters the soi
with the rain, is more readily ab
sorbed, and, last but u t least, tb
vegetable matter in the soil is more
quickly and thoroughly decom
posed, and thereby made availablE
for sustaining the growing plants
All these points are gained by E
summer fallow upon a heavy clay
soil, but with a light soil there ii
no such demand for mechanical im
provement, and no corresponding
advantage gained in a chemica
point of view. Nearly all that cat
be gained by a year of clean cul
ture is obtained by a hoed or roo1
crop. With it the weeds can bi
killed as effectually as in the fal
low ; the soil will i-eceive enougl
culture to make it sufficiently oper
for the circulation of air. There wil
be a large gain in the amount of th<
aitrates and other valuable nitro
gen compounds. In the fallo
these are formed during the hoi
months of the year, and, being
very soluble, are washed out of thi
soil by heavy rains, while, if there
is a crop, the nitrates, etc., ar4
taken up as food, and stored away
to be used for some succeeding
crop. Besides, the root crop wil
furnish a large amount of excelleni
food for the farm stock, and finallh
yield a quantity of valuable manure
to be returned to the soil. With
root crop introduced into the rota
tion, there is seldom a demand foi
a summer fallow.-Americanl Agri
OVERFEEDING YOUNG ANTMA.
The great danger in feeding young
animals is in overdoing it. A wri
ter in the New York TYmes has of
late made th~e discovery that young
calves can very easily be kept frort
growing, and indeed, can be
brought to lose weight by overfeed
ing with warm skimmed milk,
doubtless the very best food for a
young calf under four months old
Overfeeding with the most nutri
tious and digestible food unduly
taxes the digestive organs, and at
once stops their action. It does
more and, worse ; it loads the in
testinal canal with undigested and
irritating matter which infames the
mucous membrane, causes disorder
of the vital functions, and drawa
upon the system for matter with
which to supply the waste. Not
only is no growth made, but pre
vious growth is drawn upon, and
the young animal wastes its sub
stance. The same effect occurs
with full-grown animals fed for fat
tening when the injudicious feeder
supposes that if four quarts of feed
'will make a pound weight of flesh
and fat, eight quarts should make
two pounds, and acting upon his
supposition learns that the rules of
arithmetic do not apply to the
practice of feeding animals, and
that addition and 'hnultiplication
may at times become substraction.
So that not only must food be
chosen in reference to its nutritive
qualities and its digestibility, but
the ration must be apportioned to
the actual and healthful require
ments of the animals.
There is a greenness in onions
and potatoes .that renders them
hard to digest. For health's sake
put them in warm water for an
hour before cooking.
When washing oil-cloths, put a
little milk in the last water they
aire washed with. This will keep
- them bright and clean longer than
Union has elected a dry ti
There are at present 543 inn
in the State Lunatic Asylum.
A Sumter County, Alat
planter has a cow with two tai
The Tredegar Iron Worl
Richmond, Va., employ 1,200 h
A firm in Eufaula, Ala., shi
14,000 pounds of rags the
St. Augustine, Fla., is mat
turing and shipping large qt
ties of orange wine.
Le Petit Journal of Paris
daily circulation of 560,000
,argest in the world.
George W. Swepson, wi
property worth $2,000,000, i
richest man in North Carolina
Professor McBryde was el
Chairman of the Faculty o
South Carolina University an(
:tct as President until a permi
one can be elected.
The New York Society fc
Prevention of Cruelty to Chi
has disappointed the hopes o:
hundred mothers by prevent
baby show at Bunnell's Muset
Gov. Foster,in a recent lettei
that the admitted profit on ;
sales in Ohio is fully 50 per
No wonder a brewer laughs a
ton mills and Government bot
A soldier at Carondelet,
kicked a horse to death. A ]
Justice fined him $1 ; but a
martial took a more serious vi
his crime, and sent him to 1
foi six years.
It is stated that ex Senator
J. Patterson, of South Carolir
recently made'a sale of railro
terests in Kansas by which
alized a profit of a quartei
million of dollars.
Over 100 women are on ti
Hungary for poisoning thei
bands. The guilt of thirty-fi
been proved. The state of s
in which such atrocious crim
so common must be frightfil.
There are some comfortal
colored men at Washington. T
ly is worth $100,000, Bruce $
and Fred Douglass $150,00
is safe to say that these negro
not put any money in the ]
On his big Dakota farm ex
dent Hayes has, it is said, thii
265 acres of wheat, 275 acz
oats, and 10 acres of miscella
crops. From the present oi
he will harvest not far from5
Ibushels of grain.
Rev. W. M. Grier, D.D.
Gerreral Stephen D. Lee, are si
of in connection with the Pre
cy of the South Carolina Uin
ty. There will be no electiori
the regular meeting of the Ba
Trste in December.
A female lawyer of Milw
would not cease repeating
tions which the Judge had
out, and was threatened wi
prisonment for contempt.
she went out of the room in
and refused to reappear in the
Mr. Aycock, a farmer living
Wedgefield in Sumter Count;
a field of 900 acres planted i
ton, from which he expec1
gather 1,000 bales of cotton.
has other fields aggregatin
acres in cotton and nearly a
sand acres in corn.
Mr. Smith, a Scotch laird, ha
queathied the whole of his pro]
about $500,000, to his serva
shepherd receiving the bulk.
fortunate legatee has agree
pay $137,000 to the heir at Iai
other relatives, who would<
wise attempt to break the wi]
Guiteau's skeleton is now a
National Army Medical Mui
but will not be exhibited f
public. The final disposition<
bones of the assassin has nc
been determined upon, and cl
be until Judge Hagner decii
to the validity of Guiteau's w
which he bequeathed the bo
According to the naval s;
there are 12,000 men in that b
of the service. There are er
officers to command a navy
first magnitude. There ar
rear admirals, 22 commodori
captains, 110 commanders,
lieutenant commanders, 315
tenants, 180 masters, 400 ene
The number is added to ann
The payment of the pollts
1882 will be one of the'pre 2
sites for voting in Virginia il
vember next. It is underi
that the Readjusters already h
fund which will serve to pay a
poli taxes on their side of the h
The Democratic Congressional
didates will doubtless see to it
their vote is not cut short b
faulting nn11 tax paers.
am A DISORDERED LIVER
IS THE BANE
IS at of the present generation. It is for tb
and8. Cnre of this disease and its attendant
SICK-ssADACEE, EILIOU5ESS, DYI
:pped PEPBIA CONSTIPATION, PILES, etc., thi
Dther TUTT'S PILLS have gained a world-wid
reputation. No Bemedy has ever bee
. discovered that acts so gently on tb
digestive orgas, giving them vigor to a
tufa simiate food. As a natural result, tb
1 nt Nervous System isBraced, the usl
are Developed. and the Body Bobust
ch Im aza.cS wers.
ha M a p.anvat.. na ma ls g.a
-the .e.eral y,ars,I could not make baf a crop e
account of bilious diseases and chils. I
dicuagedLwhen I b egan the we
TUT 8 II, he result was marvelow
th a oba
a the no r.o
out which no oneean feel wel.
ected r ",*"amss a
f the Pi A. .Om a""rra,at.. R.
De TUTT'S HAIR DYE
GaaY Arn or WeaSRas changed to a GraS6
BLaCK byasne applict of this Dy.
im anatralcolo, ad atslnstantanieousl
>r the irde Druggists, or sent by express on recej
of One Dollar.
Idren Office, as Murray Street, New Yorl
y,. 'tUo'S JIANCTAL of Vaiu blf
F tWO(il Info,-m,ation and UsefuL 2***
1i0g a -
r,says Pu-e Hammered Swede's Iron.
Best Refined Tire Iron, I to 2 inches.
iqnor Band. Hoop, Round, Square and Oc
cent. Irons, in full stock, at lowest market prie(
,t cot- At BOOZER'S HARDWARE STORE,
id. No. 2 Mower's New Block.
Mo., Mar. 30, 33-1.
iew of NEW ORLEANS
)rnIETTIAL AID UNIO)'
John 122 Gravier St., New Orleans.
ad in- DIRECTOS-J. P. LONGLEY, Prest.; H.
d1-COTThM, Vice-Prest.;- R. 11. HENE
he re. Sec. and Treas.; S. M. TODD, A. RE
NOIR, J. Q. A. FELLOWS.
of a This Union was organized to associate I
gether worthy unmarried white men a1
women, to assist each other by providing
ial in fund for them at marriage by meas of ni
tual assessments. No member can mar
r hus before six months and have any claim
the marriage fund. Th- prices in this Unii
re has are cheaper than those of any similar <
eanization. and its benefits are greatc
ciety Ladies can join on the same terms as me
The following table will show the benet
es are members will be entitled to at marriage
the different classes:
ly-off In Class A. B. C. I
Vorm- After 6 months.... $250 $500 $750 $1,(
,000 7 . ...... . 292 534 876 1,7
0, ... s .. ...l3 6 ,00'_ 1,
0. It - 376 752i.1I2S1
10 .. .... 418 836 1,254 1,(
esdid --.:::--- 43 91 ,3$0
12 id .. ..........60 1,00 1,50 2,(
feed- -- 13.. ....I542 1,I 1,626 2,
..14....... 584 1,1681 1,7.>2 2
..15.........626 1,2521 1,8781 2,;
..16.........665 1,336, 2,0041 2,(
Pesi . 17 .......I 710 1,420: 2.130, 2,1
.. .... 75011,500 220
s ear -.20 ....... 834 1,6681 2,50~2 1.
~ f 21 .........876 1,75~2 2.028 &.
OS -.-.22 .........91 1.836 2754. 3,'
Beous .. 23 .........9601920' 2,880; 3;
.. 21 ........1,000 2,0001 3,0001 4'
0,000 CLASS A-Membership Fee, $6; Advan
Assessment, SI; Annual1Due, $3.
CL ASS B-Membership Fee, $9; Advan
Assessment, $2; Annual Due, $4.
and CL&S C-Membership Fee, $12.50; A
vance Assessment, $3; Annual Due. $5.
Doken CL ASS D--Membership Fee, $16; Advan
sie.Assessment, $4; Annual Due, $6.
si- A person can only join one class. Wri
Lveral- to the offce for circulars and blank applic
tions, giving full pa. ticulars.
util Address all communications to
E . H. HENEY. Secretary and Treasurer,
ard of 129 Gravier St., New Orlear
&- State where you saw this advertis
ment. Ma7 11, 19-6m.
aukee A LEUTURE TO YOUNG ME
ALECTURE ON THE NATURE. TREATME:
ter,ADRADICAL cure of Seminal Weakness,
t-al Spermatorrhcoa, induced by Slf-Abus
vous Debility, and Impediments to Ma
r ear riage generall.v; Consumption. Epilep.s
and Fits; Mental andl Physical Incapacit
y, has &c.-ByREOBERT J. CULVERiWELL, M.]I
n ct- The world-renowned author, in this a
mirable Lecture, clearly proves from b
L to own experience that the awful consegue
ces of SelfAbuse may be effectually removi
He without dangerous surgical operatiori
Sbougies, instruments, rings or cordial
500 pointing out a mode of cure at once certa
toand effectual, by which every sufferer,
thon mater hathis candition may be, mt
cure himself cheaply, privately and ra
BE This Lecture will prove a boon
ls be- thousands and thousands,
Sent, under seal, in a plain envelope,
grty, any address, on receipt of six cents or tv
postage stamps. Address
nts, a THE CULVEEWELL MEDICAL C0.,
This 41 Ann St., New York, N. Y.
d o Post Office Box, 450. July. 6, 13-1y.
e D P A TE NTS.
Frig Ptn,Wahnt,D.CA. Lehman, Solicitor of American ax
business connected with Patents, wheth<
t the belore the Patent Offnee or the ';ourt
poptly attended to. No charge made u:
eeugn less a patent is secured. Send for circula
'Sep. 21, 38-tf.w.l.
>f the fl IAV AGENT!
aDnot ,ihU 1 WIANTED.
le We want a limited number of active, e
l in er-getic canvassers to engage in a pleasa
dy to' find t1?is a rare chance Go e
TO MAKE MO gdEY.
Such will please answer fis advertis
stmjment by letter, enclosing stamp for repl:
(8e1sng what business they have been e
hgaged in. None but those who mean bus
lrSDlc ness need aply Address &C.
Lough Nov. 17, 188047-2y. Atlanta, Ga.
1 Obtined,and all business.in the U. S. Pa
en fice, attended to for MODERATE FEEs
le- Our otDeis opposite the U. S. Patent C
ieanwecan obtain patents in less tin
thnthose remote from WAsJuNGTON.
8 Sed MODEL OR DR.AWING. We advise
to ptenabiityfree of charge; and a
'maeNO CHARGE UNLESS WE OBTAIN PA'
, for . We refer, here, to the Postmaster, ti
-Supt. of Money Order Div.. and to ofleia:
ei-; or the U. S. Patent Office. For circuliar, at
Ivice, terms, and reference to actual clien1
2 No- in your own State, or County, address
toodj C. A. SNOW & CO.,
OPPosxTE PATENT OFFICE,
ve a Jul. 20, 29-6mn- WASHINGTON. D.(
ltejffa week in your own town. $5 Ountf
Oe. LLfree. No risk. Everything new. Cal
'Jhtal not required. We will furnis
cS Cf IUyou everything. Many are makin
ttfortunes. Ladies make as much as men, an
tha bos ad grlsmakgra y.Reader.:
d you wnt abusness a - yu can mak
d-,great py all thetie you work, wiefo
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
CoLUMBIA. S. C., May 18th. 1882.
On and after Friday, May 19th, 1882. the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upou this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
e Leave Columbia,A - - " 11.42 a m
" Alston, - - - - 12.41 p in
" Newberry, - - - - 1.48 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.24 p in
" Hodges, - - - 418 p i
0 " Belton, , - - - 5.4) p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.05 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
- Leave Greenville, -10.25 a m
" Belton, - .. - 11.53 a m
" Hodges, - - 117 p m
- " Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.33 p m
" Newberry, - - - 3.66 p in
" Alston, - , - 5.01 p in
Arrive Columbia,F - - 6.02 p m
S SPARTANBURG, UNION a COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
a Leave Alston, - - - - 12.54 p m
" Strother, - - - - 1.28 p m
Shelton, - - - - 1.52 p in
" Santuc, -. - - - - 2.29 p m
" Union, - - - - 2.57 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 3.26 p in
Arrive Spartanburg, * 4.15 p in
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, 11 1.,0 p m
Spartauburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.33 p i
" Jonesville, - - - 225 p in
r, " Union. - - - 2.64 p m
- Sautuc, - - - 3 2' p in
" Shelton, - - 3.5S p m
" Strother, - - - 4.18 p in
* Arrive at Alst,n. - - - 4 53 p in
Y LAURENS RAILWAY.
E Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.15pm
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - 649 p in
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - lt.u3 :: m
Arrive at Newberry, - - E 12.5.' p m
Leave Hodges, , - - 1.30 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - - 2.23 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 12.10 p m
Artive at Hodges, - - - - L.5 p in
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. . 640 p m
Anderson 6.20 p in
al " Pendleton 6.56 p m
Leave Seneca C, 7.36 p m
S> Arrive at Walhalla 7.59 D m
Leave Walhalla at, - .- 9.3u a in
Leave Seneca D, 10.10 a m
" Pendleton, - - 10.33 a m
" Anderson, - - 11.11 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.50 a m
- THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
Solid trains between Columbia and Wal
halla. Through Cars between Charleston
* and Hendersonville, and Charleston and
Greenville. obviating change or cars bo
tween either of the above points.
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char- -L
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta sat
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
E* 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. -
0- D. With A.& C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from At..
id lanta and beyond.
a E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
u- points South and West.
ry F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
)n With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
r- Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
r. With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
n. Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
ts G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
in from Hendersonville.
if. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from
. Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
T. M. R. TALCOTT, Gen. Manager.
100 J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
8 A. Poa, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railway Company.
2 PASSENGEE DEPARTMENT.
90 CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
100 On and after A- ril 30th, 1882, Passenger trc
. Trains on this rawill run as follows un
3til further notice:.
GREENVILLE EIPRESS. S
72 GoING EAST, DAILY.)
~'Leave Coltimbia at - - - 5.55 P. M.
0 Arrive Camden at - - - - 9.00 P. M.
SArrive Charleston at - - - 10.40 P. M.
GOING WEST, DAILY.)
SLeave Charleston at - - - 7.00 A. M1.
Leave Camden at - - - - 8.00 A. M1.
SArrive Columbia at - - - 11.28 A. 31.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Ciolumbia at - - - 9.30 P. M.
eArrive Augusta at - - - A. M1.
eArrive Charlestenat- - - .2A..
Leave Charleston at - - - 8.15 P. 31.
d-Leave Augusta at - - - 4.45 P. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.10 A. M1.
Alil trains run daily except trains on Cain
den Branch, which are daily except Sun-9
SlepngCars are attached to Night
a- Exressrins-berths only S1.50between
Columbia and Charleston. On Saturdays
and Sundays, round trip tickets are sold to
and from all Stations at one first class fare
efor the round trip, good till Monday noonT
e-to return. Excursions tickets good for ten
days are regularly on sale at six cents perL
mile for round trip to and m om all stations.r
NConnections made at Columbia with Col-3
umbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar-j.
riving at 11.28 A. M1., and departing at 55
:P. ai. Connection made at C. C. & A. Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad by train arriving at Columbia at
11.28 A. M1. and departing at 5.55 P. M. to and
from all points on both Roads, with through
Pullman Sleeper between Charleston and
IT Washington, via Virginia Midland route.
>r without change. Connection made at Char.
e, leston with Steamers for New York on Wed
r- nesdays and Saturdays; also, with Savan
.r- nah and Charleston Railroad to all points
s" Connections are made at Augusta with
1- Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
and from all points South and West.
[.1 Through tickets can be purchased to all
's points South and West, by applying to
n- A. B. DESAUsSURE, Agent, Col3mbia. e
d D. C. ALL EN, G, P. & T. A,
s, JOHN~ B. PECK, General Manager.
in Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta Ri. R.
y OFFICEGENERAL PAssENGER AGENT,
~On and after Sunday, August 13, 1882, the
bfollowing Schedule will be operated by this
o0 No. 53 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augusta, A................ 7.35 a m
Arrive at Columbia, B...........11.45 a in
Leave Columbia, B.............11.52 a mn
Arrive at Charlotte, C.:.......... 4.0 p in
Leave Charlotte................ 5.00 p in
-Arrive at! Statesvlle.............7.05 p mn
No. 47 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augusta,A1................p m .
Arrive at Columbia, D...........10.25 p m
No.19 LOCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sundays J
d (With Passenger Coach attached.)
II Leave Columbia................ 7.00 p in -
ir Arrive at Charlotte.............. 4.00 a mn
a- No.52 DAILY-hMTr AND EXPRESS. ~
r. Leave Statesville................ 7.00am
Arrive at Charlotte................ 9.05 a m
- Leave Charlotte, C.............. .1.30 p m
3Arrive at Columbia, B...........6.00 p m
Leave Colambia, B............. 6.07 p m
Arrive at Augusta, A............10.5 p m
NO. 48 DAILY-Karr. AND EXPEESS.
Leave Columbia, D...............6 15 am eSS
Arrive at Augusta, A.............10.22a m
No. 18 LOCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sundays u
a- (With Passenger Coach attaclj.) i
it Leave Charlotte......... ....35 p in
11 Arrive at Columbia............ .1.35 a in
A-With all lines to and from Savannah, 9
Florida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
e- and the Southwest.
7, B-With South Carolina Railroad to and
a- from Charleston.
i-. C-With Richmond and Danville Railroad
to and from all points North and Carolina
D-Connect with the W. C. & A. R. R. tor
Wilmington and all points on the Atlantic
1Pullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
hand 53 between Austa and Washington,
7D. C., via Danville, lynchbur andl Char
lottesville. Also, on Trains S,and 53 be
t- tween Charlotte and Richmond.
-Numbers 47 and 48 run solid between Au
f- gusta and Florence and carry Pullman
e sleepers between Augusta and Wilmnington
and between Augusta and Wilmington. _
eG. R. TALCoTr, Superintendent.
r- M. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agt.
D. CARDWELL, Ass't General Panssenger
e Agent, Columbia, S. C. ed
iAsheTille and Spartanburg Railroad. Ne
SPARTANBURG. S. C., September 1, 1881. b.4
On and after Thursday, September 1. 1881, cia
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays La
excepted) between Sparta.nburg and Hen- ki
dersonville, as follows: e 3
t' eve R. & D. Depot at Spartanburg.4.20 p mn
vat Hendersonville.........7.30 p mn
~~ 1e................ S.30Oai A
a lavi Spartanburg. Union
r and tlantaand Charlotte by
Dry Goods and
henever you visit our Capi
ust call at that store so neat
ou'll find it will pay you to <
n Main St., it is, Number 13
Useful, fresh and attractiye th
lew, stylish and lasting, and
ood bargains in Dry Goods <
o give us a trial asks W. J. I
IRY GOODS AND
12M IAIN S1
July 27, 21-tr.
Dry Goods, .X
PIIG AND SUJ
IS NOW BEING
Which comprise a *ull ai
OIL CLOTHS, MATTI]
HATS, SHOES, TRUI
And Elegant and Fancy DRESS Al
aces, Hosiery, Paraso
These are all offered at LOW PRIC
isfaction. We also have a tull di;e t:f BUTTEI
C. BOUKNIGHT, EX:
Apr. 13, 15-6m. COLLMBIA
m ? - _-.vcn
AY STATE ENGILTE
IAPIONARY AND PORTABLE
'rom 6 to 200O I
VALUABLE CUT-OFF ENGINI
We present below a few certificates from purel
ad them, and you will learn I sell the largest ]
uble to keep up steam with my boilers. All e
Don't fail to write for circolars and prices befo:
.W MILLS COMPLETE, CORN MILLS AND 1
P'OR SETTING, THRESHERS AND SEPA
SOUTHERN sTANDARD COTTON PRES
COTTON CLEANERS MOWERS AD
JAMES F. J(
ollege Street, . 4
W. T. GAILLARD is my Agent for Newberry
Aug. 10, 32-3m.
llR WAYIEIIRO EI
SAW MILLS, Co
THE AM~ERICAN F
?arties wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BRO., E
'atches, clocks, Jewelry.
'Al ES AND JEWIELRY Wo
it the New Store on Hotel Let. hbe
:hive now on hand a large and elegant g
ATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, '
Silver and Plated Ware, c
lLfN AND GUITAE STRINGS, Ia
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES, F
EDDINS AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS. the
IN ENDLEsS VARIETY.
il orders by mail promptly attended to. -
atchmiaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch. A
~all and examine my stock and prices. N
~ov. 21, 47-tf. m
1111A. A. THOM s t. Cl om b-ld
1131! ice bfore the United Stte B
ces, private land claims mining, pre
rtheC Dprtment oi the Iterior an &c.
att ti Enecutive Departent. Spe
id ara*hoetad t"a,ad all*
W . WALLACE, I
NEWBERRY, S. C,. a
t. 25, 43-If. gud
d so pretty,
nter it too,
e goods that we keep,
}n our counters are flun
A, S. C .
td complete stock o:
.INS and SHADES
TICLES in Great Variety.
Is, Umbrellas a
) N S.
ES, and such valnes as will
tiCK'S PA.TTER\S. Try us.
ECUTOR, & CO.,
L, S. C.
N AID BOILE
ENGINE~ AND BOILBI
S FOR COTTON GINS
users of the BAY STATE ENGD
oilers and Best Engines now made.
ngives and boilers fully warraQted.
e buying. I also furnish
VHEAT MILLS COMPLETE RE.
RATOR~S. BOSS COTTON PR1E
S, PR ATT GINS, LUMUS' GINS,
REAPERS, SHAFTING AND
PUMPS, &c., &c.
for N, C., S. C., and Georgia,
X[IARLOTTE, N. (
Jounty for the Boss Press.
inard's T. 0., S. C
Election is Over
ow go and hear the votes count<
LRK'S GALLERY, where the finest
ks that have ever been exhibitd
berry, are on exhibition. And-i
e sit for your picture, and take to;
es some of their superior photogra
re warn you that delays are dangeri
re it is too late.
r. W. H. Clark feels confident, afte
:rience of 6ifteen years, that he
;ice a class of work that will pl
give perfect satisfaction.
pa i old pictures and enlargir
desir,.d side, also reducing to
lest, a specialty.
>r style and quality of work, refei
editor of this paper. OAKBO
~ryv 10, 46-tf..
TO MILL MEN,
rid Others lising Machiner!
. 1 Babibit Metal.
'ire Cloth for Sieves and Screens.
eet, 4q:are and Round Rubber Pi
Ru.siI Hernp Packing
e and one and a qustter lIubber H
st goality Rluorer Belting, 2 to 6
re,:w other a'ze at short notice.
It Hooks ..rtd Li.ce Leather.
dden 'tichinery Oil
ICans, Zinc Oiler;, Screw Wrenc
All at lowest market rates, at
S. P. BOOZER'S
n. 1, 22-4t Hardware Stor
~ uiesnwbetore the pu
work torus than an#tb~
e1 dan upward mad bo
ws anted eve here toworfo
Le work. No one can tail to make e:
pa y eug~n at one Coastly'
1onorably. Adrs TEUl *aCo.
HART & 00:
INVENTION OF THE
CENT. OF THE LA.
BOR, AND DOUBLES:
THE VALUE OF
THE MA.NURE BY
g, KEMP'S MANURE AND COTT(
- AGENTS FOR
THE "BROWN" and DA!
FEEDERS AND CO
, M HE AO l RA]
Jun. 8, 23-1y. CHL
Use Lawrence &
For COUGH$, 99I00 $0lE THROAT, QI
MONIA, CONSUMPTION, Diseases of Ti
r iandLUNGS, butths never been so advan eus
RYE. Its soothing Balsamic properties affor adiu
system atter the cough has been ved. Quart size b
TION I i*"*pla o rTOL e
Senuine has a Private Die'I
ipermiti it to be 5Wb rglt,G oers and
Ag WITUOUT SP.CIAL TJ
The TOLU, ROCK AND RYE CO., Proprie
F. W. WAEKNE a CO., Wholesale A
THLE STUDY OF MUJS]
The Labor of Years A.ceomig
.the New Inductive M
Mrs. W. E
oHas. Opened a STUDIO over R
Ii,~ Store for the Receptic
pl Having Taugh this Method in the North with Un
'vile, S.. owOfrs her Jervices and the Method
Old Sstm Ina Advertseent but Invit al inte
for SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It Is so Simple
It takes the Pupi almost ImmedIately into the Sc
continues the same bhroughcat the whl Curse of
ot comnd sefa once to the educated cas
Ana opportusni.ty is offered to all to gain a Meixa
for Less Expense than e
er Many of my Pupils in the South are now'
Rwhich was gained at a nominal expense, while my es
This etd fllsthe maxim that "Whatever sh<
Iens life and increases usefulness."
Termzs, 50) ets...]
air Books and Sheet Music will be Furn
FOR FURTHEE PARTICULAES, CALL ON OR
Feb: 23, 8-tf.
Mypreelaln-lined Pumps are manufactured lil
e uyndemsan buers areguaranteedaganst D..
d t Patent. .Do' failt a e a soeof **th.
d in 4
Beet Seleted' Va sable --
g to Th BLATCH LEY PUMPS'are for.sale b h
Name of my nearest aent will be furnished cn ^
s to application to
SC. S. BLATCH LEY, Manufacturer,
808 MARKET ST., PHILADELPHIIA, PA.
G LENN & PO0OL, s;
(Sucessors to Win. . lance, dee'd.) - an
tk- The undersigned having associated them
selves together for the purpose of conduct
in.,lg the INSURANCE BUSINES9S, wouldsh
.,respectfully ask for a continuance of the ssss,i
business lately entrusted to Major Nance, apa
and also any new business that may offer.
JAMES F. GLENN.
b, TENCH C. POOL. ma
Aug. 9, 1881. 32-4f.
;;c SOLDIERS ". or ofei nth
us Jktld an b miia. Crie aresinst.
t-rt edencote. Corpleth fslir wiItlrk
aily reerns entd Mny Inaiieunr inn
Au- a.A KiNG,ttrys. 16 St. re
,c. _ -
MUMK MARL, s_ 4
ES. uTI, Co ro
SEED, xAN EE, c ,
EVENLY IN DRTLK
AND BROADC&I r
AS THE MOWEE
)N SEED SPREADER
CL PRATT GINS.
IT & CO.,
M a rtin's. * " T
RROAT, HM1N AND
ways been one of the
ws wielded the MEDICAL?
the enrae mentsotCOII
r.daldisease of tHEOAT -r -
ompounded as In the TOLU, -
Ive stimulant and tonic to nild iphe v
ottles, Price $1.00 - -
alers who tqo o.Bec -a
EOCK E which is
gO yumn eW
hors 41 River$St,WUi
gents. Charleston, 8.
i11shed in W esb
.Y. LeavelP's Furnltar
*n or Pupils.
paralleled Success; -also in Guees
to the CITIZENS OF NEWBBBEI -
STAGES this Method bas overhe
ested to Call at the Sna, or Sn 3
2bat even a Child of Five Years -
lence of Musical ComposItions,an
:usic precisely as it is written,wt
>f the commnnity.
Fmwvztion in a short Lime a.d
successtflly Teaching this Metho6.W3
cpense for Tuition alone was FOUE
>rtens the road to learning, 1eagh,-s .
ushed on Afoderate Terms. -~
W. H. CfARK, ;
Newberry, S. C.
Fallsto Restore Grey orF
essfGinpr and other Tocs,
systein wahost lutez-aaing c.
tadealersn~~ Nooe -
.efe m& NY.; for
Great chance to make-m -
Those who. alwas take a
taeof the g -10 -s%c
want manyme wnos -
work $or us rIgham
Any one cano the
the Irat start~ 'Thes
aive outllt furished- 200e -
Ldaaa 8ii5oa & O