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HOME HINTS FOR SPRING.
Bureau and washstand covers are
among the most comwmon pieces of
fancy work, and are of countless
designs. Among the prettiest, this
winter, are those of crash or momic
cloth, made in scarfl pattern,' with
the ends n embroidery and drawn
work, from a quarter to half a yard
broad. They may be, done with
colored silk, but are much prettier
when worked with the threads,
which have been taken from the
material. The fringe, which is
formed by drawing out threads,
when the work is all done, has a
broad heading mad by alternately
taken out and leaving seven or eight
threads; a;nd, over those left, work
ing across-stitch or feather-stitcb
Above this are broad, open patterns
of drawn-work, and ribbon may be
drawn through, or a bright color
placed under. There should be a
pin cushion cover to match. Man
tel and window lambrequina are
made the same way, or they may
be crocheted with fisherman's twine
to imitate the Macrane work,
which is so much more difficult.
Any pretty pattern of knitted or
crocheted edging can be used, and
a fringe added, or colored tassels
or chenille on each- point.
Table linen, in a full, good supply
of which a good housekeeper takes
pride, is varied and beautiful
enough to satisfy any taste. There
are table cloths and napkins suited
to every occasion, and every course
from soup to coffee and fruit, with
appropriate designs in colored or
white embroidery; but an initial or
monogram, worked in white, with
or without fringed sides which can
be washed without fear of losing
color, seems most desirable. Da
mask cloths of red or grayish
brown are pretty and economical
for breakfast and tea. The latest
imported styles for napkins are
long and narrow, like towels.
These napkins protect the dress
very perfectly, and are to be wel
comed for this reason.- -
The large stores in the cities bring
out their ginghams, prints and mus
lins in early spring, and it is well to
make up plain summer dresses
now. Styles which are simplest
and can be done up easily are chos
en for such goods. Plain house
waists, plaited or gathered into ai
belt, a plain overshirt looped high
on the hips, with an undershirt
tucked or trimmed with gathered
flounces, always laundry well.
For children a blouse waist, and
shirt of two or thr-ee scant ruffies,
with a broad sash of the material
tied behind, is very pretty.
It is best to make up under-cloth
ing early, if done at home. If one
wishes a combination of corset-cover,
skirt and chemise, which is popular
and desirable, a close-fitting polo
naise pattern, with the back seams~
cut off to an ordinary basque length,
and to plain breadths gathered on
and sewed into the long front side
seams, will make a garment quite
as Eatisfactory as those which cost
two dollars and a half.-Ethei
Stone, in American Agjric'dt'arist for
EcoYourcAL "MAmNG OVER
TmsoNs.-Many families have a
knack of making a little go a great
ways, in rendering their homes
comfortable, even genteel. Calling
upon such a family - recently, I at
first supposed they had bought some
new chairs, but on closer examina
tion found they had been cane seat
ed walnut ones, too valuable to
throw away after the bottoms bad
given out. The girls had tacked
on firmly some strong canvas in
place of the cane, th-en added sev
eral thicknesses of the same size
cut from an old quilt, and tacked
over these stout cotton to h6ld them
in place. A strip of eretofiab hay
ing stripes of pretty flowers, was
stitched across a piece of reps, and
formed the covering. When this
was tacked on, the edge was hidden
with upholsterer's braid fastened
with brass headed nails. The effect
was very satisfactory. After the
boys oiled the frames, these chairs
were really prettier than many ex
pensive once I know of. An old
lounge, previously covered with
hair-coth, was treated in the same
way, with the addition of a sofa
cushion nicely embroidered. It is
as good as new, and more attractive
than it was previously, - The
daughter showed me their "new
.arpet," made of t wo others. For
the center an old sitting room in
grain carpet was washed, colored
brown, and the best portions sewed
together. The border was formed
from the best parts of a crimson
and blaeck bed room carpet. The
effect is more pleasing, 10 me at
least, than a two dollars a-yard,
bright flowered carpet which anoth -
er neighbor had just laid down.
E. E. Rexford, ini Amewricra Agri.
Mr. Topnooby sat at the supper
table Tuesday evening as his wife
cleared away the things, and after
a moment's silence he remarked:
"My dear, do you know what day
the day after to-morrow will be?"
"I don't recall."
"Why, my dear, don't you know
that it is the anniversary of our
marriage? On that day, thirty five
years ago, we were made man and
wifa, and-" -
"And I've had a grudge against
that preacher ever since," interrupt
ed Mrs. Topnooby.
"And," he continued, not notic- 1
ing it "since that day, hand in band,
we Lave gone. along the pathway
of life, gathering its thorns atd ii
flowers, bearing one another'i bop-,
dens anasharing one another's
happiness. Whatever of sorrow
we may have had, my dear, has
been lightened by dividing it be
tween us, and whatever of joy, has
been doubled by a mutual posses.
"That sounds like you. had been
reading a novel, Topnoody."
"No, dear, it is merely the out
growth of a pleasant retrospection.
Do you know, my dear, it seems to
me but yesterday since I saw the
orange blossoms in your hair and
heard the music of the mystic
words which joined two hearts and
two lives in unity blessed of heaven.
Has time sped on winged feet for
you, my dear?"
"Not hardly, Topnoody."
"But; my dear, how -ong have the
joyond moments seemed to you?"
it out quite as fine as hours and
moments, but taking it in a lump, I
should say -it had seemed about
four toonsand years. I might throw
off an hour or two on an exact cal
culation, but not more than tbat,
Mr. Topnoody didn't ask for an
HE WAs Too CoNFMnG.-If all
men were as innocent aid confiding
as good Deacon Ebenezer Cum
mings, a pillar in the Orthodox
church of a certain town in Maine,
who had slept under the ministra.
tions of no less than twelve pastors
during the thirty years of holding.
the diaoonal offce, this world would
be much a more desirable place of
residence than it now is. Not long
ago certain charges were made in
the church meeting against a broth
er whose course had long been re
garded with anxiety by the more
conservative members of the parish,
and the question of disciplining
him arose. It was voted to be des
irable, however, not to excite a
scandal or bring cause 'of reproach
against the church, and, as a pre
liminary step in the matter, Deacon
Cummings was delegated to visit
the erring brother and inquire in
to his disposition and intention in
the affair. Accordingly he set out,
fonind the subject of discussion at
home, and af ter some conversa tion,
returned to the meeting, which
awaited his report. The good
Deacon c-.ae in radiant and some
what indignant, withal. "-I tell
you," said he, "that Brother Blank
has been abused- He's just as
straight as I be, or the minister,
either, and there ain't -a w ord of
truth in the hull business-" "What
evidence, Brother Cummings,"
said the pastor, "have you procured
to that effect? "Evidence!" quoth
the Deacon; "the very best of evi
dence! Why, he told me so him
self!" In spite of this convincing
testimony, however, it. was voted
to investigate the matter further -
Somss FROM HOME.-New Ser
vant-"I. like it here, mum. It-seems
just like my old home." -
Mistress-"Indeed! Did you ever
live in a house as large as this?"
New. Servant-"Oh, no. I was
not speaking of the house, I was
thinkin' how nice that noise up
stairs sounds. It reminds me of
home all the time."
Mistress-"Oh, you mean that
hammering. That is my daughter.
She is devoted to respousse work
in brass. It is very fashionable
now and she has quite a talent that
way. But how can that remind
you of your home? Where did you
New Servant-"Next door to a
boiler factory, mum."
There is an unmarried woman in
Connecticut. who is believed to beI
117 years old. She owns up to be~
ing 28 herself. -
A smart young man pielsed up a
flower in the b2llroom after all the
girls had gone,Mid sipg, pathetic-[
ally : "'Tis the lasti rose of~ some
What Struck. an Old Soldier.
'It will soon be twenty years since the
Under the hot sun of August, 1882, the
village of Dover, N. J., liy still as the
sphinx in Egypt, while Elijah Sharp of that
place, slowly and softly spoke of the past.
"Yes," he said, "I was in the army and sawI
many of the sights of those fearful years. I
was finally discharged from disability, re
wIting from sunstroke. I came home mis
rable in health and spirits; ioenfeebled that
[ took cold on the slightest exposure. Life
seemed worthless to me; I live only in
"That was sad enough," I said, dividing
my last two cigars.
"That's so,") responded Mr. Sharp; "but I
got over it. Outgrew i:? Not exactly. When
in that condition I began taking PARKER'S
roxic, and imy health began to improve
right away. I was astonished at it, and so
was my wife. I piled on the flesh; and
oald cat anything. My ambition blazed up.
[ could attend to business, and now-expect
ing that I have to take care about exposing
myself to the hot sun-I am as well as I was
rhe day I enlisted.. What differences there
kre in things-guns and bayonets kill ; PAR
CER's ToNIc saves."
This preparation, which has been known
Ls PARKER's GINGER ToNIc, will hereafter
)e called simply PARKER's ToNIC. As un
principled dealers are constantly deceiving
:heir customers by substituting inferior ar
icles under the name of ginger, and as gin
er is really an important ingredient, we
irop the misleading word.
There is no change, however, in the prep
iration itself, and all bottles remaining
u the hands of dealers, wrapped under the
2awe of PARxR's- GINOER ToNic, contain
he gennine medicine if the fac-simile sigua
:ure of Hiscox & Co., Is at the bottom of
be outside wrappcr. Mar. 1-1m,
From these sources arise three-fourths of
the diseases of the human raee.. These
symptoms indicate their existence: Loss of
Appetite, Bowels costive, Sick Head
ache, fulIneas after eating, aversion to
exertion of body or mind, Eructation
of food, Irritability' of temper, Low
spirits, A feeling of having neglected
some duty, DIZ1 ness, Fluttering at the
Heart,Dots before the eyes, highly col
?red uriuie, CONSTIPATION, and de
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
onthe Liver. AsaLiver medicine TUTT'S
PILLS have no equal. Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin Is also prompt; removing
all impurities through these three a scav
engera of the system," producing appe
tite,sound digesnon, regular stools, a clear
skin and avigorous body. TUTT'S PILLS
cause uc nausea or griping nor interfere
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
MEE FEELS TIr A 1EW MAN.
"I have had Dyppepsia, with Constipa
tion two years and nave tried ten different
kinds of pUls, and TUTT'S are the first
that have done me any good. They have
cleaned me out nicely. My appetite is
splendid, fod digests- reafy, and I now
have natural passages. I feel like a new
ifln." W. D. EDWARDS, Palmyra,O.
TUTT8 HAIR DYE.
GRAY HAI o WmsERS chand in.
stan= to a GLosar BLACK by a single ap.
pli ton of this DTE. Sold by Druggists,
or sent by express on receipt of S1.
Office, 44 Murray Street, New York.
TUTT'S M4RNUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPTS FREE
July 19, 29-1y.
The Want of a Reliable DiuretIc,
Which, while acting as a smulant of the
kidneys, neither excites nor irritates them.
was long since supplied by Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters. This fine medicine exerts
the requisite degree of stimulation upon
these organs, withioat. -paducing lrritation,
nd' is, therefore, far better adap~ted for the
pups than unmnedicated excitants often
resorted to. Dvspepsia, fever and agule, and
kindred disease's, arec an e.ured by it.
For sale b)y all Drutggists atd Dealers
I will pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
per Buishr'l for 10.000) Bshells $OUND
DRY C;OTiTON SEED, delivere'l to
me at this place before the first of niext
November. Will exchanige Gotton
Seed meal for Cotton Seecd.
W. F. HIOLLO WAY & CO.,
Oct. 3-(m. .Pomnaria, S. C,
Lire, KidB0v or Stomach Troulble.
Symptoms: Impure blood, costive bowels,
irregular appetite, sour belching, pains in
side, back and heart, yellow urine, burning
when urinating, clay-colored stools, bad
breath, no (desire for work, chills, fevers,
irritability, whitish tongue, dry cough,
dizzy hiead, with dull pain in back pairt, loss
ofiemort', fozgy signt. For these troubles
"S WAYNE'S PIL LS" are a sure cure. Box.
(30 Pills), by mail, 25 ets.. 5 tor SI.00~. A d
dress, DR. SWAYNE & SON, Philada., Pa.
Sold by Druggists. ,Jas. 81-ly.
A FULL LINE OF
C'lothing, &c. &c.
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES,
At the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
nilfor the working class. Send 10
IIUcents for postage, and; we wil'
niil 'o ree-.a ov'al,valuable
ou in the way of making more money in a
few days than you thought possible at any
usiness. Capital not required. We will
start you. You can work all the spare
ime only. The work is universally adapted
o both sexes, young and old. You can easily
arn 50 cents t(, $5 every evening. That all
wrho want work may test the business, we
nake this unparalleled offer ; to all who
tre not well satisfied we will send $1 to pa3
'or the trouble of writing us. Fall particu
ar, directions, etc.. sent free. Fortunes 1
will be made by those 'who give their whole I
me to the work. Get success absolutely
C. BART & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
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
tore should have.
COUNTRY ORDERS FILLED
LEIUTiJULIMPLEMINTS olg mAoIY.
F. A. SOHUMPERT & 00.,
ire Agents and have for sale the following improved Agricultural Implements
McCOIRMICIK'S M A CHINESI
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
Grlobe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLOWS,
CHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTHER INPROVED AGEICULTURAL IMPLEXENTS.
If you want anything -of this kind give us a call before purchasingelsewhere.
Warehouse for Machinery in the new building on corner Caldwell and Har
rin on streets, below Christian & Smith's Livery Stables.
Out of Jaws of Death.
This gentlem an who outlines his case be- BN 0 RC IT
low his is a man considerably advanced in
life; and is noted for his sterling integrity, cEL E'
His post-office is Yatesville, Upson county, e er
Ga. rhe following is
Mr. John Pearson's State- A Cr
In the Spring of 1882 I was attacked with
a very bad cough, which continued to grow LRETSOK
worse until fall, when I got so weak that ILOETPCS
could not get about. I tried a great many m ow.
kinds of medicines but continued to grow
worse. I was notified that I had consump- EP&RIGAS CI T.
tion and would probably die. Dr. Holloway si EYORATH.
finally told me to try Brewer's Lung Re
storer. They sent to Ward's store and got Nv1-y
a bottle and I commenced taking it right
away. After taking two or three doses, I be
gan to improve, and by the time I had used ____ ____________
up ore bottle I was able to get on my feet o
again. I am now in excellent health. I am God Al
It is he bes Lung emedyEver RaeEin'm
don. AtVOeryShT PoICEs,
Eary i Noembr,18, wilesewngov 5-y
thfen ac he myn Riews teae myt a od BY T l OLDEST
loe ad by hemoghhags rom therng ameondon auhaskpti
Iteisthe et orn sleeadyvrd in my es h
openion DrHysc. promisd me that he thouldht AI
onie o he lunuf aus ntel goetheo l UU Un
choulder enotre ith mosdei ycanrsh
Stment of stmB,IenF fagreeTHESEARE.OFFERE
Sullimacne my i pwsean t allD ___
Holoyepn in hernsulion. hi adoe
flowdb exmorrhtges ofro her ting and p WaIFDSADJABR
seernough eomnced,ecaehoees.he old
nthe sgetoreead th Bfew wugesek Atteshetreo otlL
was al reducedt, a sevn seon. Ttle at-gae
herndosician found that he thouhrti
ine ofher niin.g Ia contiuely goene. ssotmnto
rcoularl no byai the tmes eiataen wouih
botto ersmc, Iasal thenl about wther
Shllvn,m family hysicidrn, so ofl thmDr. NADGIARSRNS
Hpoo in conG.isul a t oo ghe y e-a
linale mxamnion ofte partien a nd pro- ADBRTDY PRSNS
Foneb. theim caehpls.Iroln
regularlyDnne byhthelimeushe had takenttw
hos.Sei nwi etrhalhta h
has ejoyedfor sEDraAyear.CHObliev
th-gRsoersvdhlf.4 We have
I hav no nhn ag n lgn
WATCHES, CLCS IRY
Feb. 28 -. i LO & E
Prcie-dentes fr the Pa.S.Tent0CAAOOE
anhh oraR= an em es n enst to O ~, 1 awa
paet b ooiy.f e ve re sldfor ilesta (ien. ai. a. m.
a mric.Almltsorderts o aby mal r myated o.
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
CoLUMBIA. S. C., Feb. lth, ISSI.
On and after Monday, Feb. 4, 1SS4. the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewith in
dicated uDon this road and its brancheq
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave W., C. & A. Junction ---- 11.22 a m
Leave Columbia,A - - 11.50 a in
Alston, - 12.55 p in
Newberry, - - - - 2.2 p in
Ninety-Six, 3.27 p in
" Hodges, - - 422 p m
" Belton, - - - 5.24 p i
Arrive Greenville,- ---- 650 p in
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - , - 9.56 a m
" Belton, - 11.25 p in
" Hodges, - - 1236 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 1.43 p in
" Newberry, - - - 3.14 p in
" Alston, - - 4.19 p in
Arrive Columbia,F - - 6.2) p in
Arrive W., C. & A. Junction. ----- 5.38 p in
SPARTANBURO. UNION & COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No.53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - 1.10 p in
" Strother, - - - 2-5 p in
" Shelton, - - - 2.45 p in
" Santuc,-- ---- 3.32 p in
" Union, - - m
" Jonesville, -4.57 pin
Arrive Spartaburg, - 6.15 p in
NO.-5*2. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartan-urg, It. & D. Depot, H 1205 p m
Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot.G 11.15p mn
Joneville, - - - 12.25 p m
Union. - - 1.1') p m
Santuc, - - 1.4 P m
Shelton, - 40 p m
Strother, - - - 3.14 p Mn
ArriveatAlbn, -. - 0 5 07m
Leave Newberry, - & 3.0 p m
Arrive Laurns C. ., - - 2.10 p in
Leave Laurens C. H., - - .('0 p m
Arrive Newberry, - - 12.40 p in
Leave Hodges. - - - 0 p in
Arrive at Abbeville, - . . - .3 p in
Leave Abbeville, - - 1.30 p m
Arrive at Iloges, - - - 12.30 p m
BLUE RIDGE UAILROAD ANDi ANDERSO.N
Leave Belton 5.25 p in
09 Anderson 6-00 p in
is Pendleton 6.35 p mn
Leave Seneca s, 7.30 p in
Arrive Walhalla 7.57 p In
Leave Walballa, - - 8.46 a in
Leave Seneca C, - -- - 1.0 in
Le Tendleton 10.02 a m
" Anderson, - 10.47 p m
Arrive at Belton - 11.1 p in
FREIGHT, PASSYNGER COACH ATTACUED.
Leave Belton 0.15 a I
" .ilian ton - . 10 a M
SPelzer 7.37 a m
"Piedmont 8425 a mn
Arrive Greenville - - 1.25 P m
Leave GreenvIlle 3.45 p in
" Peildmont 4.5 P m
" Pelzer 6.00 P M
Wlimon6St 6.2 p m
Arrive Beltonv . 7.10 p m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington,'Columbia and Augsta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Atgnsta,
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
pointc South and West.
D. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., frGin At%
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
F. . With South Caroliua Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augats
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
. Railroad for Charlotte and the Xonh..
G. . With Asheville & Spartanburg: Railroad
H. WitbA. & C. Div., R. & D. R; 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. FRtY. Supeintendent.
M. SLAUoH TER, General Passet.ger Agent.
D) CA aDwsI.L, Ass't C- ynA? PasngAt.,
Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Company.
On and after Jan. 20th, 1884, Passenger
Trains.on this.road will run as follows un
til further notice:
TO' AND FROM CHAR LEsTON.
Leave Columbia *(1.40 a ij t5.34 p in
Arrive CharleSton 11 22 p mn 10.10 p mn
Leave Charleston 1 7.00 a in *4.00 p ma
Arrive Columbia 11.40 a mn 10.3.5 pin
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Leave Columbia *6 40 am *5.34 pin
Arrive Camden 1.,55a mn S.35 p mi.
Leave Camden *7.15 a mn *4 15 p mn
Arrive Columbia 11.40 a mn 10.35 p mn
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave Columbia *6.40 a mn *53 p mn
Arrive Augusta 12.05 p mn 7.10 a in
Leave Augusta *6.05 a mn *5.00 p mn
Arrive Columb.ia 11.40 p m 10 35p m
*Daily except Sundays.
Connebtion made at Columbia with the
Columlyia and Greenville lail Road by train
arriving at 11.28 P. M., and departing at 6.53
P. M. Connection made at Columbia Junc
tion with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusti
Rail Road by same train to and from all
points on both roadsl with through Pullman
Sleeper between Charleston and Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
change. Connection made at Charleston
with Steamers for New York on Wednesdays
and Saturdays; also, with Savannah a,ud
Carleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are masd(. at Auguta- with
Georgia Railroad. and Central Rilroad to
and from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points South and Wes by applying to
D. MCQUE.N, gnt, Columbia.
JHB. D. C.ALE, G. P.& F..A.
J NB PECK. General Manager.
Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad.
SFAgRANBURG. SI. C., September 1, 1881.
On and after Monday, October 1st,1l843,
passenger trains will be run dlaily (Sunda.ys
excepted) between Spartanburg and IIen
dersonville, as follows:
Leave R1. & D. Depot at Sp,artanburg.1.30 p m
Arrive at Hendersontville.........5.30 p in
. DOWN TRAIN.
Leave Hendersonlville............. 8.00 a mn
Arrive R. & D. Depot, Spartanbu..30S p m
Both trains make connections for Colum
ba andl Charleston via Spartanbnrg. Union
and Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by
Air Line. .JAM.ES ANDERSON,
S. D. FRIDAY. - - 3. G. FRIDAY.
FRIDAY & BRO.,
China, Crockery and
FANCY GOODS, &C.,
NEIT D00ER TO K. EHBLICR & 80NS,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Obtained, and all other business in the U. S.
Patent Oifle attended to for MODERATE
Our offce is opposite U3 S. Patent Omee,
and we can obtain Patents in less time than
those remote from W ASHINGTON.
Send MODEL or DRAW iNG. -We advise
as to patentability free of cbarge ; and we
make NO CHARGE. UNLESS WE OBTAIN
We refer; here;to the Postmaster; the
Supt. of Money Oirder D)iv., and to the off
eis of the U.S. PatentI)mee. For circular
in ur refrences to Sact
1884 THE.. 1881
THE. DAILY CONsTITUTIoNs has come to
be a necessity to every Intelligent man in
the range of its circulation.
For the next year it will be better than
ever. Nearly $PPO,000 is now being invested
by Its proprietors in a new building, pres
.es and outfit. in which and with which it
can he enlarged to meetits increasing busi
ness, and improved to meet4he demands pf1
its growing constituency.
Tim DAILY AND SUNDAY CONSTITUTION for
184 will be better and luller than ever, and
in every sense the best paper in the reach
of the people of the Southeast.
One Year $10, 6 Months $5, 3 Months $2.50.
1 Month $1.00
THE WEEKLY 00NSTITUTION
starts the new year with 130C0 subscribers
who pronounce it the laigest, best and
cheapest paper within their reach. -
It consists of 8, 10 -or 12 pages (as the de
mand of its business or the news may di
rect) filled with matter of the greatest inter
est to the farmer.
AT LESS THAN 3 CENTS A WEEK
this great budget of news and-gossip will be
sent to your fireside to entertain "every
memberof your household,
Six Months................... 1 00
In Clubs of Ten, each. .... . 25
In Clubs of Twenty, each......... 100
With an extra paper to the getter up of I
THE YEAR OF 188.
will be one of the most important in our
hi,tory. A President. Congressmen. Sena
tors. Governor, Legislatuie--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 will stani as an
earnest champion of Derocratic principles.
Address, THE CONSTITUTION.
Chronile & ConslifutionIist,
for one year at $3.50.
The Augusta CHRONICLE -AND CONSTITU1
TIONALIST Is the largest weekly newspaper
In the State. It is a tep.page seventy column
paper. It contains all the important news
of the week, and Is filled with interesting
and Instructive readinir to the farmer, me
chanic, businesand professional man. ts.
Washington. Atlanta and Columbia letters
with its foll telegr9phie service, market re
rorts, editorials and 'general news make it
one of the most readable and -ona of the
best newspaper in the South.
The CHRoNICLE AND: CONsTrUTIoXALST
can- be read In any household. Itis free
TIlE IMER IN FIRIRE'
Established 1819, and for more than a Third
of a (ntury under th-sam
Devoted to FARKING, 6OCK-RISIG,
FRUIT GROWING, MARME GARDENING,
the DAIRY, the POULTRYYARD, etc., etc.
Special attention is paid to Fertilizers and
Xanures, includin- those of commerce and
Reports of - Representative Farmers' Clubs
gre a notable feature of its-issues.
. There is a Home Department, with charm
ing reading and practical suggestions for
the lad ies of the farm household.
The most competent, succ(ssful and ex
perienced men and women have charge of
the several departments.
No Farmer in the Atlantic States, from
Delaware to Georgia. "can affojo to :bej
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The American Farmer is published twIoe
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beautifully printed rA line wWte; paper is
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or over, $1.C-0 each. -
Handsome, Valuable and Usfusl Pm
are gi,ven to all those who will take l ime
and tf'ouble to collect subscribers.
SAM'S SA NDS- AiSON, Publishers'
:128 Baltimore St., Baltimore, lid.
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Chroicl and Condtt1aIe ,
will be furnished for188i st$47 00
The EvENING CHaiONicLC .AND CONStTEIIf,
TIONALIs-r is the largest and cheapest Daily
newspaper in the South. It cOntains eight
thousand words of telegraph per day from the.
New York Associated Press. This sef-vice IS
supplemented by full special from: A&tlmntas,
Columnbia andl Washington. As a newsp aper,
the CIIONICLE is one of the besti In' .the
South It is newsy, progressive. reliable and
tree trom the dlemoratlizing details of crime.
IN CLUB WITH.
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attractions for-1884 are the foflowing :
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LADT 'S BOOK. ..
21.Finely Executed Steel Engravings .by
~~the'-best artists, niade for 1GODEY'S
1Eg-vd Portraits of Ex-presidents of'
'''h .S,which form a part of what is
known in.GODEY'S L ADi'SBOO as 1
PRESIDENTIAL Portrait GaIery,
each b)eing accompaied~by ii'short biogra
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Cottages of all descriptions.. - -
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a2nd epliert instruc~tiods- for use.
Celebrated household cook.ingreeeipts.at
havingbeerr tested byprctical honsgkeep
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24 PAGES OF:8ELECT. 111SIC.'
and P'oems, by-:eminent.'writers, among
MARIO3N HARLAND, AUG$TSA de BU'IA;
CHIIUSTI AN EED, Mrs. SHEFFEY P~fEVR,
EL LA ROD)MAN CHURCH ELEN MA&TH
ERS. Author of"1Cherry Rie." --
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rection of Win. MacLeod, Curate of Corcoran
Gallery of Art, W5shington, D.C. 'Al other
departments nder ' equally .ozppetenst, di
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I. ZA SALTER
NewberryV S!. C
Call at hisaalle yej
Examinehisockand- pncm see
11ee Phoogspiws-He ueeuhetn
tantaneos.Process makingu a Plctwe
n oac second. Hesitate no longer Io
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TOES, ONION,S, PEANUTS,
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NEW YORK.l NwOo6N.
Farm Mortga -Loam
0 .. SCLU.tPF.T,
ITC~NG?L~8.S}ut.. a3ife.v -
Thesystems are moistare, Thsweii
tion, intense itching,--in eased-by scra
Ing, very distressing, p A
beems as t pin-worms C
v set'fou p ig , illow.
Of~ ~ _V .N.T meetur!r
50ets.;-3ter*1.. Addresi, DB WAN3
GERMA W KAINW
kad:other FertilizwROA h
genpneAenaian Kaini$ gljot impor
AlERM 0 BULWm E,
Pen ~Z ri c 5.adr. - -
Neoo ork&ier 7 aln
Portabre. a' d Szob
Bards in coris,x bUr %abd. .3air
,u 1 Br ,d'AQ. rAn7PiT6rnish ower to
- i s . .Be 3&
y 0. 1:y. - Ai4b3~a
riII IO fr l -
-Oe 10 Hrei to fsrcbant.h and to
Seds Plnte nvhta ee.su' I.
aeai cin an'i m
of4theo. e.ltIS .i