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THE FEEDING OF STOCK.
Prof. D. D. Slade, Harvard Uni
versity, writes as follows in the
American Agriculturist for April :
The proximate principles that are
organic exist as ingredients of or
ganized bodies. They are starch,
sugar, fat, albumen, fibrine and cas
eine. The last three are known as
nitrogenous substances, as they
contain nitrogen, while the first
three do not contain this element.
Starch enters largely into the com
position of the various grains, corn,
wheat, rye, oats. It exists also in
potatoes, peas, beans, and in most
vegetable substances. Starch is
easily c6nverted into sugar, and
this always takes place in the pro.
C.- cess of digestion. Sugar is also
derived from both animal and veg
etable sources. Thus we have milk
sugar and liver sugar, which are
produced in the mammary gland
and in the liver, : as also sugar of
honey, prepared by the bee. Under
vegetable sugars, we have the cane,
grape, and sugar of.starcb. The
fats are also derived from both ani
mal and vegetable substabees. Cer
tain kinds of food favor the pro
duction of fat more than others.
This is particularly the case with
those containing large quantities
- of sugar. It is a well established
fact that the negroes as well as the
animals, employed in sugar-grow
ing countries, grow remarkably fat
during the season of sugar making,
and lose this condition when the
season is finished. But saccharine
materials are not sufficient for this
purpose, as is shown when swine
are fed on substances containing
abundance of starch, which, as we
have seen, is easily converted into
sugar by the process of digestion
Fatty or oily matters must also be
supplied. Pigs fed on boiled pots
toes alone, which contain much
starch, fatten much more slowly
than 'when greasy substances are
also given them in some form with
the food. The nitrogenous sub
stances, albumen, fibrine, and case
ine, differ from the other proximate
principles, in that they coagulate,
undergo putrefaction, and excite
fermentation in other substances
These enter largely into the ani
mal tssues and fluids, and yet ex.
periments show that although high
ly nutritious aud necessary as food,
if given alone, animals become after
a time enfeebled and actually may
die of starvation. No one class of
proximate principles can be suffi
cient for the nutrition of the bod3,
but the food to be nourishing must
contain all of them. and must be
mixed together in the proportions
best suited for the different kinds
of animals, and for the purposes in~
view, whether the growth of mus
cle and strength, the increase of
fat, or a great amount of the milk
secretion, without regard- to its
quality. In a word, thatt our anai
S- mals may thrive well, there must
be a variety in the food given.
Steaming or cooking the food un
decr certain circumstances may ren
der some article more palatable,
and possibly more nutritious and
more casily digested, but there is
no economy in giving to animals,
from whom we espect anything in
return, poor focd of any descrip
tion, especialiy if we are obliged to
disguise it and convert it into a be
terogeneous mass. Let the food be
good, and the amount depend upon
the sge, condition. object in view,
and amount of exercise. Feed with
great regularity and let there be a
variety, remembering that- in the
young animal, flesh, strength, and
fat are to be formed.
When cooking a large fowl or
joint of meat it may be covered
with a buttered paper to prevent
its being scorched.
Salt will curdle new milk, hence,
in preparinlg milk porridge. gravies,
etc., the salt should not be added
until the dish is prepared.
Boiled starch is much improved
by the addition of sperm or salt, or
both, or a little gum arabic, dis
Milk which has changed may be
sweetened or rendcred fit for use
by stirring in a little soda. -
Kerosene will soften boots and
shoes hardened by water, rendering'
them soft and pliable as new.
THE DIFFERENCE IN
A new industry has been devel
oped in the East to take the place
of walking matches, prize fights,
and so forth, which goes by the
name of "Long-Distance Waltz
ing." A man waltzes by the mile,
having a track laid out around a
hall which is so many laps to the
mile, and so many girls to the lap,
or so many laps to the girl, we
don't know. which. Any way the
male waltzer has relays of partners,
and as fast as he tires out one
partner another is standing ready,
all sad.died and bridled, and with
out stopuing at all ho lets go the
waist of the one and encircles the
waist of the other, and goes on to
victory. A man waltzed ten miles
one evening at Ithaca, New York,
and wore out twenty girls and
three orchestras. This don't seem
to us to be very enjoyable exercise,
though it may be business. The
idea in waltzing should not be to
get ov;; as much ground as possi
ble, and tire a partner out, but to
take it easy, and linger along, and
to allow the soul to become wrap
ped up. To waltz by the mile is
like drinking champagne on a
wager, to see how much a person
will hold. If you drink champagne
for enjoyment, sip it for pleasure,
the bubbles will go up into the
brain, and weave fancies there that
make you happy, and you can shut
your eyes and imagine yourself in
heaven or Chicago, with an angel
hand as soft as down smoothing
away cares, removing wrinkles
that time has painted about the
eyes, and causing you to feel as
though you bad guessed right on
wheat, but if you drink champagne
as though you were drowning out
a gopher, your stoniach will feel
like a sewer, and you can shut your
eyes and imagine yourself in hades
or Cheyenne, and feel a horse hay
'rake scratching your aching temple.
It is the same way with waltzing.
If you do it for pleasure, and get
the- right partner, you can waltz
just as well on a sofa, or in a big
arm chair, and with your arm
around her you can look into her
eyes and hear her speak to you
words that no one else can hear,
and as the eyes snap with the
electric light of love, and her
mouth unconsciously get~s itself into
the regulation shape for a kiss, you
forget whether you are on fu '
in the cavalry, and so forth; but
if you waltz by the mile, and
change partners every lap, you be
come heated, and every partner
wants to throw chloride of lime on
you, and your legs ache, and so do
your partner's, and there ought to
be a law against it, while waltzing
ing for pleasure should be made
legal tender by law.-Peer's Sun.
PORK AND RELANS F-OR ONE.
A lady on a Central railre..ad
train, after 0 epositing n umero us
bundles in the rack overhead the
seat hung her iumbr-ella on the
cord connecting with the air
brakes' A newsboy passing through
the car- noticed the suspended
gingham, and politely informed the
innocent owner that she must re
"What's that string for if it
ain't to hang things on ?" inquired
the old lady, as she dropped the
umbrella into the seat.
The boy answceed, in all earn
estness, "It's to call a waiter when
yo're hungry," and passed on.
Some time after there was vig
orons pulling of the air b)rake cord,
and the train came to a standstill.
The conductor rushed up to the
old lady, and in a tone of amaze
ment exclaimed. "What's the mat
'-Bring me a plate of pork and
beans," drawled out the ancient
female with the umbrella, not in
the least aware that she had stop
ped the train
An explanation followed, and the
joking newsboy did not venture
forth from the baggage car dur-ing
the r-emainder of the trip.
[A Alany JIourre al.
Everything is sweet to the sweet
singing poet. A Wester-n warbler
has bc-en attracted by the freckles
on the face of a pretty gir-l. He
calls them "brown eyed daisies
slubeing in a field of cream-"
Drop in at 9 a. m. If the girl is
acr and is washing the dishes,
slap the ring on. If she looks like
scarecrow, and is pounding the
piafi, siap your- hat on.
A little Southern boy, when ask
d-if his father had a good mule,
ournflly ~replied: "One end of
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA. S. C., Apr. 16th, 1882.
On and after Monday, A pril 30, 1882. the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated uDon this road and its branchea
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - Q 11.50 a m
" Alston, - - - - 12.67 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 2.10 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 8.38 p m
Hodges, - - - 4.46 p m
Belton,-- - - - 5-57 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.30 p m
No. 53. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - - 11.10 a m
Belton, - - - 12.26 p m
" H s, - - 1.45 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 2.42 p m
"Newberry, - 4.37 p m
" Alston - - 5.49 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 7.00 p m
SPARTANBURG, UNION a COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.00 p m
" Strother, - - - - 1.42 p m
" Shelton, - - - - 2.10 p m
" Santuc, -- - - - - 2.43 p m
" Union, - - - - 3.19 p m
Jonesville, - . - 4.12 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, - 5.16 p m
No.53. DOWN PAS&1ENGER.
Leave Spartanuburg, R. & D. Depot, 11 1 10 p m
".Spartanbnrg, S. U.& C. Dep.ot,G 1.20 p m
" Jonesville, - - - 227 pm
" Union. - - - 3.02 p m
" Santuc, - - - 3.52 p m
" Shelton, - K - 4 33p m
" Strother, - - - 5.(.2 p m
Arrive at Alston, - - - 5.45 p m
Leave Newberry, - - - - 4.49 p m
Arrive Laurens C. H., - - 7.3) a m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - - 9.5' p m
Arrive Newberry, - - 1. 12 41 p m
Leave Hodges, " - . - 4.55 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - -- 5.55 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 12.40 p m
Arrive at Hodges, - - - - 1.40 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton 0.05 p m
" Anderson 6.41 p m
" Pendleton 7.32 p m
Leave Seneca C, 8.40 p m
Arrive Walhalla 9.C5 p m
Leave Walhalla, - - 9.50 a m
Leave Seneca C, 10.18 a m
" Pendleton, - - 11.01 a m
" Anderson, - - 11.44 p m
Arrive at Belton. - - 12.22 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. It., from At
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. It. 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
11. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. It., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Through Coach for Hendersonville will
be run from Columbia daily.
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 in tG.58 p m
Arrive Charleston 12.55 p In 12 30 p mn
Leave Charlestoa t7.00J a mn *3.20 p mn
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p mn
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FROMt CAMiDEN.
Leave Columbia *s 00 a mn *6.58 p mn
Arrive Camden 1.10 a nm 10.00 p mn
Leave Camden *7.00 a mn *5.00 p mn
Arrive Columbia -11.28 a mn 10.00 P mn
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave Columbia *8.00 a mn *i.58 p mn
Arrive Augusta . 2.00 p mn 7.05 a mf
Leave Austusta '7.05 a mn *.4.10 p mn
Arrive CoTumnbia 4.05 p mn 10.00 pin
*Daily exept Sundays.
Connection made at Columbia with the
Columbia amd Greenville i:ail Road by train
arriving at 11.2S P. M., and (departing at 6.58
P. M. Coir. action made iat Columbia JTunc
tion with Charlotte, Colnumbia and Augusta
lail Road lby same tr:in to anud from all
points on both roads with through Pl'nman
leper between Charleston and Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
change. Connection madle at Charleston
wih Steamers for New York on Weudnesda~ys
and Saturdays; also, with Savannah and
Charleston R.ailroad to all points South.
Connections arc niadle at Augusta with
Georgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
and from all points South and West..
Through tickets can lie purchased to all
points South and We.st, by applying to
D. McQUE EN, A gent, Colannbia.
D. C. ALEN, G. P.& F. A.
Jous . 3PECK. Genera1 \fanager.
SPARTANBURG CO., S. C.
W aterinig Placeq r~esctinlly annlounlce'
that it will be opeed tils Seas5on 0on
the 14t of 3May under(l thet satme maln
agement'Ii as last year.
TER3MS OF BOARD.
Per day. .. .. .. . ..--...
Per week.. .. .. .. .. -.. 12 00
Per mionth.. .. .. . . . ...0 00
(Ch'ddren milder tenl yeatrs of ag' und
)Ies-rs. A. T'I'l1:er & Son,. will nm12 a
dliI!'. Stag1e Linie from Spariaubr
and~Glenus. makingi the best rail ro
gi' Specni attenltion giveni to -hip
pig oI Watter.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON.
3May 3, If. Proprie'tors.
Sampson Pope, M. D.n,
PiIYSI1IN ID 8uREoN,
NEWBE RRY, S. C.
eseial alttenition to thet trtmenti&t of
diSiha--es of Femles,& and Chronie di
eases~ of all kinds incluingi (diseases of
the Recspiratory atnd Circulatory. Sys
temis-of the Bowels, Kidneys. Bladder.
Retum. Liver. Stomach. Eye. Ear,
Nose and1( Thlroat, of thle Nervous Sys
Item nd 1( ':ancerouls 8:re mal~11( Uleers.
A pril 12. 14-ly.
"SALUDA CROUP OIL."
fallible remedy for Croup.
Prepared l)v the- SaLluda 3ledicinec
C opiany, Ne'wheriy, So. (a. P'rie
50e. per bottle.
For sale byv all Drug.gists.
April 2, 14-um.
A he:tifuul a--ort inent of
GILT EDGED C.ARDS
w iithiC evelopes to mtatch, suitable for
epistolry pu*rpose. . from 30 to 50
cents pacek of 25 cards and envelopes.
For sale at
UERALD EnOOK STORE.
1883. SPRING 1883,
OF NEW AND ELEGANT
GEATS' A\D 10UTI1S' -
all of which were bought at lowest
prices for Cash. and therefore can he
sold at ROCK BOTTOM PRICES.
WRIGHT & J, W CUPPOCK
Will Not Be Undersold,
and they therefore cordially invite any
and every man who needs anything in
their line from a pair of
Shoes up to a Hat,
including Socks, Drawers, Under and
Overshirts, Collars, Pants, Vests,
Coats, to call at their store in
Mollohon Row !
to be convinced of what they say.
Call early and call late
All you may want relate,
Ask for Clothing, hats or Shoes,
Or anything else you choose
And you shall have it from
WRIGHT & J. W. COPPOCK.
Mar. 2S, 13-tf
'Is made by
CUT AND MADE BY FIRST
Fits gaaranteed. A fine stock of
Gents Furnishing Goods,
Always on hand.
Write or when in city call on
FebI2 I f COLUMBIA.
J. K. 1'. GGGGANS. D. 0. IIERBERT.
GOGGANS & HERBERT,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
"Strict Attention to Business."
Nov. 2, 41-y.
OAgents WantedI For The
INTERPRETED. By Rev. H. W. Morris, D.D.
The grandest object of Creation is the
Sun. Centre of Life, Light. IIeat, At
traction and Chemical Action. Its
natural wonders and spiritual teach
ings are alike inarvelous, and make ai
boo0k of ab)sorbinlg and intense interest.
T1he great p)roblems of the Manterial
Universe unfolded and illustrated.
Nature shown to be a Revelation ol
God in the noblest and most perfect
sense. Highly commended. "Every
fact of nmature i< miade to repea"t someI
lesson of HIis gopel"-. Y. Fran
yclist. "Bioth scienitific:and dev~out."
Ren. A. C. Ge'orge, D. D)., ChicaUo. "A
tartlintg re'velation, 'oncingiIIl thet
w:'lers and glories of the Sun."
Elder J. Wi. .IcCarrey, Lenqton, Ky.
"Initrestig, imnuctive and1( very sn:s
gesive.--iop Jayyari of ,hio. It
sells fast andc pleas~es all. Address, J.
C. McCURIDY & :00., PhiladelphLa, P'a.;
VIncinati, 0.: Chicago, Ill.; or St.
Mtay 8. 18-2nm.
f end a rough sketch orm11ofouinntn to
Washinton D. , nila Prelimnr
sane clas of nvenions ad yo wil atse ased
whether or not a patent catn be obtained.
Ifyou arc advised that your invenition is patentable,
znd 820, to py Government fee of 815 and $5 for
.rwnv .eqiilr cbt uthe Government. Tis is pay
(80 is ayable Anattorney whose fee deends on
tityour Inentib I patentable nles It realy Is
o far as his best Judgment can determine; hence,
yo anarely on the aice gve aftr a prelimnar
Reistration or Labels, Trade-M1arks, and
Apicatens Inrerivor of IReectd Abandoned
o.$ orfeited Cases made. If you have undertaken
to securecvour own patenitand failed, asklllful hand
1a of t. e cas my lead to succes Send mea
Patents thle recognize GEoRoE E. Lr.MoI, of
ashigo, D. C.. syour attorny In te cse giv
frl gee pe ation Remembr thi office has be
in suinessful operatIon since lSG3, and reference can be
giveitoaet. lclients In almost every couinty in the
US. Pamphlet relating to Patents free upon request.
GEORGE E. LEMON,
Attorney at Lw andi Solicitor of Amerienn
315 Fifteenth Street, WASIIINGTON, D. C.
Ifentlon this paper.
ncludes -Io a E
ThO ew an - lman Hos,wt0 l
moen mrveet,.i o pnf. h
tate 9 12-rof Pro.ietgor.A
AIICULITUIA IMRLIMINTS AI MCM1Y
F. A. SOHUMPERT & 00.,
are Agents and have for sale the following improved Agricultural Implements:
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
Globe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLO WS,
CU L TI VAT 0 R S,
CHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTHER IMPROVED AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
If you want anything of this kind give uiz a call before purchasingelsewh ere.
Warehouse for Machinery in the new building on corner Callwell and Har
rington streets. below Christian & Smith's Livery Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
W. . POLL.ARD,
Nos. 734 and 736 Reynolds Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
COTTON FACTOR AND COMMISSION MURCEAT9
Al D DEALER IN,
Machinery of all Kinds,
Also Disston'a 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. Tubalar and 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 En?ines (on wheels.) Portable Engines (on skids.) Dairy
Engines (for small buildings.) Vertical Engines. Stationary Engins (with
and without cut otb) Return Tubular Boilers (with two fines(
Locomotive and Vertical Boilers. Saw Mills, etc., etc.,
C. & G. COOPER & CO.
Cooiier's Self-Propelling (traotion) Engines. Farm Agricultural Engines (on wheels.)
Portable Engines (on skids.) Stationary Engines. Locomotive and Return
Tubular Boilers. Corn and Wheat Mill. Portable Mill (with portable
bolt attached.) Smut Machines. Dustless Wheat Separators
and Oat and Weed Extractor. Saw Mills
(double and single.)
J1. WV. CARDWELL & CO.
Cardlwell Wheatt Threshers, Separators and Cleaners. "Ground Hog" Thresher"
IIydraulic Cotton Presses. H[orse Powers (mounted and dlown.) Power
Corn Shellers and Feed Cutters.
Johnston Harvester Company
EMMERSON, TALCOTT & CO.
Rcapers and Binders. Recapers and Mowers Combined. Single Binders, Reapers, and
Mowers. Cultivators and Grain Sowers.
FAIRBANKS & CO.
Fairbanks' Standard Scales, all sizes and patterns. Alarm Cash Drawura.
MANUFACTURER of the FOLLOWING MACHINES.
Neblett & Goeodrich Improved INL Cotton Gin. Reid's Patent A utomattc Power Scre w
Press. (steam or water power~.) Smith's Improved IInd Power Cotton and
Hay Press. Cotton G1n Feeder. Cotton Condenser.
New virginia Feed Cutter.
Fuginies, Cottoun Gins, &c., repaired in a Workmanlike manner.
Orders solicited and promptly ex.euted. For lurther particulars, circu!:Lrs, general
iformai:tion, etc., alply to
W. J. POLLARD.
W. F. GAILLARD, Ag't., for Newberry
JTan. 4. 1-lv.
The Crotwell Hotel,
A LARGE THREE STORY B:.ICK BUILDING.
Only Hotel with Electric Bells in Newberry.
Only Hotel with Cistern Water.
CENTRAL OFFICE OF TELEPHONE EXCHANGE,
MRS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
This commodious andl spacious liotci is now open snd fully prepared to entertain at
comrhe Furnicure of every descriptioni is New, and no effort will be spared to make all
persons patronizinig the e.stablishmnent at h;ome'.
The Rooms in this Hotel are spacious, well lighted, and the best ventilated of ay
Hotel in the up country.
One of the Best Sample Roemis in the State.
All horses entrusted to our care will be well cared for at Christia & Snaiahs Stables.
BOARD BY THLE 310NTH, $30,00; WEEK, 810,00:; DAY, $2.00.
LOWER RATES BY THlE YEAR.
The Table sh .ll be furnished with the very best. N~ov. 2, 441-ly.
T U . STOKES. JHNr DOESEY.
TH LATHLE " STOKES & DORqSEY,
PUMP! BOOK BINDERS,
E BUY THlE BEST. Blk Bok M nfturs
TRIPLE ENAMEL -N -
S PORCELAIN-LINED A E U E S
SEAMLESS TUBE Mi tet ouba .C
Do not be arge enA I~ Bs o
b'c sale by the best il tr ou e.woe,by
yose in the Trade.orfr
C.C. LATCHLEY,Manluf'r, u.Nwi h ie o a oki
308 MARKET ST., Phiiad'a. saetm.ogv orwoe'ietti
-Write to me for name of naearest Agent. bsns.N te uieswl a o
Iar. peopl ar13-s ntelo6otim.dtrsfee oe ad iu
esrnings. and in time Decome C. uut Mie 7l'
wealthy; thxos - who do not im- ____
prove their opportunities remain in pover- lf it ieI weigb.g n
ty. We offer a great chanee to make money.DI Idreboeyudi.snthn
We want many men, women, boys and girlsDEI mgtanisbielaeehd
to work for us right in their own localities. MU.t oqe ie eki
Any one can do the work properly from fil yorohew, 5oti re.Nik
first start. The business will pay more than Eeyhignw aia o eurdW
ten times ordinary wages. Expensive out- ilfrihyueeyhn.Mn r
fit furnished free. No one who engagesmaigfrue.Lds kesmchs
fails to make money rapidly. You can dIe- mn n osadll aegetpy
vote your whole time to the work Or onlyRedrifyuwnbSnssawicyo
your spare moments. Full information and cnmk ra ~l h ie rt o
all that is needed sent free. A ddress ST.- .~uast .LET&O,Prlfd
& Co. PorlaadnMaSe.reety, Coum -al8yC
OPOIE PR HUE
New and Seas61ab1&
Are being received ever dy __
large and complete ink" de
Spring and Summer Go;Z
In full line will be offered at great
Maren 2813 tf C. BOUKNIGHT, EX'R.::
Bay what you need in Dry Goods
and Millinery of
W. J. YoUng, y
132 Main St., Columbia, S. C.,
and save money.
Jan. 25, 4-6m
HART & OOMPANY
SOLE ACENTS FOR
LADOW DISC PULVERIZING HARROW, -
THOMAS SMOOTHING, THOMAS PULVERIZING HARROW
THE AMERICAN BARBED FENCE WIRE, -
BUFFALO STANDAR) 8
Genuine Farmers' Fr lend and Avery Plows
STEEL BEVLL TONG UES., SCOOTERS. TWJL?2SSF EL A&R
BOLTS, GRASS RODS. SINGLETREES, TIN WARE, WOOD
HOUSEKEEPING GOODS, CARPENTERS, COOPER, MACHE
ISTS' and BL ACKSMITHSP TOOLS.
-A FINE ASSORTSIENT OF
ENGLISH, AMERICAN AND GERMAN
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Nor. 21, 47-tf ... ---
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