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GREEN FOOD FOR SWINE.
Prof. S. B. Thompson, of th
Nebraska Agrisultural Collegi
speaks from experience on por
growing, in the American Agricu
turist for October.
Green food'makes thriftier an
larger hogs. Farmers who rais
many pigs, and feed them exch
sively on corn, know that some c
the shotes will cease to grow at a
early age, begin to lay on fat, an
never reach the size of good, mei
chantable hogs. This tendency t
fatten preipaturely, at the expens
of bone growth, is not seen to an
great extent in grass-fed hogs.
pig fed on bulky green food wi:
develop a larger stomach than on
fed on concentrated food like corn
and when you come to fatten i
this enlarged capacity will enab]
it to eat and digest more con
and thus fatten faster than th
other, and be a more profitable ho
to grow for market.
Grass-fed hogs are healthier tha
those, grainfed. Every intelligei
breeder knows the advantages
feeding green food to sows abot
to farrow. They have less difficult
with their pigs, are less liable I
destroy them, will give more mill
and nurse them better. Grass-fe
hogs are less liable to diseas
The dreaded hog cholera is n<
much to be feared where hogs ha'
the run of a good clover pastur
Undoubtedly, if exposed to co'
tagion, they would take the diseas
but they are not likely to develo
it. For example, a farmer had h
hogs in a small pen, destitute
grass, with no water except a mu(
dy pool, which soon was made t
vile as possible by the hogs. Aft
a while the hogs began to die i
considerable numbers, with sym]
toins resembling cholera. Ti
owner was alarmed, took them oi
of this pen, turned them on a pate
-of green rye, and gave them wat4
from a well. The disease we
. checked and the deaths ceased.
How may green food be mnoi
cheaply provided?i Rye is the cro
best adapted to this purpose,i
the region west of Missouri. Thi
should be sown early in the fall, c
well prepared soil, and if the groi
ing season continues late in the fa]
so that the rye is likely to joint,i
must be fed down closely. Th~
K best condition for it to go into wir
ter, is when it covers the groun<
with a thick mat of low leave
with but little tendency to shool
Rye in this condition is fit to tura
on as soon as growth begins il
spring. The amount of feed whici
two acres of such rye wvill furnisi
is surprising. if not fed down to<
close, and the stock be turned o:
about the middle of May or the firs
of June, the rye will still make
fair crop. Hogs are sometimes lef
on rye until it fills, when they wil
pull it down and eat the beads
but this practice is not commendec
There is a time, after the rye is:
foot bigh until it is in milk, tha
hogs do not eat it well. A bette
plan is to have a field of clover o
of clover and timothy or orchar<
grass, ready for the pigs when thb
rye is too large to be longer avai.
able. When the rye is gettin~g to<
large. the clover is in the best stat,
to turn upon. The~ clover will d<
well until about the middle of June
when, if the weather turns off ho
and dry, it grows. quite slowly. I
is well to have a patch of oats sow:
near and ready to tide -over thi
time. If not needed it can gros
for the harvest. During the hc
weather of July, August, and Sep
tember, none of the crops name<
above can be fully relied on, an<
this is especially true where the;
have been fed too closely. Soi
gbum or Brown Dourra may b
sown broadcast about the last c
Ma3 and again the middle of Juni
to be used in July and August. Es
perience shows that Sorghum ma;
be eaten off close to the grouni
when a foot to eighteen inche
high, without serious injury. I
will come up again and grow righ
along. It is also an excellent plat
to stand dry weather. '
Drive the mice from the shoek
of wheat standing in the fields b
scattering a few bread pills mixe
with arsenic. The chickens mui
not have access to the field hos
A FATHER'S HOAX.
A clergyman, a widower, recent]
created quite a sensation in h:
L household, which consists of seve
. grown-up daughters. The reveren
i gentleman was absent from hoa
i for a number of days, visiting in a
) adjoining county. The daughte
. received a letter from their fathe:
-wi~h stated that hejhad "married
a widow with six sprightly chi
dren," and that he might be expec
ie ed home at a certain time. The e
?, feet of the news was a great shoc
k to the happy family. The girl
1. noted for their meekness and amii
ble temperaments, seemed anoth(
a set of beings ; there was weepin
e and wailing and tearing of hai:
and all manner of naughty thing
said. The tidy house was neglec
a ed, and when the day of arrivi
d came the house was anything bt
inviting. At last the Rev. Mr. 3
o came, but he was alone. He gree
e ed his daughters as usual, and
he viewed the neglected apartmeni
there was a merry twinkle in hi
11 eye. The daughters were nervot
e and evidently anxious. At last ti
elder mustered courage and askei
"Where is our mother !" "In hea
en," said the good man. "Be
where is the widow with six chi
dren whom you married ?" "Wh;
I married her to another man, m
g dears," he replied, highly delighte
at the success of his little joke.
a - -.e
it NOT SUCH a FooL.-A rath
A superstitous young man of this cit
t who is fond of quoting fag ends
Y wisdom in old sayings and maxim
0 was recently sitting by the girl
' his choice trying in vain to sni
d won up courage to pop the que
- tion. Every time he plunged i
t and said something approachin
re the subject he would be seize
- with a spell of bashfulness at
1 would contort his face as if aboi
' to have a fit. One day he he
P proceeded as far as-"Supposing
Is young man should ask you to
Then he wrinkled his nose, and b
0 "What is the matter with yoi
r nose?" asked the young lady solci
"Tickles; I must be going I
e kiss a fool as the saying is."
itThe girl smiled into his face wil
h sweet innocence.
r "Mother says I look like a foi
* sometimes," she said archly.
He had sense enough left to it
it prove the opportunity, and now
p says that actions speak louder tha
n words, and are better, too.-D
s troit Post.
SH E DIDN'T WAST the JUG STREToi
I, ED.-A day or two since a Norwie
t man carried a jug to a cash grocer
e to have it filled with New Orleax
- molasses. He was the head of
a big family, anud had a large jug
s hence he bought at the most -fa1
.orable pricg,s. Lauar in the da
a when he called for it he was sa
a prised to learn that the price wa
a nearly $5.
, "How is this," asked the buyeo
: "has molasses gone up!"
T "Oh," replied the grocery mar
t "I am selling at the regular price.
Fa " Well, how much does that ju
t hold !" inquired the purchaser.
1 " Six gallons," responded the se
;ler. "I have tried time, time an
. again,'' said the owner of the jug
S"to get five gallons of molasses in t
t it, and conid never do it. I had a
r soon pay for six gall'ons of molasse
r as not, but I hate to have that ju
I stretched so.'
e The grocery man said he wVoQl
let off a gallon in the price an
) eall it square, and in that way th
B difference was settled.-Nortic
t NEVER SAISHED.-Thaddeus St<
t vens had been conducting an ina
2 portant suit for a wealthy old Pent
B sylvania farmer. During its prc
' gress he was the latter's gues
t While strolling over the farm, Mi
-Stevens observed that the farmer
corn crop, which was just ripening
Swas remarkable beyond anythbing b
Y had over seen.
-"My friend," aaid Mr. Stevens t
e the farmer, "this is truly magnif
I cent ! There is nothieg left to I.
' desired in your corn yield thi
S"W.e-l-l," responded the farme:
Sguardedly, "it is purty fair ; purl
a fair. But,," and this with a notic<
t able tinge of sadness, "thar migi
t be a few more cunnels-just a fe'
tmore cunnels-at the end of t
sA wealthy New York man hL
married his servant girl. Even tI
rick have to economize sometime
t INoah was never afraid of starvi
- ion during the flood. He alwaa
had a Ham in the ark.
Songs N ver Sung.
"How does that 1verse run? Something .
like this, isn't it? /
-There are those w o touch the magic string
And noisy fame Japiond to win thorn; m
Alas ! for those wIWo never sing, Ias
But d with atheir music inthem."
y "Yes, that's beautiful, pathetic and true,"
is said your representative. "The poet alludes
to people who are somehow suppressed, and
n never get their full allowance of joy and air.
Which reminds me of a letter shown me the
other day by' Hiscock & Co., of New York,
to signed by Mr. E. C. Williams, of Chapman,
Snyder Co., *a., a prominent business man
31 of that place.i He writes:
"'I have suffered with asthma for over
forty years,' and had a terrible attack in
r, December and January, 1882. I hardly know
,, what prompted me to take PA&KEa's TONIC.
I did so, and the first day I took four doses
The effect astonished me. That night I
slept as if nothing was the matter with me,
. and have ever since. I have had colds since,
but no asthma. My breathing is now as
f ifI had never known that disease. If you know
k of any one who has asthma tell him in my
name that PARKER'S TONIC will cure It
even after forty years. There was a man
who escaped the fate of those whom the poet
This preparation, which has heretofore
been known as PARKER'S GINGER TONIC,
g will hereafter be advertised and sold under
the name of PARKER'S TONIC. Inasmuch
inger is really an unimportant ingredient,
an unprincipled dealers are constantly de
ceiving their customers by substituting in
. ferior preparations under the name of ginger,
we drop the misleading word.
i There is no change, however in the prepa
ration itself, and all bottles remaining in the
hands of dealers, wrapped under the name
of PARKER'S GIN GER TONIC, contain the
genuine medicine iftbe facsimie signature of
t- HISCOX & CO. Isat the bottom of the ont
B Sept. 20-im.
, Important Notice.
, Buying and selling for
it CASH ONLY I
Y I am enabled to offer to the public
IMPORTED AND AMERICAN
Ut~IARS AND TOBAJtJO, T
, also the finest and best French Brandies, w
ir BAKER RYE c
o for family use, at prices which defy
i COMPETITION. C
PORITER'S TIVOLd BEER
efor family use, one dozen Pint Bottles E
nl at $1.00
Alli1. orders will receive prompt atten
to.With thanks for former patron
age to this house. I respectfully solicit
a continuance of the same.3
h '0. KLETTNER,N
S Under Newberry Opera House.
a une 11, 24-7mos.
teeses aethree-for on
o mn dness after etn,aversion to
exertion of boyor mid,Eruetationa al
of food, Irri t rl of temper-, Low
1 a. r ee,A~I of haig elced
d Heart,ot before ea'e eyes, hihy col
ored Urine, CONSTIPATION, and de
otheLiver AaLiVr medicin TUTT'S
0 PILLS have no equal. Their action on the
s al dumpurities thog these thre "scav
S titesound digeton, regulr sools a clear
skland avkrusbod. TUTTS PILL
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MAL.ARIA.
HE FEELS LIKE A NEW MAN.
d "I have had Dyppsla, with consia
C kinds of pils and TUTT'S are the first
ceaned me out nicely. M apei s
splendid, food digests reaiy and I now
S, Pa ]
Soldeverywhere,2oe. Offece,44 MurrySt.,N.Y.
TUTT8l HAIR DE
utAnTlo HaR Goss WH.ER byan sinp.
plistonof thsDY.Sld byaugss
or sent by express on receipt of 1.
b. Office, 44 Murray Street, New York.
TUTT'S MANUAL OF USEFUL. RECEIPTS FREE
July 19, 29-ly.
e BL ATCHLEY'S
8 .TRIPLE ENAMEL.
,SEAML.ESS TUBE r
Do not b-rndit
e C.C. LATCHLEY,Manuf'r,
38MARKET ST., Phada.
Mar. 28, 13-Cm. p4
Adess, TYOR MCCO.
TRIAL OF THE BALTIMORE JOBBER
WILL CLEARLY SUBSTANTIATE SIX ESPECIAL POINTS OF EXCELLENCE.
1st-It is the easiest running press made. 2d-It is a#strong as any press
ade. 3rd-It is the most durable press made. 4th-It will do as good wori
any press made. 5th-It will take less to keep it in repair than any press
ade. Gth-(Last but not least) It costs less than any,first-class press made.
ALL SIZES PR 'SES, TYPE AND PRINTERS' SUPPLIES,
F. W. DORMAN, 21 GERMAN ST., BALTIMORE, MD.
May 10, 19-6m.
W. J"_ POLLAI1D,
Nos. 734 and 736 Reynolds Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
OTTN FlACTOR AN CODIE9IDI MEACNT9
- AND DEALER IN
Machiniery of all Kinds,
iso Disston's Circular Saws. Rubber and Leather Beltin. Steam Pipe. Water and
Steam Gauges. Connections. Whistles. Oil C.tps. Pop, Globe and Check
Valves, Governors, Wrenches, etc., together with every article of
Steam and Water Fittings, Fi^dings, etc.
GENERAL AGENT Ft l
TALBOTT & SONS.
ilbott's Agricultural Engines (on wheels.) Portab!e Engines (on skids) Stationary
Engines. Tubular and Locomotive Boilers. lurbine Water Wheels. Corn
and Wheat Mills. Saw Mills. Shafting. Pulleys, Boxes, Hangers and
Patent Spark Arresters.
Watertown Steam Engine Co.
atertown Agricultnral Engines (on wheels.) Portable Engines (on skids.) Dairy
Engines (for small buildng.) Vertical Engines. Stationary Enginesi (with
and without cut off.) Return Tabular Boilers (with two flines.)
Locomotive and Vertical Boilers. Saw Mills, etc.. etc.,
C. & G. COOPER & CO.
oper's Self-Propelling (traotion) Engines. Farm Agricultural Engines (on wheels.
Portable Engines (on skids.) Stationar Engines. Locomotive and Return
Tubular Boilers. Corn and Wheat Mill. Portable Mill (with portable
boilt attached.) Smut Machines. Dustless Wheat Separators
and Oat and Weed Extractor. Saw Mills
(double and single.)
J. W. CARDWELL & 00.
Hdrealic CTto Pesss paorse Powers (orted and down) ow ser .
* ~ Corn Shellers and Feed Cutters.
EMMERSON, TALCOTT & CO.
sapers and Binders. Reapers and Mowers Combinedl. Single Binders, Reapers, and
Mowers. Cultivators and Grain Sewers.
FAIRBANKS & C.
Fairbanks' St.andard Scales, all sizes and patterns. Alarm Cash Drawars.
[ANUFACTURER of the FOLLOWING MACHINES.
blett & Goodrich Improved IXL Cotton Gin. Reid's Patent Automatc Power Scre w
Press, (steam or water power) Smiths Improv.d Hand Power Ctton and
New VirginIa Feed Cutter.
Engines. Cotton Gins, &c., repaired in a workmanlike manner.
Orders solicited and promptly executed. For farthe.r particulars, circulars, general
lormation, etc., apply to
We J. POLLARD.
W. F. GAILLARD, Ag't., for Newberry
Jan. 4, 1-ly.
?. A. SOHUMPERT & CO.,
-e Agents anid have for sale the following imnprovud Agricuilturail Imnplements:
McCOBMICIK'S M ACHLINE SI
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
C-lobe Cotton Planter,.
SULKY AND WALKING PLOWS,
HICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MIS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTE IP0VED AGRICULTURAL IMPLEETS.
If you want anything of this kind giv e us~ a ca:I before purchasing elsewhlere.
Warehouse for Machiniery~ in the new building on corner Caldwell and Har
ngton streets, below Christian & Smith's Livery Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
Three Times A Day LN O AE
Is not too oft' a to use it. yet if onlce il~ela ulcotr ae
day the teeth are brushed withdaMola.Nvme h,tef
"oo's ODONTNE the greatest cag
observed. Instead of brown, stain- lwigtc fln,kona h
and ugly looking spots on the teeth MClll lc,cnann
> will se e a bright row of polished' N UDE n IEY
~arles, where the teeth are sound FV ce oeo es
id even when they are not, perfect Abusitaceofwchren
ey will be kept from furthei- decay.cltvio.Teanisbndd y
OOD's ODnINE contains nothingladorJhnSdeyMlinWcr
hich can possibly injure the teeth but n tes fnt oda rvtsl
the contrary is beneficial to teeth,bfrtatimwillsods p
ims and breath. Trade supplied by fidtolhtbder
W. C. FISHER,
Wholesale Agent, Columbia. S. C. Ten :Se-nehlcahb
For aleby r. . F Fatad I a iclo oel ato orli tey ars.
Pelha.Feb 28McCoylh:mt place, Containing
REMOVAL! REIIVAL!! RE IV4!!
CLOTD & SMIT]T
HAVE ROVED TO THEIR NEW "MODEL"
(CROTWELL'S new building) opposite J. O. HAVIRDS;
WHERE YOU WILL FIND THE LARCEST AND BK
Clothing, Shoes, Hats, and Gents Funa
ing Goods in the up Country.
Grand Opening of WE WOULD CALL SPECiAL
ATTENTION TO OUR
FALL and WINTERPAT T .
Remember all of our goods are new, W h ieL
as we had no goods of any conse- Vae
quence to carry over from last Sea
son, therefore we have all of the
latest styles of
FANCYCOODS, r L1DI11NellID
And in fact goods to suit any one. IN T, IWD SEC*JD
HARD TIMES! NONE IRl T59 STATE:
Had Tms" LADIES ESPECIALLY MW R
H ard Ties! !
Don't cry hard times Farmers would do Well to
ourstock ofTtation goods asr
but goto the .can certainly give you bargains that
can. Just think of
i MEN'S SOLID
LEATHER BOOTS AT $.0.
IN LEATHER BOOTS FOR $1.00.
Where you will get more goods ando n od
better goods for your money than that
any where else in TOWN.1 LEATHER SHOES AT 75 -..
All we ask is a careful examination of our Stock and we are sure of sellintg you.
WE DEFY COMPETITION HERE OR ELSEWHERE T
LThe EEWBERLYTHER S LOT$I.
o well e oui nd osing site J. 0
Sept 13- 3m. NWER,L0
Hardware, Ensgies, Ac. Sc.
CEA.RLESTOIN IROIN WOEES & SALES R00EB 1
SPLAIN SLIDE VALVE and OUT-OFF ENGINES, MARINE,an
,BOTT.ERS, SAW MTT-LS, GRIST MIT.LS, COTT0g GINS and FUSSES, SHAFTI PULLETS,00OG
aGEARING, Steam and Hand PUMPS, PORTABLE FORGES and BLOWERS, BELTING, PACEING, ~
OILS, FILES, and General Mill Supplies. HUGHES' AUTOMATIC CUT-OFF ENGINEk fbr Electde 34
u Lghts and other purposes requiring steady, reliable and economical power. This is the simplest
Automatic Engie in the market.
Repairs by Competent Workmen. Charges moderate. &s
GEO. W. W lTETA.3MfS a OET,
ene r Eicesndmntin tu paer.Charlestona, 8. C. so
_._ . on Bs
O~ I tk*i"'i"'t''pleasure'" infor ming
~Jmy friends and the former customers
* - * I of the old firm of HT. A. BURNS, that
2 2~'~ ~ ' having purchased his entire stock, to --
Swhich 'or1 H --- to erihpwrt
SI AM DAILY ADDING 2" Hos i I.~.
SCONFECTIONERIES, o tnore
* CANNED GOODS, e
.K. P. GOGGANs. D. 0. HERBERT, ANDO AfLL THE VABIoUSq
GOGGANS & HERBERT, llOUeel)od Arti-cles, 'May 27
shghyprized by the tasty house- .O&E Y
Attorney s-at-Law, keger.a;;;ic n n a dowt- L O &.A Y~
N EWBE R RY, S. C. everything needed by the most fasti- "il t bn
dious appetite or taste. All I ask Is f aW .
that you call and see me; and if you do
"Strict Attention to Business." not see what you want ask for it. Sd.N* m
A specialty made in Seasonings, such bblh 't
NO*2 - y as Spices, Cinnamon, Cloves, and all .eI
NO PATENT, NO PAY kinds of flavorings. Feb8-ly__________
bato- IrseCEre CREAM L N
In procurIng atents, ANsaa
tsadoer onre."*ura oki FRUITS'IN SEASON.
giving full instructions In Patents fr. *-aRea? rtMA
A,es .. . LACKY, aet .. ev 1