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Having stepped in to Mrs.
1B-'s early one Monday after
noon, I was surprised at seeing the
room in order and she neatly
was her waeh day. I ventured to
ask: "How do you get your wash
ing done so soon? I am suro von
have enough of it, judging from the
amount of clothes your family
wear." "Well 1 will tell you,"
said she, as she went into another
room and brought out her work
basket containing some old collare.
"Many years ago a friend gave me
a.recipe for a washing fluid which
I have been using ever since, and
I shall use it- until I find something
better to take its place." "What
is it?" I exclaimed, for I was
anxions to lease- that every-week
burden. The good woman gave
me the recipe which reads as fol
lows: "Take one pound of wash
ing-soda, two ounces of borax, one
cup of lime, six quarts of-soft water.
Pat over the fire and bring to a
boiling heat, then let it sett'e, and
bottle it. For washing use one
up to every five gallons of water
and as much' soap as you would
use in the ordinary 'way. Soak the
clothes over night in coldlwater."
"Now," said Mrs. B , "I al
ways soak the clothes the night be
fore. If you do not like to do this
on Sunday, you can sort the clothes
on Saturday; put the white clothes
in the tub (the fine ones on top)
and all you will have to do on Sun
day evening is to pour enough
water to wet them. I remember
hearing a lady say she always put
her clothes to soak on Saturday
when she did her washing on Mon
day. I would rather not soak them
at all than do this, as I think they
would become rancid. If I want
to get the washing done early, the
bbh -first thing I do in the morning is
to put the clothes- through the
wvringer, then put the fine ones in
the kettle or boiler in cold water,
with the fluid and soap, and start
the fire. Let them boil about
* ifteen or twenty minutes, then
take them out and put in the coarse
clothes. While these are boiling,
rub out the fine ones just once,
applying soap when needed. I
always rinse nry clothes out twice,
and this is the way I have been
doing my washing for many years
and have not had cause to change."
-Ri'rai New Yrk)er.
HOW TObGREASE A WAGON
T he Coach Maker Mluga ne en
dorses the statemeont that few peo
pIe are aware that they do wagons
and carriages mnorc injury by greas
ing too plentifally than in any
other way. A well-made wheel will
endure constant wear from ten to
.twenty five years, if care is taken to
use the right kind and proper
amount of grease; but if this mat
ter is not attended to, it will be
used up in five or six years. Lard
should never be used on a wagon,
for it-will penetrate the hub, and
and workr its way out around the
tennons of the spoke, thus spoiling
the wheel. Tallow is the best
lubricator for wooden axeitrees, and
- castor oil for iron hubs, but many
of the patent axle greases are also
excellent, and have the merits of
.being cheaper and wore convenient
to handle. Just grease enough
should be applied to the spindliq.of
a wagon to give it a slight coating.
This is bztr' than more, for the
surplus put on will work out at the
ends, and be forqed by the shouzlder
bands and nut waiher into the 'hub
around the outiside of the boxes.
To oil an iron axletree, first wipe
snp ide clean, wet with spirits of
turpentine, and then apply a few
d*ops of castor oil near the shoul
* der and en'd. One teaspoonfull is
sufficient for the whole.
TosAcco LN Hrs HoUsES.-"Tobac
co, in its raw state, or previous to.
sweating in bulk," says the Ameri
cani Poultry Yard, "is very power
ful in its effect, and will certainly
drive vermin from the Hen's nest.
The whole leaves may be thoroughly
dried so as to crumble easily, and
put in the nest of the sitting hen
as a lining under the eggs. With
this precaution she will not be
driven from her nest by vermin be
fore the time cf hatching arrives.
Tobacco is often erroneously sup
posed to be difficult to cultivate.
But it is really as easily raised ri
on or potatoes. 4fwplanda
ofIrilgive the poulsrrplenty
SUNDAY IN LONDON.
Talk about the Sunday law and
its enforcement in Baltimore. It
does not compare to the observance
of that day in this great city. One
hardly knows London to day, after
the bustle and whirl* of yesterday.
The stores are closed, the wagons
have disappeared, the cabs seem
to run more quietly, and the peo
ple seem almost afraid to speak
aloud. What a contrast after a I
continental Sabbath! I was hun.
gry this morning, and thought I
would go'to the Criterion to get a
lunch. Imagine my surprise when
I arrived at the great restaurant
and found it closed, the Gaiety and
St. James likewise. All down the
Stand, up in the west end, and even
in "the city" the restaurants were
closed tighter than the proverbial
clam. Not a place to eat on Sun
da3 save the dining room of a hotel,
The chop houses, the grill.rooms,"
and the "buffets" are all cl6sed un
til 6 o'clock in the evening, and
even the drinking-bars and ale
houses-as far as exteriors are con
cerned-are dark and uninviting.
Unless you know the proprietor,
and can enter by the "family" or
"wholesale liquor" entrance, there
is no use trying to get in before
There are plenty of churches to
visit, and good sermons are preach
ed, and the people seem to take
advantage of this and go to church.
At Spurgeon's tabernacle the crowd
is always great, and every stranger
pays it one visit at least. When
you approach the entrance you are
met by a verger or official, who
gives you an envelope. This en
jelope requests you to give a con
tribution-a penny or more-and
drop it'in the box provided. The
far-seeing, as well as the charitable,
do this, and to them the side gate
or door is open. The sexton places
you in a back seat, and requests
you to wait until 10:50 o'clock.
The rule is, pew-holders must be in
their seats by that time or lose
their places. When the hour ar
rives the sexton tells you to go up
the aisle and take any seat vacant.
When those who have contributed
are seated the great doors are
opened and tho crowd is admitted.
Then the services begin.-Baltinore
Is THE Pion.-"What does your
sister say about me?" asked a young
man of the small brother of the
maiden he thought he loved.
"Oh, lots!" sententiously ex
claimed the procious boy.
"WVell, tell me," said the youth,
in a coaxing voice.
"She says you've got lots of
"Well what else?"
"I don't like to tell."
"Oh, come; tell me and I'll give
you some candy.
"Well, she says that if 'she ever
married you she'd loan you to
Farmer Cornstalk for a scarecrow."
"Is that all?" he sarcastically in
"Oh, no! She said if it wasn't
for your ears the top part of your
head would be an island, and that
if your nose was a little longer you
could stir your coffee with it, and
But the young man had closed
the front door after him and was
scooting down :he street on a dog
trot.-ew Y ork Journal.
ADVICE TO BAI RSERS
Refrain from colloquializing.
If you have any thing to ,say,
don't say it.
Do not talk.
Keep your mouth shut.
Do not indulge in conv-ersation.
Exercise measures of repression
to the extent of suppression with
relation to colloquial predilections
Stick a towel in your moutlr
Stop your conversation before
Sew buttons on your lips.
The tongue is an unruly member.
Stick a pin through it.
Ceace your speech.
Do not converse.
Have nothing to say and say it.
Let somebody else do the talking.
P. S.-Barbers will please hang
this up in their shops and have it
h~ Two CO&ms.-(1.) An hum
ble boy, with a Shining pail, Went
gladly singing Adown the dale,
To where thecow with The brindle
tail, On elover her palate did Re
gale. An humble bee did Gayly
sail Far over the Soft and Shad
owy vale, to where the boy with
the Shining pail, was milking the
cow With the brindle tail.
(2.) The bee lit down on the Cow's
left ear, Her heels flew up through
the Atmiosobere-And through the
leaves.offebhestant tree, The boyj
-.t@ .,-.- -1#f
Put a Brand on Him.
"Women are a necessary evil," he said,
ringing down his fist ha)d on the counter
o emphasize the heartless remark. It was
n the village store at West Mil:on. Saratoga
,ounty, and the speaker was the central
igure of a proup c.f bucholic philosophers.
le was homely, slovenly and sixty.
"There's where I differ from you alto
ether," said Mr. George T. Graham, of the
ame place. "Women are mostly what men
nake 'em. When husbands are brutes wives
vill fall into submission or make home hot
or the men ; and they're unnatural in either
haracter. Love them, and especially be
ood to them when they're sick, and you'll
are no trouble. There's my own wife, now.
she's suffered a good deal with dyspepsia,
iervous prostration and other ailments that
;ook the bloom off her cheeks and the spring
>ut her steps. Well, she saw an advertise
neut of "Parker's Tonic," and thought it
would be just the thing for her case. Gentle
nen, I sent five miles after a bottle. Shc
:ook it. I sent again after more. So several
times. Trouble ? Why, if you could see how
nuch good it has done her you would say
that women are the greatest of God's bless.
PP, and "Parker's Tonic" is the next.
This preparation, which has been knows
s "Parker's Ginger Tonic," will hereafter bt
alled simply "Parker's Tonic." This ch:.ngi
has been rendered necessary by substitute.
imposed upon their customers by unpriuci
pled dealers under the name of ginger ; an(
s ginger is really an unimportant fiav9rin
ingiedient, we drop the misleading word.
'lhere i; no change, however, in the prepa
ration itself, and all bottles iemaining in th
bands of dealers, wrapped under the nam
f "Parker's Ginger Tonic" contain tb
;enuine medicine if the fac simile signatur
f"Iliscox & Co., is at the bottom of th
)utside wrapper, Nov. 29-1m.
From these sources arise three-fourths o
the diseases of the Lumana rae. Tbes
symptoms indieate their eistence: Loss o
Appetite, .Bowels ccstive, Sick eIoad
aene,filnesS after eating , aversion !<
exertion of body or mind, Eructatioi
of food, Irritability of temper, Lor
spirita, A feeling of having neglectec
some duty, DIzzin3ss, Flattering at th<
Heart, Dots before the eyes. highly col.
ored Urine, CONSTIPATIO', and de
mand the use of a remedy that acts direct:
onthe liver. AsaI.vcrrmedicine TUTT't
PILLS have no egnal. Their action on the
Kidneyshnd Skin is also pronot; ren:ovi:,;
all impurities through these -:ce " sen
engcrs of the systca," pro.tacing ::ppe
tite,sound digea:ion, regular stools. a e i'
skin and a vigorous body. TUT T * '
cause no nausea or gr,ing no: inter:er
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALArMA,
HE FEELS LIKE A NEW 1A..
"I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion,two yea-zs, and have tried ten itife ier
kinds of pills, and TUTT'S are the frs
that have done me any good. They :av<
cleaned me out nicely. ?iv appetito a
splrndid, food digests readity, and I nov,
have natural passa:es. i feel like ant m
man.? W. D. EDWARDS, Palmyra, O.
Soldeverywhere,25c. Offe,41MuryS . .'
TUTT'S HAIR .Ys
GRAY HAm on Wurssnns c:an2d in
stantiy to aGrossY BLAK R" y a siigle al
plat_on of thia DYE. Sold by D.ug ts
or sent by express on receipt or .
Office, 44 Murray Strect, N' . York.
TUTT'S MANUAi. Ole USEFUL P. SfPTS FREE
July 19, 29-1y.
As an invigora::t, Hostetter's Stomac1
Bitters has received the mao.t positive er
dorsement from eminent physicians, an,
ha.s long occupied a foremost rank amon.
tandard proprietary remedies. Its prop
erties as an alterative of disordered codi
tions of the stomach liver and bowels, an:
a preventive of malarial diseases are n,
less renowned, and have been accord"
emphatic professional recommecndation.
F"'r sale byDrnggists and Dealers, to whoz
- apply frHostetter's A lmanac For 1884.
We can guarantee the aibove amloti
to good, active, energetic
Ladies as well as gentlemien, make:
success in: the busines-. Ver: litti
capital re'quir'ed. We have a house
hold article 0as alable as flour.
It Sells Itself
It is used every dayi in every 'ail
You do niot need to exlplin its meritS
There is a rich har'vest for all1 who em:
brc tits golden oppottuity. I
cots you only' one cent to learn what
0tu' busIiness i'. BuyW a postal car'
aud write to US antd we will endl vol
our pr'ospectus antd full particulars
And we know you will dei mor
good thtan you have tany idea of. Ou
reptattionl as a manutltfacturing coW
pay is suich tat we cannoflt aWfordt
deceive. Write to us on a p,o4ti an
give your aiddress plainly :an'l rceir
BUCKEYE 31'E'G Co.,
Sept. 20-ly. ___
)er Biodhel for 19.00:0 Bush:els SOUNI
DRY COTTON SEED, delivered t<
me at tis place before the first of nlex
Noeber. Will exchange Cotto:
Seed meal for' Cotton Seed.
W. F. HOLLOWAY & CO.,
Oct. 3Sm. Pomnaria, S. C,
Three Times A Day
Is not too often to use.it. yet if one<
a day the teeth are brushed witl
WOOD's ODONTINE the greatest changi
is observed1. Itnstead of brown, stain
eI and ugly looking spots on the teet]
you will see a bright row of polishe<
pearles, where the teeth are soun<
and even when they are not perfee
they will be kept from further decaly
WOOD's ODotrmE conaians nothiB)
which can possibly injure the~ teeth bu
on the contrary is beneA:ial to teeth
gums and breath. Trade supplied by
Wholesale Agent, Columbi'c, S. C.
Forsale ' Dr. S. F ai and W
* HEADQUARTERS FOR
AIILTUI IMPLEMENTS AnII MACHEy
F. A. SCHUMPERT & CO.,1P
are Agents and have for sale the following improved Agricultural Imtplements:
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
G-lobe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLOWS,
CHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTHER IMPROVED AGRICr7LTURAL IMPLEMENTB.
If you want anything of this kind give us a call before purchasing elsewhere.
Warehouse for Machinery in the new building on corner Caldwell and Har
ngton streets, below Christian & Smith's Livery Stables.
k Mar. 5, 10-tf.
wT :PrmT IOIRD,
Nos. 734 and. 736 Reynolds Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
COTTON FACTOR AND COMMISSION MERCHNT,
AND DEALER IN
lachixery of all :Kinds,
Also Disston's Circular Saws. Rubber and Leather l:elting. Steam Pipe. Water and
Steam Gauges. Connections. Whistles. Oil Caps. Pop, Globe and Check
Valves, Governors, Wrenches, etc., togetLer with every article of
Steam and Water Fittings, Fi ndings, etc.
GENE1AL AGENT FOR
'TALBOTT & SONS.
Talbott's Agricultural Engines (on wheels.) Portable Engines (on skids) Stationary
Engines. Tubular and Locomotive Boilers. Turbine Water Wheels. Corn
and Wheat Mills. Saw Mills. Shafting, Pulleys, Boxes, Hangers wtnd
Patent Spark Arresters.
Watertown Steam Engine Co.
Watertown Agricultural Engines (on wheels.) Portable .iugines (on skids..) Dairy
Engines (for small buildings.) Vertical Engines. Statioiary Engines ,with
and without cut off.) Return Tubular Boilers (with i-o flues
Locomotive and Vertical Boilers. Saw Mills, etc., etc..
C. & G. COOPER & CO.
Cooper's Self-Prop :lling (tra'tion) Engines. Farm Agricultural Engines (on wheels.
Portable En^ines (on s,-ids.) Stationary Engines. Locomotive and Return
Tubular;oilcrs. Co-n and Wheat .Mill. Portable Mill (with portable
bolt att.ached.) Smut Machines. Dustless Wheat Separators
and Oat and Weed Extractor. Saw Mills
(dou1te and single.) .
J. W. C A.RDWELL & CO.
Cardwell Wheat Three.hers, Separators and Cleaners. "Ground Hlog" Thtreshers.
Hydraulie 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 Combiined. Single Binders, Reapers, and
Mowers. Cultivators and Grain Sowers.
FAIRBANKS & CO.
Fairbanks' Standard Scales, all sir.es and patterns. Alarm Cash Drawors.
LEANUFACTUREER of' the FOLLOWINqG XACHIN~ES.
Neblit & Goodrich Improved IXL Cotton Gin. Reid's Patent Automatic Power Scre w
Press, (steam or water power.) Smith's Improv'"l Hand Power Cotton and
Hay Press. Cotton Gin Feeder. Coiton Condenser.
New Virginia Feed Cut ter.
Engines. Cotton Gins, &c., repaired In a workmanlike manner.
Orders solicited and promptly cxecutedl. For further particulars, circulars, general
infaormatien, etc., apply to
W. J. POLLARD.
-W. F. GAILLARD, Ag't., for Newberry
0 or the workina~ class. Send lq
mI IIxail you free, a royal. va1luable
~'~oo of samnrde goods that will put A
yon in the way of main more money im a
fbw iays thaa yu thought possible at 3- ~ ifIN TN .V
str yu cu cnwr l h pr
tieol.The work is universally adapted Ci pu'lar paaehtloth
earn 0 e "ntsa er c o~ucanThat all National Capital. Conveniently lo
who want work may test the business, we c!ated andi necessible 1o all the street
make this unpatralleled offer ;to all who ca ie of the city. Open all the
arc not well satisited we will scnd $1 to pay ci i
for the tro uble of writing us. Fnll part acu- year. 0 .SALS rpitr
Slars, directions, etc.. sent free. Fortuns 0 .SALS rpitr
wil be mde by thoe who give their wh Laite of the Thousand Island House.
-sure. Don't delay. Start now. Address 4.-im
Stilson & Co., Portland, Main.
Nov.'12-ly.W A T D
Self n d~ sxcents for postage
111111 I.Iand :eceive free. a cotl _________________
.11111 4 Lbox o goods which will help
you to more money right jCOTTON SEED.
away than anything else in this world. All,
-of either sex. 3ucceed from first hour. The ..______________
bro:ad ro.ad to for;unc opens before the -
workers. absoluely sure. Atonce address, CTO ED
- )2 ~2 in wili pay~ (15e,) fifteen cents eish
cH ts - 0 W per bushl for 10,000 Buishels SOUND
S.. -5, DRY COTTON SEEI) delivered at
E-.< 0- 2 * a- 'a,8 4this place before tile first of next No.
p: i ..- - 0 vemnber. Will exchange Cotton Seed
Cu:s2 -meal for Cotton Seed.
S - W. R?. REID.
- 8Dy.ons, and Chtappell's, S. C.
~ .~.)j Sep..39-3m.
O Sampson Pope, M.D.,
- iOffice-Opera House,
C~o~~jNEWBERRi~Y, S. ,
- ~ o s - In adition to a general practice pays
8 jespeelal attentipn to the treatmnent of
d sea of Females, and Chronic dis
eases of all kinds including diseases of
- Ithe Respiratory and Circulatory Sys-.
e Rectum. Liver. Stomach. Eye, Ear,!
) *~& ~ ? ) ~ Nose and Throat, of the Nervous Sys
- - ~ ) tem and Cancerous Sores and Ulcers.
I ~ ~... Correspondence solicited.
-S ~ Aprl 2,14-1y.
ptage & Monroe Sts..Chicago. wu
olumbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA. S. C., Nov. 18th, 1883.
On and after Monday, Nov. 18, 1888. the
ASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
cated upon this road and its branche"
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
ave Columbia,A - - * 11.50 a m
Alston, - - - - 128 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 1.56 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 8.85 p m
Hodges, - - - 425 p m
" Belton, ' - - - S-8G p m
rrive Greenville, - - - - 7.02 p m
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER.
eave Greenville, - - ' - 9.55 a m
" Belton, - - - 11.25 p m
" Hodges - - 1285 p m
" Ninety-Sir, - -. - - 1.48 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 3.13 p m
" Alston, - - 4.14 p m
.rrive Columbia,F - - 5.20 p m
PARTAaBURO, UNION k COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
,eave Alston, - - - - 1.10 p m
" Strother, - - - - 2-05 p m
" Shelton, - - - 2.46 p m
" Santuc, - - - - - 3 34 p m
" Union, - - - - 4.25 p th
" Jonesville, - " - - 5.08 p m
Lrrive Spartanburg, " 6.25 p m
No.52. DOWN PASSENGER.
.eave Spartauburg, R. & D. Depot, H 11.00 p m
" Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 11.12p m
" Jonesrille, - - - 12.26p m
" Union. - - - 1.20 p m
" Santuc, - - - 1.57 p m
" Sheltoe, - - - 250 p m
" Strother, - - - 8.24 p m
Lrrive at Alston. - . - 4.11 p m
eaveNewberry, - - - 3.40 pm
a.rrive Laurens C. H., - - 7.(b p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.C0 p m
Lrrive Newberry, - - 12.33 pm
Leave Hodges. . - - - 4.80 p m
krrive at Abbeville, - - - 5.30 p m
eave Abbeville, - - - - 11.3) p m
krrive at Hoges, - - - - 11.30 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AID ANDERSON
eave Belton 5.31 p m
" Anderson 6.04 p m
" Pendleton 6 44 p m
eave Seneca C, 7.20 p m
%rrive Walhalla 7.54 p m
eave Walhalla, - - 8.15 a m
eave Seneca C, 9.00 a m
" Pendleton, - - 941 a m
" Anderson, - . 10.29 p m,
rrive at Belton, - - 11.05 p m
L. 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
. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
[). 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 Qarolina Railroad 1pr Charles
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
r. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
l. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. B. R., 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.
3. SL.AUGHTER, General j'assenger Agent.
D CARDwLL;, Ass't General Passenger Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
south Carolina Railway Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Dec. 17th, 1888, Passenger
Trans on this road will run as follows un
til frther notice:
10 AND FROM CHARLESTON.
eave Columbia *8.00 a m f6.58 p.m
arrve Charleston 12.55 p m 12 3C p m
,eave Charleston t7.00 a m *5.20 p m
arrve Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p m
tDaily. *Daily exeept Sunday.
TO AND FRIoX CAMDEN.
eave Columbia *800 a m *6.58 p m
rrve Camden 1.10 a m 10.00 p m
eave Camden *7.008a m *5.00p m
arrve Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p m
*Daily except Sondays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
eave Coumbia *8.00 a m *C.58 p m
rrve Augusta 2.00 p m 7.05 a m
eave Augusta *7.05 am *L.10p m
arrive Columbia 4.5 p m 10 09p m
Daily except S:'ndays.
Conffection made at Columbia with the
olumbia and Greenville Rail Road by train
trrivng at 11.28 P. M1., and departing at 6.58
P'. If. Connection made at Columbia June.
:lon with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Rall Road by same train to ar' from all
points on both roads with through Pullman
leeper between Charleston and Washing
;on, via Virginia Midland route, without
:hange. Connection made at Charleston
ith Steamers for New York on Wednesdays
mud Saturdays; also, with Savannah and
Dhareston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Anusta with
1eorgia Railroad and Central Railroad to
ad from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purehased to all
points South andl West, by applying X
D. McQUEEN, Agent, Columbia.
D. C, AIJ.EN, G. P. & F. A.
JoHN B. PECK. General Manager.
Ashe'!ll1e and Spartanbnrg Railroad.
SPARTANBURG, S.C., September 1,1881.
On and after Monday, October 1st,18-3,
massenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
3xcepted) between Spartanburg and Hien
lersonville, as follows:
Leave R. & D. Depot at Spartanburg.1.30 p m
arrive at Hendersonville.........5.30 p mn
DOT. Z TRAIN.
eave Hendersonville.............. 8.00 a m
rrive R. & D. Depot, Spartanburg.11.80p in
Both trains make connections for Colm
ua and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
md Columbia and Atlanmta and Charlotte by
air Line. - JAMES ANDERSON,
A FULL LINE OF
Clothling, &c. &c.,
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES.
At the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
- StsT. 0 7ui:D
GRB CUT OFF ENGINE XVILhC
NEW AND ELEGANT
FALL AND WINTER
J. W. COPPOCK'S,
UNDER NEWBEERY HOTEL.
I would respectfully call the ntten
tion of my friends, patrons, and the
public generally to the fact, that I
have just returned from the Northern
markets where I purchased an elegant
Men's, Youths, Boys and Children's
Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Hats,
Boots and Shoes, Trunks, Va
lises, Umbrellas &c.,
(In store and still arriving)
Black and Colored
Worsted Coats and Vests,
and Fancy Cass Pants for Dress,
Colored Cass Business Suits,
All of the latest fabrics and styles.
Especial attention is invited to my
GENTS FURNISHING GOODS,
of style, finish and color that cannot
fail to please the most fastidious.
The public is respectfully asked to
examine my stock and prices before
J. W. COPPOCK.
S. D. FRIDAy. J. G. FRIDAY.
FRIDAY & BRO.,
China, Crockery and
FANCY GOODS, &C.,
NEIT DOOR TO M. ERLICH & 84O8,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
IN CLUB WITH
wddres be sent frone year to any
sent to the pbisher of the HEULD.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK
Iorecognized as the leadn Fahion dn
attraci for 18are the flong:t x
cted by the Frech proe, represen.
and pbished exelnsively in DOE
lEgihPlates of Fashions in black and
;Finely Exectd Steel En asb
LAD -t st artists, made for GODEY -
known in GODEY's LA DY's BOOKas h
PEESIDENTIAL Portrait Gallery,
eac being accompanied by a short biogra
150 ti;JNaingFashions and fancy
plans an t e of Houses an
expict insa ton.s
200 CODEY'S iEP
Cclcb tos/e -mdoaknred ".e*O
era before publishing.
24 PAGES 01' SELECT MUSIC.
BESIDES ebre*g rharay"ef,*'tra
nd Poems, by eminent writers, among
ELLA ODAN CUCH, HELEN MAT
reetior of Win MacLeod, oa te o!Coroa
Gallry of Alt Wshington D. C. All other
SUBSCRIPTION Price $3.00 per Year.
-For fther ormation send foirular
GOIBE!'S LADY'S ROOK.
1006 Chestnat Street, Philadelphia,Pa
Has received his
FALL and WINTER
Stock of Imported Cls
4WD6 T O ORDER
Expressly f:op his, trade on the other
side pf the Great Dampness
and are being ma~de up in
the Latest Styles.
FINE UNLAUNDERE Sflll
At $7.00 a Half Doz.
Custom Shirts and
MADE TO ORDER.
ig of gentlemen!s furnishing
~ois 4na jillk Vmbrellas ~lesys on
Feb12tf . CO&E .
~ O F.~N, NO PAT
:ing Of The
,OVE IS THE EXACT N
SENTATION OF THE
WE SELL FOR
THE SINGER STIlE
WHICH ARE BY if
THE MOST POE
IN THE WORN
Finished in the best m a ne r
he latest improvements for
he bobin ;- the most convenie .
f table, with extention lea
Irawers and beautiful gotio
tands without a rival.
THE KING OF S ;
We do not ask you to py
il you see what you are bu :
mnly wish to know that you
>uy a Sewing Machine and are
; pay $20 for the best in the
write to us sending the na'n, .
iearest railroad Station and
end the machine and give
o allow you to examine it befo>
may for it.
1826 North 20 St., Philadel'
Sep. 5, 36 -3m.
Importer and Wholesale
TOES, O1fON PAUtM
Nov. 8, 45-6n. -
I have now on hand
AT CHES, CLOI
Silver and -I.
WeDs6 Ms DaTEi
AU orders by mail promptly
Call and examine my utoek.a
EUAR050D SCA IROL4
No o 2 d 47t eaet
hour ; burng p
eight oot lngths
saw r n e -