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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, October 12, 1882, Image 4

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OCTOBER.
8. T W 1' F
S1 2 3 i 41 5 6 7
8 9 10 11 1|13114
1 16 17 18 19 20 2x
223 24 2526 27 28
9 30 31 - - -
THICK AND THIN SEEDING
OF )VHEAT.
A generation or so ago, four
bushels, or 16 pecks of seed wheat,
were considered a moderate seed
ing for an acre of land ; now, not a
few are contending that one peek
will suffice. It is clear that either
the old-tine farmer was singularly
wanting in observation,and reckless
ly lavish of seed, or that the agri
culturist;ofto-day is advocating a
'penny wise and pound foolish
practice, not based on the facts of
ordinary experience. Are we not
going too fast, or were our forefa
thers so hopelessly astray-is there
no golden mean?
In the fall of 1879, 12 plats, of
1-16 acre each, were laid oft in a
field of Lir average fertility, which
had been in clover for the two
years preceding. The soil was a
good clay loam. The land was
thoroughly prepared, and the seed
drilled in without fertilizers of any
kind, on the 15th of October. One
plat was seeded with 3 pecks of
'Boughton,' a smooth, white, and
rather tender variety; the next ad
joining, with 3 pecks of 'Champion
Amber,' a bearded red, and hardy
wheat ; the next with 4 pecks of
'Boughton,' the next with 4 pecke
of 'Champion Amber,' and so on up
to 8 pecks of each.
To sum up.-It appears that the
verdict of the experiments of this
year and the last, with these two
varieties, is in favor of moderately
thick seeding (6, 7, and 8 pecke
per acre), for average soils in this
section of country. The 3-pecl
'Champion Amber' plat of 1881
shows, however, that on superior
- soils these amounts can be safely
reduced. Why should 4 pecks givei
in both varieties, the smallest re
turns i Is it possible that, like the
Church of Laodicea, this amount of
seed is neither one thing or the
other-not enough to secure the
advantages of heavy seeding, and
too much to secure those of light'i
Again, the lower ratios of straw to
grain in the 8-peck plat of both
varieties, as compared with the 3
peck,show that the opinions of thosE
who assert that heavy seeding will
incrgse the straw at the expense of
the grain,. are not well taken. As to
varieties-in the 26 experiments of
the two years, 25 arelin favor of thE
'Champion Amber.' The 5 peek
'Boughton' plat of 1881, gave a yield
of grain exceeding that of the cor
responding 'Champion Amber' one,
by only 26-100 bushel. Finally,
these experiments confirm the ob
servations of Stevens and others,
that heavy seeding tends to hasten
the maturing of the crop; the heavi.
ly seeded plats were cut two days
earlier than those that were thinly
seeded.-PaoP. J. Mv. McBBYDE, in
American Agriculturist.
MoLES AED Waurs.-We could
never quite understand why any
gentleman, and particularly any
-lady, should consent to remain
conspicuous, by reason of an ugly
mole on the face, when the defect
* may bt easily and safely remedied.
We have extirpated a 'hat fall'-'be
the same more or less'-and have
done our work so thoroughly that
there is not the ghost of a chance
that a single mole will return to
torment its former possessor. -Our
plan is this: Where there is but
one mole, not too large, we simply
freeze it with a spray of ether, and
then make a curved incision in the
-direction of the folds of the skin,
from a quarter to half an inch in
length, on each side of the mole and
close to it, so as to close it between
the carved incisions ; and then we
remove the mole with the small
portion of skin on either side of it.
We then sponge the wound until it
stops bleeding, and draw the edges
of skin accurately together with
seveiral very narrow strips of court
plaster. In three or four days it
will heal; generally so that the
least scar or line can be seen. If
there are two or more moles to be
taken out, or one large one, we take
our patient to a neighboring den
tist--who administers gas, and
while under its influence we can
dispose of three or four moles, and
then apply the plaster afterward.
Thus the whole operatio.n is pain
less, and entirely safe.
It is said that if food is kept
from the sheep twenty-four hours
before killing, the mutton will have
The Rev. William I. Brooks of
Hampstead, R. I., is accused of
having three wives.
An Atlanta negro, * aged 90,
ias 51 children. He took a fourth
-vife the other day.
The new graded school at Char
lotte has opened with 333 pupils
and prospects for many more.
For coaching horses in England
hunters are now used, and the
price varies from $500 to $700.
Two Boston boys bumped beads
so forcibly that one died the next
-day and the other was made dan
erously ill.
A Boston girl attracted a multi
ude by having her shoes blacked,
just like a man, in front of the
Revere House.
It is reported that the Green
backers of North Carolina will nom
inate a fall State ticket if they can
dud men enough to fill the offices.
There are in Lucknow and Cawn
aore, India, 45 pu'bshing houses
engaged principally in issuing inti
Christian books, tracts, and period
ieals.
French artisans are now making
smoking pipes of a quality pro
nounced quite equal to the meer
schaum, from celluloid obtained
from potatoes.
A man who is about to die at
Mishawaka, Indiana, has obtained a
solemn promise from his relatives
to bury him seated in an easy chair,
in a vault which shall then be her
netically sealed.
There has been an unnsual burg
lary at Streator, Ill. Some person
or persons, not yet detected, broke
open a window of a poor widow's
residence and-deposited a sack of
flour, a ham, and other provisions.
A recently superseded foreign
Minister, while passing through
London on his return t) this coun -
try, registered himself at Bowies's
American Agency as 'Col-,
American Mintster-- In rought
for home.'
A German farmer near Depere,
Wis., rejoices in an immense crop
of cabbages this year. He es
timates- that by the close of the
season he will have sold over 30,000
head, and will have cleared a net
profit of more than $300 per acre.
Mr. Hoffman and Miss Barr were
married in t.he Gothic Chapel,
|which is a chamber in the Main.
moth Cave. It satisfied everybody
concerned excepting the bride, who
was compelled to wear an unbecom
ing flannel sait, because the drip.
Ipings of the cave would have ruin
ed the handsome bridal dress that
had been made for her.
IThe Chinese in California are
'not displeased by the anti-Chinese
law. The prohibition of further
immigration protects those already
here from competition, and they
are accordingly raising the price of
their labor. A dollar a day form
erly satisfied a Chinaman on the
Pacific coast, but now he demands
$1.50, and usually gets it.
p
There were 105 men at a; political
meeting in Grass Valley, California,
to choose twenty-one delegates to
a Stato convention. All wanted to
be apinted. To solve the prob
lem, their names were put in a hat
and twenty-one drawn out ; and
'the delegates agreed that it was
the best representation Grass Val
ley has had of late years.
Mary Cooper, was so terribly
frightened by a drunkard, who had
a fit of delirium tremens in her
presence, in Philadelphia, that she
became dumb. During two weeks
she was unable to speak a word,
her vocal organs being paralyzed,
and she had begun to learn the
mutes' alphabet, believing that she
would never recover, when her
speech returned as suddenly as it
had left her.
It is ordinarily supposed that a
wound in the heart is immediately
fatal; but after Tom Adams, a
prominent mining operator of Wood
River, Utah, had received a large
sized bullet through that organ
from a pistol in the hands of Frank
1Brown, he knocked his adversary
down and beat him severely. Third
parties finally interfering, Adams
walked off to a drug shop, where
he suddenly fell dead.
A woman was lately indicted in
England for causing the death of her
child by denying it adequate nour
ishment. Investigation showed,
however, that the mother liad fed'
the child regularly on corn starch,
mixed with a little milk, ignorant
of the fact that starch is unable to
supply the necessary nutriment to
young children. Untr these cir
cumstances tbe woman was of~
course acquitted. It 's a lesson
which mothers and nurses would.
do well to remenber.
.?iscelaneous.
PILLS
ogTr the
this dimease and its attendants,
CIMig . uBII DYSe-l~eOp
ree
Ureso
r-asim fod sscanZU
re D en Bd obs
PurL Ham r asets .m bss
Besl Rds Tire ron, 1 to c s
Bad.Hop Roungd,t Sqae2 ad ofa
adIbs ba eo;e
Irons i fltock atlwetme .s,
es t. bo e to t atwalo,
eeter as,5!'..
GRs4t 4XR or"WZl -cban tos Gio%a
stfar. this D. It
IMs a ft. olt,anc! aciasantanleousiy.
SDrnggit, or seat by ezpress oa reoetpi
o Ce, Ga Mur y Steet, NewYo .
IRi.tS J PU . sOd7l rl Beeeyt .
sec. andTrea S. .r TD,ea.E.
IRON.
Pure Hammered Swede's Iron.
Best Refined Tire Iron, 1 to 2 inches.
Batnd. Hoop, Round, Square and Oval
Irons, in full stock, at lowest market prvies,
at
BOOZER'S HARDWARE STORE.
No. 2 Mower's New Block.
Mar. r, 33-n.T
$4,000 IT llRRIAGE!
NEW ORLEANS
MU? LAID UNION,
122 Grav er St., New Orleans.
DIRECTORS-J. P. LONGLEY, Prest.; H. T.
COTTAM. Vice-Prest.; R. H. HENRY,
Sec. and Treas.b S. M. TODD, A. REY.
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 means of mu.
tuan assessments. No member can marry
before six months .nd have any claim r.
the marriage fund. Th- prices in this Union
are cheaper than those of any simil'tr or
aiiuizatio, '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 jA. B. C. D.
After 6 months.... $250. $500. *7504$1,000
7 .... 292 534 876 1.14M
... 8 .. . ..... 334 668{ 1,001j 1;38
.. 9.........376~ 752 1.2 t 50
10 .. .....41S 836 1,254 1,672
11 .. .... 460 920 1,380 1,840
.12 .. ....; 500 1,202 1,0 2.000
.. 14 .. ... 54 1,68~ 1,752 2 336
.. 16 .. ... 6641,3361 2,0041 2.7
.. 1 .. ...7101 1,420 2.130, 2.840
.20 .. ... 34!1,8 3.502~ 1.36
..21 .. ... 876 L.752 2.628 3,504
... .2 . ... 9181.836 2 751 3,672
.. 2 ...... 9601920 2,880' 3,840
-. 24 .. . 000. 2.000 3,000! 4.000
PRICES.
CLASS A--Membership Fee, $G; Advance
Assessment, $1; Annual Due, $3.
CL ASS B-Membership Fee, *9; Advance
Assessment, $2; Annual Due, %.
CL ASS C-Membership Fee. $12.50; A d.
vance Assessment, $3; Annual Due. $5.
CL ASS D-Membership Fee, $16; Advance
Assessment, $4; Annual Due, $6.
A person can only Join one class. Write
to the office for circulara and blank applica
tions, giving full pa ticulars.
Address all communications to
E. H. H ENRY. Secretary and Treasurer,
12$ Gravier St., Ney Orleans.
Mr State where you saw this advertise
ment. May 11, 19-4m.
TO CONTRACTORS.
. OrricE Of TEE -
.GEORGETOWN & LANEs R. R. Co.,
GEORGETOWN, S. C., Sept. 1st, 1882.
Proposals are it,vited until October the
31st prox., for the cojariceton of the road
bed of The Georgeto-.v & Lanes R,til Road,
as covered by survey anid estimate of Mnj.
Geo. W. Earle, En;;ineer.
For specifications and ali other informa-t
tion, address the unde.rsigned. The Com
pany reserves the right to reject any or all
bids. P. R. LAUMIbOTTE,
Prea't. G. & L. R. R.
Sep. 14, :37-6t.
JAMEs Y. CtULBREATH.JW. ERNEST MERCHANT,
CULBREATH & MERCHANT,
Attorneys -at - Law,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
gg Will practice in the St.te andI Fed
eral Courts. ' Aug. 10, 32-6m.
PATENTS.
F. A. Lehman, Solicitor of American and
Foreign Patents, Washington, D. C. All
business connected with Patents, whether
betore the Patent Office or the Courts,
promptly attended to. No charge made un
lesa patent is secured. Send for circular.
Sep. 21, 38-tf.w.1.
RII~ AGENTS
U 1 , WANTED.
We want a limited number of active, en
ergetic canvassers to engage In a pleasant
and profitable business. Good men will
find this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
Such will please answer this advertise
ment by letter, enclosing stamp for reply,
stating what business they have been en
gaged in. None but those who mean busi
ness need pl. Address
FLEY, HARVEY & CO.
Nov. 17.,1880-47-2y. Atlanta, Ga.
PATENTS
Obtained, and all business in the U. S. Pat.
ent Office, attended to for MODERATE FEES.
Our office is opposite the U. S. Patent Of
fie, and we can obtain patents In less time
than those remote from WASHINGTON.
Send MODEL oR DRAWING. We advise as
to patentability free of charge; and we
make No CHARGE UNLEsS WE OBTAIN i'AT
ENT.
We reter, here, to the Postmaster, the
Supt. of Money Order Div.. and to officials
ot the U. S. Patent Office. For circuhr, ad.
vice, terms, and reference to actual clients
in your own State, or County, address
C. A. SNO'W & CO.,
OPPoSrrE PATENT OFFICE,
Jul. 20, 29-Sm WASHINGTON. D. C.
*ffaweek in your own town. p5 Outfit
LLIe.No risk. Everything new. Cap
JAltal not reuired. We will furnish
PUUyu evryting. Many are making
fortunes. Ladies make as much as men, and
bys and girls make great py. Reader, if .
you want a business at whic you can make '
Rai Roads.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT.
CoI,uxsIA. 8. C., May 18th, 1882.
On and after Friday, May 19th, 1882, the..
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and Its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - " 11.42 a m
" Alston, - - - - 12.41 p nt
Newberry, - - - - 1.48 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.24 p m
Hodges, - - - 4 p18 y
" Belton, - - - 5.4. p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.05 p m
No. 58. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - - 10.25 a m
Belton. - - - 11.53 a a
" Hodges, - - 117 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.33 p m
" Newberry, - - - 3.56 p mU
" Alston, - - 5.01 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 6.02 p m
SPARTANBURG, UNION a COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 12.54 p In,
" Strother, - - - - 1.28 p m
" Shelton, - - - - 1.52 p m
Sautuc, - - - - 2.29 p :
"Union, - - - - 2.57 n m
" Jonesville, - - - 3.2 is m
Arrive Spartanburg, . - 4.15 p in
No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Sparta.:burg, R.& D. Depot, H 1."1 p m
4 Spartauburg, S. U. & C. Depot,U 1.3 in __
" Jonesville, - - - 22., ; m
" Union. - - 2.54 p i
Santuc. - - - 32 Jim
" Shelton, - - 3.:, y m
Strother, - - - 4.:5 p i?t
Arrive at Alston. - - - 4 53 p m
LAURENS RAILWAY.
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.:5 p ni
Arrive at Laureas C. H., - - 6 4S u :n
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - II .c.3 am
Arrive atNewberry, - - a 12.5 p ut ~
ABEaYILLE BaAN.
Leave Hodges, - - iSipam
Arrive at Abbeville, - - . 223 p m
Leave Abbeville. - - - - 12.1, oto
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1. 5'p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND AntDIto
BRANCH.
Leave Belton at. 5.40 p m
" Anderson
" Pendleton
Leave Seneca C,73 m
Arrive at Walhalla 7.36 p
Leave Walhalla at, - - 93, a m
Leave Seneca D, 10.,0 a 'M
" Pendleton, - - 10.33 a an
" Anderson, - - 11.11 a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.50 a m
THROUGH CAR SERVICE.
Solid trains between Colurabia anti WVal
halla. Through Cars between Charleston
and Hendersonvtlle, and Charleston and
Greenville. obviating change or cars br
tween either of the above points.
CONNECrIONS.
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char-J'
leston.
With Wilmington, Columbia and AuL usta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
Sthereof.
tC-Columbia and A ta s i
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
North thereof.
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolinae. A
C. With A. &C. I.iv.R.& 1). . ., ftoin all
points South and West. m
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
S o ints South and West.
F. With Souh Carolina Railroad for Charles
ton.
With Wilminton Columbia and An nuta
Railroad or Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Au.u-ta
Railroad for Charlotte and the No it.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rai! oad
from Eeidersonville.
H. 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. W h. i. iALCOrf, en. &. anr. er.
J. W. FRY, uperntendnt.
.a. Popa, General Passenger Agent.
South Carolina Railway Company.
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT. R
CHANGE O SCHEDULE. Au:u.ta
On and after April 30th, 1882, Pass enger ro
Trisothiharoade wColubi andU~ Au
tlfrern otiCe: ltead h oih
G.W GhRseEVILLE BSPrnbur R SiAo
Leaveh A Co C.uDbi .,. & . . 55 . from
ArieCharlestte ad by. .-1.0P
St Gar Oie WST, isaingtn,D.) .
Leave Chrleto TALT, Ge. 7a.0e..
Leae Cmde at. W .FRY 8.00inenen. .
Arrite Colia ailway Comp8An. .
PASSNG ER DEARTET
Leve HubAG at SCED. 9.3 P.hi 'C
Ariv Aud t aft A ri 30h 18 PA.ne tro.
Arainveo Chrlsto wrn at s follow An- hi )
GOING WEST DAILY.)
Leave Chalesbon at - - - 8.55 P. M.
LArve Aguen at - - - - 4.45 P. hi.
Arrive Coalmbon at - - - 10 P. M.
denaChrleston are -ail except A.u
Leepi Cae are attache to 8.00A.t
LeColumbia aCheton. O- Sa9.0uP.ays
Andrrve AlluStati at one -is clA.s rar
forrthe Croetigoodatl-l 8.20a A.o M.
Lavsae reharlton l at si- -en8.5 Pe.
ConciConImd oumbia atwi--t.h C.M
Ambi taind remedailly Railcept traiarnCam
rdvn Banch whichA M. and dcai xcet 5.uu
P.eepi. Cerio ae ataC.e C. 4.nc-h
tinWt rot,Columbia and Chrlutn.usStura
aild bdys traind arriicke atresold to
afro all oitatons ot oads ith tlssrareh
Pnasae rlepelrl bewn l alest cn pe-d
Wainoron ti Vigiio dand r al tatin.
itotag.Connection made atClmi itt Coar
nabi and Chrenleso alroad to alintar
P.nnectonseo made at .C.Au.t Jnc
Griad bytrain arvd Cenrlumal>ia t
afrom all points oth oad, Wittroug
PThrough tSletser beeenChaleto and
posintoth a West,inyappling toue
A.tou chDXane.RE Anent, Cmadenat a.
nesday and P u,Gral asoawther. an
nhdCharl eton m ilad A t al. ont
Connectio nr S.d C.t Auusta2 with
Onando afpter Suhay, Aug st.l' h
foloin Sheadul wst, be oapeying thi
CmA.nB. NEAUORHWAtRD. amia
N 3DLY-MAILL G. EP.R&ST. A.
LevJolmBiaEC, Gener-----M-anager. i
AratCharlotte, Cmb -a---i-gst m.uR
LeveLuumstA.-.-C..August-6. 882
No1Ona afteIGT,nday eugest Su,n18y, th
(olWitasngSc edu r Coach beoatced.bti
Lemaeoubi.y:------0p
SORTHWARD. T
No.52 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Auta,A.e-....-.-....7.35 a m
Arrive at Clotte--B..............1.45a in
Leave Charlotte, C.......-.-......-1.5 a m
Arrive at Charuotte, B-...............43 p m
Leave Colbarltte................. 57 p mn
Arrive atAugStasvile................p. u ym
NIo. 48 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Coumba, D.................. a.0 p m~
Arrive at numbta,AD.....,.......0.25 am
No. 18 LOCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sun days W
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Chottbia................. 7.0 p m -
Arrive at Charuotte............ ....0 a mn
Lavte Stwest............70am
B-ith oth rliRalott........... to0 and
Leave Charlsot. C..........13
toiv an froalmbin, B.......... a.00 Carlin
LeveColumbti,tB............ 6.R por
Andr53vetweengugusta..,..........1i15gton,
DLCe av Columia, D................ 15d har s
Arresile Algst, ona.............0.2 a3 bm
tweae Chalotte.................43
A-Wbers 47 int and fr ol betwennh AI(
Florta and Flhencet and Atana, Pullmn
and btenugsta n imntn
Aove Cheleston. gotie
G.it Rhmod andeDanilendalroa
Cenra SLAilHE GeealPssnerat
D-ConnectL .ithstheGeneral A. R.ne tr
CAet, lmbi .C
Puelleandepgarsng Trail oa.,
Oand aftween Tus ay,Sped e Washington,
pattsle.e tAlnso,l b u on i Sunand 5 e
ecp)btween t paadrchmnd.adHe-kn
esnvbes4 and 48orlnwso dbtee n
Lesa ad. Deotc and arbr Pullm
Arriv betweendergstand Wilmington-.0 p
ea bve heduonle... time:. ana
Griv . . TArpotSprt.n tendent. m
Boet,rismk onelE o Columbia S.C.-'
bahevChlesnvd Spartanburg nio.n.
padenger traEain ?ilb al y (Sun.talom y'an
Dry Goods and
henever you visit our Capi
ust call at that store so neat
ou'll find it will pay you to E
In Main St., it is, Number 13
Jseful, fresh and attractive th
ew, stylish and lasting, and <
ood bargains in Dry Goods c
1o give us a trial asks W. J. I
W> . ,T. Y c
-DEALER I
RY GOODS AN)
132 M1ALN '
CO LU MBI
,July 27, 21-tt.
Dry Goods, .1ii
PRG UxNAJJ SU.
IS NOW BEING
Which comprises a full ai
PRY GOODS,
OIL CLOTHS, MATTI
WINDOW OURTA
HATS, SHOES, TRU:
And Elegant and Fauy DRESS .1
-FULL ASSORT.I
Lces, Hosiery, Paraso
N O T I C
These are all offered at LOW PRIC
faction. We also have a ftll ii:,e of BUT l.
C. BOUENIG HT, EX)
pr. 13, 15-6m. COL UM13IA
Engtines,
AT STATEE I1E
1T1OiRY AND PORTABLE
From O to &OO IT
VALUABLE CUT-QFF ENGIN
0
e present below a few certificates from ourch
I them, and you will learn I sell the largte.' B
ble to keep up steam with my boilers. An
o~n't fail to writ.e for circulars afnd prices b.:-for
V MILLS COMPLETE, CORN MILLS AND V
)R SETTING, THRiESHERS AND SEP'A
SOUTHERN sTANDARD COTTON PRES:
COTTON CLEANER4, MOWERS AND
PULLEYS. PIPING. JE r 1
JAMES F. JC
Gien'1 Agency
>1ege Street, - - C
.T GAILLARD is mry Ageot for Neweeny
PE AHE
AGENTS FOR TLE
SAW MILLS, CO
--ALSO,
THlE AM~ERICAN F'
r;ies wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BRO., K
it 30, 13-if.
eaches, Cocks, Jewelry.
the New Store on Hotel Lot,
ave now on hand a large ad elegant ,
tment of
TCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, A
silver and Plated W are,
IN AND GUITAR STRI-NGS,
PECTACfT.1ES AND SPECTEACLE CASES,
Dolls AND BIRTiHDAY PRESENTS.
INl ENDL.ESS VLRJET.
I orders by mail promptly attended to.
tehmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and.with Dispatch. -
II and examine my stock and prices. jN
EDUARD SCHOLTZ.
V. 21, 47-tf g
HI A. A. TOMAS, St. 4lon buid
Genera Lad Officen Contest
e the Deparmnt of the Interior ant &c
e thneExecutive Depart nts .p
aentso inestoa toats. anda al
of laud scrip bought and sold.
W. H. WALLACE, ou
torney -at- Law,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
ex .M m
JIiin~ery.
Lal (Citv.
n11 s;> pretty,
nter it too,
c ,:g1i that we keep,
ave_ry hin cheap,
m ou-- counters are flung,
77 UWS G-,
a!LINERY,
our.. .'
UIl MT
I - - Zi k IOCIII
SE: IVED,
td complcte stock of
CARPETS,
ING and SHADES.
A4 L S S,
Sin (reat Variety.
LS, Umbrellas and
N S.
.C:? itr VA!ll"-hi as will gi7ve
\ Ti. Try ss.
U T OR, & Co.,
Allllc.
i/ . f0 7i .i%NJLD BUILEllS,
4 F COTTON GIVS.
nr "f- RAY ST.LTE ENGINE3.
o i e:,r Engines r,ow made. No
.: oiully wirranted.
-~ A si- I a Leo furnish
ri-'T .'.r.4S COMPLETE BEADY
0.O 'to t"S COTTON PRES$,
v"s' ('T GIS LUMUS' GINS,
RF 4'."U SilAFTINIG AND
"UAPs3.,&c. -
H MSTON,
for N. d., S. C., and Georgia,
IHARLOTTE, N. C.
'oieut.:i :,ram Boss Press.
& BRO,
LZAMOUS
Ai& SEARTOR,
INGINS.
EEUITr DRYER.
in-:rd's T. 0., S. C.
Mtion is Over.
t .oad hear the vo:es counted at
2 E RY where the fiiest Art
ever be.'n exhibited in
-......ni exhribition. .d whbile
.o pitue anid take to your
-:ir superior photogra.pbs.
- a 'ut delays are dangrous:
rfeels confident, alter an
- o work thtwill pes
- etF iet.rcrion.
p e:ures and 'enlarging to
J, lu reducing to the
* d.' qua.li:y of work, refers tr"
-p.tper.
C L RK BRO'S.
TiK .ML1L MEN,
:rs Usina Machinery.
I - . or Si--ves and Screens.
- r-- ntd Round Rubt,er Pack
u Hemrp P..cking
- n. ~t .idd. q.rart.-r Rubber Hose.
q- R *er B.-Iiing. 2 to 6 in.,
nh -r stz. at short notie'.
H.. '. I Laee Le.athber
-i - o s Oil
- Z.:.c ('ile -, Screw Wrenches,
A: .--me*- o:rk.t rate.q. at
8. P. B00ZER'S
- L Hrd war. more
a ~si ess now before the public.
oin c:.n make money faster at
*''t R orus thanat anytiz else.
O pta] not needed. We witart
312:..:.yadunDwards mdeatb.ud
~in'trioyus . en women,.basanc
wa ,. verywhere to work for us.
the -.imo. You can live at home andi
work No ones can tail to make.mor
pay by engaging at once. Costly Ou*;
t.-r.s free. Money made last easily,
ttr(grl)y. Adress Taun b400. A.
Hardware, ac
HART & OOi
HARDWARE ME]
STATE AGENTS
THE GREATEST -
AGI:ICULTLURAL
INVENTION OF THE
AGE. S&VES0PE
CENT. OF THE L. i
BOlt, AND DOUBLES
THE VALUE OF
? THE MAMLTRE BY '
THORfUGHL.Y
PULVEIRIZIG.
KEMP'S MANURE ANO COTTON
-AGENTS FOR
THE "BROWN" and DAN']
FEEDERS AND CON
HEAN"RUATTBS
FOR THE ABOVE 1 - J
Jun. S, i3-1y. CHA.
a1 sceUaneous
Use Lawrence & a
For COUCHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT, BROP
MODilA, CONSUMPTION, Diseases of THR(
LBALS M FTOL aste
MC 8Ua alwaythe
COI'SCMPTI N in its inc pient and advanced tages,an4F
and LUNGS, but it has never been so advantgeously ccmp
RYE. Its soothing Balsmilc properties afford a dilfusivo
system after the cough has been relieve4, Quartsize bottle
(A E u I 1 Do t o bedcedby dealers
EDU NI * **ofo OC
aICATED article-th genine has a Private D!e Prqpf
permitsi to be Sold by Druggistr, ocers and De
WITSOUT SPECIA. TAZ
The TOLU, ROCK AND RYE CO., Poprieton
F. W. WAGEN19$ & CO., Wholesale' Agen
THlE STUDY OF MUSIC
The Labor of Years Accompils
the New Inductive Met]
PIA NO AND C
Mrs. W. HK
Has Opened a STUDIO over R. 3~
Store for the Receptions
Having Taught~this Method in the North with Unpara
ville. S. C., now Offers her Services and the Method to
AND VICINITY.
~-It is impossible to set forth ALL T HE ADVANTA
Old $ytem, in an Advertisement, but invite all in'tereste
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simple thati
understand It.
It takesa th i ars oimmeditey into the Scienti
cont inues the same throughout the whole Course of Instr
i' is not a superflotal'method, but applies to all Music
out any change whatever.
it commenW~fds itself at once to the educated class of th<
This Method Is entirely different from the Old System
An opportusnity is offered to all to gain a M'eicai El
for Less Expenzse dia ever b
e- Many of my Pupils in the South are now suc<
which was gained at a nominal expense. while my expen:
D hi Method ulll the maxim that "Whatever shorten
ens life and increases usefulness."
Term.s, 50 ects. Pe
gli Books and Sheet Music will be F?arnmehe
FOR FURTHER PARTICULAES, CALL ON ORt AIDD
MRS. W
"y g~relak-Yed Pumps are rnan .CtLred
2.-rlheense,an,d buyers :eguarraeed aianct PR
any and all clms frm the Company holdin the
patent. .Don't fail to make a nlot of
this point.
Carefeilymrade e ALL
- of the most
Best Selected Vakable ,
Timber. Improvements.
The BLATCHiLEY PUMlPS are for.szle by t!e I
bestihousesin the tra.e. I i
Name of iy eapp;ct.e to ilb unse APm F
C. G. BLATCH LEY, iianu'fa:tare-. 4 *
308 MARK~ET ST.,.PHILADEL?ii!;., ?.. hddus
GilNN. & POOL, a
(Suecesors to Wm.F. Nance, dee'd.) ~ yo.c
The undersigned having associated them- Fo c
selves together for the purpose of conduct. 0 -
ing the INSURANCE BUSIN~ESS, wou:d h i .msved
reapetrfully ask for a continuance of the jrx
business lately entrusted to Major Nance, **
ad alZ0 any new business that may offer.'
JAMES F. GLENN.
TENCH C. POOL. - Ge
Aug. 9, 1881. 32-t. . i
. __________.______Ulhlta
SOTLDIERS n,*wsffrin fo"m erai
any indcaued b sericeareen-i ty Y e wan
tit3e to EN8ts. idws, inorchglren lrs to worki
dependent mothers or fathers of soldiers Icalities. An
who (lied from the effects of their sei-vice ly from the
tr as enttled Ln c .i paensiner py e i
aneagiven in r..AYE er BCETDLA ,wo engae
mora'Ovdence. Complete instructions with work, or on
refergnees~ sent on application. CHAS. & iInformation
SKING, Attrneys-at-Law, 918 F St., free. A,ddrel
PANY,
ECHANT
FOR
.' DISTRIBUT18
MUCK, MAL. ASg
?!. LI.T, OO1Zy
SEED, WA U ,
EVESLY Ib
AND BBOA
ASJ2 DLtspEsA '
ASTEE DGWE-=
ANDa
EVEEaR t
SEED SPREADE
PRATT-.
-10
lartico
ICH1TIS A i
)AT, CSTAl
bee. one of the m
Ededby te DAL
neroachment of GHS'
Yund'd as in the TOLt -
tlmulant and tnic to. bu'd .
s, Price S1.00.
A Y. wfelisb.
n ene
edin. eeks -7,
hod for t
. LeavellPs FurniIGIdZ
rPupHs. -
1leled--Ruccess;- also I-r.
he CITIZENS.OFP ~E Y
SES this Method has over
:itoCan at the Studio, or ed4
mven a Child-o Five Yem'ms -
precisely as it Is dta
community.
extion in a short -Wie 2"
essfully Teaching this Iel~
ie for Tuitaon alone wasFO -
sithe road to learning, 3eni~.
$r Lessoii$
i on Moderate Termse.
RESS,
H. CT.ARK,
Newberry, S.
ER'S HAul BkSL
the ycothfu1coJer topay
druggist3
GER T?
sily UedlCiast dt Usverlttra
re a mechaanic orfarmer, worn
a mother run down by fami!yo
y P^Azzas'e Gmosa TomC. -
a lawye-r. minister erlbainess
satal strain or aa cares
tit:g stimulantzs, bt a -P
pbames. or iryoua* raledia
hustomach..boweis,j4ood
rly PAmaasUncar-gTozoc.
was2ng awyayaC * -spo
weakness and require asaa
:ne f.rst dome but wm lere
usded .of live s i may sav
:O., 162 Wrnh ., , ~ywYr.Sm
same~5 BCY DOUJtras~
'eat chance to make T.
1ese who-awy take avm
ge of the . uwces.forma~
g mn ar offered, sm
ewhile those wo do
such chances reain pyu
5 many men, wome,bgs
or? us igtnthfOwn lo
first sat Tebanea I
ian ten timesorlnr
utfit furnished free. ~oe
fails to makemoe id
rote your whole tm
ly y our spare
and all that is
Is S?mSoi Cr.,

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