Newspaper Page Text
(8 :TW T FS
1 2 3 4 5
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
120 21 22 23 24 25 26
27 28 29 30 31 -
PERMANENT BEDS IN THE
A bed of horse-radish is very
desirable. To get a start, secure a
lot of small roots, cut them into
lengths of about three inches long
and drop in drills about eighteen
inches apart, to give plenty of
room. The preparation of the soil
should be thorough, the bed kept
clear of weeds. The tops are val
uable for greens and also in sick
ness, whilst the roots are excellent,
grated up, either in vinegar or
without, and used with meats. A
bsd once made and kept clear of
weeds will last a lifetime.
We want next a bed of sage. A
small package of seed will give all
you want. Prepare the ground by
spading or plowing deeply, then
rake fine. Lay off in drills eighteen
inches apart, and when the leaves
have obtained their full growth,
pick off and dry. This can be
done several times during the sum
mer if only the large leaves are
gathered at each time. The plants
should not be allowed to make
seed, to avoid which, cut off the
flowering stems when in bloom. If
a large plantation is desired late in
the fall, the roots may be drilled
and set out again and the beds in
creased as desired.
A bed of parsley is very desira
ble for garnishing vnd for use in
soupa and dressing. The seeds are
small and slow in germinating,
hence it is best to mix with some
quick growing and quick germi
ge mi nating vegetable. One plan is, to
prepare the' bed by making it as
fine as possible ; make the drills
about fifteen inches apart, but very
shallow, the seed being fine it needs
*but little covering. After sowing
the parsley, sow in the same drills
radish, or early cabbage, as these
can be pulled and used are the
Sparsley has made suffcient growth
to occupy the ground and these
quick germinating vegetables sown
with it, will serve to keep down
the weeds. When they are out of
the way and the parsley is up, do
not disturb the roots of the plants
you wish to stand. The leaves
and stems, however, may be pluck
ed and dried for winter use, as
may also the roots, if necessary,
and grated when wanted.
It is a very pretty vegetable es
pecially the curled varieties, and
makes a splendid plant for garnish
ing borders or beds as well as
many dishes for the table.
[Cor. Rural World.
THE BlACK PEA.-The pea crop is
3the cheapest crop we can raise in
this section. The yield is very
great with little labor, and that on
very ordinary soil. I have been an
observer and experienced culti
vator of this crop, and my ex
perience gives preference to the
black pea. It grows luxuriantly,
yields abundantly on new or old
soil. In handling there is little
waste, as the hull is soft and high
ly elastic, allowing few of the peas
to escape by packing or removing.
The vine is most excellent fodder,
being soft to the very root, never
hardening even when dead. Other
kinds I find generally woody, so
-much so as to be unfit for fodder, a
great part being rejected by stock,
the hulls brittle and subject to
great waste in handling, the loss in
gathering serious. Stock unused
L to the black pea will at first appear
somewhat reluctant to eat on sight,
but will soon learn to give them
preference, at least such is the case
with this kind I cultivate. They
yield abundantly planted with corn
or alone-by latter method far bet
ter. in cultivating them I adopt
the same method of culture others
do. One plowing is-safficient.
[Cor, Southern World.
OiNE SQUABE AcBE.-The numuber
of square feet in an acre is 43,560.
In order to have this area the piece
of land must be of such a length
and breadth that the two multi
plied together will produce the
above number. Thus an acre of
land might be 43,560 feet long by
one foot broad ; 21,780 feet long by
two feet broad ; 14,250 feet long
by three broad and so on. If the
acre of land is to be exactly square,
each side must be as nearly as pos
sible 280 feet 1 2 inches. The near
est you can come to an exactly
square acre with an. even number
of feet on the sides is to make it
A tack is a simple, unpretend
ing sort of a young nail, noted for
its keen reparbee when pressed for
a reply, and possessing the peculiar
power when standing on its head,
of causing the cold shivers to run
down the back of a man in mere
anticipation of what might be.
Tacks are in season all the year
round, but the early spring is
usually the time selected by them
for a grand combined effort, and
then they flourish everywhere for
at least a month. Since the in
auguration of the time honored
eremonies of house cleaning, every
thorough housekeeper, with long
experience in the line of duty,
so takes up the carpet as to retain
ill the tacks in their original
places, thus preventing it slipping
from the shaker's hands, unless
the tack breaks or his fingers give
Dut. Bnt the triumph of the tack
is not complete at this early stage ;
it patiently abides its time, and on
the relaying of the carpet issues
forth with double force. After
searching the entire house for a
paper of tacks, without success, the
unfortunate man drops oh his
bands and knees to begin, and im
mediately discovers four tacks at
least, and as he rolls over and sits
down to extract these, finds the
rest of- the paper directly under
him, and then unless he is a man
accustomed to put up stoves and
join stove pipe the chances of lay
ing the carpet on that even:ng are
slight In selecting tacks from a
saucer he always inspects the
points with his fore-finger, as the
tack instantly loses its head when
they come to blows. In argument
the tack is sharp and pointed, but
the display of either or both, de
pends largely on the amount of
pressure employed by its oppo
aent. In direct contrast to a good
joke the amusement generally be.
gins before you see the point, and
this fact is easily demonstrated by
walking the floor in your stocking
feet, a well-kept room on such an
occasion averaging two tacks the
The future of the tack gives
great promise of more extended
usefulness and unlimited possibil
ities, as .several of our most emi
nent college professors having
carefully studied the effect of a
sharp tack of reasonable length
placed properly in a chair or under
a cot, are about to introduce tacks,
and do away with spring-boards in
our college gymnasiums.
[Detroit Free Press.
SMOrnse i vmE PREECE OF
WOEN.-The woman who does not
require of a man the form of re
spect, invites him to discard its
substance; and there is one viola
tion of the form which is recent
and gross, and might well be cited
as a striking illustration in the de
eay of manners. It is the practice
of smoking in the society of ladies
in public, and in private places,
whether driving, walking, sailing or
sitting. There are preux chevaliers,
who would be honestly amused if
they were told they did not behave
like gentlemen, who, sitting with a.
lady on a hotel piazza, or strolling
in a public park, take out a cigar,
light it, and puff as tranquilly as if
they were alone in their rooms.
Or a young man comes upon the
deck of a steamer, and blows clouds
of tobacco smoke in their faces
without even remarking tobacco is
disagreeable to some people. A
man when he unconcernedly sings
false betrays that he has no ear for
music ; and a man who smokes in
this way shows that he is not a
When fortified by self approving
conscience it is impossible we
should be greatly afflicted by cen
sure and calamity.
Never part without loving words
to think of during your absence.
It may be that you may not meet
again in life.
Have the courage to be ignorant
of a great number of things, in
order to avoid the calamity of be.
ing ignorant of every thing.
Humility is to make a right esti
mate of one's self. It is no humil
ity for a man to think less of him
self than he ought.
Our infiluence is measured and
expressed by our example. We
can lead others no farther than we
can go ourselves. .
Cowardice asks, Is it safe!? Ex
pediency asks, Is it politic ? Van
ity asks, Is it popular?i But con
cinna askrs. Ts it right!?
A DISORDERED LIVER
IS THE BANE
of the present generation. It is for the
Cure of this disease and its attendants,
SICK-HEADACHE," BILIOIISSS, DYS
PEPSIA CN IAO PThES, etc. that
PUTTIS PILs have gained a world-wide
reputation. No Remedy has ever been
discovered that acts uo gently on the
digestive organs, giving themn igr to s.
simiaea ood.As a natural result, the
Nervous System is Braced, the Muscles
are Developed, and the Body Bobust.
Oh mTe aa2. W.vePr
3. RZVAL,a latr atfyo a, L.ms
Myplantation is In at malarial 'distt. or
several years I could not make half a crop on
acoonat of bilous diseases and chills. I wae
rdisouraged when I began the n se of
TUTB I.Lw. The result was marvelous
U laborers soon o f hearty abu
an have had no further eoeUuble. adlbs
eane the bew Us e at , with.
eas wbieb aosamem feel weKL
1me , ela u dvemr
steton , S D urrayL
TUJlT"S HAIR DYE.
Gnaw 8uin or Wsmzxns chaeed to a GLossY
BLtwK by a singl applicationo this DY. It
imparts a nt color, and acts instantaneously.
Stold by Druggists, or sent by express on receipt
Office, 83 Murray Street, New York.
gDr. TVTT'8 ]!ANEAL of Valuable'
I oyaer a end QiAt Reeeips
be as ailed TR o n a vp eto.
May. 16, Is.-IV.
tend a rough sketch or a
model of our invention to
GEORGE E. LEMON,
Washington, D. C., and a Preliminary
Examination will be made, without
chareg e of all United States pa d fthe
prns clas of iventions and dyou will bai
whether or not a ptent cnn be obtained.
Ifyo are advised thatyur invention Ispatentable,
and 620, to pay Government fee of 815 and S3 for.
irawings required by the Government. This is
tbewhen application is made. When allowedt
tttrney's fee ($5) and the final Government fbe
.)s payable. An attorney whose fe de ds on
b 3zesucess in obtatiningEa Patent will no vise you
that your invention is patentable unless It really is,
i ftr as his best judgment can determne hence,
you can rely on the adice given aftera prelminary
sxamination is bad.Desi . Patents and the
Registration or Labels, Trade-Marks, and
e-issues secured. Caveats prepared and filed.
Splicaton in revivor of Rejected, Abandoned,
or Forfeited Cas.is made. If you have undertaken
to secure your ow patenanfd failed,aakillfal hand
linS of te case may lead to success. Send me a
written request addressed to the Commissioner of
Patents that he recognize GEouaz E. LExovt, of
Washingtn, D. C., as your attorney in the case, giv
ig the title of the invention and about the date of
fng your apiplication. An examination and report
wL coeSsyou notaing. Remember, this office hias been
in Snccessfhlopertion sine lSGO, and reference can be
given to lactual clients in almost every county in the
U.S. Pamphlet relating to Patents free upon request.
GEORGE E. LEMON,
Attorney at Law and Solicitor or American
and Foreign Patents,
t1 Fifteenth Street, WASHINGTON, D. C.
Mention this paper.
BUY THE BEST,
S PORCELAIN-LINED .
Do not be aredit
308 MARKET ST., Philad'a.
Write to me for name of .nearest Agent.
Mar. 28, 13-Gm.
"SALUDA CROUP OIL."
A vegetabte compnid atnd an inl
fallible remeldy for C roup.
Prepared by the Salada Medicine
Company, Newberry,. So. C!a. Price
50c. per bottle.
For sale by all Drutggists.
A pril 2. 14-Gm.
50 Cords of
DRY PINE WOOD.
C. C. CHASE,
T. D. DAWKINS,
Newberry Hotel Saloon.
I would respecifully inform my former
patrons and the gentlemen generally that,
having established miyself tunder the New
berry Hotel, with the assistance of Maurice
Gantt, every effort will be put forth for the
comfort of my customers.
Mar. p.0, 1882. i3-tf.
miUIpeople are always on the look
uiriout for chances to increase their
U Alearnings, and In time become
W IMwealthy; thoss who do not im
prove their opportunities remain in pover
~. We offcr a great chance to make money.
ewant many me, women, boynd irls
Any one can do the work properly from the
first start. The business will pay more than
ten times ordinary wages. Expensive out
fit furnished free. No one who engages
fails to make money rap)idly. You can de
vote yo'ur whole time to the work or only
your spare moments. Full Information and
all that is needed sent free. A't-iress STIN
o A Co., Portland, Maine. 47-ly.
.7. K. P. GoGGANS. D. 0. HERBnERT,
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Strict Attention to Business."
Nov. 2, 41-ly .
State &Monroe Sts.,Chlcago.
SAN D CTALOC UE
noer iproemetstt, isCoape, o r the
-ecepti Sond guests. us apat
L.WRIGHT H OE,
ar. 19 1-tfoa Pro rietora.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
CoLUMBIA. S. C., Apr. 16th, 1882.
On and after Monday, April 16, 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 - - a 11.47 a m
" Alston, - - - - 1.00 p i
" Newberry, - - - - 2.10 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 3.38 p m
Hodges, - - - 4.55 p m
Belton, ., - - - 6.19 p in
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 8.05 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - . - 10.30 a I
Belton, - - - 12.13 p i
" Hodges, - 140 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.39 p m
" Newberry, - - - 4.32 p m
" Alston, - - 5.40 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 7.00 p in
SPARTANBURG, UNION a COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.15 p in
Strother, - - - - 2.01 p Im
" Shelton, - - - - 2.32 p m
" Santuc,-, - - - - 8.25 p in
" Union, - - - - 4.00 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 4.38 p in
Arrive Spartanburg, " - 6.53 p Im
No.53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, It. & D. Depot, H 1255 p m
Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 1.04 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 2 08 p m
" Union. - - - 2.47 p m
Santuc, - - - 3.3) p m
Shelton, - a 420 p m
Strother, - - - 4.51 p in
Arrive at Alston. - - - 5.38 p in
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.40 pm
Arrive Laurens C. H., - - 7.3) a m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 9.45 p in
Arrive Newberry, - - 12.41 p in
Leave Hodges, . - 5.00 p in
Arrive at Abbeville, -6 0.12 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 12.23 p in
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.35 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDElSON
Leave Belton 6.22 p in
'" Anderson 7.01 p m
" Pendleton . 7.51 p m
Leave Seneca C, 8.40 p m
Arrive Walhalla 9.05 p m
Leave Walhalla, - - 9.35 a In
Leave Seneca C, 10.07 a in
" Pendleton, - - . 10.48 a m
" Anderson, - - 11.85 p m
Arrive at Belton, - - 12.20 p m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
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. R. 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. R. II., 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 CARDwELL, 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 t6.58 p m
Arrive Charleston 12.55 p m 12 30 p m
Leave Charleston 7.00 a m *5.20 p m
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a in 10.00 p mn
t Daily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Leave Columbia *8 00 a m *6.58 p mn
Arrive Camden 1.10 a mn 10.00 p mn
Leave Camden *7.00 a mn *500p mn
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a mn 10.09 p mn
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave Columbia *8.00 a in *G.58 p mn
Arrive Augusta 2.00 p in 7.05 a mn
Leave Augusta *7.05 a in *4.10 p in
Arrive Columbia 4.05 pi m 10.09 p in
*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 0.58
P. M1. Connection made at Columbia Junc
tion with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Rail Road by same train to and from all
points on both reads with through Pullman
sleeper between Charleston and Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
change. Connection made at Charleston
with Steamners for Now York on Wednesdays
and Saturdays; also, with Savanuah and
Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Auguta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Rilroad to
and from all points South and West.
Thre ugh tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West2 by applin to
D. MCQUEEN, Agent, lumnbia.
D. C. ALLEN,. P.& F. A,
JOHN B. PECK. General Manager.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R.
OFFICE G ENERAL l'AsSENGEa AGENT,
.Schedule In effect September 3. 1882:
NORT iilWA RD.
No. 53 DAILY-MAIL AND ExPREss.
Leave Augusta, A...............7.35 am
Arrive at Columbia. B.............11.45 a in
Leave Cohuibia, B....... ......11.5-2 a mn
Arrive at Charlotte, C............. 4.15 p mn
Leavet Charlotte................ 5.00 p mn
Arrive at Statesville.............7.Q5 p in
No. 47 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Augusta, A...............OO00pin
Ariea olumnbia. D...........10.25 p mn
NO.19 LOCAL FREIGHT, daily except Sundaiys
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Columnbia................ 5.00 a mn
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 3.15 p in
No. 52 DAILY-MAIL AND EXP RESS.
Leave Statesville................ 7.00 a mn
Arrive at Charlotte.............. 9.05 a m.
Leave Charlotte, C.............. .2.00 p m
Arrive at Columbia, B........... 6.30 p in
Leave Columbia, B..............0G.37 p mn
Arrive at Augusta, A...........10.50 p in
No. 48 DAILY-MAIL AND EXPRESS.
Leave Columbla,-D...............6 15 a in
Arrive at Aunusta, A...........10.22 a mn
No. 18 LOCA L r'REIGHT, daily except Sundays
(With Passenger Coach attached.)
Leave Charlotte................5.00 a m
Arrive at Columbia..............a332 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 Danville Railroad
to and from all points North and Carolina
D-Connect with the W. C. & A. R. B. for
Wilmington and all points on the Atlantic
Pullman Sleeping Cars on Trains Nos. 52
and 53 between Augusta and Washington,
D. C.. via Danville, Lynchibur and Char
lottesville. Also, on Trains 5~2 and 53 be
tween Charlotte and Richmond.
Numbers 47 and 48 run solid betwcn Au
gusta and Florence and 'earry Pullman
Sleepers between Augusta and Wilmington
and between Augusta and Wilmington.
Above schedule Washington time.
G. R. TALCOTT, Superintendent.
M1. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agt.
D. CARDWELL, Ass't General Passenger
Agent, Columbia, 8. 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
excepted) between Spartanburg and Hen
dersonville, as follows:
Leave R. & D. Depot atSpartanburg.4.20 p mn
Arrive at Hendersonville.........7.30 p m
Leave Hlendersonville............ 8.30 a in
Arrive R. &1D. Depot,Spartanburg.12.00 mn
Both trains make connections for Colum
bia and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
and Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by
Air Line. JAMES ANDERSON,
TP NO PATENT, NO PAY
is our motto. We have
had 14 years experience
Caveats, Trd-ak.Copyri ts. etc., in
this and other countries. Our Yand Books
giving full instructions -in Patents free.
Address 1R.5S. & A. P. LACEY, Patent Att'vs,
604 F St., Washingtcn, D. C. Jan. 11, 2-tf.
flf N(IN fifor Soldiers on any dis
IFI'IEI~II'I!IJease, wound or injury.
It~tI)iU Fees, $10. Bounty, Back
Pay, Dischargsior De
serters, etc., procured. 14 years experience.
Address C. Ii. SITES & CO., 604 F St., Wash
intn /.C Jn 1 -f
- . . . . . *
ASICLTJIL 1111T3 AI MAHIY.
F. A. SCHUMPERT & 00.,
are Agents and have for sale the following improved Agricultural Implements:
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
G-lobe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLO WS,
CHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTHER IMPROVED AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
If you want anything of this kind give ui a call before purchasing elsewhere.
Warehouse for Machinery in the new building on corner Caldwell and Har
rington streets. below Christian & Smith's Livery Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
W J. POLLAIUD,
Nos. 734 and 736 Reynolds Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
COTfTl FACTI AN COIIISEIOI MHANT,
AND DEALER IN
Machinery of all Kinds,
Also Disston's Circular Saws. Rubber and Leather Belting. Steam Pipe. Water and
Steam Gauges. Connections. Whistles. Oil Caps. Pop, Globe and Check
Valves, Governors, Wrenches. etc, together with every article of
Steam and Water Fittings, Findings, etc.
GENERAL AGENT FOR
TALBOTT & SONS.
Talbott's Agricultural Engines (on wheels.) Portable Engines (on skids) Stationary
Engines. Tubular ani1 Locomotive Boilers. Turbine Water Wheels. Corn
and Wheat Mills. Saw Mills. Shafting, Pulleys, Boxes, Hangers and
Patent Spark Arresters.
Watertown Steam Engine Co.
Watertown Agricultural Engines (on wheels.) Portable Engines (on skids.) Dairy
Engines (for small buildings.) Vertical Engines. Stationary Engines (with
and without cut off.) Return Tubular Boilers (with two flues.)
Locomotive and Vertical Boilers. Saw Mills, etc., etc..
C. & G. COOPER & CO.
Cooper's Self-Propelling (trantion) Engines. Farm Agricultural Engines (on wheels.)
Portable Engines (on skids.) Stationary Engines. Locomotive and Return
Tubular Boilers. Corn and Wheat a11l. Portable Mill (with portable
bolt attached.) Smut Machines. Dustless Wheat Separators
and Oat and Weed Extractor. Saw Mills
(double and single.)
J. W. CARDWIELL & CO.
Cardwell Wheat Threshers, Separators and Cleaners. "Ground Hog" Threshers.
Hydraulic Cotton Presses. Horse Powers (mounted and down.) Power
Corn Shellers and Feed Cutters.
Johnston Harvester Company
EMMERSON, TALCOTT & CO.
Reapers and Binders. Reapers and Mowers Combined. Single Binders, Reapers, and
Mowers. Cultivators and Grain Sowers.
FAIRBANKS & CO.
Fairbanks' Standard Scales, all sizes and patterns. Alarm Cash Drawers.
MANUFACTURER of the FOLLOWING MACHINES.
Neblett & Goodrich Improved JXL Cotton Gin. Reid's Patent Automatre Power Scre w
Press. (steam or watcr power.) Smith's Improved Hand Power cotton and
Hay Press. Cotton Gin Feeder. Cotton Condenser.
New Virginia Feed Cutter.
Engines. Cotton Gins. &c., repaired in a Workmanlike manlier.
Orders solicited and promptly excuted. For further particulars, circulars. general
information, etc., apply to
W. J. POL LA RD.
W. F. GAILLARD, Ag't., for Newberry
JTan. 4. 1-ly.
The Crotwell Hotel,
A LARGE THREE STORY BRICK BUILDING.
Only Hotel with Electric Bells in Newberry.
Only Hlotel with Cistern Water.
CENTRAL OFFICE OF TELEPHONE EXCHANGE'
MRS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
*This commodious and spacious Hotel is now open and fully prepared to entertain at
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 Roorms in the Scate.
All horses entrusted to our care will be nell 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, 44-1y.
NEW YORK HIOPPNGT
Everybody is delighted with the tastefulAM RIAN E IM R
and beautiful selection made by Mrs. La
mar, who has NEVER FAIL.ED 10 please herADTH
cstomers. New Fall circular just issued. N W E R E A D
Address MRS. ELLEN LAMAR,FO
8717 Broadway, New York. .2 Pe Yar
Nov. 26. 48-tf.
E. R. STOKES. JoHN DORSET. Wehvpefcdarngmtswh
STOKES & DOR8EY,
BOOK BINDERS, o hc ti rne.Te a
Blaok Book Maoufactvgshe imf~,e o
--AND--n.hn,spoeyutyi n er
PAPER R U LERS,
Main Street, Columbia, 8. C. TH SU ERAV N ,
OP 'SITE OPERA HOUSE. -t ruiieatumr,. b
S2A week made at home by the indus-DAE&PRE,
trious. Best business now before
the public. Capital not neded WeTwprcilpinesthfomrbig
will start you. Men, women, ty ulse h is al esae sudi
and girls wanted everywhere to work o Olnba,vethryersg,bigwl.
us. Now is the time. You can work in konb l t iies
sare time, or giv your whole time to the TESME DAC stebs d
bsiness. No othe business will pyyou eisnmdumnthCotyfre
nearly as well. No one can fail to mak en- hnsa
ormu pay. by engaing0 oat oe aOtydohe uesmn
easily, and honorably. Address TRUE & drs AR&PIMLE
Co,Agut Man.47l. e ,3-fSmter..0
Dry Goods and . Oneryi "
New and Seasonable Goods
Are being received every day. Our Stoc .
large and complete in all departments.
Spring and Summer Goods
In full line will be offered at great Bargai .
March 28 13 tf C. BOUKN1(HT, EX'R. & 00
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Buy wbat you need in Dry Goods
and Millinery of
V. J. Yoiixg,
132 Main St., Columbia, 8. C.,
and save money.
Jan. 25, 4-6m
HART & COMPANY,
SOLE ACENTS FOR
LADOW DISC PULVERIZING HARROW,
THOMAS SMOOTHING, THOMAS PULVERIZiNG HARBOW&
THE AMERICAN BARBED FENCE WIRE
BUFFALO STANDARD ,611
Genuine Farmers' Frifend and Avery Plows.
STEEL BULL- TONG UEAS SCOOTERS, TWIBTER, -SHOVELS
BOLTS, GRASS ROflS, SINGLETRES, TIN WA RR.. WOOD WARh~
HOUSEEKEEPING GOODS, CARPENTERS, COOPERS', MACH12M
ISTS' and BLACKSMITHS' TOOLS.
-A FINE ASSORTMENT OF
ENGLISH, AMERICAN AND GERN
MUZZLE AND BREECH LOADING G*UN87
--STATE AGENTS FOR
KEMP'S MANURE AND COTTON SEED SPRED~
M iANuE $PWE
- .Puv. izr t e
Pi. ntasem ihmas rm si. s tas
lul PRE.nmiADEB WHL nUGITASOBO,CS
wi ..SOLBEGAO ihl moitd
DISSOLVED ONE, highe .grade ;
mft t A CInth hD POPAE fo compoting
G.~E NUINE. LEOPLDS AL KAI.ngrn N IT , i.pmpoe i rect~ froC
the~e~In b a n s in GpermaSnyan wratepr;
wcENUIE.m FLO*~TnSu, f hihetgrad, rooe o tig h u c Atom. iser ;- - IiI
SidUc miALL GRA~ Iw SI5PE0 FI ;
SPREADEROUD DRIED 1I ALS D B00CA;
HART & C., - N. S.hANDsn PLS.TER
Noc. 2, 5-1-.
ACI PHOPHTJfr cmptn
ASaeno n Han aLEME anden lot sfoCot,GriadPa;
GEUN EPLsH&ortmentipote ofet ro
Stvranhlte ae,Mnsi emn,an arne e
WEDDING AD GROUNDARPAWSENTS
ScAl l Forsb ma de ompl atteded to.I~BEDMA
Frterms,in Iltated Almasacr dsadrsstego
Cal ad xamnemystok ndprceneus
WATfl~ ND EIELIYNORMAN'S
ssormentoRE Re th o-r
Allordrs y mil romtlyattnde a.brde itreirauIecasm m Ube
~aTcUN.kTigtand RepaAT.ng b
Call and xamine m stockpad prices
EDUARD SCHOLTZ. a