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It is sometimes not easy to de
~ ide just how to start. But the
_rat thing is for the beginner to
determine what breed he likes
best, as what a man likes best he is
fpt to do best with. No matter
rhat others may like, select what
suits your tastes and purposes or
you will never be satisfied.
-The next thing to consider is
bf whom you will purchase. It is
-1ot best - to start on a cheap plan.
As a general rule it is with poul.
iry as with other things, the cheap
est is the dearest in the end. Do
not canvass the country to order
from the man who sells at the
lowest price, but rather for the
man who 6.lls the best stock-the
best breeds and mated so as to
produce good specimens. It is
neless to think of going into fne
ultry breeding without expense.
A man must have his buildings and
yards if he wants to breed them
pure, and if his trade is large this
i no smiall matter.
.One thing, which many novices
lvs- sight of, is absolutely essential
w to -success-that the time and
careful attention of the person be
devoted to the minute and seem
ingly trifing details of the busi
ness. To breed any kind of stock,
a person cannot know too much
about it, and he who thinks he
- r understands the thing perfectly is
assuredly not the one who will
meet with grand success ; for, until
- improvement ceases, there will al
ways be something more to learn.
Many ask which is the best
breed to begin with. There are
many established breeds that are
prominent, with characteristics and
qualities suited to the various re
quirements, so that one need only
eleat what he wants, with the
understanding that all the good
ensitan rnnot found in one
>*breed, as isthe case aleo with other
'*domestic live stock.
THE CHINCH BUG.
When it comes to prevention, a
S great deal may be done during the
winter season in burning the hiber
nating bugs, and as remarked else
where: I cannot lay too much
stress on the importance of winter
work in burning corn-stalks, old
boards, and all kinds of grass,
weeds, rubbish and litter around
grain fields, and even the leaves in
the adjacent woods, in and under
all of which the little pest hiber
~'nates. Next to drowning out the
rascals, cremation is undoubtedly
temost effectual mode of de
S struction. Next, let the spring
wheat be sown as early as possible,
and the ground rolled. The roll
ing will apply equally well to the
S culture of winter wheat, though I
would not advise the early fall
S planting of the last in sections
~ where it is likely to suffer from
Hessian Fly, for reasons not per
binent in this connection. Sow
thickly, as theimorerthe ground is
shaded the less the Chinch Bug
likes it. If in late winter the bugs
are known to be numerous so as
to bode future injury-and the fact.
can be easly ascertained by the ill
S savored odor they send up from
corn shocks, and by their general
preenc inthe wintering places
mentioned-it will be well to plant
no spring wheat or barley, in
short, just in proportion as we
adopt an'intelligent and cleanly
system of culture, just in that
proportion will the Chinch Bug
become harmless; it is, in great
part, and in its more serious as
pets, a result of slovenly husban
dry, and will lose its threatening
cbaracter in the more Western
-States, as it has in those east of
us, just as fast as more careful and
intelligent husbandry becomes the
fashion.-PoP. Ruzr, fi American
j Agriculurist for .December.
Cows.-Any cow that e out of
condision will need the best of
care now. Warm bran slop, with
a little ginger, is excellent. If the
animal is poor and weak, there is
danger of feeding largely of rich
food. Calves infested with vermin
are known by their rough coats.
A mixture of lard and sulphur
rubbed along the back, with a dose
of a teaspoonful of sulphur and
molasses once or twice a week, is
We were a strong advocate for
the passage of a law prohibiting
the carrying of concealed deadly
weapons. We believed then and
still believe that the having a pistol
makes men more aggressive, and,
when in liquor and excited, ren
ders them too apt to use it at the
sacrifice of human life.
Now, however, when we look at
the events of the past year and
consider the increased number of
crimes committed and the gravity
and publieity connected with them ;
when we consider that neither
human life nor the property of
any man who' ventures to travel
our public roads after night is
safe, we are led to doubt the wis
dom of the law.
Besides, the law against con
cealed weapons is generally ob
served by the industrious law
abiding citizens, while it is set at
naught by a large class who live
by plunder or robbery. Shall or
should the good citizens be placed
at this disadvantage and suffer
death or robbery or both in ren
dering obedience to the law? The
auestion is not easy of solution,
but while the law stands we think
svery citizen should obey it, but
we should demand of the Legisla
ture that a law be passed estab
ishing the whipping post for petit
larcenies, and for grand larceny,
burglary and other infamous crimes
Af a high grade the punishment
should be imprisonment in the
penitentiary with periodical whip
pings during the term. Whether
the offender be black or white,
Qeither the civil nor moral law
)wes him, who robe or steal, any
protection, and it is a false hu
nanity which extends mercy to a
:iminal at the expense of the
;ecurity of the lives and property
Af the honest, uprigt citizen.
lercy thus extended is barbarous
rather than humane and operates
against the peace and order of so
siety. Is there any terror in the
gallows or whipping post to a law
tbiding, honest citizen i They
night stand in every jail yard in
3outh Carolina until the worms
md natural decay had consumed
~hem without a single person hay
.ng to suffer by reason of their
being there. They are there and
3ach man in contemplating crime
will think of them, and if he chooses
so risk his chances of detection and
tilleor robs, if the crime be fixed
>n him, he receives just what he
:hose for himself. Can he comn
lain i The very fact that these
anishments exist would deter not
i few from crime who now are
riminals. As a general rule the
mnitentiary has but few terrors, as
t means bread and meat, perhaps
good trade and light work. They
~an afford to risk detection, when
~his is the punishment, where they
would not, where the lash added.
"Jane," said a fe.ther, "I thought
ou hated stingy people, and yet
four young man-" "Why, pa,
who said he was stingy ?" "Oh,
iobody," replied pa, "only I could
iee he was a little close as I passed
throngh the room."
An ola bachelor says: "It is all
ionsense to pretend that love is
lind. I never knew a man in love
hat did not see ten times as much
n his sweetheart as I could."
The turtle is so slow that he
nust take his house with him when
de goes out for a walk. Otherwise
de might not be able to reach home
The zodiacal sign for the open
ing of winter is a goat in hard
butter, and hard butter is almost
lways a sign that the weather is
Skeletons are now sold at the
ridiculously low price of $25. At
that rate almost every family can
have one in the closet.
Why cannot two slender persons
ever become great friends ? Be
cause they will always be slight
The toothless man ought to be a
sweet talker, for all his words must
of necessity be gum drops.
Don't despise a thing because it's
little. A quart jug will bold more
than most men.
If thy enemy wrong thee, buy
each of his children a drum.
Raising food from the plate to
tem uth ii th. beat health lift.
A DISORDERED LIVER
IS THE BANE
of the present generation. It Is for th
(Oref O this disease and its attendantt
SICK-HEADACHE, BILIOUSNESS, DYI
PBEPsIA, CONSTIPA 0N ILS eto.th
reputation. NO0 a ever bees
diwovered tb" acts so ent on
d~tve rgn ?thorn viorto ae
SJMUgLW ood As a ntrlrs ,t
Nervous SystemI rcd teNsl
'are Developed, and the Body Bobus6.
E. RIVAL. a Planter at 8ayou Sara, asays
My plantation is in a malarial di 8act
several years I oculd not make half a crop er
account of bilious diseases and chills. I wai
nearly disoouraged when I beam the useo
TtTT'8 PILLS. The result was marvelous
my laborers soon became hearty and robust
el I have had no further trouble.
a th. bowels to aetnatrally, wma
on s whneerne ean feel wefl.
Parlee, lS O?ee,35 rr ks.,N. T
TUTT'S HAIR DYE
GRAY HAIn or WHSEERS Chand to a GIosal
Br acK by a single application of this Dyn I
imparts a natural color, and acts Instantaneously
SOld by Druggists, or sent by express onsredp
Office, 83 Murray Street, New York
(GD-. TUTS MANUAL of Valuable1
IfrmsUon and Useful Ree.pteJ
wil be msaied raEE on applicatlon.
May. 16, 18-1y.
model of yorinvention to
J j f end a rough akec or
GEORGE E. LEMON,
Washin,ton, D. C., and a Preliminary
Examination will be made, without
cag,of all United Stas tentis of the
same cla ofivAens and yeawl be advie
whether or not aepatent can be obtained.
fyaaadv ed thatyourinvention ispatentable
s to Government fee of $16 and 85 foi
able e the G en This is pa
bIwhen piaton is made. When allowdth
feee (625) and the Snal Government fee
($ 0) L payable. Ansattorney whose feedependsO
lssccsinobtainingaPtentwill not av
that your invention is patentable unless It really 14
so tr as his best judgment can determine; hence
you can rely on the ad ce given after a preliminar,
eamination is hadDe atents and the
Re-Isus secured. Cav e pats Srlued
in revivor of Rejected, Abandoned
orfe2 e Cases made. If you have undertaker
to secure own patent and failed, askillil hand
li of te case may lead to succes. Send me
writen request addresed to the Commiesloner of
Patents that he recognize GEORGE E. LEMoN, o
Washington, D. C., as your attorney in the case. gv.
the title of the invention and about the date o1
your application. An examination and repor
,vu:= = on a~Asg Remember, this office has bees
insuccesf onsincels, and referencecan b
m etoa(ftlclents in almost every county in the
phletlngto Patents fAe uponreque
GEORGE E. LEMON,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor of Americas
. and Foreign Patents,
415 Fifteenth Street, WASHINGTON, D. C
Eention this paper.
J. K. P. GOGGANS. D. 0. HERBERT
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Strict Attention to Business."
Nov. 2, 41- ly .
hronlie and Constitutionalisi
The Chronicle and Constitutionalist is
rapidly approaching the completion of the
irst century of existence. The paper we
publish Is essentially a type of modern pro
gress, which demonstrates that this estab
lshed journal has become better and
stronger as it increases in years. The mei
who have, from one generation to another,
worked upon It, and helped to make It a
power In the land, submit. and will submit
to the common lot of humanity and pasn
away from this earth and its struggles, but
the result of their labor remains, and will
continue to remain. The workmen die, bu
the work goes on.
The Chronicle of to-day is an improve,
ment upon the Chronicle of the past. The
Chronicle of the future will be an improve
ment upon the Chronicle of to-day. The
world moves on, and the paper moves
with it. Wondlerful inventions, in the last
half century, have given an impetus to all
material things, and the press has shared ii
the advantages of great discoveries, just as
it has also stimulated them. The Chronicle
has spared no pains or expense to fuxrnisl
the public with the news of the day from all
parts of the world, and it will take pleasure
and pride in perfecting this service frone
time to time. The Chronicle has endeavor
ed to take high and noble views of public
policy, and to sustain all good ends and
The Chronicle has essayed to encourage
virtue and to make the lot of man and wo
man all the brighter and better for the com.
mon iweal. The Chronicle strives to be
newspaper in the best sense of the term
and to advance, in that mission, the inter
ets of all the people. The conductors oj
the paper cannot and do not expect to be
infallible, any more than they expect tc
please everybody. In all human affairs
mistakes of Judgment will occur and con
tets of opinion will arise. We will, how
ever, mightily strive to commit as fey
errors as possible, and to enter such con
flts as cannot be avoided with a prope:
Th Chronicle enters the new year witi
exceptional advantages. Its daily edition if
a wellfilled eight-page paper. Its second edi
ton, for the evenm malls, is eight pages
with the afternoon markets and telegraphi<
reports. It takes the place of the tri-weeki3
edition. Its mammoth weekly papeor wil
compare with any In the country. Into thi!
edition the choicest and creamiest news o
the week is collected, and upon Its lap th<
best and freshest editorial and misceilan
ous matter from the daily is poured. It!
market reports, covering nearly one page
will be an especial feature, prepared cadi
week for the country reader.
Its news service w:ill be sustained b:
trained and scholarly correspondents in the
three capitals-Atlanta, Columbia an<
Washingtn-while It will strive to have
news representative in every neighboring
The mail facilities of this payr are no'1
superb. Four daily trains d stribute Its
editions in South Carolina and three ii
Georgia. It reaches all the principal point:
in South Carolina early on th ay of pub
licaton-reaching Columbia at 11 P. M. Thi
fast mail schedule of the Georgia Railroa<
lands the Chronicle and Constitutionalls
In all towns along the line early in th
forenoon, while Its Issue is unfolded 11
Atlanta and Athens by noon each day.
TERMS, PER YEAR:
Morning Edition............ ---$10 00
Evening Edition...............- 6 00
Sunday' dition.................. 2 00
We d dmon.................. 2 00
PATRICK WAL,SH, President, Augusta, Ga
W~Ipeople are always on the look
out for chances to increase thel
earnings, and in time becomi
wealthy those who do not imx
prove their opportuniisremain in pover
ty. We offer a great chance to make moe
We want many men, women, boys and gir
to work for us right In their own localitles
Any one can do the work properly froln the
first start. The businiess will pay more tha1
ten times ordinary wages. Expensive out
it furnished free. No one who engae
falls to make money rapidly. You cnd
vote your whole time to the work or onl
your spare moments. Full information an<
all that is needed sent free. Address STIN
SON & Co., Portland, Maine. 47-1y.
Colambia & Greenville Railroad.
O COLUXBIA. S. C., Nov. 4th 1882.
On and afterMonday, November 6, 1882, the
' PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its branches.
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
A Leave Columbia,A - - ' 11.42 a m
" Alston, - - - - 1.02 p m
Newberry, - - 2.11 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 8.58 p m
Hodges, - - - 4.56 p m
" Belton, + - - - 6.26 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 8.05 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - + - 10.80 a m
Belton, - . - 12.16 p m
" Hodges - - 1.41 p m
" Ninety-gix, - - - - 2.59 p m
" Newberry, - - - 4.38 p m
" Alston, - + - 5.42 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 7.00 p m
t SPARTANBURG, UNION a COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
r No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.10 p m
" Strother, - - - ' - 2.15 p m
Shelton, - - - - 2.57 p m
" Santuc, - - - - - 4.23 p m
" Union, - - - - 5.20 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 6.25 p m
i Arrive Spartanburg, - 815 p m
No.58. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg,R. & D. Depot, H 1250 p m
I" Spartanburg, S. U. & C. Depot,G 1.01 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 2.09 p m
" Union. - - - 2.50 p m
Santuc, - - - 3.29 p m
" Shelton, - - 4.21 p m
Strother, - - - 4.58 p in
Arrive at Alston. - - - 5.89 p m
LeaveNewbcrry. - - - - 4.47 p m
Arrive Laurens C. H., - - 8.40 p m
* Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 8.45 a in
Arrive Newberry, - - s 12.40 p m
Leave Hodges, . - + - 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 6.26 p m
" Anderson 7.55 p m
" Pendleton 8.55 p m
Leave Seneca C, 10.58 p m
Arrive Walhalla 11.40 p m
Leave Walhalla, - - 6.40 a m
Leave Seneca C, 7.54 a m
" Pendleton, - - 9.18 a m
" Anderson, - - 11.10 p m
Arrive at Belton. - - 12.09 p in
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
ints North thereof.
Wi Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
ilroad 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. With A. & C.Div., R. & D. E. R., from At.
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. B. R., from all
F. ints South and West.
F. Wit 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. R. B., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
M. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agent.
D. CARDWSLL, 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 further notice:
TO AND FROM CHARLESTON.
Leave Columbia *8.00 a m t.58 p m
Arrive Charleston 12.55 p m 12.30 p In
Leave Charleston tl.00 am *5.20 p m
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a In 10.09 p m
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Leave Columbia *8 00 am *6.58Spim
Arrive Camden 1.10 a m 10.00 p m
Leave Camden '7.00 a m '5.00 p in
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p mn
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave Columbia *8.00 a in '6.58 p mn
Arrivo Augusta 2.00 p m 7.05 a in
Arie CoTumia 47.05II m 1009prm
*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 Coluinbia Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Rail Roadl by same train to and from all
points on both roads with through Pullman
Sleeper between Charles ton and Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
change. Connection made at Charleston
with Steamers for New York on Wednesdays
and Saturdays; also, with Savannah and
Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Au ta with
Geri Railroad and Central Rilroad to
and from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West by applying to
D. MCQUEE , Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALLEN, G. P. F. A.
JoHNt B. PECK, General Manager.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R.
OFFICE GENERAL PASSENGER AGENT,
~.Schedule in effect September 3.1882:
No. 53 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augusta, A...............7.35 a m
Arrive at Columbia, B...........11.45 a mn
Leave Columbia, B.............11.52 a mn
Arrive at Charlotte, C............ 4.15 p mn
Leave Charlotte................ 5.00 p m
Arrive at Statesville.............. 7.05 p in
-No. 47 DAILY-MAIL AND EXREss.
LeaveA Auuta,A1...............600p m
Arrive at Coumnbia, D...........10.25 p m
NO. 19 LOCAL FEIGHT, daily except Sun days
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Columbia...............5.00 a mi
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 3.15 p m
- O 52 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPREss.
-Leave Statesville................ 7.00 a mn
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 9.05 a mn
SLeave Charlotte. C............... .2.00 p m
I Arrive at Columbia, B............ 6.30 p in
-Leave Columbia, B............. 6.37 p in
.Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.0pim
No. 48 DAILY-MAIL AND) EXREss.
Leave Columnbia, D...............6 15a m
IArrive atA Agsta, A...........10.2 aim
INO. 18 LoCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sundays
t(With Passenger Coach attached.)
3Leave Charlotte................5.00 a mn
-Arrive at, Columbia............... 3.32 pim
,A-With all lines to and from Savannah,
IFlorida and the South and Atlanta, Macon
and the Southwest.
rB-With South Carolina Railroad to and
I C--With Richmond and Danville Railroad
ato and from all pints North and Carolina
D-..onnect with the W. C. & A. E. E. for
Wilmington and all points on the Atlantic
I Pullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
I and 53 between Augusta and Washington,
-D. C., via Danville, L chbu and Char
3 lottesville. Also, on gis and 53 be
I tween Charlotte and Richmond.
t Numbers 47 and 48 run solid between Au
Sgusta and Florence and carry Pullman
I Sleepers between Augusta and Wilmington
and btween Augusta and Wilmington.
Above schedule Washington time.
G. B. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
M1. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agt.
D. CARUDwELL, Ass't General Passenger
Agent, Columbia, S. C.
SAsheville and Sliartanburg Railroad.
SPARTANBURO, S. C., September 1, 1881.
- On and after Thursday, September 1., 1881,
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
excpte) etwenSpartanburg and Hen.
rdersonville, as follows:
*LeaveRE. & D. Depot at Spartanburg.4.20 p m
Arrive at Hendersonville.........7.30 p m
* DOWN TRAIN.
Leave Hendersonville........... 8.30 a mn
Arrive R.& D. Depot,Spartaniburg.12.00 mn
SBoth trains make connections for Colum
Sbla and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
and Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by
SAir Line. JAMES ANDERSON,
IFIINO PATENT, NO PAY
T ''~iis our motto. We have
ICaveats, Trade-Marks. t.etc., in
this and other countries. rand Books
giving full instructions in Patents free.
Address E. S. A A.P. LACEY, Patent Att'vs,
604 P St., WashingtGn, D. C. Jan. 11, 2-tf.
Ng for Soldiers on any dis
ease, wound orinuy
serera et.,Fees, $10. Boentk
Addrzess C. U.SITES A CO.,0 F St., Wash
an.+.. n reJan.11.-tf.
The CGrotwoII 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 Furniture of every description is New, and no effort will be spared 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-ly.
Road! Road! Road!'
I will close out the Balance of my Stock of
Greatly Reduced Prices!
MEN'IS YOUTHS' BOYS' SUITS,
ALSO, A LINE OF
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. ,5-tf COLUMBIA, S. C.
WHALESON, 'S. 0
IDPoS f c..omosin
GEUN LEOPLDS ALL KANT imote*irofo
th Mine in2 Gemay an warrantedrpure;
SMALL GAIN SPGIFION
C pOTTON AN COR-OPUD
GRUN RID IHONDBOO
Spca Fras maetmre.CTO EDMAL
D . 21'1- m
SOLUBLE PA FI GUANO,CHRETN S.C
P FCACID PHOSPHAT,ATE.opotig
TheseGu An s Har ofLtEMgET, rade Flats,p or tton Gre aid tot,as;tets
imoy o al ou cutomrs orthe pas 1 es in thirSan , dwaranth roein
EUIFOrATS, aplo highests inthe prouct owns the Dutomie
E. H. F ROUND RA O,AEns 1
Dec. M, 0-3m.NC SAND PASTER;S C
Spdeatfl selection made to or. COTLa-D EL
Specialo indcmnsto.ah res
Fo em,Ilutae.laac n ad ddress the ECoNLA.R
Nov. 2, 48-f.
Teste sympnos ca e , and thei strae an e pt s ihu eadt otstets
tinipfall ur uste for the se, with teasithsSteGora,N th C oln
andinr el seee cs ill susantiote we
or tem; a ply it Aenraingo the rosTws rt
loses eeh t ieren Hgs. FhRST J. gns
Everbod isdelghtd wth he astful A School large enough to justify two e
and eauifu seecton adeby rs.La.ladies who will teach English branches, Y
mar,whohasiliia AILD t plaseherLatin, Music on Piano, Organ and Guitar, C
cusomes. ewFal ciculr ustissed Kindergarten System, Calisthenics and s
Send fo it. -Fancy Work.
Addres MR. ELEN LMAR, For further information, inquire at
Nv2648t.Sept. 28, 39-tf. c
n ot life s sweepin b y go and 1
mihtyand bime leav be
AND HIS ~ ,ur wntwn, $5 utfit free. No rs.
wil funs oruev ery.' n ae E
Conaiin an"Ide ofDieaes, wic cn merea p yb ad t e tie writ y.o
gieste yptms aue ad hcbs ~~Ir Co., Portad
trameto ec;a al gvn alt e . 47-1y
AE toumaebusnes now eor
poso; tbewih n ngavngofth .51the publc. apia not needed.W
valabe ifomaionCal nd eta opy ~4~w is th tim e. You can work i
For sale at time, or gie your whole tie to the
HERAD BOK STRE. ormou naY by noenEt5atne.C
esy,an honoraly. AddrssT &
Dry Goods and .?iUfatery.
7 a 0
Buy what you need in Dry Goods
and Millinery of
132 Main St., Celambia, S. C.,
and save money.
Jan. 25, 4-6m
HART & COMPANY,
SOLE ACENTSFOR 4
LADOW DISC PULVERIZING HARROW,
THOMAS SMOOTHING, THOMAS PULVERIZING HARBOW%
THE AMERICAN BABBED FENCE WIRE
BUFFALO STANDARD SUALA
-AGENTS FOR- f
Genuine Farmers' Friend and Avery Plows.
STEEL BULL TONGUES SCOOTEB& TWISTERS, SHOVELS, HRLt
BOLTS, GRASS BODS, SINGLETREES, TIN WARE WOODJ WARE.
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS, CARPENTERS', COOPERS', MACBTN
ISTS' and BLACKSMITHS' TOOLS.
-A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
ENGLISH, AMERICAN AND GERIAN
MUZZLE AND BREECH LOADING ^GUNS.
-STATE AGENTS FOR
KEMP'S MANURE AND COTTON SEED SPREAE
Puhe lzes.i .ai
ti...fia 3 . Is3,n.see
.iM I . mot..aw a..
EWA"R & 00., - - - w 2harlet.u S. '
Watces,s Clocs, Jesvel j.UIMu
MSPADEWIEDLLIGI LO RACSI
I hve ow n hnd .lage ndelean .s
Watches, Clocks, JEWELRY, -
IAEDfIEG AND ERTBLAIYPRESEANS.
At th ewSore ovaotlrLe.
All o on hay mailrel atndeedn MAo.
DonCES ChaLOCKS, withEDLpatch
Cal and Plamied stckapres.
EONADUAR S TG,.
WEDDES ND IRTHAYMRANTTS
COURIACIAL 3 .
13 NDLSS ARITY.I tas te
mended fo andTsSbs
Call andsexamineanystock andsprices.
EDUAR SC~ILTZ.WaJbaJa,., C, U. a.A,
Nov. 21, 4'l-tf.
SGreat Cause of Human Misery 6 a m N
ID LHESS8 OF
How Lost, How Restored! r!omra
RWEL' CEL ERED EAY on he
idical cure of8SPERNATORRH(BA or Seminal
ekness, Involutr Seminal Losses, IM- cagf n(I
omNcY, Mental and Physical Incaact, A
npediments to Mrig,etc.: ,lo CoN- l~5
UMxPTION, EPILESPYTn FITs, inducedby zti5otands elofh
Tecelerated anhr ia this amirale telretcrilUn n siems
esuceeef ractice thatt malarmin ol.Teavntgsfuhne
neqeof'self-aue may e*radica"l
, eti,and effectual, by maso
hchevery sufferer, no matter 'what his b.h ppe
nditon may be, ay cure himselt cheap- tosen,ecrisinnlcs
W- This Ltre should be in the hands wrs n te eatsi fm
Sent wnde seal, ien aain evelope, to cpe ymi,1 eIe odb l
ny address, on rcptof six cents or two daes
ostage stamps. AddesAdes m&Cpulsrsf
TECULVERWELL MEDICAL C0., tilAmrcn26BoswyNYek
PostOffie Bx, 40. ar.3 itly. , -the United -
E.'STOKic. JOHNaDlRSeT. '
thDesil dCIEIFC a oA, Luich
to ci o~Ewo meinn Sama
4ai Stret Col..bia Yor. .Y. ..
OPERA NORSEEIANU'CATLE OWRU,3
. .SOB..TH OsY