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SAVING VEGETABLE SEEDS.
Dr. Geo. Thur-er gives, in the
American Agricultci*f-t for August,
the following valuable facts con
cerning the 'mixing' of plants and
its effect upon seeds:
If there are many varieties of the
same vegetable in a garden. it is
impossible to save the seeds of
some in an unmixed state. Sweet
Corn, and all of the Squash family,
are quite sure to 'mix.' On the
other hand, Peas and Beans rarely
cross. If one saves seeds of any
vegetable, let it be of .the best.
Instead of leaving the last Peas on
the vines for seed, set apart a por
tion of a row for seed, and let none
be picked from it. By proper care,
the quality of a vegetable may be
improved. In saving Lima Beans,
we have for several years selected
only those with four beans in the
pod ; as a consequence, the greater
number of pods in the whole crop
now have four beans. The selec
tion of the first ripened and best
formed Tomatoes for seed will have
a marked effect upon future crops,
and this is the case with all- other
vegetables. If one has a choice
Melon he would preserve in its
purity, the surest method is to fer
tilize a few female flowers. Take a
male flower of the same kind that
is shedding its pollen, remove the
corolla, to expose the stamens.
Select a female flower that is just
ready to open, but has not been vis
ited by insects ; open it, and apply
the stamens to the pistil of that
flower. Cover the flowers thus op
erated upon by a bit of muslin until
the fruit begins to grow.
FATTEnG FowRs.-Fowls to be
palatable and tender should be
fattened quickly. From eight to
ten days are sufficient. Place the
birds in a roomy coop, in some out
building, where they will be free
from draft and in a modified light.
The morning food should be given
as early as possible, and should
cor.sist of good, sweet, yellow corn
meal, mixed with one-third its
quantity of heavy wheat middlings ;
mix with boiling water, and in the
water should be chandler's scraps
sufficient to make the water quite
greasy. To every two quarts of
feed, every other day, mix a table
spoonful of powdered charcoal be
fore the water is poured on the
feed. Let it stand covered up;
after being mixed for twenty min
utes then feed. At noon use the
meal, leaving ont the middlings,
and in its place put in all the table
scraps you can get and some
finely chopped cabbage. TUse the
*charcoal only in the morning feed.
At night feed corn that has been
boiled until it has swollen twice its
natural size. Every other day add
to noon feed a little buckwheat (in
grain). Give water after each feed.
Warm sweet milk is best if you
have it to spare. Give during the
day, but always give water for
* drink at night. Do nct feed anyv
thing for at least twelve hours be
fore killing, and let the last feed be
soft food ; and if you would like a
nice gamy flavor to the meat let it
contain a good proportion of chop
ped celery. Fowls fed in this way
fatten very rapidly, and their flesh
is tender, juicy and tempting.
Bz&s Socr.-Soak one and one
half pints of Jeans in cold water
over night. In the morning drain
off the water, wash the beans in
fresh water and put into soup-ket
tIe with four quarts of good beef
stock from which all the fat has
been removed. Set it where it will
boil slowly but steadily till dinner,
or three or four hours. Two hours
before dinner slice in an onion and
half a carrot. Strain through a
colander and send to the table hot.
The black bean and the red bean
are better for soup than the white.
The best of all-is the large, round
speckled bean, red-and-white, some
times called 'goose bean.' It is
said that the first seed was found
in the crop of a wild goose, and
planted in this country- It has
since been one of the choicest of
If manure is plowed in at all,
care ought to be taken not to cover
it too deep. For most annual
crops it is enough to harrow it in
Farniture needs cleaning as
much as other wood work. It may
be washed with warm soap suds,
quickly wiped dry and then rubbed
with an oily cloth
BILL ARP ON CROPPING.
The drought may come but hasn't
come yet, and the corn and cotton are
Ill on a strut. Cobe says--says he,
'Squire I don't think I ever seed
truck grow like it's a growin' now.
My cotton is just a nudging right c
:long. These warm nights is what
ioes it. When the old 'oman begins to
thrash around in the bed and kick the
iiver off, I know my cotton's a growin.'
A. nabor told me that his cotton looked
so pale and puny four weeks ago that
he thought he would plow it up,
but his wife said a shabby colt socne
times made the best horse, so he let
it alone and now it is a doin' splendid.
.Iesso--I always feel secure when the
crop goes off slow at the start, for it's
a sign the roots are a reaching down
antd takin' a good holt, and by-and-by
the top parts will make up for the
I. at time. I've seen little runts of
boys that had to live on roots and
dlrink branch water, uake big, strong,
tough men, solid men who made their
way in the world and climbed np
over all obstacles, and I've seen boys
who grew up rich and find and never
had to go barefooted nor played in
the branch and got dirty, but had
their faces powdered and their hair
dressed at the barber shop-grow up
to be lean, delicate, no account men. I
They tassled at the top like a spindlin'
cork stalk, but they never produced
anything but a nubbin, and hardly
that. I've noticed another thing this
year, that it don't pay to be in too
big a hurry about getting your crop in
the ground. My first planting hasn't
caught up with the last yet, for it
got soiter chilled out inits infancy.
The course of nature is a better guide
than the almanacs, and old Major j
Cooper says he never begins to plant
before the buds begins to swell on an
old hickory tree near his house.. If
these genial rains continue it is going
to be a bountiful year for farmers, and
then all classes will prosper, for pro
visions will be cheap and capital will
stir around lively and seek invest
ments in manufactures and railroads
and iron mines
Where are they to-night? They
are not out of the city ; as yet they
have not cut loose from the restraint
of family and friends, but they are
not at home. Why ? The young
ladies of the family are there. They
have something to do of a long even
ing ; there is sewing to be done, fancy
work to be.made, lessons to be learn
ed. Young ladies always have enough
to do evenings. They also have
amusements provided them. At con
siderable expense, perhaps sacrifice,
the organ or piano has been furnished
them. When work is over a play is
always in store for them ; when friends
grow dull, there is at home a friend
who never fails to respond. They are.
allowed to invite home their young
friends. They have and enjoy mo
ther's society. But the boys ! They
are scolded because their boots make
such a noise, because they do not al
ways speak properly, and their man
ners do not conform to the latest
rules; their associates are equally
boisterous and unmannered, ther efore,
they are not allowed to have company ;
they have no work, no amusement at
Ihome evenings, and, therefore, their
absence. A t first thbe absence causes no
solicitude, but later,when it has become
Ibabitual.prolonged, the plates frequent
ed questionable, the society dangerous,
and remonstrances go unheeded, then
with anxious hearts mothers ask:
'Where is my boy to-night ?' They
would give all they possess, in many
cases, could the answer be favorable.
'Tis too late. Others have done
what parents ought not to have left
undone-provided them with attrac
tive places and amusements. While
parents ought to have been meeting
have been feeding their baser instincts.
Not finding the home attractive, the
boys go upon the streets. Neither ~
eities nor churches have supplied
what the home ought to have fur
nished. Base men and vile women
lie in wait to entrap them. They
are led into open sepulchres and meet
with a horrid death.-Baptist.
It is thought a disgrace to love uu
requited. But the great will see that
true love cannot be unrequited.
The Creator has gifted the whole
universe with language, but few are
the hearts that can interpret it.
We are more sociable ani'd get on
better and more agreeably with people o
by the heart than the intellect.
Our friends early appear to us as re
presentatives of certain ideas, which -
they never pass or exceed.
Christian piety annihilates the ego
~tism of the heart; worldly politeness
A DISORDERED LIVER
IS THE BANE
f the present generation. It Is for the
~ueof this disease and its atnnts,
1CXKHESDACHE, =UB88NU. DYS
EPSIA, CONSTIPATION, PFU, etc., that
T1'S PILLS have gained a world-wide
eputation. No Bemedy has ever been
vered tc acts so gnlf on the
ligestive organs. giving them vigor to a
dn:ilate food. As a natural result, the
~ervous System i5 Braced* the M-801ft
ire Develop~ed. and the Body Bobust
,veral years I could not make half a crop on
ccount of bilious diseases and chils. I was
iar discouraged when I began the use of
8 PILLS. The result was marvelous:
y laborers soon became hearty and robust,
rad I have had no forther trouble.
e rmpoenoas hamesa, a>s8
muse the bewels to a t natarallly, w .
M& wh en me,0 ea feel well.
-o. mes,M.army8t.,. .
rUfTPS HAIR DYE.
Ga Hm or Wmsrzs chae to a Gioesst
3acx by a sinple application of this DrE. It
aparts a natura color, anid acts Instantaneously.
Sold Druggists, or sent by express onreceipt
)ffioe, 88 Murray Street, New Yorh.
Dr. TUT27 MNANAL of Vaiuable
Inferusatton and usefUl BeeeEpts
WegM be..,ued fl2 essn appitestion.
Pure Hammered Swede's Iron.
Best Refined Tire Iron, I to 2 inches.
Band. Hoop, Round, Square and Oval
rons, in full stock, at lowest market prices,
BOOZER'S HARDWARE STORE,
No. ' Mower's New Block.
Mar. 30, 33-1y.
;4,000 IT MRRIAGE!
ITTUAI AID UNION,
122 Gravier St., New Orleans.
)IBECTORS-.T. P. LONGLEY, Prest.; H. T.
COTTAM, Vice-Prest.; R. H. HENRY,
Sec. and Treas.: S. M. TODD, A. RET
NOIE, J. Q. A. FELLOWS.
This Union was organized to associate to
ether worthy unmarried white men and
comen, to assist each other by providing a
and for them at marriage by mears of mu
ual assessments. No member can marry
wfore six months and have any claim -n
he marriage fund. Th' prices in this Union
xe cheaper than those of any similar or
ranization. and its benefits are greater.
adies can join on the same terms as men.
L'he following table will show the benefits
nembers will be entitled to at marriage in
he different classes:
In Class A. B. C. D.
ter 6 months.... $250 $5001 $7501$1.000
.. . 292 534 76 1.168
SS.........334 668 1,002 1.336.
0 ... ..... 36 752 1.123 1,504
10 .. .... 418 $36: 1,251 1,672
11 .. .... 460 9%0i 1,3OU 1,540
12 .. ..... 500 1.0001 1.5001 2,000
13 .. ... 542 1,081 1.626 2,163
. 14,18 , .
..17 ...... '7101 1,420: 2.130, 2,8W0
..21.......I Si 1.752l 2.628: 3.504
... .:2 .. ... 9181 1,836 2-75 3,672
..21,.. .....1.00012.00 ,0 .0
CLASS A-Membership Fee, $6; Advs.nce
ssessment, $1; Annual Due, M3.
CLASS B-Membership Fee, $9; Advance
Lssessment, $2; Annual Due. $4.
CLASS C-Membership Fee. $12.50: Ad
rance Assessment. $3; Annual Due. $5.
CLASS D-Membership Fee. $16; Advance
assessment, $4; Annual Due, $6.
A person can only join one class. Write
o the office for ci rculars and blan applica
ions, giving full pai ticulars.
Address all communications to
R. H. HENEY, Secretary and Treasurer,
122 Gravier St., New Orleans.
&- State where you saw this advertise
nent. May 11, 19-6m.
I Great Cause of Human Misery
IS TEE LOSS OF
A L.ECTURE ON THlE NATLRE. TREATMENT
LND RADICAL cure or Seminal Weakness, or
permatorrhe(a, indluced by Seif-Abuse,
:nvoluntary Emissions. Imipotency, Ner
ous Debility, and Impediments to Mar
iage generally: Consumption, Epilepsy,
Lnd Fits: Mental and Physical Incapacity,
c.-By ROBERT .1. CUIXE RWELL, 2.1. D.,
uthor'o1 the --reen Book " &c.
The worl-renowned author, in this ad
nirable Lecture, clearly- proves from his
>n experience that the awful consequen
:es of Self.Abuse may be effectually removed
.ithout dangerous surgical operations.
ougies, instrunxwnts, rings or cordials;
ointing out a mode of cure at once certaim
ne etlectuatl. by which every sufferer. no
natter what his condition muay be. may
r himself chea'plr, privatcly and rad
UifThis Lecture will prove a boon to
housands and thousands.
Sent, under seal, in a plain envelope, to
.ny address, on receipt of six cents or two
.ostage stamps. Address
THE CULVEEWELL MEDICAL CO.,
41 Aan St., New York, N. Y.
Post Office Box, 450. Oct. 12, 13-ly.
F. A. Lehman. Solicitor of American and
oreign Patents, Washington, D. C. All
usiness connected with Patents, whether
etore the Patent Office or the Courts,
>romptly attended to. No charge made un
ess a patent is secured. Send for circular.
Sep. 21, 35-tl'.w.1.
We want a limited number of active, en
rgetic canvassers to engage in a pleasant
nd profitable business. Good men will
rd this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
Such Will please answer this advertise
lent by letter. enclosing stamp for reply,
tating what business they have been en
uged in. None but those who mean busi
ess need appR MA E & CO..
Nov. 17, 1880-47-2y. Atlanta, Ga.
ibtained, and ali business in the U. S. P9,t
nt Offce. attended to for MODERATE FEES.
Our office is opposite the U. S. Patent Of
.ce, and we can obtain patents in less time
lian those remote from WAsHrsGTON.
Send MODEL OR DRAWING. We advise as
a patentability free of chag: and we
ake No CHtARGE UNLEss WE OBT.UN PAT
We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the
apt., of Money Order Div.. and to officials
I the U. S. Patent Office. For circular, ad.
ice, terms, and reference to actual clients
your own State. or County, address
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
OPPOstE PATENT OFFCE,
Ju.230. 29-6m WASH1NGTON. D. C.
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA. S. C., October 21st, 182.
Oa and after3londay. October 23d, 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, - - - - 12.51 p m
Newberry, - - - - 57 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.43 p m
" Hodges, - - - 4.32 p m
" Belton, - - - 5.57 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.3 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - - 10.40 a m
Belton, - . - 1218 p m
" Hodges. 138 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.47 p m
" Newberry, - . - - 4.18 p m
" Alston, - - 5.25 p m
Arrive Colnmbia,F - - 6.3i p m
SPARTANBURG, CHION A COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No.52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave A!ston, - - - - 12.52 p m
Strother. - - - - 1.29 p m
" Shelton, - - - - .54p m
" Sautuc, - - - - 2.36 p m
Union, - - - - 8.9p m
" Jonesville. - - - 3.43 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, , - 4.4S p m
No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartauburg, R. & D. Depot. H 1257 p m
Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.32 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 228 p m
" Union. - - - 3.-9 p m
" Santuc, - - - 3 41 p m
" Shelton, - - 4.20 p m
" Strother, - - - 4.45 p m
Arrive at Alston. - - - 5.22 p m
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.25 p m
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - - 7.5.1 p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 9.30 a m
Arrive at Newberry, - - e 1.uv p m
Leave Hodges, , - - 4.45 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - - , 5.43 p m
Leave Abbeville. - - - - 12.13 p m
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.15 p m.
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND AnDERsoN
Leave Belton at. 5 57 p m
" Anderson 636 p m
" Pendleton 7.21 p m
Leave Seneca C, 8.08 p m
Arrive at Walhalla 8.35 p m
Leave Walhalla at, - - 9.27 a m
Leave Seneca D, 10.u2 a m
" Pendleton, - - 10.46 a m
" Anderson, - - 11.34 a m
Arrive at Belton. - - 12.05 a m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereot
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. E. R, from At
lanta 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
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. E. E., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
wpich is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
31. SLAUGHTEa, General Passenger Agent.
D CARDWELL, Asa't General Passenger Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after April 30th, 1832, Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notioe:
GOING EAST, DAILY.)
Leave Columbia at - - - 6.25 P. M.
Arrive Camden at -- - - 9.38 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - 11.00 P. M.
GOING WEST, DAILY.)
Leave Charleston at - - - 7.00 A. M.
Leave Camden at - - - - 8.00 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - -11.26 A. 31.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Columbia at - - - 9.30 P. M.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - A. M.
Arrive Charleston at - -. 8.20 A. M1.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - -5.15 P. M.
Leave Augusta at - ---.45 P. M.
Arrive Columbia at -- - 5.10 A. M1.
All trains run daily except trains on Cam.
den Branch, which are daily except Sun
dasepn Cars. are attached- to Night
Expres rains-berths only $1L50-between
Columbia and- Charleston. On Saturdays
and Sundays, round trip tickets are sold to
and from all Stations at one first class fare
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 Irom all stations.
Connections made at Columbia With Col
umbia and Greenville Railroad by train ar
riving at 11.28 A. M1., and departing at 5.55
P. M. Connection made at C. C. & A. Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad by train arriving at Columbia at
11.28 A. 31. and departing at 5.55 P. M. to and
from all points on-both Roads, with through
Pullman Sleeper between Charleston and
Washington. via Virginia Midland route.
without change. Connection made at Char.
leston with Steamers for New York on Wed
nesdays and Saturdays; also, with Savan
nah and Charleston Railroad to all points
Connections are made at Augusta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Rilroad to
and fi-om all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West. byapplying to
A. B. DESAUSStCRE, Agnt, Colambia.
D. C. ALLE, G. P. & T. A,
JOHN B. PECx, Genera.l Manager.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R.
OmCE GENERAL I'As!ENGER AGENT,
.Schedule in effect September 3. 1882:
No.53 DAILY-MAlt AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augu4sta. A. ................ ,a mn
Arrive at Columia. B.............11.45 a m
Leave Columbia, P.............l1.52 a m
Arrive at Charlotte, C............ 4.15 p m
Leave Charlotte................S5.0 p mi
Arrive at Statesville.............7.05 p m
No. 47 DAILY-MAIL AND) ExREss.
Leave Auststa A..............t.00 p m
Arrive at Lolumsbia, D...........10.25 p m
NO.19 LoCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sundays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Columbia................. 5.00 a m
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 3.15 p m
No. 52 DAI.Y-MAIL AND EXPESS.
Leave Statesville................ 7.00 a m
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 9.05 a m
Leave Charlotte. C............... ..00p m
Arrive at Columbia. B........... .30 p m
Leave Columbia, B............. 6.37 p m
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.50 p m
No. 48 DAILY-M AI .T-AN ExRErss.
Leave Columbia, D...............6 15a m
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.2a m
No.1 XLOCAL FREIGET, daily exoept Sundays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave charlotte................5.00 a m
Arrive at Columbia............. 3.32 p m
CONN ECT IONs.
A--With all lines to and from Savannah,
Florida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
and the Southwest.
B-With South Carolina Railroaa to and
C-With Richmond and Danville Railroad
to and from all points North and Carolina
D-Connect with the W. C. & A. E. E. for
Wimington and all points on the Atlantic
Pullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
and 53 between Agst and Washington,
D. C.. via DanvilleLynchburg and Char
lottesville. Also, on Train 5~2 and 53 be
tween Charlotte and Richmond.
Numbers 47 and 48 run solid between Au
gusta and Florence and carry Pullman
leepers between Augusta and Wilmington
tnd btween Augusta and Wilmington.
A bove schedule Washington time.
G. E. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
31. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agt.
D. CARDWELL, As5s't General Passenger
agent, Columbia, S. C.
shevlle and Spartanburg Eailroad.
SPARTANBr7RG. S. C., September 1.1881.
On and alter Thursday, September 1. 1.881,
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
xcepted) between Spartanburg and Hen.
ersonville, as follows:
eave E. & D. Depot at Spartanburg.4.20 p m
irrive at Hendersonville.........7.30 p m
Leave Hendersonville........... 8.30 a m
arriveRE.& D.Depot,SpartanbuIrg.12.00 m
Both trains make connections for Colum
sia and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
md Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by I
Lir Line. J AMES AND?BSON, 3
Mfaweek in your own town. $5 Outfit d
rlfe.No risk. Everything new. Cap
Ifital not required. We will furnish a
PUyou everythig. Many are unaring a
ortunes. Ladies make as much as men, and a
mys and girls make great ay. Reader, If s
-on want a business at whi yon can make Iz
reat pa l het you wr,wiefr
M.L L. KI
I take pleasure in informing my friends
chased the largest stock of
FALL AND WIN
For Men, Yonthw and Bor, that his ever be
BEEN MARKED DOWN , BELIEV ING IN
Fine line of
GENTS' FURNISHING GO
OF A'LL TUE L
Men's Suits and Overc
0' Gail and examine my stock when i
- All orders addressed to Box 84 wil
Opposite Grand Central,
Sept. 21. 3 -r
Dry Goods as
W henever you visit <<ur C
Just call at that sttre so ne
Vou'll find it will pay you
0jn Main St., it is, N iiitber
UJseful fresh and attractive
ew, stylish and listing, ai
ood bargains in Dry Goo<
so give us a trial a:ks W. J
Wm. 3r. T
DRY GOODS AN
13 2 z!:AIN
Tuly 27, 21-tt.
BAY STATE Efll
STATIONARY AND PORTABI
From 6 to 2.00
VALUABLE CU(T-FF ENG
We present below a few certificates from p
Read themi, and you will learn I sell the larg
trouble to keep up steam with my boilers..
Don't fail to write for circulars and prices
SAW MILLS COMPLETE, CORN MILLS A3
FOR SETTING, THRESHERS AND S
SOUTHERN STANDARD COTTON P
COTTON CLEANF4RS, MOWERS A
PU7LLEYS, PIPING, J
College Street, - -
W. T. GAILLARD is my Agent for Newbe
A ug. 10, 2-3m.
SAW MILLS, (
Parties wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BRO.,
Mar. 30, 13-if.
Watches, Clocks, Jeazeiry.
WATCllES AND JEWVELR1Y
At the New Store on Hotel Lot.
I have now on hand a large and elegan:
MATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
silver atad Plated Ware,
IOLIN~ AND GUITAR STRI-NGS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,!
WEDDING AID BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
All orders 8) mail promptly attended to.
ifatchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
EDUARD SCHOLTZ. I
Nov. 21, 47--tf.
SOLDIERS** now "" **frngfo
ny kind caused b militar serice reen
ependent mothrs oo fts. or childir
rho died from the effects of their service
e etted toanLIczAn Carfu asst
neeie n DEr.AY orBEnrD LIS
tfeens sent onmappictin CH.
* 0 Atorey-atrLaw, 01 F 8.
and the public generally, that I have pur
ea in the City, and the GOODS HAVE
MA LL PROFITS AND QUICK SALE3.
)DS AND NECK WEAR,
ATESzT STYLES. e
s' Suits and Overcoats.
a the City.
I receive prompt attention.
- COLUMBIA, S. C.
d . ?Iillery.
t and so pretty,
to enter it too,
the goods that we keep,
id everything cheap,
Is on our counters are flung,
3IA, S. C.
1E AD BOILER. f
; ENGIS AND BOILERS, **;
INES FOR COTTON GINS. ,
urchnaers of the BAY STATE ENGINE.S.
est Boilers and Best Engines now made. No wj
all engines and boilers fully warraated. D(
>efore buying. I also furnish e
D WHEAT MILLS COMPLETE READY
EPARATORS, BOSS COTTON PRESS, ]
RESS, PRATT GINS, LUMUS' GINS,
ND REAPERS, SHAFTING AND
ET PUMPS, &c., &c.
ncy for N. C., 8. C., and Georgia,
CHARLOTTE, N. C.
rry Count: for the Boss Press.
Portabl Engin sT
CLARKS GALERY wher thefine t Arr
Wok ththB vrbe xiiedi 5
Nebry-r4nehbiin n hl o
ther sitfor ourpictre, nd ake o yor a
home soe ofther suerir phtog aphs
M~r.W. H.ClrYEelRofiet afer o
prdcthlaso okthtwl l as
andw goi herf s thec teio eda --
tCereying fold picture, and taeagg to u
arn yore thtde,as redngeouthe
smr.le H Ca fee ly. fdet ftra
eFpristyce an ltof fiwon er, efer can
prdh e aitor of ths oap rk htwl pes
Copin old piTuOrs, St.nd nlan g
tn esrd bielo reucn Unto 8tb
For the enq al ok refera t
es di o hs weor. h ulc
workErus h nat an el '
onL1 a. nHOtAu St.d Clad butd h
U!ted, ev herntoD.C ora reus
bfore the tim. n otte atero and w
beor te ExcuivDemns ea
17. tnto give TU ton-ieCAe
Tre largest Importer- of Foreign Fruits in the S<
And everything else that a Srst eiasa Whole
Country Orders Filled wit]
Oct. 19. 41-6m.
Use Lawrence 8
)r COUOHS, COLDS, SORE THROAT, B
IONIA, CONSUMPTION, Diseases o:'T
HDUAT M O Inisincipient and advanced sta es,
1 LUNGS, butit has never been so ntaeou 1v
E. Its soothing Balmmic properties afford a din
item after the cough has been relieved. Quart size 1
IA U T ION! be d*ce"***u Ob
EDICATED article-the nine has a Private Die ]
mits it to be Sold by G 'ora
Am WIT8OUT SPECIAL T1
ie TOLU, ROCK AND RYE CO., Proprie
F. W. WAMfENEE & CO., Wholesale .4
i GRAN :1I10AI
i AlE STUDY OF MUS]
he Labor of Years Aecomp
the New Inductive M
Vfrs. W. E
as Opened a STUDIO over R
Store for the Receptic
Having Taught this Method In the North with Un
le, S. C., now Offers her Services and the Method
- It is impossible to set forth ALL THE ADVA
I System, in an Advertisement, but invite all inte
IT SAVES TIME AND MONEY. It is so Simple
It does awayc with years of drudgry.
It takes the Pupil almost immediately into the Sc
itinues the same throughout the whole Course of
It is not a saperficial method, but applies to all 3
any change whatever.
It commends itself at once to the educated class4
This Method is entirely different from the Old Sy
opportunity is offered to all to gain a Musica
for Less Expense than e
M- Many of my Pupils in the South are now
ich was gained at a nominal expense, while my e
ThsMeto fulfl the maxim that "Whatever sh
life and increases usefulness."
ern.s, 50 ets.
sig Books and Sheet Music woill be Fur,
FOR FURTHER PAERTICUL A S, CALL ON o2
~eb. 23, 8-tf.
? THE rCHEAPEST AND EEST ! a
UNEQUALED PREKTUXS FOR 1883!
fo 188: wi bhea suerateeengraving
e 27 inchtesby )) for framing. after Mun
sy's world-renowned picture, -Christ Before
ia,'' for which the French Government has
pam00 000 rancs. No such premium was
Choice of Preiums for Getting up Clubs:
"Crs Before Pilate;" Photograph or
Quarto Album; Extra Copy of Magazine
PULL-SIZE PAPE PATZTEENS! I
ETEasox's MAGAZiI is the best and cheapn
of the lady s books It gives more for the
r.y ad comolnsei t merits, than ay
:d reputation enables its proprietur'to die
ce all competition. In short it has the
ST STEEL ENGR AVINGS. Iw s
BlEST~ DRESS l'ATLEitNS- Mand
BEST WORK-TABLE I'ATTEELNS,vge
BEST ORCIGIN Alt. STORIES. the b<
be stories, novelets, &c.. in "Pecterson" are
nitted :o be th.e bes' published. All the mostNr
uler female writers contribate to it. In -,
3. about 100 origiual stories will be given,
in addition Six CorPmnIST Novnxrzrs, by
a S. Stephens. Frank Lee Benedict, Jane G..8
stin, "Joia Allen's Wife." etc. A special- Pd
f"Peterson ," as a lady's book. is its splen- Pae fo
ly illustrated articles, and especally its
COLORED STEEL FASHION PLATR ES s
-raved on steel, TwICE THE sIEE 0? AL,r
LEas, and superbly colored. Also, Household,
ikery, and other receipts; articles on Art Em.
Idery, Flower Culture, House Decoration
bort everything interesting to ladies.
ERlu (Always in Advance) $2.00 A YzA. n
W' Unparalleled Offers to Clubs. .. -
Copies for $3.50; 8 Copies for 34.; Withr
P rahandsome POoGnR.&, Pic in
w,or QuAmo Az.nux, for getting up the On
Copies for 86.50; 6 Coies for39.00; with s~i
extra copy of the -aazn for 188, as a in stor
nium, to the person getn pthe Club. Bel
Copies for $8.00; '7 Coi sIfr0.50; with
b an extra copy of teMagazine for' 1883, Gokc
the large steel-engraving, or either of the Oil
u, to the person getting up the Club. &c. 2
Larger Club. Still Greater Inducements!
-aA LES J. PETERSON.
306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
? tgaiif written for, to E.
up wt.Oct. 12, 41-tf.
LENN & POOL,
'he undersigned having associated them.
res together for the purpose of conduct
the INSURANCE BUSINESS, would
sectfully ask for a continuiance of the
iness lartely entruste d to Major Nance,Ma
alsio any ne' business that may offer.
JAMES F. GLENN.
TENCH C. POOL.
aug. 9, 1881. .32-tf~. J
Great chance to make money. THE
lT os who awy aeavn
tage ofh odcacsfor mak
iling muon hatare offered, gen- I
We want many men. womenl, boys and Two pr
s to work for us right in their own lo- "ubli%d
ties. Any one can do the work poper
ronm the first start. The business will
me than ten ie ordary wae.know
>engages .falls to make money rapidly. verti-li'
I can devote your whole time to the chants
~oroy our spare momenta.- Sub
Address S1uissos & Co., Pordtlaep.
, s. C.
uth, offer for sale a well selecd
sale Fruit Store should have.
ROfCHlTIS, ASTHMA, P?IEU
HROAT, CHEST AND L.UNCS.
[ways been one of the most important
us wielded by the MEDICAL FACULTY .
theencroacments of COUG
CITI ASTH3A, SORE liH.CO
and all disersesof the THROAT C
=opounded as in the TOLU, ROCKaSu(
ive stimulant and tonic to build up t
ottles, Price $1.00.
CK which is the
I,o tm on r.e ahbtdw
LS OR LIC8NS9. =
tors, 41 River St., Chicas
gents, Charleston, S. C..
lished in Week s
ethod for the
O R GA N
Y. Leavell's F
n of Pupils.
paralleled Success; also i6
to the CITIZENS OF
STAGES this Method baa
vested to Call at the Sinuio,
:bat even a Child of Five Y
ience of Musical CompositIoas
Eusic precisely as it is written,.
rf the community.
FA&iuon hmai a short inn
per before. -
successfully Teaching this
cpense for Tuition alone was
ortens the road to lenxning,
isked on Moderate Terms.
W. H. CT.ARK,
Newberry, S. CX -
rae tlini.nmn oftha
ibarm'f Fea~ ~
NCR Toe TOwl NICa
..die- -o ofani Ginger Tids
rak faniz.nure toee(be~t C
Oheres Unow. M achin
Clo,th orS,ives adlrs..h
t a::aread Round Rubbr UuL
mnnssa Hem Pacing
qTuity Rob?lting, 2 touui 6
en achinery Oai iaeTas
T1r at lowmret.ae,a
8d* .~b. .0EE
I KESi& DORal.
nt foSt e adSreet,sCo
qult u' etn,20,t1o82
mvblisher at sorter Qc.
Hoseticd Lainers; ti~r
en theifirst dail
ias, Zinc thir Sre
by atlowts makeiats'a
SUTRA P OZEI
adS odir t
BO KIss D