Newspaper Page Text
Jamw, arbe r i cRnstYi Oh
y Y N O E B R ' s N T W T F S 1
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5 6 7 8 |9 101
'12 13 14 1516 17 181
19 20 21 22 23. 24 25
26 27 28 291 30 - -
PIGS FOR PROFiT.
Col. F. D. Cur:, a veteran swine
grower, gives the following con
densed information in the American
Agriculturist for September on rais
ing pigs for profit:
The care of pigs in summer can
be made less troublesome and more
profitable than is usually the case.
Unless confined in restricted quar
ters, pigs are liable to break out and
do mischief. They are not adapted
to being kept with other stock, as
no animal likes to feed after pigs,
and while this dislike is so marked
that animals will not eat out of the
same vessel from which pigs have
been fed or in which they have
'mussed,' they may be forced, from
hunger, to eat the grass in the
pasture where they run, but it is
not wise to compel them to do so.
For these reasons, farmers general
ly keep pigs shut up in pens, where
they must be supplied with all the
food they require. Sometimes this
condition is improved upon by
allowing them a small range on
the ground. This is better than
close confinement in the pen, as it
makes them more comfortable and
healthy, but it does not lessen very
much the amount of care they re
quire, as the supply of food is soon
exhausted. It is a better plan to
have the enclosure so large that
the pigs cannot readily consume all
the grass and make it bare of any
kind of vegetation. When pigs are
not rung, to prevent their rooting,
they will soon spoil a small enclo
sure, and also damage a larger one.
This injury to the pasture can
easily be prevented by inserting in
their snouts two or three rings
made of malleable wire. Care
should be taken to have the ends of
the wires straight, so that they will
not pull out. E'ry farm should
contain a pasture for pigs, set apart
for their exclusive use. It should
be large ,.naough to afford them
ample space, so that while they are
feeding off one portion the grass
will grow on the rest of it, to af
ford continuous feed. The size of
the pasture must be regulated by
the number of pigs to be kept. An
acre is sufficient for three or four
hogs, especially if the ground has
been seeded with Orchard-grass,
which starts the quickest and fur.
nishes more feed than most other
grasses. The manure from the hogs
will iease the growth. The
fences should be of a substantial
character, so that the pigs will not
break out. An unrully hog is the
hardest kind of animal to confine,
hence the importance of good
fences, to prevent them becoming
breechy ; a board fence, or a stone
wall is the best calculated for this
CLIPPING HoBsES.-There has been
much talk, pro and con, upon the
subject of clipping horses ; that is,
the shearing of the hair close to
the skin by means of an implement
made- for the purpose. The far
mer has no business with horses
that have been clipped. They
must be blank ted in the stable,
and doubly blanketed out of doors
when standing. No man owning
horses should ever allow them to
be clipped, except that class who
use them for light work, and whoI
can, of course, afford to take the
best of care of them in and out of
the stable. Coach horses or any
horse or horses left standing in the
cold should never be clipped. In
this connection a word upon stable
management may be in place.
There is economy in a blanket
for every horse doing work, in the
stable and out, when standing at
rest. The cost is but little, and
this cost will be saved in one win
ter in the saving of feed, to say
nothing of the comfort to the poor
dumb brutes, the most faithful as
they are the most useful of our
fourfooted servants. Do not, there
fore, listen to interested parties.
Those of our patrons who keep
horses in villages and other subur
ban localities, should have blankets,
one set for the stable and one set
for the street-and use them.
-These will soon show in the sleek
glossy coats, if faithful work is laid
out in grooming (remembering a:
stabled horse cannot clean himself),
and in any event in a general im
provement in condition.o
The free use of lemon juice and~
sugar will always relieve a congh.
A TRAM P'S PHILOSOPHY.
In the hip pocket of an old va
;rant was a memorandum book ful
of his own writing with a pencil
and some of his philosophy is gooi
-nough to be preserved. His firs1
'Drinking bad whiskey becauso
it is offered free is like getting it
he way of bullets purchased by at
A second reads:
'Honesty is the best policy, bnu
somo folks are satisfied with thi
second best. It is bard to be hon
est on an empty stomach.'
'A dry plank under a rain-roo
shed is better than a feather-bed it
jail, and one isn't annoyed by th
jailer bringing in a sqnare break
A fourth says:
'Pay as you go. If you haven'
,tnything to pay with, don't go. I
you are forced to go, record everr
indebtedness and let your heir
settle the bills.'
The fifth explains:
'We should have charity for all
When winter winds blow cold an(
drear we vags should pity the poo:
fellows in India who are having red
A sixth recorded :
'Politeness costs nothing, but i
is not expected that you will wak
a man up at midnight to ask per
mission to go through his hen
house. It is more courteous to le
him enjoy his needed repose.'
The seventh and last we note<
down as follows: .
'When you pick up an apple cor
do not find fault because it is no
the apple itself, but be satisfie<
with the grade of descent. Do no
be ashamed of your occupation
We cannot all be lords, nor can w
all be vagrants. As I cannot be :
lord, I should not lament at beinj
a vagrant. Be truthful and oui
spoken-that is, tell them ydl ar
a Chicago fire sufferer. Keep sea
sonable hours, or some other vas
will get your plank first. Be hope
fol, cheerful, and good-natured
Growling won't cure a sore heel.'
In the prospectus of a Kentuck;
'college' for young women is thi
following: 'The President is South
ern by birth, by rearing, by educe
tion, and by sentiment; the teach
ers are all Southern in sentiment
and, with the exception of thosi
born in Europe, were born an<
reared in the South. Believing thi
So'uthern to be the highest type o
civilization this continent has seen
the young ladies are trained ac
cording to the Southern ideas o
delieacy, womanhood, religion, an<
propriety ; hence we offer a first
class female collego for the South
and solicit Southern patronage.'
Miss Lowery horsewhipped Ed
ward Orr, at Gray's Fall, Ontaric
because he preferred another gir
in marriage. Her two brotheri
and new lover held hicn fast whil<
she plied the whip. That happenei
a year ago. Orr obtained the whip
and has since flogged each of th<
tree men separately with it, th<
last to receive punishment getting
so much that he was -confined t<
his bed for a week.
The following notice was posted
at negro ball at Carlisle, Ky.:'N
white persons allowed to dance.
Martin Murphy defiantly waltzei
with a black belle, and shot Niei
Eathaway, a floor manager, wh<
interfered. Promiscuous firing en
sued, and four men were wounded
'He did a dishonorable thing t<
me, and that's why I shot him,' saii
Patterson after firing on Burke, ii
[ndianapolis. Burke's displeasing
act was to advise a greenhorn
whom Patterson intended to rob
to leave most of his money in a hote
safe before going out-on a spree.
An escaped convict is advertised
in Maine as six feet and sevei
inches in height. As no furthe:
description is given, no extremel
tall man can travel in that Stat
without danger of arrest.
The National Dress Society o
Great Britain offers a prize of ?3(
for 'the design of a female garmen
combining ease elegance, comfor
and health.' The 'divided skirt
has been condemned.
The comet has brought thou
sands of North Carolina negrc
sinners to repentance. They regari
it as a forerunner of the world's
end and are making their prepara
A Nebraska savings bank has
opened a childrai's department, ir
which a deposit as small as one ceni
A DISORDERED LIVER -
IS THE BANE
of the present generation. It is for the
Cure of this disease and its attendants,
SICK.HXnACHE. BILIOUSNESS, DYS
PEPSIA, CONSTIPATION, PILES, etc. that
UT'MS PILLS have gained a wod-wide
rputstiom No_ ALdy has ever bee
disaovered that acts so gently on the
digestive organs, giving them vigor to as
imilate-fod Ae a natural result, the
Nervous Systemis Bed the useof
1r el.ed elOadte -dy Bobus:
Cylbrere oneamei hey andrst
"my pl.antation is in a malarial district.Fo
several years I could not make half a crop on
account of bilious diseases and chiIls. I was
f early discouraged when I began the use Of
byolabrersoon became hearty aad rolbust,
and I have bad no further trouble.
Thren eet d lder,eess
the Blood frm poisono.s h.tegs, i
e..e the w .e.... to a . .tnauly, wita.
oSt whieh noonee. feel wel.
P.ies, Ofee,all.array$ St.,.
TUTT'S HAIR BYE.
GRAY HArz or WsrsgRns changed to a Gr.ossy
BnACX by a si epplication of this DYb. It
ld Druggists, or sent by express on rece
of One liar.
Office, 85 Murray Street, New York.
(Dr. TUT208 MANUAL of Valeble
Irfor-ssaton and Us o eeeitn
sqpu5 be assaaed fEEE on app4oaNss.
Pure Hammered Swede's Iron.
Best Refined Tire Iron, 1 to 2 inches.
Band. Hoop, Round, Square and Ova
Irons, in full stock, at lowest market prices
BOOZER'S HARDWARE STORE,
No. 2 Mower's New Block.
Mar. 30, 33-1y.
$4,000 AT MARIAGE
MUTAL A UNION
3 122 Gravler St., New Orleans.
DIRECTORS-J. P. LONGLEY, Prest.; H. T.
COTTAM, Vice-Prest.; R. H. HENRY;
Sec. and Treas.; S. M. TODD, A. REY.
NOIR, J. Q. A. FELLOWS.
This Union was organized to associate to
D gether worthy unmarried white men and
women, to assist each other by providing a
3 fund for them at marriage by mea"s of mu,
tual assessments. No member can marry
r before six months and have any claim nn
the marriage fund. ThA prices in this Unior
are cheaper than thoee of any similar or
ranization. and its benefits are greater,
3 Ladies can join on the same terms as mo n
The followin" table will show the benefit;
members will be entitled to at marriage it
the different classes:
In Class A. B. C. D.
After 6 months.... $ $500 $750 $1.00
7 . 29'2 534 S76j 1.16;
... 8 .. .. . 34 .6. 1,OOi 1,33
9 .. .....o70 'i2 1. ;
10 .. ..... 418 836. 1,254 l,07
11 ..1 .,8
12 .. .... 1000 1500 2,00
3 .. 13 .. ...... 542 1,084 1,626 2,16;
.. 14 .[.... 'let 1 , 2
.. 15 .. 1....,SS .5
.. 16 .. ....4~ 2001
. . 17 .......I701,0:210284
.. 19 .. ....250 133
. 20 .. ..
... 22... .....1,18674 ,7
23..........90 $5900 $50 $3.004
24 1.000 2,000 ,01 .001
f Asesmen, $; Anua Du,8 $ ,3 ,16
Assesmet, $;A 84a Du,16 $,4 .33
CLSSC-Memershi 1,e5. $1,2.50 A
A personcan onl j ,584 on class Writ
* 122 ra918 St,83 2e Orleans67
CLAStat A-hemerusap this $;advaere
msessmt. May AnualDu , . O
AS B-ea embersi Fee $9; Advane
Asesm'ent $4; Anu Dtue, T6. EN
AD prDonA cur of Seina neaess, r
toertheorrceao cincursad byan alfcae
Ins,ogint flpa Emis ulrs,.moec,Nr
Aress geeall Cosumpction Eplesy
and Fi. MERecrear and Tresia surrcit,
&c.-iy 1BE2 Graie Ct.,eRwL Orleans.
A Tte wheclreou sauto,w this ad-s
mirabl LMarelry 11,e fr-om.hi
ow eGrienace tofh aulan Mseren
cemof re,idcdb Self-bs a b-fet ally e,e
witout Dltandou smpeiametosar
poriagu geeallod; Cofnsurmptonce Einy
and Ft;Mntal and wPihey sfercpacito
&c.-ewha ROBER J.iio mayEWEL be. may
a uthr oisf thesree privtelyand&c.
m~iral Lecture lly provesa froom his
wthouad dandgerousansria prtos
-et oudes, suentl, rings orai eneodias;
aontingrss out aroecet ocet certain
page sietamp. bydwicheveysusre.n
curehimself n cheapl, prvey Yand N.Y.
Potifically.0 ct.12 3-y
F.ouAnd Lan. tholiitrafnmeics,n
Foeintntrse, Wnahinonvelope, to
bunaess, onreceit ofsitents whethwo
pomtagesttmps . ddress mae in
41saatn isseurd St.end fork circlar
Sp.st Of.fic.wx.l Ot.1,3-y
We w.Lan oliitednur of acie,ia en
busiensete t enaeInt, plesant
beforei rthe hanOce o h ors
Suchmll attende answe Nohisg adetise
lesamaent y leter.curd. stend for relar.
Sep. 21, 3SS-tf . Alat.a
b a Ofce tene t,o WOEANTEDs.
We wantic is opimite thmerU S. ativenf
feetadc canssers totentsg In alest
Snd hisa R DhanGavsea
TO maeNoCAGKN WE OEY. AT
Suth ofl Mones anwer.an to advertias
m:01te by S.ettent Oence.in Form corely,ad
stai hters aundeessc to hatea clentsn
nessu nee aty. or Cont,ess ~ s
INLEY,A.ARNOW & CO.,
Jhan 20os remotBfro WASHINGTON.D.C
Wen HOE R WN. WALL AdE, a
maeNEWCBARGEYL S . CBAI.PT
Columbia & Greenville Rallroa
COLUMBIA. S. C., October 21st 1882.
On and after Monday; October 23d, 1.S2, t
PASSENGER TRCAINt, eill run as herewith
dicated upcn this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - e 11.42 a
" Alston, - - - - 12.51 p
Newberry, - - - - 1.57 p
Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.43 p
Hodges, - - - 4.32 p
" Belton, - - - 5.57 p
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.30 p
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - , -10.40 a
Belton, - -- - 1218 p
Hodges, 138 p
Ninety-Six,----- 2.47- p
Newberry, - - - 4.18 p
" Alston, - - 5.25 p
Arrive Columbia,F - - 6.30 p
SPARTANBUaG, UNION A COLUMBIA RAILROA
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 12.52 p
" Strother, - - - - 1.29 p
Shelton, - - - - i.54p
" Santuc,- - - - - 2.386 p
" Union, - - - - 3.09 p
" Jonesville, - - 3.43 p
Arrive Spartanburg, s - 4.48 p
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, H 12 57 p
Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.32 p
Jonesville, - - - 2.28 p
" Union. - - - 3. 9 p
Santuc, - - - 3 41 p
Shelton, - - 4.20 p
Strother, - - - 4.45 p
Arrive at Alston, - - - 6.22 p
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.25 p
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - - 7.5' p
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 9.30 a
Arrive at Newberry, - - e LOU p
Leave Hodges, , - - 4.45 p
Arrive at A bbeville, - - " 5.43 p
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 12.13 p
Arrive at l4odges, - - - - 1.15p
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. 567 p
Anderson 6 36 p
" Pendleton 7.21 p
Leave Seneca C, 8.08 p
Arrive at Walhalla 8.35 p
Leave Walhalla at, - - 9.27 a
Leave Seneca D, 10.02 a
" Pendleton, - - 10.46 a
" Anderson, . 11.34 a
Arrive at Belton, - - 12.06 a
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Cha
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusl
Railroad from Wilmington and a
points North thereof.
With Charlotte. Columbia and August
Railroad from Charlotte and all poin1
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Roa
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from a
points South and West.
D. With 4. & C. Diy., R. & D. R. R., from A
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from a
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charle
With Wilmington. Columbia and August
Railroad for Wilmin-ton and the Nortl
With Charlotte, Colum'ia and August
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroa
H. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., fro:
Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRT. Superintendent.
X. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agent.
D CARDWELL, Ass't General Passenger Agt
Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Compan:
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after April 30th, 1882, Passenge
Trains on this road will run as follows uI
til further notice:
GOING EAST, DAILY:)
Leave Columbia at - - - 6.25 P. 3
Arrive Camden at - - - - 9.38 P. 3
Arrive Charleston at - - - 11.00 P. 3
GOING WEST, DAILY.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 7.00 A. 3
Leave Camden at - - - -&800A. 3
IArrive Columibia at - --1.2A.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Colur.laat - - - 9.30 P. 3
Arrive Augusta at - - - - A. 3
Arrive Charleston at - - - 8.20 A. 3
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 8.15 P. 3
Leave Augusta at - - -- 4.45 P.3
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.10 A
All trains run daily except trains on Can
den Branch, which are daily except Sul
S e Cars are attached to Nigi
Exoress rains-berths only $1.50-betwee
Cofumbia and Charleston. On Saturday
and Sundays, round trip tickets are sold1
and from all Stations at one first class fax
for the round trip, good till Monday nov
to return. Excursions tickets good for te
days are regularly on sale at six cents pe
mile for round trip to and f rom all station!
Connections made at Columbia with Co
umbia and Gi-eenville Railroad by train a~
riving at 11.28 A. M., and degarting at 5.i
P. at. Connection made at G. C. & A. Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and August
Railroad by train arriving at Columbia s
11.28 A. M. and departing at 5.55 P. M. to an
from all points on both Roads, with throng
Pullman Sleeper between Charleston an
Washington, via Virginia Midland rout4
without change. Connection made at Chad
leston with Steamers for New York on We<
nesdays and Saturdays; also, with Savar
nab and Charleston Railroad to all point
Connections are- made at Augusta wit
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad t
and from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to al
points South and West, by applying to
A. B. DESAUSSURE, gent, Columbia.
D. C. ALLEN, G. P. & T. A.
JoN B. PECK, General Manager.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. B
OFFICE GENERAL PAsSENGER AGENT,
Schedule in effect Septemiber 3.1882:
No.53 DAILY-MAIL AND EXRESs.
Leave Augusta, A ............... 7.35 a 11
Arrive at ~Columbia, B.......11.4.5 a a
Leave Columnbia, B..............11.52 a n
Arrive at Charlotte, C............ 4.15 p a
Leave Charlotte................ 5.00 p a
Arrive at Statesville.............7.05 p a
No. 47 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augusta. A..............6.00 p a
Arrive at Columbia. D...........10.25 p a
No. L OCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sunday
(With Passenger Coa.ch attached.)
Leave Columbia................ 5.00 a a
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 3.15 p a
No.52 DAILY-MAZ AND EXPRESS.
Leave Statesville................7.00 a r
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 9.05 a a
Leave Charlotte, C............... ..00p a
Arrive at Columbia, B...........6.30 p a
Leave Columbia, B............. 6.37 p a
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.50 p a
NO. 45 DAILY-MAIL AND) EXPRESS.
Leave Columbia, D...............6 15 a
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.22 a
No.18~ LoCAL FREIQHT, daily except Sunday
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Charlotte................5.00 a a
Arrive at Columbia..............3.32 p a
A--With all lines to and from Savannala
Florida and the South and Atlanta, Maco:
and the Southwest.
B-With South Carolina Railroad to an<
C-With Richmond and Danville Railroal
to and from all points North and Carolin
D--Connect with the W. C. & A. R. E. to
Wilmington and all points on the Atlanti
Pullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 5
and 53 between Augusta and Washington
D, C.. via Denville, Lynchburg and Chax
lottesville. Also, on Trais 52 and 53 be
tween Charlotte and Richmond.
Numbers 47 and 48 run solid between Au
gusta and Florence and carry Pullmai
Sleepers between Augusta and Wilmxingtoi
and between Augusta and Wilmington
Above schedule Washington time.
-G. E. TAI4OYr, Superintendent.
M. SL.AUGHTER, General Passenger Agt.
D. CARDWELL, Ass't General Passenge:
Agent, Columbia, S. C.
Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad
SPARTANBURG, S. C., September 1, 1881.
On and after Thursday, September 1. 1881
passenger trains will be run daily (Sunday;
excepted) between Spartanburg and Hen
dersonville, as follows:
Leave E. &D. Depot at Spartanburg.4.20 p n
Arrive at Rendersonville.........7.30 p n
Leave Hendersonville............. .30 a xi
Arrive R. & D. Depot,Spartanburg.12.00 m
Both trains make connections for Colum
bin and Charleston via Spartanburg. Un.ior
and Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte b3
Air Line. JAMES ANDEESON,
*ffaweek in your own town. $5 Outfli
NLfe..'o risk. Everything new. Cap
JA tal not required. We will furnist
WUyou everything. Many are aning
fortunes. Ladies make as much as men, and
boys and girls make great py. Reader. 1:
you want a business at whic you ca mskt
great pay all the time you work, writefoi
I take pleasure in intorming mj
chased the largest stock of
: FALL AND V
m For Men, Yoth= and Boys, that h.
m BEEN MARKED DOWN, BELIEVI
ni Fine line of
. GENTS' FURNISHING
Men's Suits and C
M ' Ge.ll and examine my sto&
m " All orders addressed to Bc
Opposite Grand Centre
____ Dry Goo
tn - -- - - - - -
W henever you visit
Just call at that store
Y ou'll find it will pay
9n Main St., it is, N:
U seful, fresh and r>tl
ew, stylish and lasti
Good bargains in Dr
d 0 give us a trial asks
.Tuly 27, 21-tt.
STTIONIRY AND PO1
From 6 to
We present below a few certificate
Read them, and you will learn I sell
[. trouble to keep up steam with my b
E. Don't fail to write for circulars an<
[. SAW MILLS COMPLETE, CORN M:
-* FOR SETTING, THRESHERS
:SOUTHERN STANDARD C01
-COTTON CLEANERS, MOV
t PULLEYS, P2
SCollege Street, -
r W. T. GAILLARD is my Agent fo
A ug. 10, 32-3m..
1 THE AM~ERI<
1Parties wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & E
SMar. 30, 13-tf.
Watches, Clocks, JewE
WAIMS AND 1EBV
At the New Store on HotellI
I have now on hand a large and
WATCHES, CL.OCKS, .JEWE
Silver and Plated War
VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRINGS,
SPECTACLES AJD SPECTACLE (
WEDDING AND BIRT..DY PRESE1
IN ENDLESS VARIETY.
All orders by mail promptly atten<
Watchmaking and Repal
Done Cheaply and with Dispate
Call and examine my stock and pri
Nov. 21, 47-sf.
who dedfrom the effets of their s
more evidence. Complete instruction
friends and the public generally, that I have pur
I ever been in the City, and the GOODS HAVE
NG IN SMALL PROFITS AND QUICK SALES.
GOODS AND NECK WEAR,
THE LATEST STYLES.
tits and Overcoats.
Boys' Suits and Overcoats.
wh.!n iu the City.
rx 84 will receive prompt attention.
- COLUMBIA, S. C.
ds and a'71illinery.
ur Capital City,
so neat and so pretty,
y(u to enter it too,
m1 ber 132.
;tt-tive the goods that we keep,
ng, and everything cheap,
Goods on our counters are flung,
W. J. Young.
LIEIA., S. C ,
GIEN AID BOILERN.
LTABLE ENGINES AD BOILERS,
200 Horse Power.
ENGINES FOR COTTON GINSs
s from purchasers of the BAY STATE ENGINES.
the largest Boilers and Best Engines now made. No
yilers. All engines and boilers fully warranted.
lprices before buying. I also furnish
:LLS AND WHEAT MILLS COMPLETE READY
AND SEPARATORS, BOSS .COT TON PRESS,
'TON PRESS, PRATT GINS, LUMUS' GINS,
'ERS AND REAPERS, SHAFTING AND
PING, JET PUMPS, &c., &c.
n'1 .Agency for N. C., S. C., and Georgia,
- CHARLOTTE, N. C.
r Newberry County for the Boss Press.
E & BRO.,
DR THE FAMOUS
RO., Porad's T.ng.,s. .
ECLRK'S GALE,Ahr hiAT rt p
homes someU ofter uer. phtgah.
RO e Kward Tou 0.,ely are dag.os
egan goEet ion ilate..
Mr NW. go anlar fevoes contd at a
experAence GALEY fifereas tha fiet cart
WR,poueacso ork that haeilelbe e s e i
an N e erfaectn eatiition. An whl b
ot Copyr ing foldu pitre, and taeagg to u
eany esiared yositdeas redngeouthe
smr.llet, a fee ls ofdetvftra
LASE prorsue an ast of work,wl leserst
TS, the editor of this pfaper.
Nov. 10, 46-tf.
JItDIA. A. THOMAS, St. Cloud build
ring /y n c
2. ed cases, private ladclaim, minin,pe
ces. before the Departent otethe Interir ran
SurpretheCourt;nand alcase of clainas
-- aindwrrns, ho*mesteadoaaal
kinds of land scrip bought and sold.
een-f' I uinan makemoney fatr aty
dren, IIAwork for usthan atanyhnes.g
nesbythe indutos. Men wmen boy an
orxs, wIthe time- o can live at homerand
litl do te wor. No one ca talto maeenor- Y
L ~ftand o dne mad Cotesiy.
CL BART &
The largest Importer' of Foceigo Fruits in the Soutb, of
DRIED FIGS, R
And everything else that a first class Wholesale Fr
Country Orders Filled with De
Oct. 19, 41-6m.
Use Lawrence & M
ForCOUCHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT, BRONC
MONIA, CONSUMPTiON, Diseases of TH ROA
IHas always t
BLSAM pF aidOU m
SMIin its in pient and advanced stages, and all
md LUNGS, but it has never been so advantageousl compou.
RYE. Its soothing Balsamic properties affora a diluve stin
wsytem after tue cough has been relieved. Quart size bottles, .
Do not be decoived b d er w;
CA1UT ION! *in*plaoT ROC
EEDICATED article-the genuine has a Private Die Projpriet
permits it to be Sold by Druggists, Grocers and DeaS
Air- WITHOUT SP.CIAL TAX OR
The TOLU, ROCK AND RYE CO., Proprietors,
F. W. W.MENIR & CO.. Wholesaie. Agents
G NE STUDY OF MUSIC
The Labor of Years Accomplish
the New Inductive Meth<
PIANO AND O
Mrs. W. HK
Has Opened a STUDIO over R. Y.
Store for the Rece tion of
Having Taught this Method in the North with.Q
rile, S. C., now Offers her Services and the Method to
I? It is impossible to set forth ALL THE ADVANrTA
)ld System, in an Advertisement, bu invite all interested tc
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simple that eve
It does away with years of drudgery.
It takes the Pnpil almost immediately into the Science o
ontinues the same throughout the whole Course of Instruct
It is not a superficial method, but applies to all Music pr
ut any change whatever.
It commends itself at once to the educated class of the ea
This Method is entirely different from the Old System.
IA opportunity is offered to all to gain a Music:al FAuct
for Lese Fapen.se than ev:er bef
a- Many of my Pupils in the South are now succes
rhich was gained at a nominal expense, while my expense
)OL LARS per Lesson.
This Method fulfis the maxim that "Whatever shortens 1
ns life and Increases usefulness."
rerms, 50 ets. Pe:
Mii Books and Sheet Music will be Furrnshed
FOR FURTHEE PARTICULARS, CALL ON OR ADDE]
Feb. 23, 8-tf.
07 THE CHEAPEST AND BEST ! -Cl
*EATERSON'8_MABAINE. P ARK E
UNEQUALED PMIMTUS FOR 1883!
W- The principal premium for getting up
labs for 188 will be a superb steel-engr aving
size 27 inches by 20) for framing, after Mun
aksy's world-renowned pitue "Crs Berore
'ilate," for which the French Government has
tst paid 100.001) francs. No such premium was
ver offered before...g
Choice of Prelunms for Getti7su Chubs:
he "Christ Before Pilate;" otograph or
Quarto Album; Extra Copy of Magazine
PULL-SIZE PAPER PATERS ! GINI
PEEsos's MAGAzINE is the best and cheap..
si of the lady's books. It gives m,ee for the A am Fal
oney and combines gre.iter merits, than any
th'er. Its immense circalation and long-esta' . If you are,
shed reputation enables its proprie-or to dib overwork,.or a
ince all competition Iu short it hsz the hold duties tr~y
EST STEEL ENGRAVINGS. If yiN are a I
BEST COLOREDJ FASH IONS. hausted bymer
BITRd AT'EitNS. take antoxicati
BJT [OK- ABLEPATERNS. G:NaaR Tomec
BES1' ORiIGlNA . STORiIES. If vou have I
BEST ILLUSTRATIONS,Etc. Urin~ay Compi
The stories, novelets, &c.. in "Peterson" are disoderofthelt
:Imitted to be the bes: pub!ished. All the most you can~ bccure~
opular female writers contribute to it. In Ifrouarec wa
ad3 about l00 original stories will be given, anyidiseasecru
din addition Six COPYalGaT NovELETS. by GXNGIER Tome;
.an S. Stepihens. Frank Lee Benedict. Jane G. you up from the
ustin. "Josiah Allen's Wife." etc. A special- it has saved h::
of "Peterson." as a lady's book. is its splen- Hrsco a co.
Idly illustrated articles, and especially its~ - n donar sires, si
COLORED STEEL F&ASHION PLATES GEEAT S)
~agraved on steel, TwrcE Tsz sizE 07 ALL. ___
rH EEs, and superbly colored. Also. Household,
ookery. and other receipts; articles on Art Em.- O
roidery, Flower Culture, House Decoration
i short everything interesting to ladies.
TEEMes (Always in Advance) $2.00 A YEAE.O!i
ar Unparalleled Offers to Clubs. .ar . 1 R.bbi
2 Copies for $3.50; 3 Conies for $4.50; With Vi1 C!'h~
te unparalleled steel-engraving, "Christ Be- Shee t, ~q.ari
>re Pilte," or a handsome PnOTOGE.APE, PIc- in,e P,u-iial
oR!AL, or QuaRTo ALBUM, for getting up the :c.do't
4 Copies for $6.50; 6 Copies for 9.00O; with But q'iy
a extra copy of the Magazine for 1883, asa in s'.ore, any o
remium. to the person getting up the Club. Belt Hook
5 Copies fr$8.00; 7 Copies for $10.50- with "
sth an extra copy of the Magazine for 183 Golden Mac!
id the large steel-engraving, or either of the 0i! Cans, Zir
.lbums, to the person getting up the Club. &c. All at los
or Larger Clubs Still Greater Inducements !
Addess ~C~A.LES J. PETERSON, J;i ,2
__306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
27 Specimens sent gratis, If written for, to E. R. STOKEs.
tup clubs with. Oct. 12, 41-tf.j ST K
ILENN & POOL, BOO
The undersigned having associated them
ives together for the purpose of conduct-1
g the INSURANCE BUSINE.SS, would
ispectfully ask for a continuance of the P A P
isiness lately entute.d to Major Nance, .tr
id aLso any new business that may offer. --Lafi.
JAMES F. GLENN.
TENCH C. FOOL. OPPOE
Aug. 9, 1881. 32-tf. .Tuly 20, 18.
flBThose who always take advan
Graeotheo chance fo mak oe. THE :
aloy becteawe ifthr e,fgo d
>t improve such chances remain In pover- DAE
.We want many men, women, boys and Two practical p
rls to work for us right In their own Io- pblished the fi
.1tles. Ay oe can dot e bor prmbi,eore
tymore than ten times ordinary wages.J knowni by all iti
pnieoutft funsetree. ne THE SUMTE
ao engages falls to make mone'pll. verti.,i:rg medit;
)u can devote your whole tim to te chants and othe
ark,or*nlyyu s moeta. Subscription<4
be. Address STInSON & Co., Portiand, 14,res
20- 48*y. Sep-4, 37-t
er for sale a well selected
uit S*cre should have.
HilTIS, ASTHMA, PN'EU
T, CHEST AND LUNCS.
een one of the most important
ed by the MEDICAL FA6ULTY
ASTHMA, SORE THROAT
liseases of the THIR)AT.CIiES1
ided as in the TOLU, ROCK and' -,
mulant and tonic to build up the
o try to palm off Rock and Bye
AND EYE, which is the ONLY
ary Stamp on each bottle, wh1Cia
U River St., Chicago, ;l
Charleston, S. C.
ed in Weeks
d for the
ed Success; also in Green
ZENS OF NEWBEEt
aaCh83 or Five Years can
Mstal Compositions, anA
ecise as it is written, with
he road to learning, length
on Moderate Terms
rewberry, S. C
r'S HAIR DALSL
coc and $xzesa
A new aa ereaanssty
iER TOIIC ...
SEadiclas that NevertatavizeL
a mechanic 0r farme2r, worn out wt
:nother n down by familycrhouse.
PA anEa's CGNGER ToanC.
awyr. minister or business man-em. r
tls:main or anxious cares do not -
ag stimulants, but use PaRZcZZ's -
)yspepsia. Rh-eumsm Kidney
ats, or if you are troubled with anyb
d by PARKER'S GINGER Tome.~
sting away from age, Aissiptinr
eakness and require astimulant taee
at once; it will invigorate and build
rst dose but will never intavirms.
adreds of lives it may save yous. -
,13 Winliam St.. New York. Soc. and
all deaJers in medicines.
.VING BUTY1NG DOLLAR SIZ.
rs lising Machinery.
'or Sinecs and Screcens.
Sal(d Round Ru'ober Pack~
and a qu.rter Rubber Hose
R-:l.,er Belt ing, 2 to 6 in.
.ier sizt at short. nor,ice,
nd Lace Leather.
c Oile.s, Screw Wrenches,
est market rates, at
S. P. BOOZER'S
JOHN~ DoaUEy, -
S & DORISEY,
let, Columbia, S. Ca
[TE OPERA HOUSE.
~at Sumrer, Sc,1n -y
i & PARMELTER
rinters; the former having
-st daily newspaper issued in
thirty .years ago, being wreD
R A.DVAXCE is the best hA
m in the- County for Xer "
e bnsitiess men.
anly S1.50 per year.
DARE & PARELTE