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THE MAN AND THE LAND.
It has been said that there is
more in the man than in the land,
and the Waycroes (Ga.) Reporter
proposes to show that this rule can
be applied as well to the negro far.
mer. It offers this example for
"Dick Dye, a colored man, living
on Mr. Tharin's place, five miles
from B1khear, has made this
year between twenty-five and thirty
bales of cotton, of 500 pounds
average, on a two-horse farm, to
gether with 250 bushels of corn,
and large drops of sugar cane and
potatoes. To sum up the year's
labor we' will state : Dick rented
the place from Mr. MoTharin in
January, and purchased from the
owner two mares at $100 each, all
of the necessary tools and provi
uions, he having nothing what
ever, in other words, was not worth
a dollar. The necessary outlay
amounted to $700. He agreed to
pay twelve bales of cotton for the
rent of the place. He has paid his
tent and all advances, and is now
the owner of the stock, farming im
plements, corn, potatoes, cotton
seed, and will have enough ready
cash to run him for another year
without going in debt for anything,
proving that though his rents were
high he has discharged every obli
gation and has cleared at a low
calculation $1,000. In addition he
has raised enough meat to do him
.for another yer, and a plenty of
peanuts to fatten his hogs on.
"Now, if Dick, a negro, can ac
complish such results in Pierce
county, we want to ask if white
men in Pierce, Ware, Coffee, Clinch,
and all rthe counties, can't do like
wise ! They certainly will not al
low the blush of shame to crimson
their cheeks, by having it said that
a negro leads the van as the crack
areofsoutheast Georgia. We
want to hear from any one who has
done big farming this year, and
will gladly make mention of the
same throtgh our columns. If any
doubt the correctness of these
statements let them write to any
friend at Blackshear, or to Mr.
McTharin at Savannah. We will
state further that the most of
Dick's cotton has already been
shipped and classed ou& well,
showing that it was well handled."
ECONOMY ON THE FARE.
On the farm, and in allthe de
tails of rural and domestic life, pru
dence and a just economy of time
and means are incumbent in an
eminent degree. The earth itself
is composed of atoms, and the
most gigantic fortunes consist of
-aggregated items, insignificant in
themselves individually considered,
unity as a whole. In the manage
ment of a farm, all needless expen
diture should be systematically
avoided, and the income made to
exceed the outlay as far as possible.
Pecuniary embarrasment should
always beregarded as a contingency
of evil boding, and if contended
against with energy and persevering
fortitude, it must be soon over
come. Debt, with but little hope
of its removal, is a millstone drag
ging us down and crushing the
life-blood out of us. Be careful,
-therefore, ir incurring any pecu
niary liability which does not pre
sent a clear deliverance which a
wise use of it ought always to in
A farmer who purchases a good
farm and can pay down one third
of the price of it, gives a mortgage
on the other two-thirds, and pos
sesses the heart and resolution to
work it faithfully and well, enters
upon the true path to success. He
will labor with the encouraging
knowledge that each day's labor
will lessen his indebtedness and
bring him nearer to the goal where
he shall be disenthralled and be
come a freeholder in its most
cheerful sense. But without due
economy in every department, in
the dwelling as well as in the barns
and fields, this gratifying achieve
ment may not be reached until late
-e, or may be indefinitely post.
pon . rudent oversight, there
fore, over e operations of'the
farm, in order erything-may
be done that ought to ne and
nothing wasted, ,il exert w
erful influenca in placng afamze
on the high road to an.early in
CITY BOYS-BY A COUNTRY
Some one writes to a Detriol
paper to ask why it is that the
proportion of country boys whc
succeed in life is greater than thal
of city boys, who have by far the
gfeatest advantages from the cra
die up. It does seem as thougb
people would get that little secrel
pounded into thefh after it has
been told a few thousand more
times by newspaper men and othei
philosophers who have given snc
matters a study all their lives.
Take a boy who has grown up in
the country; and either spent his
time on a farm or worked around
in a country town learning a trade,
and he does not have the time nor
the opportunities to acquire the
peculiarities and the habits that
become a burden to the city boy
before he has got half through life,
but which the city boy thinks he
cannot live without. The boy in
the country who works all day
plowing with a pair of rebellions
steers, and being fjerked over the
stumps, is not busying his mind
with some- scheme to paralyze a
town. He is not working up some
plan to win in a game of poker as
soon as he finishes his supper and
gets down town. The boy in the
country may be busy thinking all
day how he will beat his neighbor's
boy out of a certain girl at sing
ing-school that night, but he don't
want to learn a confidence game
that is surer than a lightniog-rod
peddler for taking in folks. The
country boy may look outlandish
in a suit of clothes made over from
some his father wore, pants that
bag .at the knees, only one sus
pender, and his arms, and face, and
neck, and for a yard down his spi.
nal column, where his shirt opened,
may be burned to a delicate brown
by the summer sun; but that boy
has not acquired the tight pants,
and the cigarettes, and the latest
styles of profanity of the city boy.
While the boy in the city is taking
lessons in draw-poker, the country
boy is running a fanning-mill or a
corn-sheller in the barn, and listen
ing to his uncle tell of the im
proved styles of sharpers and con
fidence men that cities are throng
ed with nowadays. And when, a
few years afterward, the country
boy, with only a smattering of an
education, but a large bulk of comn.
mon sense, leaves the old farm and
goes into.business in the city, he is
called "fresh" by the city "boys,"
who have grown up to be sporting
men, and men who would go their
last dollar on a horse-race. The
young man from the country goes
about the city and attends to his
business, and when some city
sharp stops him on the street, and
endeavors to "work" him for a
"snap," and play any confidence on
him, he simply says: "Oh, go
along, old fellow ; you'll have to ex
cuse me." But the city boy who
is smart, and on to all the fine
"rackets" of the day, will bite like a
sucker, and the confidence man
will play him for all he is worth,
because the boy thinks he is smart.
That is the reason the proportion
of country boys who succeed is
greater than that of boys who are
born and brought up in the city.
The boy from the oountry is not so
badly mashed on himself that he
loses his presence of mind and his
common sense, or gets off his base,
as it were.-Peck's Sun.
In London a young man who
wishes to be a swell goes to a
tailor, offering him $200 a year to
clothe him. The tailor keeps him
supplied with new suits as fast as
the swell returns the old ones,
which he cannot keep more than a
month. They are but little if any
worn, and the tailor sells them
readily to ready-made clothing
houses. At the end of the year the
tailor has made $200 from the
swell, besides the profits on the
sale of the clothes, and the swell
has dressed exquisitely at small ex
William H. VanderbilL's wealth
measured in gold would, it is said,
weigh ninety-three tons. The samen
estimate puts his income at $2 pei
second, which is the average wagei
of a working man for a day's labor
It has been ascertained that noi
one per cent. of criminals are fai
persons. Most of them weigh lesi
than 145 pounds.
People take more trouble to pur
chase perdition than it would tak4
them to get salvation.
There are more fools than sages
shldamong the sages there is mnor
Is come of Herbal and Munilaginous pro
e ic, -pereate the substance of ii
Lungs, expectorates the acrid matt
that ollectaim the Bronchial Tubes,andformis
soothing coating, which relieves the l
ritation that causes the cough. It cleans
the lungs of all imppriis, strengthei
thcmwthen enfeebldb disease, iavigc
ates the circulation of the b and bracestl
nervous system. Slight colds often end I
consum tion. Itis dangerous tonegle
testof twenty years warrants the assertion th
noremedy has ever been foundthatisa
prompt initseetass th e PECT ,O
single dose raises the p
infammation,and its use ycures theme
obstinate cough. A pleasant cordial, chi
dren take it readily. For Croup it
invaluable and shou be in every family.
In 25e. and $1 Bottles.
ACT DIRECTLY ONTIVER
tres Chills and Fever, Dyspepsii
Sluk Headache, Bilious Colie, nstips
tion, Rheumatism, Piles, Palpitationc
the Heart, Dizziness, Torpid Liver, an
Fcmnlo Irregularities. If you do not "fe
very well," a single pill stimulates the stoma
ioetoresthe appetite,unparts vigor to the systea
A NOTED DIVINE SAYS:
I)n. Tc-rr:-Dear Sint For ten yasI Iia1
been a martyr to Dyspepuia,Constpation'ar
l'iles. Last springyour pills were recommends
tome; Iusedthem(butwithlittlefaith . Ias
now a well man, have good appetite, digestic
perfect, regular stools, piles gone, and I hal
gp.ied forty pounds sold flesh. They are wort
.EY. R. L. SIMPSON,Louisville, Ky.
omeie 31i Mnrray St., New Yorkt.
r A3. 'I51TT'S MAVAL of Vsefhal
'Leceipta FREE on application.
tend a rough sketch or
model of your invention t
GEORGE B. LEM014
Wasington, D. C., and a Preliminar
Raniatiaei will be made, withos
of al United States patents o
same dlas of inventions and you will be advise
whether or not a patent can be obtained.
f readvlsed thatyourinvention Ispatentabi
se , to pay Government fee of $15 and S fc
drawings required by the God.Wealod-vernment. This i pa
able when aDlcatlon Is md.Wen alloe.i
attorney's fe (925) and the final Government f
)isuavable. Anattorney whose oe depends o
bi inssi obtaininga& Patent will not advise ye
that your Invention is patentable unless it really i
ID fr as his best judgment can determiine heno
yea can rely on the ad cegiven alters pieliminar
Regitratio a of Labels, Trad"Mar p, an
Re-issues secured. -Caveats prprdadfile
er-Frfeied Csesmde.If you have undertake
to secureyou own patenband failed.askillll hand
ininw of tecae may lead to success. Send me
wTte request addressed to the Commissioner 4
Patents that he recognize Gnosos E. LEMoN,
Washington, D. C, ssyour attorney in the case' gll
tgthe title of the invention and about the date~
fiigyour application. An examination and repbh
w y1 e s u as l M p. R em em b er, is office h as b ee
atvn t acua clent inalnOs evrycounty in 0
U.S. Pamphlet relatingto Patents freeuponrequa
GEORGE E. LEMON
Attorney at Law and Solicitor of America
,~. and Foreign Patents,
41 -Fifteenth Street, WASHINGTON, D. 4
J. K. P. GOGGANS. D. O. HERBER
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Strit Attention to Business."
Nov. 2, 41-ly .
Chroncle and Constitutionalis
The Chronicle and Constitutionalist I
rapidly approaching the completion of th
first century of existence. The p apeor w
publish is essentially a type of modern prc
grss, which demonstrates that this estat
lishd journal has become better and
stronger as it increases In years. The mel
who have, from one generation to another
worked upo nit, and helped to make it
power in the land, submit, and will submit
to the common lot of hnunanity and pas
away from this earth and its struggles, bu
the result of their labor remains, and wil
continue to remain. The workmen die, bu
The Chronicle of to-day is an improve
mnt upon the Chronicle of the past. Th<
Chronicle of the future will be an improve
mnt upon the Chronicle of to-day. Thi
world moves on, and the paper move
with it. Wonderful inventions, in the Ias
half century, have given an Impetus to al
material things, and the press has shared I1
the advantages of great discoveries, Just a
It has also stimulated them. The Chronicl
has spared no pains or expense to furnis]
the public with the news of the day from al
parts of the world, and it will take pleasur
and pride in perfecting this service frori
time to time. The Chronicle has endeavoi
ed to take high and noble views of publi
policy, and to sustain all good ends an'
Thues Chronicle has essayed to encourag
virtue and to make the lot of man and wC
man all the brighter and better for the cotz
mon weal. The Chronicle strives to be
newspaper In the best sense of the tern
and to advance, in that mission, the Intel
ests of all the people. The conductorsC
the paper cannot and do not .,meet to b
infalible, any more than they expect t
alease everbody. In all human affaire
mistakes of Judgment will occur and cor
tests of opinion will arise. We will, hos
ever, mightily strive to commit as fel
errors as possible, and to enter such cor
filts as cannot be avoided with a prope
The tChronicle enters the new year wit
exceptional advantages. Its daily~edition
a wllfilled eight-page papeor. Its second ed
tion, for the evening malls, is eight pages
with the afternoon markets and telegraphi
reports. It takes the place of the tri-weekl
edition. Its mammoth weekly paper wi
compare with any in the country. Into th:
edition the choicest and creamiest news <
the week is collected, and upon its lap i13
best and freshest editorial and miscellai
eos matter from the daily is poured. Il
market reports, covering nearly one pag
will be an especial feature, prepared e
week for the country reader.
Its news service will be sustained b
trained and scholarly corresuondents in tl:
three capitals-Atlanta, Columbia am
Washingtn-while it will strive to have
news representative In eyery neighboriri
The mail facilities of this paper are no
superb. Four daily trains distribute -I
editions in South Carlnaand three i
Georgia. It reaches all the principal oin
In South Carolina early on the dayco pu
lcation-rea.ching Coubaat 11 P. M. Tl
fast mail schedule of the Georgia Railroa
lands the Chronicle and Constitutionall
in all towns along the line early in tl
forenoon, while Its issue is unfolded
Atlanta and Athens by noon each day.
TEEMS, PER YEAER:
Morning Edition.........---...$10 00
Sunday Edition......--------.. 2 00
Weekly Edition..............---- 2 00
Address al11 .tters to the
"CHONICLE AND CONSTITUTIONALIT
PrRICK WALsH, President, Augusta, Gi
fil people are always'on the 1oo
uiriout for chances to Increase the
UI~Iearnings, and In time becon
IIuEwealthy; those who do not 1Ii
prove their opportunities remain in pove
ty. We offer a great chance to make mon.e;
We want many men, women, boys and gir
to work for us right in their own localitie
Any one can do the work properly from ti
first start. The busIness will pay more the
ten times ordinary wages. Expensive or
fit furnished free. No one who engage
fails to make money rapidly. You can d
vote your whole time to the work or on
1your spare momenta. Full information ax
all that is needed sent free. Address S'rn
soy 8 Co., Portland, Maine. 47--3y.
State & Monroe Sts.,Cicago.~
no1 0d7Ba "i
j Rail Roads.
Columbia A Greenville Railroad.
CoLUMIA. S. C., Nov. 4 1882.
l On and afterMonday, November 6, 18, the
n PASSENGER TRAIS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its branches.
mg Daily, except Sundays.
is No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
' Leave Columbia,A - - = 11.42 a m
1" Alston, - - 1.02 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 2. p m
49Ninety-Six, - 3 .58 pmi
" Hodges, - - - 4.56 p m
" Belton, + - - - 6.26 p in
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 8.05 p m
Ig No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
at Leave Greenville, - - a - 10.80 a m
" Belton, - - - 12.16 p m
Is " Hode - - 1.41 p m
" Nin ix, - - - - 2.59 p m
" Nebr, - - - 4.88 p m
" Alston, - - 5.42 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 7.00 p m
SPARTANBURG, UNION a COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No.52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.10 p m
" Strother, - - - - 2.15 p m
Shelton, - - - - 2.57 p m
" Santuc,-- - - - - 4.28 p m
Union, - - - - 5.2p m
' " Jonesville, - - 6.25pm
Arrive Spartanburg, a - 8.15p m
d No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
:1 Leave Spartanburg, R.& D. Depot, H 1250 p m
4 4 Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 1.01 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 2.09 p m
Union. - - - 2.50 p m
Santuc, - - - 8.29 p m
a " Shelton, - - 4.21 p m
d " Strother, - - - 4.53 p m
d Arrive at Alston. - - - 5.89 p m
a LAURENS RAILWAY.
a LeaveNewberry, - - - - 4.47 p m
a Arrive Laurens C. H., - 8.40 p m
h Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 8.45 a m
Arrive Newberry, - - a 12.40 p m
Leave Hodges, a - - 5.00 pm
Arrive at Abbeville, - - . 6.12 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 12.28 p m
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.85 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND. ANDERSON
Leave Belton 6.20 p m
" Anderson 7.5 p m
" Pendleton 8.55 p m
Leave Seneca C, 10.58 p m
Arrive Walhalla 11.40 p m
o Leave Walhalla, - - 6.40 a m
, Leave Seneca C, 7.54 a i
r " Pendleton, - - 9.18 a m
? " Anderson, - - 11.10 p m
* Arrive at Belton, - - 12.09 p m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
? Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
n With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
, North thereof.
F B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
L C. With A. & C. Div. E. & D. R..R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A. & C. Div., E. & D. B. R., from At.
lanta and beyond.
a E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
ints South and West.
5 F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
t With Wilmington Columbia and Augusta
a Railroad or Wilmington and the North.
e With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. B., from
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which Is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY Superintendent.
M. SLAUGRTER, General Passenger Agent.
- D. CARI .vELL, Ass't General Passenger Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Dec. 17th, 1882, Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til farther notice:
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Leave Columbia *3.00 a m f6.58 p m
Arrive Charleston 12.55 p m 1230 p m
Leave Charleston 17.00 a m *5.20 p m
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p m
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Leave Columbia '8 00 am *.58p m
Arrive Camden 1.10 a m 10.00 p m
ILeave Camden *7.00Oam *5.00p m
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p m
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave Columbia *8.00a m *6.58p m
Arrive Augusta 2.00 pm 7.05a m
SLeave Augusta '7.05 am *4.10p m
Arrive Columbia 4.05 pm 10.00p m
*Daily except Sundays.
Connection made at Columbia with the
Columbia and Greenville Rail Road by train
arriving at 11.28 P. M., and departing at 6.58
P. M. Connection made at Columbia Junc
tion with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Eail Road by same train to and from all
Spoints on both roads with through Pullman
sleeper betwveen Charleston and Washing
tion, via Virginia Midland route, without
tchange. Connection made at Charleston
with S teamers for New York on Wednesdays
and Saturdays; also, with Saivannah and
Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Au with
Georgia Railroad and Cenrl Rilroad to
and frm all points South and West
SThrough tickets can be purchased to all
points Southand West applying to
D. C.ALH GP f. A,
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R.
1OFFICE GENERAL PAsSENGER AGENT,
- Schedule in effect Seutember 3, 1882:
1 No. 53 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augunsta,' A...............7.35 a m
I Arrive at'Columbia, B............11.4.5 a m
-Leave Columbia, B..............11.52 a m
SArrive at Charlotte, C.......... 4.15 p ma
SLeave Charlotte................ 5.00 p m
, Arrive at Statesville.............7.05 p m
-NO. 47 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
f Leave Augusta,A1...............6.00p m
B Arrive at Columbia, D...........10.25 p m
o No.19 LOCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sundays
,~ (With Passenger Coach attached.)
-Leave Columbia................ 5.00 a m
-Arrive at Charlotte............--.. -8.15 p m
-No.52 DAILY--MAIL AND ERRESS.
r Leave Statesville............-...- 7.00 a m
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 9.05 a m
Ii Leave Charlotte. C.............. .00 p m
5 Arrive at Columbia, B............ 6.30 p m
L- Leave Columbia, B............--6.7 p m
I. Arrive at Augusta, A............10.50 p m
c Nso. 48 DAILY-MMIL AND) ExPRESS.
Leave Columbia, D...............6 15a m
Arrive at Auguta,A............,10.22 am
S NO.18SLOCAL 'REIGHT, daily exceptSundays
if (With Passenger Coach attached.)
e Leave Charlotte.................5.00 a ma
1 Arrive at Columbia............... 3.32 p mn
.A-With all lines to and from Savannah,
ti Florida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
and the Southwest.
y B--With South Carolina Railroad to and
0 from Charleston.
d C--With Richmond and Danville Railroad
a to and from all points North and Carolina
D-Conineet with the W. C. A A. E. E. for
e Wilmington and all points on the Atlantic
:s Coast Line.
n Pullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
5 and 53 between Augsta and Washington,
*D. C., via Danville, Lychburg and Char
.0 lottesville. Also, on Tris52 and 53 be
d tween Charlotte and Richmond.
it Numbers 47 and 48 run solid between Au
. gusta and Florence and carry Fullman
n Sleepers between Augusta and Wilmington
and between Augusta and Winmington.
Above schedule Washingtn time.
G. R. TALCOrr, Sprintendent.
M. SLAUGHTER, General Pasnger Agt.
D. CARDWELL, Ass't General 7Passenger
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 (Sundays
Cecepted) between Spartanburg and Hen.
Sderso~nville, as follows:
e0 UP mIN.
- LeaveRE. & D. Depot at Spartanburg.4.20 p m
r Arrive at Hendersonlville.........7.30 p m
LsLeave HondersOnville........---8.30 a m
- Arrive R. A D. Dot,Spartanburg.12.00 m
e Both trains mae connections for Colum
bia and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
and Columbia and Atlantaand Charlotte by
sAir Line. JAMES ANDERE,ON,
UrI~ NO PATENT, NO PAY
is our motto. We have
Caveats, Trade-Marks. Coyl,etc., i
this adohrcutls ok
giving full instructions in Patents free.
UAddres . S. A A.P. LACEY, Patent Att'vs,'
604 F St., Washington, D. C. Jan. 11, 2-tf.
p NgON for Soldiers on any dis
ease, wound oriju.
I Pay, DIscharges for De
serters, etc., procured. 14 years experience.
Address C. I. SITES & CO,, 604 F St., Wash
ing ton, D. C. Jan.11,2-tf.
The CrotweIl Hotel,
A LARGE THREE STORY BRICK BUILDING.
Only Hotel with Electric Bells in Newberry.
Only Hotel with Cistern Water.
CENTRAL OFFICE OF TELEPHONE EXCHANGE.
MRS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
This commodious and spacious Hotel is now open and fully prepared to entertain all
The Furnituee of every description is New, and no effort will be spi 3d to make all
persons patronizing the establishment at home.
The Rooms in this Hotel are spacious, well lighted, and the best ventilated of any
Hotel in the up country.
One of the Best Sample Rooms in the State.
All horses entrusted to our care will be well cared for at Christian & Smith's Stables.
BOARD BY THE MONTH, $30,00; WEEK, $10,00; DAY, $2.00.
LOWER RATES BY THE YEAR.
The Table shall be furnished with the very best. Nov. 2, 44-1;.
Read! Read! Read!
R a ! R a ! R a!I will close out the Balance of my Stock of
Greatly Reduced Prices!
MEN'S YOUTHS' BOYS' SUITSI
ALSO, A LINE OF
o V]R Co.A.rT S .
The object of this reduction is to
Make Room for a Large Spring Stook.
Now is your chance. Call and examine my prices.
M. L. KINARD,
Opposite Grand Central,
Feb.1, 5-t COLUMBIA, S. C.
00 vMtSB0R0 EM 8PAATR
Parie wshgth abve addres
PAKE& BRO., Knd T
se it. 8 B a e ,N Y rk
vEclipe mTr.agion &h Potalesnins
iayas,fS,A MILS COTONhenS
HERALD B0 -ALSO,E
SPEAKE&mBRO, Kndardys Td 0.r S. C.
Mar. 8e, 47-tf
NH!YOR SthPGpWA T n EDed W
Everyody s delghteuwit the tatfl ASho lr e. nou ao utf wo
Novn. 2Q, Q8-tf o.Ansa ane 7-7
Dry Goeds-ased J/lUmsery.
Buy what you need in Dry Goods
and Millinery of
132 Main St., Clnmbia, S. C.,
and save money.
Jan. 25, 4-6m -
HART & COMPANY,
SOLE ACENTS FOR -E
LADOW DISC PULVERIZING HARROW,
THOMAS SMOOTHING, THOMAS PULTEBIZTNG HAROW8 < -
THE AMERICAN BABBED FENCE WIRE,
BUFFALO STANDARD -14
-AGENTS FOE- ,"
Genuine Farmers' Friend and Avery- Plows
STEEL BULL TONGUE SCOOTERB, TWISTER= SHOVEL
BOLTS GRASS RODS, SINGLETREES, TIN WARE, WOO D
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS, CARPENTERBS', COOPERBS'
ISTS' and BLACKSMITHS' TOOL& -
-A FIPE ASSORTMENT OF- -
NNBiS, AHSRICAN AND GREA
MUZZLE AND BREECH LOADING G
-STATE AGENTS FOE
KEMP'S MANURE AND COTTON SEED S
' . . .
Nov , 1.aq * e;
qEwtkems, eks eeby..dr5wtUS.
At(ui the Nw orin He L- t
IhaRTnowOn. a -ag and ehlegant
Nov.IIE, Ly S EWLY
Silvce, ad Platedwry
WPETACfLS ANJSETACL ARMANE8,
Itt Nle Str.Es @1BHelrT. Li
I nwathhand a age aegant
Done Cheaplyeanhwith Dispatch
Slv and Pmi ed Wtckanpries.
WEDDING ND BIRTDAY..REENTS.f.
All ordes by malnaromptyeattenedeto.
CalPricd examinedmy stockeand prices.
Nov. 21, 4'l-tf. -
I Great Cause of luaan Misery
IB THE L088 OF
How Lost, low Restored ! tra.-mar,
ust pablihed, ane edition oDL . ents in (a..
edlal cure of SPREMAToREnEan or Seminal
weakness. Involuntary Seminal Losses, Ix- charge for mIfno
OrBNCT, Mental and Physical1Incapaeity' iv u
[mpedients toXarig, etc.: also, CoN- .I
IUPION, EPI.ESPr and Frs, induced by riusobtamned
Tecelerated author In this amrletelargest circuaanandls
~ssay. clearly demonstrates from a thirty ential newspaper of its kind
rears' successfalpractice, that the alarming world. The advantagesaf -
~onseqences of self-abuse may be ra.dically patentee understands
ured; pointing outsa mode of enr at ones Thisian
dmple, certain, and effectual, by means of -roSi
hich every sufferer, no matter what his ~Id
ondton may be macre himself cheap- cene.o
a Tis Lecture should be in the bands works, and other d etnm
I ever ynduth adever nain the ad. Dress, published ftany --
my address, on receipt of six cents or two dealers.
ostge stamps. Address Addes Mmnn & C
TEE CULVEEWELL MEDICAL 00., tieAm15ls2l2INu
41 Ann St., New York, N.Y.
Post Omeie Box, 460. Mar. 3O1S-1y. - o -CTz
~ 3. TOKE. JORSE AND CATTLE P0
STOKES & DDORSEY,
~Ink Seek Mauofatum, mi.m
P APE R RU L ERS,
ain.Stree,e.ol..ia,s8.C. DE Bo.-u? .a
Juy2, so-tr iao