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CLOVER AND ITS USE.
Al w-me to make some sugges
ti as to the use of Clover. I
M premise by saying that clover
is not a hay or forage plant; that
whilst it may be used for that pur
poae its great use, in the economy
of natur, is to rostore the fertil
1% . ultivated lands, and to main
UW%hat nice adjustment of the
atmosphere which adapts it to the
wants of all living things.
in early spring, wheat fields,
and all fields of small grain, should
be sown with clover seed. It will
grow with the growing grain, and
be a decided advantage to it, be
eanse clover draws its food from
the atmosphere, taking. nothing
froni the soil required by the grow.
ing grain, but absorbing the nox
ious gases and fluids which cause
rust, mildew and bilight. After
the graii is harvested, the clover
will fuliy occupy the ground, and
if of strong growth may be pastured
'.a autumn, but in the following
spring should be allowed to grow
undisturbed until in fall bloom.
Then the most economical use it
can be put to is to turn it under
with the plow and plant the ground
with corn, which will produce a
fullcrop with but little labor in
cultivation. But when last culti
vated-say in the month of July
-the ground should be sown with
clover seed, which will grow with
advantage to the corn, will fully
oceupy the ground and fertilize it
and take the place weeds and
wia grass, which would impover
ish the ioil.
When the clover is wanted for
hay and seed-fozg : pro
vision of nature clover makes two
crops, the first for hay and the
last for seed-in harvesting the
first crop, care should be taken to
cut and remove tromn the ground
al gaseand weeds. The clover
i2fllTmediately grow and ripen
its seed before other plants will
y begin to grow, hence nothing
but clover seed .is harvested. This
ses to be a provision of nature,
to other siseds.
If possible, clover should pre
cede and follow every crop. Every
uncultivated ,field and all unoccu
pied land should rest in clover; and
the wealth of the country would be
improved if the wild grasses and
weeds were forced to give place
to clover, for we know that noxious
gases and vapors are continually
arising fro,n the earth. Some of
them are from decaying vegetable
or animal matter, and some of them
are miasma. All are offensive to
the smell and injurious to the
health of man. Clover, by means
'tof its chemical powers, not only
absorbs these gases and feeds upon
themn, but freely gives out oxygen,
~: which unites with them, and oxy
dizes or destroys them, and in this
way cleanses the tainted air.
Because of this salatary effect of
growing clover upon the air, we
s ay of people who live in affluence
and luxury, "They live in clover."
? -J. M. McC"llough, in Westerm
YENTu.ATIoN FOR HAY.-Yentila
tion above a clover mow, says a
writer, is as necessary as it is above
a sugar or fruit evaporator. If
there is not open spaceand.draught
.sufficient to carry away the moisture
it is return~ed to the mow and mold
is the inevitable result. No ordi
nary amount of drying will prevent
hay from becoming musty if venti
lation is shut off during the sweat
ing process. If a hole is cut
through the bottom of the mow,
near the center and under a ventila
tor in the roof, and a barrel placed
over it and drawn up as the hay
is mowed it, thus leaving a hole
from bottom to top, evaporation
will be facilitated and the quantity
of the hay improved. Salt thrown
on as the clover is put in, to the
amount of two or three quarts to
the ton, will make it a relish with
AsEs As A Emimi-Oharles
A. Green, -of New York, holds that
ashes are a fertillizer of unques
tioned value. Most constituents
of-the soil are found in the ashes
of'vegetation. Ashes having been
once used in the growth of vegeta
9tion may be largely used again to
nourish renewed productions.
The farmer is indifferent, careless
Sand wasteful of this great ally,
though if a supply chances to be
lying about in the way, he will,
from necessity apply it to the fields,
often inconsiderately, and breathe
freer for the riddance. A large
- afsti M@an villwkba IAM.
HIRAM HOMESPUN'S IDEAS
ABOUT RAISIN' ChII
A good many folks has somehow
gotten the notion that the,yotngest
of this here age is just about as
bad as they was afore the flood.~
I am only a plain farmer feller,
but I have observed a few things,
and I don't agree with those people.
The boys of to-day ain't no wuss
than they ought to be consid#rin'
the trainin' some of om' gits. I
was only 'tother day tellin' naybor
SEimmer that he was makin a big
mistake with his *boys. Skimmer's
a good farmer-none better. He
farms scientific. But he don't
know the science of bringin' up a
youngster. Children thrive best
in the light, sandy loam of kind
words, where iz is allus warm and
cheery like. After a while, when
they gits middlin' strong they
ought to be transplanted to the
heavier clay of common sense and
self reliance. This will give em' a
will of their own-strength of pur
pose, you know. I like to see a
boy with a will of his own. Some
parents is allus a feelin' bad when.
they see younguns actin' stubborn
like. Then they go to work to
break the stubbornness with a bar
rel hoop or hicory switch. They
thrash and pound until they beat
out everything that's good, and
there's nothin' left but a lot of
worthless chaff that you can blow
anywheres. It's fearful folish, that.
If the parent had only got the
child's will under control instead
of knockin' all the spunk outen 'em,
their boys would have been, some
use to the kentry. The boys who
makes successful men is those who
have got lots of push and go ahead,
which is nothing' more nor a good
strong will that has to be trained
to grow straight. Another mistake
-and naybor Skinner's makin'
it-is to want all your boys to
learn a profession. You might
just as well try to make a wagon
pole outen a tooth-pick, or a barn
door outen a shingle. They would
be dead failures. If you have had
to work hard, the boys can work
hard too. Some of the boys won't
make good farmers, and them's the
one's to make store keepers, book
agents, or lawyers of. But what
ever you do dein't choose their pro
fession.' Turn a sheep out in the
bush and it'll find the -best grass
and purest water. Give your boys
a chance, and when they go into
the thick woods of life, they'll in
nine cases outen ten come out. to
the clearin' right side up.-Griv.
THE NEwsPERZ AT HoME.-With
each day that passes the newspa
per grows more and more an educa
tor; and the extent to which it has
become so can hardly be realized.
A few years ago it was considered
a luxury, but there are a few homes
now that are so poor as not to
count a newspaper among its be.
longings. In fact, in many houses
it is the principal reading. A.bus
iness man weary with care, will hes
itate about beginning a book. It
seems a herculean task to go
through with all those pages, but
he will take up his paper, cull such
articles as may strike his fancy, and
then lay it down at any moment
without hesitation. In the inter
vals of her housekeeping cares
the wife catches it -up and reads
an article here and there to learn
what is going on in the great out
side world. The boy s and girls
want to see each day's news, and
so the daily or weekly journal goes
the round of the family while the
book rest securely upon its shelf
"Ethel !" said the teacher, "whom
do the ancients say supported the
world on his shoulders?" "Atlas,
sir." "You're quite right," said the
teacher. "Atlas supported the
world. Now who supported Atlas?"
"I suppose," said Ethel, softly,
"I suppose he married a rich wife."
FzwEaGBOANis AND MoRE SoA.--De
mouners' bench would do mo' good
fr de nigger ef dar was fewer
groans an' mo' saft soap an' rain
water dar. I'se seed many a nig
gar too dirty ter go ter a dance, but
I nebber seed one too dirty to 'fess
It is said that the kind mothers
in the east are grown so affectionate
that they give their children chlo
roform previous to whipping them.
"How do you know when a cy
lone is coming?" asked, a stranger
of a western man. "Oh, we get
wind of them," was the answer.
A man's brain weighs three and
a half pounds. A woman's is some
hat enathles her tn taste lard in
IN THE PILOT HOUSE.
"Yes, air ; this kind of work obliges a man
to keep sober as a judge. Of all men in the
world, steamboat pilots qnd railroad engin
eers should let liquor alone. For on their
clearness of sight and coolness of head de
pends the safety of life and property."
Keeping his band on the wheel as be said
this, Mr. A. Brockman, of No. 291 Silver
street, Chicago, added : "or course, some
of 'em drink : but the sober ones have the
best positions and the best pay. Yes, the
work and exposure sometimes tells on as ;
but for my part, I find PARKER's Toxic to
be all the invigorant I need. I've got a bot
tle aboard here now ; never go on a trip
without it. When I haven't any appetite, or
am in any way out of sorts, it sets me up in
no time. If drinking men would use the
Tonic, it would help 'em to break off. (No,
that isn't a light-house; it's a star, low down
near the water.) As I was saying, the Tonic
is new life bottled up. You see that fiaf
staff? Well, with a bottle of PARKER S
Toxic in the locker I can keep malaria as
far from me as that, all the time. My wife
has used it for three years for summer com
plaints and colic, and as an invigorant, when
she's tired out from overwork, She says the
Tonic ;s a daisy. Good-bye! Don't break
your neck going below."
This preparation, which has been known as
PAKEZR'S GINGZa ToxIc, will hereafter be
advertised and sold simply under the name
of PAiKeR's Toxic. As unprincipled deal
ers are constantly deceiving their customers
by substituting inferior articles under the
name of ginger, and as ginger is really an
unimportant ingredient, we drop the miss
"There is no change, however, in the
preparation, itself," and all bottles remain
ning in the bands of dealers, wrapped under
the name of PAKumW's GINGER. ToNqc, con
tain the genuine medicine if the facsimile
signature of Hiscox & Co., is at the bottom
of the outside wrapper. Jan 3-1m.
From these sources arise three-fourths of
the diseases of the human rae. These
symptoms indicate their existence: Loss of
Utep Bowels costive, Silek Bead.
fellns after a version to
exerd6a of body or mnu, Ermctation
of food, IrritabillIty of temper, Low
A A en of having neglected
dZLY9==, Fluttering at the
X1V 1)asbefore the eyes, highly col
ered rztne, CONSTIPATION, and de
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
ontheLiver. AsaLivor medicine TUTT'S
PILLS have no equal. Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin is also prompt; removing
all Impurities through these three " scav
eugers of the tm," producing appe
tlte, sound digeslon, reguWar stols, a clear
skin and avigorous body. TM 'S PILLS
cause no nausea or giping nor Interfere
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
]E FEELS LIKE A NEW MAN.
"I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion,two years, and yae tried ten different
kids of pills, and TUTT'S are the first
that have done me any good. They have
cleaned :me out nicely. My appetite 2a
splendid, food diges redily, and I now
have nataral I feel like anew
man.* W. . ED AEDS, Palmyra, o.
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
GahT EAIR OR WWcrm Changed in.
stpsa to a GWT BLACK by a single ap.
plU ton of this DYE. Sold by Dru&t1sts,
or sent by express on receipt of S 1.
Office, 44 Murray Street, N~ew York.
TUTT'S MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEPTS FRES
July 19, 29-1y.
The necssity for prompt and efficient
household remedies is daily growing more
imperative, and of these llostetter's Stom
ach Bitters is the chief ini merit and the
most Ropular. Irregularity of the stoniach
and bowels, malarial fever, liver com
plaints, debility, rheumatism, and minor
ailments, are thoroughly conguered by this
incomparable family restorative and medic
inal safeguard, ana it is justly regarded as
the purest and most comprehensive remedy
of its class. For saie by all Druggists and
I will pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
per Bushel for 10.000 Bushels SOUND
DRY COTTON SEED, delivered to
me at this place before the first of next
November. Will exchange Cotton
Seed meal for~ Cotton Seed.
W. F. HOLLOWAY & CO.,
Oct. 3-6m. Pomaria, S. C,
A FULL LINE OF
Clothing, &c. &c.,
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES,
At the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
Three Times A Day
Is not too often to use it, yet if once
a day the teeth are brushed with
Woo's ODONTINE the greaitest change
is observed. Instead of brown, stain
ed and ugly looking spots on the teeth
you will see a bright row of polished
pearles, where the teeth are sound
and even when they are not perfect
they will be kept from further decay.
WooD's ODONTINE contains nothing
which can possibly injure the teeth but
on the contrary is beneficial to teeth
gums and breath. Trade supplied by
W. C. FISHER,
Wholesale Agent. Columbia, S. C.
For sale by Dr. S.' F. Fant and W.
E.Pelham. Feb. 28. 9-1y
NgFor wound. disease or ot
her disability. Widows,
minor children and de
when death resulted. Claims reopened, res
discharges obaied y at once, delay
OH! THAT WE HAD
Space to tell you what marvelous inducements are being offered within
that little "Bee Hive" of B. H. Clines & Co. What handsome Cloaks,
and Walking Jackets,-superbly trimmed,-are being sold at least one
third less than their real value. How stacks upon stacks of rich and costly
Dress Goods are being sold in order that our immense Stock may be
reduced, for Dress Goods unlike wine do not improve by age ! How
Plantation Boots and Shoes, are leaving the store; having determined to
discontinue keeping heavy shoes, and having advertised them AT COST,
we will keep our promise, "Tho' the Heavens Fall!" Money is scaree,
and stagnation is Death! Activity of trade must in the end compensate
for temporary loss ; for dull trade always accumulates old stocks until
depreciation in values. and interest on moneys lead to greater losses. If
you have any Dry Goods to buy this week come and see us ; we will
make it more than repay you.
What bygone visions of happy childhood does this magical word recalls.
During this Festive Season let us remember the children, but let us not
forget those older Dear One's, who have claims upon our generosity, and
.who can better appreciate our little kindnesses. Give them some little
gift-no matter how poor you may be, and in making them happy, you
cannot fail to be doubly happy. Before you make your purchases look
at our resplendent line of Useful, Christmas and Holiday Goods.
LOOK AND ADMIRE.
Look and wonder! nothing but the mdst stylish designs in Ladie's Collars,
Neck-wear and Rushings. Every thing new and desirable in Silk and
colored bordered Handkerchiefs. Every one who has seen our beautiful
designs in Hosiery speaks of them in terms of the highest praise. Hosiery!
Handkerchiefs!! Gloves!!! Ribbons!!! Buttons!!! Perfumeries!!!
Corsets!!! is our great STRONGHOLD from which we can never be
LOW AND POPULAR PRICES.
NOW AND ALWAYS
the rule! A case of those much desired 12 and 15 cts Worsteds just
Have you bought any of our 50cts. Ladies and Gentlemen's Under
wear ? Then you know that we are selling 75 cts. Underwear for 50 cts.
Special inducements in Balmorals, Shawls and Jerseys. Those of you
who have bought Domestics from us, know that we are indeed HEAD
QUARTERS, and that we stand without a successful rival.
B. H. CLINE & CO.
* Recently great improvements have been made in
our Silk and Trimming Departmen:s. The only complete
line of Silks, Satins, Velvets, &c., in Newberry.
C. BARET & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. 0.
The largest Importers of Foreign Fruits in the South, offer for sale a well.
selected stock of
Apples, Oranges, Bananas,
Cocoanuts, Lemons, Nuts,
Dried Figs, Raisins, Potatoes,
Cabbage, Onions, Peanuts,
And everything else that a First Class Wholesale Fruit
Store should have.
COUINTRY ORDERS FILLED
F. A. SOHUMPERT & CO.,
are Agents and have for sale the following improved Agricultural Implements:
MIcCOIRMICIK'S MIACIHTNES I
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
G-lobe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLOWS,
CUL TIVAT O RS, .
CHICAGO SCRE -j ERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPGRATORS
If you want anything of thisakind give us a call beforc purchasing elsewhere.
Warehouse for Machinery in'the new building on corner Caldwell and Har
rin on streets, below ChristianA Smith's Livery Stables.
State A Monroe Sts..Cicago.
Colubla & Greenville RaUroad.
CoLUMBIA. S. C., Nov. 18th 188.
On and after Monday, Nov. 18, 188, the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its brancheq
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Columbia,A - - A 11.50 a I
" Alston, 12.58 p m
Newberry, -1.6 p n
Ninety-Six,----- 3.8z p I
" Hodges, - - - 4.25 p
" Belton, , - - - 5-86 p n
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 7.02 p u
No. 62. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - In- .55a
" Belton, z- - - 11.26 pm
" Hodges, 15- - 1285pn
"Ninety-Six, - - - - 1.48 P In
Newberry, .18 p a
Alston - 4.14 p
Arrive Columbila,F - - 5.20 p In
SPARTANBURO, UNION O OLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 5. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.10 pm
" Strother, - - - - 2-05pm
" Shelton, - 2.46 p I
Santuc, - - - - - 884pm
" Union, - 4.2p
Jonesville, 6.08 p .
Arrive Spartanburg, . - 6.26 pm
No.52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg,R. & D. Depot, H 11.00 pI
Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 11.12p In
" Jonesville, - - - 12.26 P.
" Union. - - - 1.20p
" Santuo, - - 157 p I
" Shelton, - - - 250 p a
" Strother, - - - 8.24 p m
Arrive at Alston. - . - 4.11 p I
Leave Newberry, - - - 3.40p
Arrive Laurens C. H., - - 7.tb p I
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.00 p m
Arrive Newberry, - - 12.8 pm
Leave Hodges, % - - , 4.80 p n
Arrive at Abbeville, - - - 5.80 p M
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 11.3) p n
Arrive at Hoges, - - - - 11.30 p M
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERsON
Leave Belton 6.31 p a
" Anderson 6.04 p a
" Pendleton 644 p a
Leave Seneca C, 7.30 p a
Arrive Walhalla 7.54 p n
Leave Walhalla, - - 8.13 a a
Leave Seneca C, 9.00 a a
" Pendleton, - - 941 a a
" Anderson, - - 10.29 p a
Arrive at Belton. - - 11.05 p a
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 pointi
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from al
points South and West.
D. With A. & C.Div., R. & D. I. 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 Wilmiigton, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the orth
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroak
H. With A. & C. Div.,,R. & D. R. R., fron
Charlotte and beyond.
Through Coach for Hendersonville wil
be run from Columbia daily.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.
which is fifteen minutes faster thon Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
31. SLAUGTZR, General Passenger Agent.
D CARDWLL, Ass't General Passenger Agt.
Columbia, S. C.
Sonth Carolina Railway Company
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
in and after Dec. 17th, 1888, Passenge
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til farther notice:
TO AND FRoM CRLESiTON.
Leave Columbia *8.00 a in f p m
Arrive Charleston 12.55 p mn 120 p m
Leave Charleston t7.00 a m *5.20 p mn
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p m
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FRLOM CAMDEN.
Leave Columbia *8 00 am *6.58p m
Arrive Camden 1.10 a m 10.00 p m
Leave Camden *7.00 a m *5.00 p m
Arrive Columbia 11.28 a m )0.09 p m
*Daily except Sundays.s
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave ColumbIa *800 a mn *0.58 p m
Arrive Augusta 2.00 pm 7.05 am
Leave Augusta *7.05 a m *4.10 p m
Arrive Columbia 4.06 p mn 10.09 p m
*Daily except Sundays.
Connection made at Columbia with th4
Columbia and Greenville Rail Road by trali
arriving at 11.28 P. M., and departing at 6.51
P. "M. Connection made at Columbia Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Rail Road by same train to and from all
points on both roads with through Pulnial
sleeper between Charleston and Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route,-without
change. Connection made at Charlestoi
with Steamers for New York on Wednesday
and Saturdays; also, with Savannah and
Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Augusta witi
Georgia Railroad and Central Bairoad tc
and from all points South and West. ..
Through tickets can be pnrchased to al]
points South and West, by applying to
D. MCQUEEN, A t Columbia.
D. C. ALLE , G. P. A.
JOHN B. PECK. General Manager.
Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad,
S1#ARTAN.BURG. S. C., September 1, 1881.
On and after Monday, October 1st,18S3
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
excepted) between Spartanburg and Hen
dersonville, as follows:
LeaveRE. & D. Depot atSpartanburg.1.30 p n
Arrive at Hendersonville.........5.30 p n
Leave Hendersonville............ 8.00 a a
Arrive E.8 D. Depot, Spartanburg.11.30Op a
Roth trains make connections for Columi
bia and Charleston via Spartanburg Unli
and Columbia and Atlantaand Calteb3
Air Line. JAMES ANDERSON
S. D. FRIDAy- -
FRIDAY & BRO.,
China, Crockery and
FANCY GOODS, &C.,
NEIT DOOR TO H. EHILICK h SONS,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Obtained. and all other businies in the U.S.
Patent Offce attended to for MODERATE
Our .ofce Is opoite U S. Patent OffBe
and we can obtain Patents in less time thai
those remote from W ASHINGTON.
Send MODEL or DEAWING. We advise
as to patentability free of charge ; and we
make NO CHARGE UNLESS WE OBTADI
Wef'r her to the Postmaster, the
Supt. of Money drder Div., and to the offi
ais of the U. S. Patent Offce. For circular
advic, termis, and references toatn
cents in your own State or cutry writi
posnite Patent Offie, Washington, D C.
Sedsix cents for postage,
dreceive free. a 0ostly
APR~zof goods whichwilllhl
outo more mn rgh
awa tann ngoelinthis 11.l
ofe.m..er sen,auccn fome Sr.t hour. T
1884 THS 1884
THE DA=Lr CoNsTrrTmON has come to
be a necessity to ev intelligent man in
the rneof Its circion.
For the next year it will be better than
ever. Nearly $100,000 Is now being invested
bisproprretors ina new building, pres
ses andotfit, in which and with which it
can be enlarged- to meet its increasing busi
uess, and improved to meet the demands of
THeD Y D S CosTrrTION for
1884 will be better and fuller than ever, and
in every sense the best paper in the reach
of the people of the Southeast.
One Year $10, 6 Months $5, Months $2.50.
1 month $1.00
THE WEKLY GONSTITITION
starts the new year with 13,000 subscribers
who pronounce It the largest, beet and
cheapest paper within their reach.
It consists of 8,10 or12 pages(st4ede
mand of its business or the news may di
rect) filled with matter of the greatest inter
est to the farmer.
AT LESS THAN SCENTS A WEEK
this great budget of news and gossip will be
sent to your fireside to entertain every
member of your household,
Six Months......... ............. 100
In Clubs of Ten, each. .. .. 125
In Clubs of Twenty, each......... 100
With an extra paper to the getter up of
THE YEAE OF 188.
will be one of the most important in our
history. A President, Congressmen, Senas
tors. Governor, Legislature-are all to be
Very important issues are to be tried in
the National and State elections. The Con
stItution in Its daily or weekly edition will
carry the fullest and freshest news in best
shape to the public. and w!i stand as an
earnest champion of Democratic principles.
Address, THE COSTTUTON.
NEW, AND ELEGANT
FALL AND WINTER
J. W. COPPOCK'S,
UNDER NEWBERRY ROTEL.
I would respectfully call .the atten
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)
Blaek and Colored
Worsted Coats and Vests,
and Faney 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 te
examine my stock and prices before
J. W. COPPOOK.
IN CLUB WITH
wilbe sent for one year to an1
address on receip of *3.50 which should b4
sent to.the publisher of the HERALD..
GOOEY'S LADY'S BOOK
Home Magazine in Amrc.Teleadinj
attractions for 1884 are the following :
SBeautiful Colored Fashion Platesexe
cuted by the French process, represen
ting the prevailing fashions in boti
styles and color. producedespecially to
and published exclusively in GODEY's
LADY'Sgish Plates of Fashions In black
wbto, illustrating leading styles.
FieyExecuted Steel Engrav b
Late brtists, made for DEY':
Eng ed ortritsof E -presidents c
knon2n E Y'S KuGa
PRESIDENTIA ortrait Gallery,
ecbeikng panied by a short biogra
P. Illustrating Fashions and fanc:
Pgesof Architectural oses.hwin
and nes tive of Hue n
FlSzeCut Paper Patterns with ful
and expict Instructions for use.
200 CODEY'S AI
haingbe n tsbyratia sekee
era before publishing.
24 PAGES OF SELECT MUSIC.
and roems, by eminent writers, among
CHRISTINEID Mrs. SHEFFEY PETERS
ELLA RODMAN CHURCH, H ELEN XATE
EES, Author of "Cherry Ripe."
The Art Department will be under the di
rection of Win. MacLeod, Curate of Corcorar
Gallery of Art, Waahington, D. C. All othei
departments under equally competent di
SUBSCRIPTION Price $2.00 per Year.
For further Information send for circular
Sample copy of GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK
15c. Stamps taken. To avoid errors write
~lainly your address, giving County and
GOBEP'S LADY'S B00E.
1006 Cheglaut Street, Plhladuphia,Pa
NO PAENT,NO P
isO ou oto 0e al
MONIY TO- HLNI"
Bf THE CAROLINA
NEW YORK AND-BOTO.
Farm Mortgage Lown
Farms & Plantations
FOR NEWBERRY COIMNTY.
Q. L. SCHUMPERT,
Attorney and Counsellor
48-3m. Newberry. S. C
Jmporter and Wholesale Dealer In
Foreign & Domestic
LEMONS, PINEAPPLES, POTA
TOES, ONIONS, PEANUTS,
S. E. CORNER MEETIN
& MARKET STREETS
CHARLESTON, S. 0.
Nov. 8, 45-6m.
WITCH N JL Rm
t the kew Stere n tlLt.
I have now on hand a large and elegant
WATCHES, CL;CM, JEWEIJY
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN AnD GuTAR FRN48G,
SPECTACLEB AND S?PJLAbIZ Am
WEDDIN AND BIRTHDAY ?RESENS
13 XMDLM TAIURMY
AU orders by'mall promptly attended to.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply wud with Dispateh.
Call and exanmine my stock and prices
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
Sampson Pope, I.
-In addition\to a general praetloe pays
especial attention to the treatment ci
diseases of Females, and Chronic dIs~
eases of all kinds incluil4saSo '
the Respiratory and Ss
tems-of the Bowels, Kldue
Rectum, Liver, Stomach, -ye E
Nose and Throat, of the Nervouasy8
tern and Cancerous Sores aiim UletE
April 2, 14-ly.
GO shOr~ e wo)rking class.
you In the way of more
start you. o n the
time only. The work is u
to both sexes, young and o
earn 56 cents to $5 every ~.
who want work may bsmm
anot well satls-e
for the troubleof wrliildt
lars, directio, et ..
tme to te wr ho giethi itl
sure. Don't dela sat o.~r* -
,113 DISE!ASES C~~
Neaw pths mnarkeedt
moat popular taxoka
SOO'ar, and 5sanaI
FP.an HOME TArK E aNd
pages and 200 f.m
treatn of the hmbedy
healt andd a----by BR. E.
3B.O ,(eNw Krk
City; Li1o, i0. :.e 4
- ify a,cdwrIts:'ru
calsed reafWe aceresy.j
enrantyof nd hrofeDiesse
of whatevepmrt, sent focrteent,
DR. FOOTE'S Eais
Book of Health ERlne
- and Readyeeelptis
12 paeo advc abeasS
I b~abue n allons, and *e
for enre ot -"""nn ailnents-.
a w-a-al reference book itt
c oery familr. By mall, 55
cent., r.mzn. Dinoce us
Murray 1il [F1ublishtlug C,
29 East 28th Street, New Yerk City.
PAYNE'S 10 Horse Spark-Arresting
Porable Eugine has cut 10,000ft. of Michigan Pius
Boards in lo. hour, burning slabs fromn the anrla
eight, foot lengthis.
Owr 20 Bicrw te (AuraMete f farnish powert
aw 8,000 fet of I;e-I'k lkarvi. in 10 hours. Osp
26 Roraeu- i' er ': Afst in g as t4ime.
* r 1:na r.e ar.ax to
f -d ha re-power o~h~.
f el wnd water than any --
uine not Ated wia a
Cat 05. If yon want a Sadsry
or Portable E.n' ne,- aie Cirea
thier ca-t c er dr'eF2
roght-Iron PulAy, asend fore o -r
illutrated catalg. Nfo. 12, for
informastion ad price.
. B. W. PAYNE A SONS.~
May 17, 20-1y.