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PROFIT IN PIG FEEDING.
Something more than mere stuff
.n with food is required, if rearing
and fattening of pigs is to be made
desirable. Food and labor is be
coming more costly every year, and
to make this important industry
profitable, there must be correspon
ding redaction in losses, to be se
eured by more economic surround
ings. and making a little of the
more eP'ensive food go as far as
possible in making flesh. The first
requesite is comfort, as without this
no animal will thrive well. Let it
be well understood, that cold and
filth are destructive to success. Ar.
rangements to save labor are of in
creasing importance as above noted.
As to food, one kind only of con
centrated diet, without change, will
break down any young pigs stom
ach, and produce a feverish state in
an older one; it is unnatural for an
animal naturally constituted to eat
everything. Concentrated rich food
needs a combination with coarser
kinds, to render it less compact and
allow a more ready penetration of
the gastric juices. How can healthy
action be maintained, if the inte;
tines of the animal contain only a
mass of fermenting, putrifying stuff!
I never had autumn dropped pigs
grow so fast, or slow so healthly a
condition as two lots of different
breeds fed this winter on buckwheat
bran. They are in a warm pig
house, where it seldom freezes; the
courser part of the flour left on the
hulls supplies food for the stomach,
and the hulls keep the intestines in
a hEalthy condition. Few farmers
think of this latter point, and con
fine their pigs to clear corn meal'
the most heating and unhealthful
(if all the cereals. Corn is the great
staple food for hogs, and will con
tinue to be, but it should be utilized
to the best advantage by judicous
combination with coarser- food, for
swine as wel! as for men, and for
breeding as well as growing and
fattening animals. A feed once a
day to fattening hogs of carrots or
beets, increases the appetite, gives
tone to the stomach, and has a cool
ing effect upon it. MIore roots, or
other cheap succulent food is requir
ed.- -Aw rican' Ajriculturist.
MIARBLE CAKE.-Light Part
white sugar, one and one half cups;
butter one half cup;) sweet milk one
half cn': Eoda ono half teaspoon;
white of four eggs; flour- two and
one half eups; beat and mired as
Gold Cake D)ark Part-brow'n
sugar one cup, molasses one half
cup; butter one- half cup; Eour milk
one half cup; soda one-half teaspoon;
cream tartar one teaspcon; flour two
andi one half cnps: yolks of four
eggs: eloves, all spice, cinnamon and
nutmeg. grcund, of each one tabie
spoon. When each part is ready,
drop a spoon of dark, then a spoon
of light, over the bottom of the dih
in which it is to be baked, and so
pr-oceededl to fill up the plan; drop
ping the light upon the dark as you
continue with the different layers.
Savory Umelette requires I des
sert spoonfull of chopped parsley,
a little pepper and salt, the yolks of
two eggs and the whites of three
eggs. With this may be used a
little chopped ham and tongue.
Wring the parsley dIry, chop it fine
ly, and put it in a bowl with the
yolks of eggs, adding a little pepper
and salt. The wh-ites are whipped
stitliv. MIelt a little butter in a pan
-just enough [to grease it. MIix
the whites and yolks carefully togeth
er, and pour the mixture quickly
into the omelette pan. When this
has been on the top of the stove
for one minute, put it in the oven
To KEEP FRESH MIEAT.-The
Japanese keep meat fresh in hot
whether by placing the raw flesh in
porcelain vessels and pouring on it
boiling water, whereby the albumen
of ihe surface is quickly coagulated
and forms a protection against the
further action of the water. Oil
is then pour"d on the surface of the
water so as to prevent the access
of! air and consequen.t ptstrefacticnl
af th sm
SIE KNEW SIE WAS RIGHT.
"Is the gentleman of the house
in?" he asked.
"Yes, sir; he air."
"Can I see him a moment?"
"No, sir; you can't a hide nor
hair of 'im!"
"Why can't I, madam? I would
like to speak to him on business."
"If you was a dyin, an' Jim war
the only doctor in Dakoty, you
couldn't sot an eye on him till he
gives in an' talks decent. At din
ner a while ago he told me to pass
'im the apple soss, an' I toll' him
it wasn't soss, but sass, an' he said
he knowed better, it was soss, an' I
tol' him that we'n he tuk a notion
thLt a little apple sass'd fet sooth
in' to his stomach to say so, an'
he said he'd have that soss or die.
Then I toi' him I'd defend that
sass with life, au made a break for
the shot-gun, and he made a break
up through the scuttle inter the
loft. W'en his sense3 come to him
an' he gives in that sass is sass he
kin cam down, but if he makes a
break afore thal, off goes the top
of his head. Thar sets the sass,
stranger, an' thar's Jim up in the
loft, an' that's the way the matter
stands jist now, an' I reckon you'd
better mosey along an' not get mix
ed inter this row!"
As the gentleman moved a.' ."
he heard her voice saying:
"Jim, w'en you git tird o' yer
foolin' an' want this sass, jes'
And a gruff voice from the dark
some garret. responded:
WITH GRANT BEFORE VICKS
"Were with you with Grant be
fore Vicksburg?" asked an old gen
tleman who was not in the war,
but loved to honor patriotism."
"I was, sir," replied the veteran
with a glowing nose.
"And a grateful counti y does not
now provide for you?" sympatheti
cally continued the kind-hearted
"It does not, indeed, sir," an
swered the veteran.
"Ah, such is the ingratitude of
republics. Here is a dollar for.
you poor fellow. Tell me some
thing of those terrible days."
"What terrible days?"
"Why, those you passed before
"Never was afore Vicksburg in
my life;' emphatically asserted the
red nosed man.
"Wha!! Did you not just tell me
you were with Giant before Vicks
"So I was. I was with him when
he used to run a tanyard at Galena,
A Gn:xr SCerM-"Say. con
ductor !" yelled a strapping big
farmer. as the ticket-taker, who was
awful ly bow-legrged, bobbed down
'Well, sir, what's the matter?"
he asked, turning quickly around
and retr'acing his steps.
"Want to make some money?"
grinned the gigantic granger.
"I w~ouldn't object. What sort
of a scheme is it?"
"Oh, it's nothing to me; it only
"Why what can I do?"
"Go to some country seat and
let youirself out as a croquet wicket,'
said the soul-tiller, dodging the
cond uctor's punch.- Tro'celer'sMay~
A Texas postmaster boasts of be
ing a vei'teran of thr-ee wars, but
his boasting is no evidence of his
bravery'. We have a quiet little
man up hero who has been married
seven times, and he never mentions
it unless questioned on the sub'ject.
This is genuine heroism.
An unknown country editor sar-I
castically remarks: "If as many
people knew how to pay their sub
scriptions as well as they knew how
to i-un a newspaper, editors would
have an easier time of it."
"Love is an infernal transport,"
says a writer. Ab. yes: so is a
The house that Villard built in
New York will cost, when com
A noble part of every true life
is to learn to undo what has been
Our actions manifest our faith;
our professions show what we de
sire others to think we bel'.eve.
It is a wise hein that knows a por
daton me feV whie &n.kas,.
Climbing the Spiral Stairs,
INVISIBLE ARCHITECTURE IN A NEW
"Yes5, !c s -:l;l. "oi e:ildren arc married
and gone, and my h;usbandznd I -it by ourg
winter fire much a- we did before -.he little I
ones came to widen the circle. Life is some- I
hing like a spiral stai:cas,: we are atl the
ime coming aroand over the spot we startedI
'rom. only one degree further rp the stairs."
"That is a pretty illustration," remarked
ier fiend, mu;ingly, gazing into the glow
rig coals which r.,diated a p)leasant heat
rom the many windo.-e;Cd stove. "You know
e CUnnGt ztp toilig up the 'hill, though."
"S'.urely we canot, atid for ny-lf I don't
nd fault with h:.t nCes-itv provided the
idvance iIn Ife is not it.enied with c.1lamity
)rcufferirg. for I have had tny share of that.
Iot lonlg i:nce my he:.t untteily L broke
,own. Mv vstem was fu.1 of tmaiu ia. MY
ligestin becane tho:ongbly di:-ordered and
miv nerves were in a wretched :.ta:e. I was
angitid, n:e a I:ttle and that without enjoy.
ing i-, ond :: no rngt Or Am:t:o: to
perforin even nv :igt houehold duties
edic t t:e:-1ment f::iled to re:C,: he s.eat of
the ti oul!e. I he die.e-n ich seemicd to
be Ve.ne ofal itiie viars-progress
:d until I !. d seem! ;.*z.:;el whxei my
physici:in, prt c to' be aIt:e cone..
io'n of the rtoah. The la-t of I;ee was a
:esp.erate tr1e 1nd I was givet u) to lie.
As the er-is I:H par:t ,assV:, I lttts
5andl h:-:rd o, t11 i of 1'AlKIF Is
1,ONIC : l ivgf):.mot in j s h a as
mile. I k it .::d t 1- god etfeCti at
me". It 1ppeared to 'ri my b as
h:.h the Wies,ing o! I!ew, I Re b1:1,c me:
lu a in o o'!:utr ma 'ich v, ne
tu im o e o .4 :11 1;4.V i b tter he1C l;th1
Exr.ct 'rom n iei % wI the Wife of
Rev. 1'. Perr ': , 1, it: t Chutch,
From these sources arise three-fourtbs of
the diseases or the Luman ree. These
Bymptoms indicate their existence: Loss ot
APPGtite, BowetV costive, Siclc IIead
ache, flliness after eating, aversion to
exertion of body or mind, Eructation
of food, Irritability of temper, Low
oplrita, A feeling of having neglected
some duty, Dizziness, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyes, highly col
red Urine, CONSTIPATION, and dc
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. AsaLiver medIcine TUTT'S
PILLS have no equal. Their action on tbe
Kidneysand Skin Is also prompt; removing
all imp-itics through these three " scav
engers of the sytem," producing appe
tite,sound digestib, regular stools, a clear
cause no nausea or griping nor intcrfere
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FEELS LIKE A NEW 31AN.
"I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion,two years, and have tried ten different
kinds of pils, and TUTT'. are the first
that have done me any good. They have
canc-d me out nicely. X: appet,.e is
splcedid, food digests roaday, aid I now
have n.ttral passa;res. I feel likn a new
man." W. D. EDWARDS, Falmyra, 0.
TUTTS HAIR DYE.
GRAY IAIR OR WuzsxERS changed In.
stantly to a ( isY BLAcK b a single ap.
plipaLion of tiis DYE. Sold b Druggists
or sent by exiross on receipt or t 1.
Ofvi, u i :-4ray Street, New York.
TlTT' hAm. CF USi.;: REh.EPTS FRE.
July 1.9, 29-1.
Th khw: at spuifes f h boo4
They becinhtltul act tUive of the blse
of llo-ttter'-, Stomiach .litters, when tidling
short tit rei-:t tro:n other sources. This
superb stimuilatinig tonec also prevents and
arrests tfever and aigue, constipation, liver
comlintlit, dtvspep-iai. rheumatismL and other
:amet Lse it with regularity.
For iale by all Druggists an Dealera
I will pay (15c.) fiften cets 'aih
per BushIel fior 11.(0 II ,bttes~ StOUND 1
DRY COTTON SEED, diverted to
me at this plae hmufor e the lirst of next
November. Will exchtange Cotton
Seed nmetl for Cottotn Seed.
W. F. HOI.LO WAY & CO.,
Oct. 3-Gm. Pomnaria, S. C,
Liver, kid!t. or 9t0m3Clb Irolble. 1
Smptoms:l nmpure blood. costive bowels,
lirregular appetite, sour belehing, pains in
side, back anid heart, yellow urine, htn irig
wen urinating, clay-color.-d stools. batt
breath, no dleslto for work, chills, fevers,
irritability, whitish to;ngue, dry cough,
tiizzy hiead, wIth dull pain in baick part, loss
of memory, foagy shiht. For these troubles
"S AY t'PL L&' are a surtetture. Box..
.tj Pillt), by matil, 23 cs.. 5' tr $1 .00. A d
tress. DR. sWA YNE & SON, Philada.. Pa.
Sold by Druggists. Jas. 8I-ly.
A FULL LINE OF
Cluthing, &C. &c..
Can be found
At the LOWEST P'RICES,
t the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
tr'.' wasinrg cTh. Cen-! 1H
l--tage. and we il
.iyn r.e. a royal:t. viatble'
bo seple Zood- t. winlut
ou in the way et ma in mre mtoney in a
'e :tya f!::t vrr thought posible'I at tany
u5ies-s CapItt:t not re-tluired . We~ will
'tart youi Y' ni can. work all thie spare
.1me only. The wotrk is unive-rally atdapted
o bot h sexes. you ig andI old. You cian easily .
arn 50 cenits to) $3 everv evetlnn. Tha' all
tho wantt work maty test the tnsines,, wa
nak ti-Is untpara 'leled offer ; to all who
te5 not wel!s-- tisfied we wilt send $1 to pa)
or the trouble of writing us. Full paerticu-.
ar9. directIons. ' te.. ai'nt free. Fortunes I
il be- mad. by those who give their n bole
Ime to the work. Great succe s bsolutaly
ur. Don't delay'. Startt niow. Addreas I
C. BART & 0.,
UHARLESTON, S. o.
Tih largest Importers of Foreign Fruits in tiLe South, offer for zale a well
selected stock of
Ipples, Oranges, Bananas,
Cocoanuts, Lemons, Nuts,
Dried Figs, Raisins, Potatoes,
Cabbage, Onions, Peanuts,
And everything else that a First Class Wholesale Fruit
itore should have.
COUNTRY ORDERS FILLED
F. A. SCHUMPERT & C0.,
Lre Ag-ents and h;ave for sale the following improved Agricultural Implements:
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
G-lobe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLO WS,
DHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTHEE IMPROVED AGRICULTURAL IMPLEmENTS.
If von want anything of this kind give us a call before purchasingelsewhere.
Warehonse for Machinery in the new building on corner Caldwell and Har
rington streett below Christian & Smith's Live-y Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
Out of Jaws of Death.
This gentleman who outlines his ca.se he- SN O RC IT
ow his is a man e.nsiderably advanced in
ife; and is notecd for his sterling integrity, Jc L E '
Is post-office is Yatesville, UTpson county,J w lr
a. Ihe folioming is
Mr. John Pearson's State- PLC
In the Spring of 18S2 [ was attacked with CALSO,SC
ivery bad congh, which continued to grow LRETSOK
vorse until fall, when I got so weak that ILO ETPI S
ou!d not get about. I tried a great manyNTE OUH
inds of mtedicintes but contin ued to grow.
or-. I w:.s notified that I hali consumnp- RPIIGASEILY
on and would probiab)ly die. D)r. Ilolloway SE-M ORW THS
nrally told ine to try iBrewer's Lung Re.
torer. They se-nt t'> W::rd's Store and got No.1 - .
bottle uit 1 co;n mened :akitng it right
txav. Af:er takh::g two or thtcee do<s, I be
;an~to improve, and by the time I had used _
p -one bott!e I was abde to get otn tmy Iee
ti. Iamnow in excele, nhealth GodsofAlamns
i'e and tny nieigh bors are of the same opinionsuha ketia
t is the be-st Lung Itmedy ever made in myi
pinion. Dr. 11. promtised mec that he would~ IEJIL1l~VIII
rrite to the mnanufaictureri and tell them ofIiI~!Ut IU f
:he wonderful cute it made ini my case.
Statement of Benj, F. Hlearn- TH EAR OFRE
don. A~~~ Ve Shory rfi
Eatlv n Nvemer,158, wPALACEg o
Ite mchine my wfe wa take wilta224 EINGTt SbTl
tcveie pa in er sde, hielt.CasAooT,ESTON,Il 8 C
owed li hemorhages rontEGrSTutSTOCnd.
evei cogh eve cometied,shecoedLHWE SEICE
neithe ear r slee, andInNaTHE w80kUTsh
WaSre icd o aliin ~klcon.Th at //REPMN PECIALY.
ceding phsiciSENtod meYthathWAtCoug.
arie ot er lungGoods eotirA11 one.dSh
Eatl nt tin ovember, 51,whliewnig- onFO T
netaherchine,.my wiea taken wi:h a~ 42- TH LDS
e lv anm :in h swici a so n ll .
oow by heoras in f romheus- ada
evreougFrcomnced, he casonpeis.dIIA(ISN E E
nether eato csleepaint anfe wekssr
hesue<ted the arw' iving kestoTe a- / IBBY
>ne oh lugso, wn sentrabtely dgv A h e gone. She M. e FOO T.
i: oul fud no rt in t m sheat ould rin ih
ent her stomach , I ate aouree hiDrd 28
Sloiv, my feam o ice phsoic in,ovement D . Ihv o nhn ag n lgn
thorlowa iin. conttion.e They mede assorrin ro
rcmarl amnato hy the pti e nt a d prto
touced, the wasae oele Dr.u tl!n
hueSt e sd w it ettr' i lat ta erabh e troO itiN l
hera enosed fon that ysh col eaiev Siv raniltetae
mher nestoch aed hfer life. the thave
oe a fean to nichie some provemnt I NDGIA SRNS
ahronditon I coC.inedLte meicin
bottles, she owas posetofal k abou Y t e P ~ C
hpo cuse Sh e is no nbte aa thanl she
ihbl a injoe foeveraticuar. IWele e DNG NDBRHA PES TS
Mr Ierdo' potofc is Yantesvyinlwtle,pach
(Il haeno enan a large and prices.
Spc yr aertcussCreheatntE
andtheCortaResonbl tems Opnin a t
Allorer bymal romtl atenedto
_o.3_: .LYON&HE A LY
-- - -State & Monroe Sts.,Chicago.
wanted for The Lives of all WmfuuJ en d to.a ada..ther
Preshdents of the U. S. The B, N T
I j '~ argest. handsomest best s,g, ce,..
book ever sold for less than r ..e pues
w..e our price. Tbe fastest selling book 'es.a. Drum. at.~' a. ~
America. Immense profits to agents. 1 s .i adOtl.MPh
til intellient people want It. Any one~ rer Amesen asse
al e~ aoo ao. oti. e, enafre qh.a
Colambia & Greenville Railroad.
CoLUMIA, B. C., Feb. Ith 188.
On and after Monday, Feb. 4, 1884. the
PASSENG ER TRAINS will run as herewith ia
flicated upon this road and its bransheq
Daily. except Sundays.
No. 68. UP PA5SENGER.
Leave W., C. & A. Juction ---- 1122 a m
Leave Columbia,A - - * 11.60 a
" Alston, - - 12.56 p m
" Newberry, - - 202p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - 8.87 p i
Hodges, - - - 422 p m
" Belton, - 5.14 p m
rrive Greenville, - - - - 6 p a
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, a- - - 9.56 a m
Belton. - 11.26 p a
" Hodges, - 1286 p
' Ninety-Six, - . - - 1.48 p a
" Newberry, - - - 8.14 p m
" Alston, . - 4.19 p o
Arrive Columbia,F - - L20 p M
Arrive W., C. & A. Junction... .88 p a
SPARTANBURG. UNION S COLUMBIA RAILROAD.
No. 68. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.10 p m
" Strother, - - - - 25pm
" Shelton, - - - - 2.45 p m
" Santuc, 8 - - - 882pm
" Union, - - - - 4.15 p m
" Jonesville, 4.67 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, * - 6.16 p a
,a No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leapesau burg, R. & D. Depot. H 11m0 pm
Syetmbarg, 8. U.& C. Depot,0 11.16p m
Jeseville, - - - 12.25p m
" Union.* - - - L.1 p m
" Santuc, - - - 147 p m
" Shelton, - - 2 40 p m
" Strother, - - 8.14 p m
Arrive st Aleton. - . - 4 07 p M
LAURNS IAIL WAY.
Leave Newberry, - - - 3.20p m
Arrive Laurens C. H., - - 7.10 p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.vo p m
Arrive Newberry, - 12.40 p m
Leave Hodges, - - - a 4.80 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - - - 5.8. p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 1l.8j p m
ArriveatHoges, - - - - 12.80p0
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDIESoN
Leave Belton 6.26 p a
" Anderson 6.00 p m
" Pendleton 685 p a
Leave Seneca C, 7.80 p a
Arrive Walhalla 7.67 p a
Leave Walhalla, - - 8.46 a m
Leave Seneca C, 9.16 a a
" Pendleton, - - 10.02 a a
" Anderson, - - 10.47 p m
Arrive at Belton. - - 11.21 p a
FREIGHT, PASSENGER COACH ATTACRED.
Leave Belton .15 a M
Williameton 7.10 a m
Pelzer 7.37 a m
Piedmont 8.25 a m
Arrive Greenville 9.25 p m
Leave Greenville 8.45 p m
Peidinont 4.52 p I
Pelzer 6.00 p m
Williamston 6.25 p =
Arrive Belton 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 ad Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte and all points
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points In Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A. & C.Div., R. & D. . I., from At.
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
poInts South-and West.
F. Wi South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington Columbia and Angusts
Railroad for Wilmingou and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartsnburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Through Coach for Hendersonville will
be run from Columbia daily.
Standard Time used is Washin,ton. D. C.,
which is fifteen minutes faster than Coumbia.
J. W. FEYl Superintendent.
M SLAUGBTER, General i'seger Agent.
D CARDWar.L, Ase't General Passenger Agt.,
Colntbis. S. C.
South Carolina Railway Comipany.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Jan. 20th, 1884, Passenger
Trains on this road will ran as follows un
til further notice:*
'IO AND FROM CHA RLESToX.
Leave Columbia *G.40 a m f5.84 p m
Arrive Charleston 11 23 p mx 10.40 p a
GOING WEST, \~
Leave Charleston 17.00 a m '4.00 p m
Arrv Colum bia 1.4 am 10.5 pm
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
Leave Columbia '6 40 a a '3.34 p a
Arrive Camden 1.55a m 8.35 p a
Leave Camden '7.165am '41Sp m
Arrive Columbia 11.40 a m 10.36 p m
*Daily except Sund1ays.
TO AND FROM AU'GUSTA.
Leave Coinmbia~ - 6.40 a m *3.14 p mn
Arrive Augusta 12.06 p m 7.10 a a
Leave Augusta , e6.06 am *5 00p m
Arrive Columbia 11.40 pm 1035pma
*Daily except Stundays.
Connection made at Colnmbia with the
Columbia and Greenville Rail Road by train
arriving at 11.28 P. N., and departing at 6.58
P. M. Connection made at Columbia Junc
tion with Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
iall Road by same train to and from all
points on both roads with thbrough Pullman
Sleeper between Charleston and Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
change. Connection made at Chxarleston
with Steamers for New York on Wednesdays
and Saturdays;"also, with Savannah and
Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Auguta with
Georgia Railroad and Central ailroad to
and from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West, by applying to
D. McQUEEN, A nt, Columbia.
D. C. ALL ,4. P. & F. A.
JoEN B. PECK. General Maneger.
Asheville and Spartanburg Railroad.
SPARTANBURG. S. C., September 1, 1881.
On and after Monday. October 1st, 1838.
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
excepted) between Spartanburg and lien.
dersonville, as follows:
LeaveRB. A D. Depot at Spartanburg.1.3 p m
Arrive at Hendersonville.........5.0 p m
Leave Hendersonville............8.0. a a
Arrive B.-AD. Depot, Spartanburg.1l.30p a
Both trains make connections for Colum.
ba and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
and Columbia and Atlantand Charlotte by
Air Line. JAMES ANDEBMON,
I an now prepared to furnish First
Class Board, without lodgings, to
young men and old men. Fare good,
and charges low. Dinner furnished to
country men at 25 cents each.
FIRST DOOR ABOVE
TODD'S GROCERY STOREs
L. W. P. RISER.
Obtained, and all other bnsiness in the U.N.
Patent Offee attended to for MODERATE
Our offce is oppoeite U 8. Patent Offie,
and we can obtain Patents in less time than
those remote from W ASHINGTON.
Send MODbEL or DRAWJING. We advise
as to patentability free of chag; and we
make NO CHAEGE UNLESSlW OBTAIN
We refer, here, to the Postmaster, the
Supt. of Money Order Div., and to the offi
cials of the U. S. Patent Offoe. For cireblar
advice, terms, and references to actual
clients in your own State or econtry. write
to C. A. SNOW A Co.,
pete Patent Offce, Wahingtoni, D. C.
aweek at home. p5 00outfit free. Pay
IIabsolutely sure. No risk. Capital not
y~Urequred. Reader, if you want bal
.seas at whish persons of oithse sea,
. o... , em an manaeaana 1ts
1884 THE 1884
THE DAMLY Co3sTiTuTitoN has come to
be a necessity to every intelligent mania
the ran eof its circulation.
For te tonext year it will be better than
ever. Nearly $ia,o is now being invested
by Its proprietors in a new building Pro
see and outfit, In which and withw It
can be enlarged to meet its increasing busi
ness, and improved to meet the dema0f ei
its grwing constituency.
TIVDAILY, AND SUNDAY C01 NOMUMMo fef
1884 wil be better and tuller than ever, and
in ev4ry sense the best paper in the reath
of the people of the Southeast.
One Tear $10, 6 Months $5 3 Months $.50.
1 month $1.00'
THE WEEKLY CONSTITUTION
starts the new year with 13,0C0 subscribers
who pronounce it the largest, best and
cheapest paper within their reach.
it oonsFests of 8, 10 or 12 pages (as the de
)and of its business or the news may di
rect) tilled with matter of the greatest iter
eat 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
member of your household.
Six Month.......... ...1 00
In Clubs of Ten, each. ...... 15
In Clubs of Twenty. each......... 100
With an extra paper to the getter up o
THE YEAR OF 1884.
will be one of the most important in our
history. A President, Congressmen. Sena
tre overnor, Legislature-are all to be
Very important iaes are to be tried Ine
the Nat onal and State elections. The Con
stitution in Its daily or weekly editIM will
carry the fullest and freshest news in best
shape to the public, and will stand as an
earnest champion of Democratic prinelpes.
Address, THE CON3TIT ION.
Chronicle & Consh bonalist
for one year at $3.o
The Augusta CuBOXICLE A"D CoXSnITU.
T1ONAUST is the largest weekly newopmpet
In the State. It is a ftn page seventy ealwans
paper. It contains all the Important news
of the week, and oiled with interesting
and instractive reCdin to the farmer, me
chanc, busine s any professional man. Its
Washington Atlanta and Columbia Jlttmr
with Its fanl telegraphic service, market re.
r.orts, editorials and general noe make i
one of the most readable ad one of the
best newspaper in the South.
The CaocLs aD Coxiatax *LM
can be read in ay housebold. It i free
TUB IMBRIIN F1111I
ZstabHohed 219, and for maer than a Thr
of a Centur under the sam
Devoted to FARMIG. lwf I
nwoIowmN, jumcmf "
the DAIRY, the POULTRY YARD, ate., fro
Special attentl Is paid to1tWs4Wd
Manure. Includin those ot commnerce sad
Reports ont p[spntstive arnml5t Club
are a notabl o issues.
There Is a R n DeparOmt, with carm
lng reading and practical subestions ft
the ladles of the Aarm household.
The m et competent, suceessfl and x
pertenced men $ad women have charge o
the several departments.
No Farmer In the Atlantic States, ft=n
Delaware to Gerha -can afford to be
withot" this old and reliable adstran
Guide on farm work.
TV Ameran amer is pubMtahed twice
every month, (oln the bst and 15th). It e1
beautifully printpd on e white daperia
clear type. $1.50O"1 year. To clubs of 1dV4
or over, $.CO each.
Handsome, Valuable and eial heladin
ar gien to all those ho wil take 1fts
nd tro hl to colec sbciers bo
Tnd IseLDd the usrively a
addrs forat.esb one ear.s nbac n
wil be funise foed b at abrtbigr
150e% evs,"no *****"CU ******'''TU
netpss in rsh e Suh.Iconislal
Ceoeratds ofuselegap peoin drese
suppleet bl sprcial fro eepata
Columbia Was igt.Asa wppr
the CROm,L by omnen oitest smthg
"- THIaN S PA ER
ELA LDADYUEC BOOK AT
Ewi Auho be sCerryfo onpe"a tn
areson reeIp of$, wrate shoudb
sentBoStePbishe oPrtce H20 peza.
GOOEY'S LADY'S BOOK.
c1t0d byhea srehpess, repre,2s
J. Z. SALTER
I lito aphIi
Newberry, S. C.
Call at his Gallery over
LeaWl's Fmrultur St-8,
EAmine hs work, ommEwwtV
Dice Pholorh. e ssth In
stantaneou s making a Picture
in one second. Hesitate0 1ologe, t
ery the sweet babe for it's Xtur1.
Copying and enla from Old Pic
tures done with Art Finish.
Importer and Wholesalo Dealer In
Foreign & Domestic
LEMONS, PINEAPPLES, POTA
TOES, ONIONS, PEANUTS,
S. E. CORNER WEETINO
& MARKET STREETS,
OHARLP7!ON, S. 0.
Nov. 8, 45-sm.:a
M#-N- TO IND14
Bf THE 'CAOLWA
IRW YORK AND NOTON.
Farm Mortgage Loans
Farms & Plantations,
FOR NEWBERRY CONT.
Apply to -
0. L. SCHUMPRT,
Attorney and Counsellor,
48-3m. Newberry. S. C.
!twW sad his
DLszLe.as-ume --ane a
taSsi .a..saadais . .., is
omas.; enos@ ame La ~gson
0ured the a a