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IS THE PIG A NUISANCE?
Is the pig a unisance in she vil
lage? He i, and he is not, just as
he is managed. On the farm, he
has his place yet, as an indispensa
ble worker, and cheap source of
food and fertilizers. But in the
village, where esthetics sometimes
interfere with profits, people are
getting fastidious, and avoid the
pig pen as a nuisance. It would
be a nuisance perhaps, nnder the
eaves. of the dwelling, managed in
almost any way. But at the back
end of the village lot, where the
barn, if there is one islocated,
*e,0theejty.a. ;al placed
without offence to eye, ear, or nos
tril, and with decided profit. It is
the cheapest source of good pork,
ham, shoulder, sausage, head
cheese, and lard, that a villager can
have. As a-manufacturer of-fer
tillizers for the village garden, the
pig can not be.beaten. He turns
every weed, sod, vegetable, fruit,
and aUl kitchen waste into gold.
'AhI but he squeals!' Then feed
him more, and he will be quiet as
a lamb, all day and all night. 'Ah!
but the pen is unsightly!' That is
your fault, not hi. -Even the sty
has its esthetics, and it may be
made 'a thing of beauty and a joy
forever' if you like. 'Well, he smells
badly, a4 way.' No,. sir. Not if
you take proper care of him. Give
him a sheltered bower for bis nest,
and plenty of atraw or leaves, and
he will keep his bed as clean as a
paror. Give him plenty of muck
opeat, garden soil, head lands, or
absorbents.6f any kind, and he will
so-horonghly observe the Mosaic
-i regard to animal wastes,
t ~no neighbor of yours shall
miust that a pig is within a
miikof your premises. The health
Lommittee of the village will never
soel you out, or enter complaint
against your sty. Do not lay your
sins of omission at the door of the
dumb beast. He has his esthetic
sufei 1oly requires a fair share
of attention-to be-made ornamental,
as well as useful-- Please take par
1ibear notice that we raise our own
py,eat home-cured hams, and
-u the woman who makes our
meat.-WK. Cr, in
* ~ 'zcan Agriculturist for Novem
IooT PaumN.-The experiments
were. made on the apple and pear
* Ai~ig6ons apple tree, eight or ten
yers old, which had scarcely made
aiy frait buds, has done best when
about half the x-oot were cut in
one season, and half three years
later, by going half way around on
opposite sides in one yea'r and
finishing at the next pruning
working two feet undernealta to
se'ver downward roots. It has al
ways an'swered well also to cut from
such trees all the larger and longer
roots about two and a-half feet
from the stem, leaving the smaller
aid? weaker ones longer, and going
half way around, as already stated.
Thie operation was repeated three or
four years later by extending the
cut circle a foot or two further
away from the tree. By this op
eration unproductive fruit trees
became thickly studded with fruit
spurs, and afterwards bore pro
fusely. This shortening of the
roots has been continued in these
experiments for twenty years with
much success, the circle of roots
reaining greatly circumscribed.
The best time for the work has
been foundto be inthe latter part
of August and beginning of Sep
tember, when growth has nearly
ese,and- while the leaves are yet
ontetrees, ausing greater in
crneae of bloom buds the following
year than when performed after the
leaves have fallen.
Many dairymen practice milking
their cows steadily without allow
ing the animal to go dry. They
feed heavily on cornmeal and oil
cake until the milk is when the
cow is replaced by afresh one. A
dairyman who keeps 150 cows says
such a practice is more profitable
than. to lose the time between their
going dry coming in.
The Farmer's Eome Journaal
.says:; If the cucumber which grows
-nearest thegroot be.8avedfor seed a
uipr of years the result will be a
from g4earlier variety. If the
of the matteIINELmity be saved it
tion. eTter variety.
'There is no more pie.'
God help us, then,' said Daphne
AcGuire, looking up to her mother
vith a weary, wistful, why doesn't
somebody-buy me-a seal-skin-sacque
expression on her oval face.
-Mrs: McGuire did not_ reply.
Leaning her bangless head on a'
thin, white hand-the hand that
Vivian O'Rourke had called 'a
limpled treasure that one might
risk his soul to win,' that night,
so many years ago, that she had
rejected his proffered love and
caused hini to wander away in wild
despair and marry Girofle Quirk
and thought of how, had she
plighted her troth to him, life
would now have been a garden in
which pretty flowers waved their
bright faces, instead of a wind
swept waste, barren alike of flow
ers and venture. She remembered
now, for the first few years after
their marriage,.-very thing went
well with Percicles McGuire, and
how, when Daph'ewas a pattlYi
infant, he had come home full one
evening and told her in proud
tones that he had reached the sum
mit of his ambition, and was a
policeman. All these memories of
the past-the bitter and the sweet
-came surging through her mind
as she looked out through her tears
and saw the Blue Island avenue
cars going by like ghosts m the
'Why do you weep, mamma?'
said Daphne, placing her soft West
Side arms about the heck of the
mother she loved so dearly-the
only mother she had.
'I fear me, Bridget,' said Mrs.
McGuire, using the pet name:by
which Daphne was known at home
'that our future must indeed be a
cheerless one ; that the coming
days will hold for us only sorrow
'Do not be disheartened, mam
ma,' replied the girl, kicking the
dog off the front steps and kissing
her mother with a warm, lingering,
I-have - come-to-stay all-winter-and
part-of-the-spring kiss. 'Things may
not be so bad as they seem. We
have still one hope, you know, one
resource in case all else fails.'
'What is it, child' asked the
mother in hoarse, anxious tones.
'What is this hope you speak of?t'
'Doughnuts,' replied Daphne,
speaking the word softly, and with
infinite tenderness. 'We have a
jar of them down stairs, you know.'
'Then let us tackle them at once,'
said the grief-stricken parent,
starting for the pantry at a 2:20
'What a methodical 'fellow you
are, Brown,' said Filkins, who had
stepped into Brown's office during
the latter's absence. 'Why, what
do you mean?t' asked Brown, whoI
had just entered. 'Mean?' echoed
Filkins ; 'to think that you should
lock all your drawers up when you
were only going out for five min
utes ! - Tisn't likely that anybody
would meddle with .your papers.
'Of course not,' replied Brown ;
'but how did you find out that the
drawers were locked?t'
A suddenly rich and very musca
lar young man from the oil regions
stopped at a seaside hotel the other
day for the first time, and had
great difficulty in getting anything
to eat. A sympathizing stranger
at his elbow whispered: 'You will
starve here if you don't tip the '
waiter. Two minutes afterwards the a
waiter found himself tipped over on a
the floor. The young man did not ~
Heaven is a place of complete
victory and glorious triumph. This
is the battlefield, there is the ti
umphal procession. This is the
land of the sword and the spear,
that is the land of the wreath and
the crown. This is the land of the
garment rolled in blood and of the
dust of the fight. This is the land I
of the trumpet's joyous sound ; that
is the place, of the white robe and i
the exultation of conquest.
A Syrian convert to Christianity j
was urged by his employer to
work on Sunday, but he declined. a
'But,'' said the master, 'does not
your bible say that if a man has an:
ox or an ass that falls into a pit on
the Sabbath day he may pull him a
out?i' 'Yes,' answered the convert ;
'but if the ass has a habit of falling:
into the same pit every Sabbath'
day, then the man should either fill -
up the pit or sell the ass.'
Unless a man can link his writ- n
ten thoughts with the everlasting !
wants of men, so that they shall i
draw from them as from wells,Ji
there is no more immoraityto-h
thoughts and feelings of thesoulji
than to the muscles and the bhnas.
A DISORDERED LIVER
IS THE BANE
te t generaton. It is for the
0r ti diee and=Us at t
CK-HMA MMER -_ -SNS8 DYB
!OT, PMUTPTXJ baveea. ta
ve n Wor to al
gerWoO.te 0=is J3X%0Ces TJW AUSOiN8
we Develoedd 'taie BodyBobas
J. RXVAL,.a P2&t SZO A6."S
rora I cod not make balf a arop on
oconA of baous diseases and *hil. I was
W4jdiso0uraged when I began the use of
8 PEJL. The result was marvelous:
aeborers son became hwty ad robust,
Z'Ibave hadno further trouble.
the "411 1. ones n
.. e fta to S natruny._wQ__9
"S w ano oneean feel well.
ITS HAIR DYE.
Gav Harz or W!suxas chan_f toaGfOfSs
MAcz by -gapplication0 this DYE. It
W araanInr= color. anid Act ingt=at==~~y
Druggists, or sent by express on receipt
f One .
)ffnee, a5 Murray Street, New York.
-Dr. TUTU-S lfANUAZ of VWUSUO
Informsat.o sand U*eiAeteas6vA
I.Iibe -**-.uer fREE e apsUNa@ose.
rend a rough sketch or a
mdlof or invention to
rERGE E. LEMON,
Washington, D. C., and a Preliminary
Exantination will be made, without
charge, of all United States Patents of the
ame class of inventions and youwIll be advised
rhether or not a t can be obtained.
end 20,to pay Government fee of 15 a for
rawin required by the Government. Thispa
ble when application is made- When alloW,tIe
sorney's fee ($96) and the Anal -Government fee
820)bpaabe. An attorney whose*&depends on
ds success obtaining a Patent will not dvIsaYOU
bat your invention is patentable unless it really is,
o far as his best judgment can determine: hence,
ou can rely on the ie iafter a prdminary
Xaminaton is had Patents and the
egistratin of Labels, ars and
Le.issues secured. Caveats prepared and filed.
LVlications in revivor of Rejected, Abandoned,
r OrfejWpd Cases made. If you have undertaken
D secureYourown patent and failed, askillfal hand
Lng of the Case may lead to s9CCeS&. Send me a
iten requext adreued to the Commissioner of
atents that he recognise Gaonaq E. Lzxox. of
WashIngton, D. C., as your attorney In the case, giv
othee of te ivitin and about the date of
11 gyou aplicdou Anexamination and report
plucoaymfe afag. Remember, thAb office baa been
n success o tion since IM6, ano reference a be
ven to c a clients in almost every county in the
.S. Pamphlet rdainnto Patents free uponrequest.
GEORGE E. LEMON,
Ltorney at Law and Solicitor of American
and Foreign Patents,
116 Fifteenth Sret, WASrNGTON, D. C.
%ention this paper.
r. K. P. GOGGANS. D. 0. HERBERT.
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Strict Attention to Business."
Nov. 2, 44--ly.
07 THE CHRAPEST AED BE 4.405
UNEQUALED PBEWUES FOR 1883!
ar The principal premium for getting up
lbs for 1883 will be a superb steel-engraving
size 27 inches by 20) for framing, after Man
kay's world-renowned picture, "Christ Before
51te,'' for which the French Government has
erpoa 00 os.No such premium was
Choice of Prelums for Getting up Clubs:
'he "Christ Before Pilate;" Photograph or
Quarto Album; Extra Copy o. Magazmne
-FDLL-SIZE PAPER PATTERNS !
PzrEnsoN's MAGAzzrn is the best and cheap'.
st of the lady's books. It gives more for the
noney and combines greater merits, than any
ither. Its immense circulation and long-estab
ished reputation enables its proprietor to dis
ance alf competition. In short it has the
iEST STEEL ENGRAVINGS.
BEST COLORED FASHIONS.
BEST DRESS PAT rE RNS,
BEST WORK-TABLE P'ATTERNS,
BEST ORIGINA L STORIES,
-BEST I LLUSTR.ATIONS,Etc.
The stories, novelets, &c., In "Peterson" are
dmitt:d to be the bes: published. All the most
opular fe'male writers contrnbate to ir. In
88, about 103 original stories will be given,
nd in addition Six COPYEIGH'T Novst.ms, by
an S. Stephens, Frank Lee Benediet, Jane G.
usia, "Josiah Allen's Wife,"' etc. A special
y of "Peterson ," as a lady's book, is its splen
idly illustrated articles, and especially its
COLORED STEEL F&SHION PLATES
ngraved on steel, TWIce TEll sizE Or ALL
TERS, and superbly colored. Also, Household,
ookery, and other receipts; articles on Art Em
'roidery, Flower Culture, House Decoration
short everything interesting to ladies.
Tazs (Always in Advance) 82.00 A YEA.
airUnprallled Offers to Clnbs..ar
2 Copies for 63.60; 8 Copies for 64.50; With
be unpalleled steel-engraving. "Christ Be
3re Pflate," or a handsome PHOTOGRAPH, Pie
erIA., or QUARTO A LBUx, for getting up the
4 Copies for 66.50; 6 Copies for 69.00: with
n extra copy of the Magazine for 1883, as a
remium, to the person gcting up the Cl ub.
6 Copies for $8.00; 7 Coies for $10.50; with
oth an extra copy of th Magazine for 1883,
nd the large steel-engraving, or either of the
dbms, to the person getting up the Club.
'or Larger Clubs Still Greater Inducements!
CHARLES J. PETERSON,
306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
[[' Specimens sent gratis, if written for, to
et up clubs with. Oct. 12, 41-tIf.
t Great Vause of Humian Misery
IS TEE LOSS OF
A LECTURE ON THlE NATURE, TREATMENT
ND RADICAL core of Seminal Weakness, or
permatorrhoa, induced by Self-Abuse,
avoluntar' Emissions, impotency, Ner
ous Debility, and Impediments to Mar
iage generally; Consumption. Epilepsy,
d Fits: Mental and Physical Incapacity,
~c.-By ROBEET J. CULVERWELL, M. D.,
uthor of the "Green Book"? &c.
The world-renowned author, in this ad
irable Lecture, clearly proves from his
wn experience that the awful consequen
e of SelfAbuse may be effectually removed
ithot dangerous surgical operations,
ougies, instrumenuts, rings or cordials;
ointing out a mode of cure at once certain
ud effectual, by which every sufferer, no
iatter what his condition may be. may
ure himself cheaply, privately and rad
MirThis Lecture will prove a boon to
]onsands and thousands.
Sent, under seal, in aplain envelope, to
ay address, on receipt of six cents or two
ustage stamps. Address
THE CULVEEWELL KEDICAL CO.,
41 Ann St., New York, N. Y.
Post Ofnice Box, 450. Oct. 12, 13-ly.
~fTIGreat chance to make money.
lINThose who always take advan
niIl aeof the good chanoes for mak
IU ing mone that are offered, gen
ral become wealth, while those who do
ot mrove such chances remain in pover
We want many men, women, boys and
irs towork for us right in their.own lo
alities. Any one can do the work proper
from the first start. The business will
ay more than ten times ordinary wages.
xpensive outfit furnished free. No one
ork, or only yu spare momenta. Ful
oratnnd all that is needed sent1
Columbia &Greelville Railroad.
LUMBIA. S. C., NO. 4th, 1882.
On and af-r.xonday, November 6, 1882. the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upou this road and its bro.uches.
Daily, except Sundays- c
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columba,A - - * 11.42 a m
Alston, - - - - 12.51 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 1.56 p In
Ninety-Six, - - - - 8.89 p m F
Hodges, - - - 4.28 p m B
Belton, - - - .7pm
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.8M p In
No. 58. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - -. - 11.15 a m
Belton, - - - 12.3 p m
H~odges, - - 217 p m
Ninety-SJx,- ---,-- .25-p 6m
Newberry, - - - 4.50 p M
Alston - - 5.55p M
Arrive Colambia,F - - 7.00 p In
SPARTANBURG, UMoN a COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Aliton, - - - 1.(3 p m
" Strother, - - - - 1.43p i
" Shelton, - - - - 2.10 p m
" Santue, - - - - - 2.54 p m
" Union, - - - - 3.27pm
" Jonesville, - - - - 4.02 p m
Arrive.Spartanbgrg, b.02 p m
No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, H 1.35 pi m
" Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.42 p i
" Jonesville, - - - 2 47 p m
" Union. - - - 3.29 p m
Santuc, - - - 42 p M
Shelton, i.. 4.43 p m
" Strother, - - - 5.1. p M
Arrive at Alston. - - - 5.5 p m
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.58 p m
Arrive at Laurens C. H., - 8.15 p M
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 9. nai
Arrive at Newberry, - - a 123p m
Leave Hodges, , - - 4.35 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - - 5.85p M
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 1.10 p m
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 2.10 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton at. 5.67 p m
" Anderson 6.38 p m
" Pendleton * 7.28 p m
Leave Seneca C, 8.0 p m
Arri-e atWalhalla' 885p m
Leave Walhalla at, - - 10.05 a m
Leave Seneca D, 10.86 a M
" Pendleton, - - 11.18 a In
" Anderson, - - 11.06 p m
Arrive at Belton. E-I - 12.46 p m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Atignsta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
ints North thereof.
WitCharlotte, 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. E. E., from all
points South and West.
D. *Wit A. & C. Div., F D. E. R., from At
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., B. & D. E. 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., E. & D. E. R., from
Charlotte and beyond. -
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia. a
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
M. SLAUGHTra, General Passenger Agent.
D CARDWRtL, A"s't General Passenger Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after April 30th, 1882, Passenger
Trains on this road-will ran as follows an
GOING EAST, DAI.Y.).
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. IM.
GOING EAST BilLY.
Leave Columbia at - - - 9.30 P. IL
Arrive Augusta:at --.-. - A. M.
Arrive Charleston at - -. - 8.20 A. Mt.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 8.15 P. Mi.
Leave Augusta at -- - .- 4.45 P. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.10 A. Mt. m
All trains run daily exeept trains on Cam.
den Bra, which are daily except Sun
Sepn Cars are attached to Night
Expes Tams- erhsonly $1.5-between
Cofumbia and Charleston. On SaturdaysU
and Sundays, round trip tickets are sold t
and from all Stations at one first class fare N
for the round trip, goods till Monday noon
to return. Excursions tickets good for ten
das are regularly on sale at six cents per
miefrround trip to and Iromn all stations.
Connections made at Columbia with Col
umbia, and Greenville 1Railroad by train ar
riving at U1.28 A. M., and departing at 5.551
P. ii. Connection made at C. C. &A. Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad by train arriving at Columbia atE
11.28 A. N. and departing at 5.55 P., M1. to andi
from all points on both Roads, with throngh
Pullman Sleeper between Charleston and
Washington, via Virginia Mildland route.
without change. Connection made at-Char
leston with Steamers for New York on Wed.
nesdays and- Saturdays; also, with Savan
nah and Charleston Raload to all points
Connections are made at Augusta with
GeorgIa Railroad and Central Railroad to
and from allipoints South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West, by applying to
A. B. DESAU88UEE, Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALL EN, G. P. & T. A,
JoHN B. PECK, General Manager.
Charlotte, Columbia & ugusta E. R.
OFFICE GErrNaA IPASSENGER AGENT,
.-.Schedule in effect September 3.1882:
No.653 DAILY-MMIL AND EXPEss. '
Leave Augusta A............... 7.35 am
Arrive at Colu bia, B...........f.45 a m
Leave Columbia, B.............11.52 a m
Arrive at Charlotte, C............ 4.15 p ma
Leave Charlotte................ 5.00 p m
Arrive at Statesvlle..............7.05 p m
No. 47 DAiLY-MAIL AND EXPRSS.
Leave Au t,A1...............6.00p m
Arvat lumbia, D...........10.25 p ma
No.19 LOCAL FREIGHT,ia1y except Sundays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Columbia...............5.00 a m
Arrive at Charlotte............... 3.35 p m
No. 52 DaILY-MAIL AND ExPRss.
Leave Sta.tesville.................. 7.00 a m
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 9.05 a m
Leave Chirfotte, C........2.00 p m
Arrive at Columbla,B............ 6.30 p m
Leave Columbia, B.............. 6.37 p m -
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.50 p m ~
'No. 48 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESs. 1
Leave Columbia, D............6 15 a mU
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.22 a mu
No. 18 LoCAL FEEIGHT, daily exceptSundays
(With Passeager Coach attached.)
Leave Charlotte................5.03 a m
Arrive at Columbia............. 3.32 p m
A-With all lines to and- from Savannah,
Florida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
and the Southwest.
B-With-South Carolina Railroad to and
C-With Richmond and Danvillle Rira
to and from all p*its North and Carolina
D-Connect with the W. C. & A. B. E. for
Wilmington and.all points on the Atlantic
Pnunman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
and 53 -between Augusta and Washington,
D. C.. via Danville, Lynchburg and Char
lottesville. Also, on Trains 55 and 53 be
tween Charlotte and Richmond.
Numbers 47 and 48 run solid between An
gusta and Florence and carr Pullman
sleepers between Augusta and Wimington
and betwcen Augusta and Wilmington.
Above schedule Washington time.
G. E. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
It. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agt.
D. CARLDWELL, Ass't General Passenger
Agent, Columbia, S. C.
&shevllle anifspartn1nirg Raifroad.
SPARTANBURG, S. C., September 1, 1881.
On and after Thursday, September 1L 1881,
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
excepted) between Spartanburg and Hen.
clersonville, as follows:
Leave it. & D. Depot at Spartanburg.4.20 p m
Arrive at Hendersonville.........7.30 p m
Leave Hendersonville............ 8.30 a m
&rrive E. & D. Depot,Spartanbrg.12.00 m
Eoth trains make connections for Colum
bia and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
end Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by
Air Line. JAMES ANDBBSON, ine
ffaweek in yorown town. $5 Outfit .
Lre.No risk. Everyghing new. Cap. mn
lltlnot reuired. We wil furnish ]
U yneveryhig. Many are making
~ortunes. Ladis mnake as much as men, and
lays and girls make great py. Reader, If
ion want a business at whi you can make &g
.mWayatth eannwok wias
L:ds Rnd the public generally, th:it I have pur
NTER CLOTHING I
r been in the City, and the GOODS HAVE
N SMALL PROFITS AND QUICK SALES.
100DS AND NECK WEAR,
? LATET STYLES.
i and Overcoats.
)ys' Suits and Overcoats.
n in the Giy
will receive prompt attention.
- COLUMBIA, S. C.
neat and so pretty,
'u to enter it too,
ve the goods that we keep,
and everything cheap,
)ods on our counters are flung,
BIA, S. C.
,W~ & OO"")
PSTON, S. C.
in the South, offer for sale a well selected
lass Wholesale Fruit Store should have.
dl with Despatch.
t THE FAMOUS
N FRUIT DRYER.
)., Kinard's T. 0., 5. C.
We want a limited num'oer of active, en
ertic canvaset to engg Ia pleasant
find this a rare chance
TO MAKE MONEY.
!ment by ltter, enlosin smp ot repl,
stin whtbusines tey haro beenen
neas reed appl A dress
Nov. 17.1880-7-2y. atlanta da.
Obtained, and all business in the U. S. Pat
ent Othece, attended :o for MODERALTE FEEs.
-. fe anu we cai obti n patenlt in less time
than those remote from WASHINGTON.
Sd<>EL o D&WING. We advie as
make No CHARGE UNLESS WE BTAIN PAT
We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the
thep. fney re Div.. and toofcial
vice. terms. n.nd refere.nce to actual clients
in your ow): Stat--. or County. a,tdress
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
OPOSITE PrrENT OFFICE.
JTul. 20. 2ua-m .W ASH INGTON. D. C.
B A NA NAS,
COC0ANUT8 AND ORANGES
And Wholesale Dealer in
. Apples, Potatoes, Onions, &c.
215 East Bay,
CHARLESTON, S. d.
- tongurn e. Nv.,4-Cm.
I take pleasure in informing my frie
iased the largest stock of
FALL AND WI
or Men, Youth and Boys, that his eve
REN MARKED DOWN, BELIEVING ]
Fine line of
IENTS' FURNISHING G
OF ALL TH]
Len's Suits and Ove
W Oall and examine my stock wh
i All orders addressed to Box 84
Ipposite Grand Central,
S-pt. 21. 38-:
hkieever Nyou visit utL
ust call at that store so
Iou'1l find it will pay yL
01 n Main St., it is, lmn
Uisefil, fresh anid attrm-t,
ew, stylish and lasting,
0od bargains in Dry G
o give us a trial asks W
)RY GOODS A
1 32 MiA]
.Tuly 27, 21-tr.
The largest Importers of Foreign Fruit
'OTA TOES, CA
And everything else t.hat a first e
Country Orders Fille
Oct. 19, 41-8m.
Parties wishing the above, address
SPEAKE & BR(
Mar. 30, 13-tf'.
F"'tches, Clocks, Jewelri
fATCHES N 1 RR
It the New Store on Hotel Lot.
[lhave now on band a large and elegal
ATCHES, CLOCKS,. JEWEL1
Silver and Plated Ware,
OLIN AND GUITAR STRIHGS,
SPECTACLEB AND SPECTACLE CASE
NEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
IN ENDLEsS VA&RIETY.
hAl orders by mail promptly attende dt
atchmaking and Repairin
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Dall and examine. my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47--f.
TO MILL MEN,
and Others Using Machlnery.
io. 1 Babbit MetaL.
WVire Cloth for Sieves and Screens.
sheet, Squ?are and Round Rubber Padl
.Russia Hemp Packing.
)ue and one and a quarter Rubber Hos
3est quality Rubber Belting, 2 to 6 in
store, any other size at short notice.
Bels Hooks nnd Lace Leather.
solden Machinery Oil.
)il Cans, Zine Oilers, Screw Wrenchel
-All at lowest market rates, at
- P o~re.
HART & C
LADOW DISC PUL
THOMAS SMOOTHING, THOB
THE AMERICAN BARBED FENCE
Genuine Farmers' Fr
STEEL BULL TONGUES, SCOOTI
BOLTS. GRASS RODS. SINGLET)
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS, CAR
ISTS' and BLAC
-A FINE AS
MUZZLE AND BREI
KEMP'S MANURE AND C
HART & C0.4
li SA tnQFw.L
Ih. cient and
Nv. 2,ly..L m.
For COUS,tm Coa.DS SOETHR
and LUNGS, butit has never been so ad
BY& Its soothing nlwmi proerdes
w.mMumwjuSulb5~wwar. Do ot-e d ee ii.n
CA TION Un*****of u
rmai ils i - he ie bas &a
AW6 wErWMT' SPE
THT&LU, CKAND RYE C.,F
No. ,d$1. WGNE&0.W
The Lborso Year..
Hs ONnIsetad a DOnoe
sysem ftr te or a ee fr tevd .Re
villeS C ow e h D' od th Neorthl
pemt Itt bsimossi o set forth LLTH
ITSA1E TM ANDMOEY Itiss
out hane N ew meIonh ducat
Hs Oehod a enTirlyDIO foth
Soefor he Ees
UagTuhhis Method inil the othh
ens life Indinetose forthess."H
Ol Term a dts, men0 cuhvt
undirtn Boki ndSettui.wl
Eltido awithyas ovrdery.
Not takes thea the vlote commedati
oARK'es GALRYthesmetroueu th whles.Ar
orks anthatg haever.be xibtdi
Ihomens ofat oupero heogra
ThsWewanythasetdely difret fgroms th
g, oer iy i s o fe e oal ogi
Mr. W H. lark feel Lo6est, afte a
expr nof myee Puears,i theth ca
whidc awass ne wotat aill peseh
This desired fidelso theducxint thateb
For st oke and uatwr, refers tol
Feb. 23, 46-tf.
CLTRKS &EY DherheesY,
Newbrry ar o0 xhbti AnduhleI
WeMan ytret dela,8. dner.
r.W. H. LAConiE,aera
experiefien ea.that ecn
'AS PUL VEBIZVG HARROWS
BUFFALO STANDAItD SCpATR
iend and .A.very Plows.
RS. TWISTERS. SHOVELS HEEL."
EES, TYN WARE, WOOD WARE
ENTERS', COOPERS', MACHN
CAN h.D GERMAN
CH LOADING GUN
OTTON SEED SPREAOE
er iMart anCr
1ATs BRONCHs,v '
Has always been'mrie ofrthe" Ynast
, and aili
eo co 2s In -theT
'a timulant-and toWieAp
irt size bottleS Prtef.m,
edb bd uers who off .6ek
te Die 16ritam aIe
usand JPwwzx uese.:
stAL Rt, Ch es A
I Hslishbee n Wo teeo~
re Metho,ad fessof the IG
ermpo.nYeeavs Futh TOW.
'etd to he, CImaTIZENdSoie
allintresed o Cll t,te S or
toe iene oaS 'ea m
di cassofth commuZity .
oMitFucatio in Weeksrt
er . Ye Le s e
~epFurnue on odrtse Te
~itON o ADDRIESS,
nrse rinsructin. * -,
toal Msi pecsey s t s.rwthe m
Thlas of Je co-mmuny of~
Ifa youe are .
Tenw ncessul ecin b~ N
saae m ay ise z"nt aoe
Ginger c.-nIt wil
en uie4 on-Mfoadegr.t '~s
RSfWr Hliassillig. iAWK,