arm1, arbtuk oustkol.
M M T W TV
- 1 2 3 41 505;
7 8 910 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 123 24- 25 26
27 28I29 30 -
A CONVENIENT CORN PEN.
We find a temporary corn pen
convenient in the lot for fatteing
swine. This pen holds only enough
corn for a few days' fceding, the
corn being hauled to it from the
storage pens, or directly from the
field as it is needed. One pen holds
about one hundred bushels, Lnt pens
can easily be built to hold three times
as much. The pen should be built in
the center of the lot, with a feeding
floor aroubd it. The corn is tbrown
to the hogs by hand. The bogs
can pass under the pen and pick
up any shelled corn which may drop
from above. The pen affords_ no
harbor for rats and mice, and the
corn does not gather moisture from
below and mould. The:air passes
freely around- under and over the
corn, and this soon dries it. The
hogs can not get at the corn, and do
not worry off their flesh reaching
after ears. The'pen is useful the
year round, though the greatest
value is during during fall and win
ter. We have continuously used
this pen in our feed lots for more
than twenty years, and can highly
recommend it to others.
The in.nner of constructing this
convenient pen for feeding corn is
as follows: Four forkel posts are
set in the ground at the corners of
a square, the sides of which are nine
feet long. Two poles are laid in
the forks of these posts, parallel to
each other, three and one-half feet
from the ground. On these poles
the floor of planks or rails is laid.
The sides of the pen are built up
of rails, like a log house, until the
pen is of the desired height. The
posts should be at least eight in
ches in diameter at the base, with
strong forks. This is a very cheap
pen, which will last until the posts,
upon which it stands, rot away.
d1. M1. Stahl. Anwerican' Agriculurist
To clean white kid slippe! s put
an ounce of hartshorn into a saucer,
dip a bit of clean flannel in it and
rub it on a piece of white soap; rub
the slippers with this, aud as each
piece of flannel becomes soiled take
a fresh piece. The kid will look
To clean handles of knives. rub
suits of lemon into the handles
with a piece of soft flannel damped
with warm water. Afterward well
rinse the handle with cold water
and wipe dry. Salts of lemon are
poisonous, so great care must be
To wash red flannel mix two ta
ble.spoonfuls of flour in a q1uart of
cold water and boil ten minutes;
add warm suds and wash the flan
nel gently; rinse it in three warm
waters. The brightest scarlet will
never lose its color it treated thus.
Hforses often suffer from neglect
of proper shoeing during the busy
season. Whatever may be said in
favor of not shoeing horses, it is
certain that most horses which
have been accustomed to :be shod
will be lamed if driven long or far
without protection of their feet.
Lime and, salt will destroy slugs,
and the yard should have some
qnicklime (finely powdered) spread
over it. Two or three applications
would destroy all existi ng, but with-I
out thoiough drainage they would
return after a time.I
For stains for floor, use one or
two boats of linseed oil, raw or'
boiled: when qaite dry, a c'oat of
good oak varnish. This does not
hide the grain of the wood and pro
duces a good dark brown.
A gill of strong green tea is said
to be a specific for sheep poisoned
by eating laurel. A farmer who
has used this remedy many years
says he has saved hundreds of sheep
Put small lots of beans in a sack
to thresh them. It is a little hard
on the bags. perhaps, but your
beans are not scattered all over
the barn floor.
To take out black oil spots from
clothing wet the spot with turpen
tine, rub on plenty of soap; wash out
OLD JONE'.S PHILOSOPHY.
Soap don't cost as much as dia
monds, but lots of people don't
icem to be able to afford both.
A man that needs forty cents
worth of whiskey to give him an
ippetite for a fifteen cent dinner
Olways has the dyspepsia.
I never feel comfortable when
there's a man around that smiles
ill the time. The only dog that
bit me never stopped waggin' his
W'en I see a fellow sifting two
:juarts of ashes and smokin' a ten
,ent cigar at wan time, I know he'l
Det sick because he's so ekon
You show me a man that's allus
workin' in politics an' I'll show you
one that gets a darned sight more
and better to eat than his wife
and children do.
I don't often ask riddles, but wot
do you think t family is likely to
bave for dinner wen the old man
earns eight dollars a week, spends
our for beer, two for cigars and
buys a raffle ticket?
There's a great deal of talk about
olks killing themselves by over.
work. There's many people struck
by lightning. Most such critters
work eight hours a days an' dance
]rink or play poker ten more.
rhen, w'en they break down, their
vives put on the tombstono "Died
You can't rely on signs. Lots
>f folks say that a man with big
ears is generous and stupid. W'en
[ wr.s a boy I went to a cirkis, an'
hey had a littie mule no bigger
,han a ten week's caff. They ask
d for boys to rido the critter, an'
[ eez, "le's only a mule, an' he's
got big ears. He must be stupid
n' he wont play me no tiicks.'
W'en they took me home my father
icked me for being a fool. and said
e'd like to give the mule a medal.
W'en I was a boy we had a big
,aller dog that hadn't as much sense
ts a sheep or as much pluck as a
hipmunk. That dog wouldn't
ave fought a canary bird; we knew
t and he knew it, but he kept up an
Lwful sight of bluster an' blow just'
he same as if we didn't all know
vhat he was worth. Every day a
ig black cur, as cowardly as ourn
ised to go by with a butcher cart.
in' them two dogs would run up an,
lown on different sides of the fence.
markin' fit to kill an' just as if
he'd tear each other up if it wasn't
or the fence. O,ne day the two got
iter each other an' it happened that
some one had left the gate open
o all of a sudden they came oppo
site each other with nothing be
tween. Well, sir, them two dogs
just stopped and looked at each
ther for a minnit, then they p)ut
their tails between their legs and
sa sticks in different directions, as
if the old Nick was after 'em.
'here's piles o' men that's a heap
more anxioas for a fight w'en
there's a fence between 'em than
w'en they're on clear ground.
W~ANTED IT RENEWED.-An old
gentleman went into one of' our
prominent insurance agencies last
week, when the following trans
spired, after tossing a paper on the
"That's run out andl I want to
get it renewed.
The clerk unfolded the dcu
ment andl with a smile inquired:
-Aeyuqite' sure that this p)a
per which you have just laid down
here has run out ?"
"Oh, yes," said the old gentle
man; "my wile told mec it ran ou.t
"Well, I am v'ery sorry for you,"
saidl the g(ood-.natured clerk, at the
same time casting a sly glance
around the room and handing the
papr back, "we are not taking
these kind of risks now'
It was his marriage cer tificate.
ltd.Mi FOR THE Bow LGGD.--"gav.
Conductor l' yeiled a strapp)ing b)ig
farmer, as the ticket taker, who was
awfully bowlegged, bobbed dIown
"Well, sir, what's the matter ?"
he asked, turning quickly around
and retracing his step)s.
"Want to make some money ?"
grinned the gigantic grang~er.
"I wouldn't object. What sort of
a scheme is it ?"
"Oh, its nothing to me; it only
"Why, what can I do ?"
"Go to some country seat and
let yourself out as a croquet wick'
et," said the soil tiller, dodging the
conductors punch.-Drakce's Mkog
To take dust from the carpet
whieni sweeping. tear paper in small
its, wet it and scatter on the car
6limbing the Spiral Stairs.
INVISIBLE ARCIIITi'TURE IN A NEW
"Yes," she said. "our chi'dren are married
and gone, and my fiusbandanld I .it by our
winter fire much as we did bffoie the little
ones caein to Widen the circ!e. IjfT is some
thing lIke I spiral staircas:: we atre all the
time coming aronnd over the spot we started
from, onlv one degree further up the stairs."
Tbat is a pretty illustration," remarkcd
her fi iemd, musingly, gazing ino the glow
ing coals which radiated a pleas.nt heat
from the rany windo-;ed stove. Yot know
we can:;ot -top toliiitng up the hill, tough.'
urely we cannot, and for mvseif I don't
find fIuit With th')at necCS-ity provide tie
advance il life is not at,enided with calamity
or sutfferig, for I have had my share of that.
Not lun sinice my be:ilth uttly broke
down. My systcm was full of tidaia. My
digestion became thoroughly di,oidere.t and
mZ nelves were itt : wre:tche4d -tate. I wai
langUMd, ate a little and tit without enjoy.
ilg i-, and had no st:engh or :tnnoti to
perform even mly light hoU-ehUl duTies
Medicll trea:menit failed to reack te seat of
the t!oube. the (iEe.t c-which seemed to
be weal;ne,-s ofall the vital or:ns-progress
ed unt I had sever:l att;c! wici my
physiiaTnS pronounced to be :entc co'teCS
tion of the sItomach. The la.t of tle:e was a
deperate siraggle and I was given tp to die.
As the crisis hal p;r.tially passed. iy bit
band heard of th inerits of PAlUkEINS
TONIC asm invigor;ttt in jut ,ue!t rae as
mitte. I tuok it ~tjd felt im-v zcq ti- at
onc. It appela:H to pe ITIm body, as
nhough the blessitg o4 new lie lal. come to
me. Taking uo o:her medicite I :natitinued
to imuprove, at1d am1t now in b etIteCealth
than I have ehen for a !oi- tite.
Extract from :in iierview with the wife of
Rev. P. Periy Prstor of Baptist Churcti,
P L LS
From these sources arise thre-fourt-1 of
tho (iiseases of the Luman raec. 1lthese
symptoms idicate their e:nstenec: Loss og
Appeite, 2owels contive, Sick Hcad
ache, ftuneis Pfter eating, aversion :o
exertion of body or t.ind, Eructation
of food, Irritability of temper, Low
spirits, A f-eiing of having neglected
some daty, I)Izzinless, Flutte ring at the
Heart, Dots heor the cycf. high.ly col
ored Urine, CONSTIPATION, and e
mand the use of a rcmndy tbat acts dirtctly
ontho Liver. AsaLiver medicine TUTT'S
PILLS have equd. Their ation oitbe
Kidneys:mdanl Skin isat -o prompt; remiovintg
ail imIptrit les through t:3 tittec " bcav
engera of tle syActm." prueing arpe.
tite, soutnd digzr.onu, re-gular stOol<-. a cwalr
s.inantd a vii:orous bodv-. T r'T'" ,IL1.
cas no nau-sea or gping i.o- h:terfere
vi:h da:v work -nd are a prfect
ANT,DOTE TO MALAR!A,
NE FEELS LIE A NEW 1AN.
"I have had Dyspepsia, w7th Constipa
ti'.a,twro ycars, and have tri'd ten ditTheett
(us of pAls, and TUTT'S are tiie bt
:1. t tave dont me any !cc1. Thfe;y h:n Vo
ele e out nicely. My apet's is
sier. lad6i-ec.ts read(ily, anid I now
htave n-at.re parssazes. I fel Jl- a new
man." W. EDW-J, ra.L ra, 0.
FeIieverwhere.25c. OtTe,4 Mit ray St..N.Y.
GRAY RA!n o WISar.Rs chaged ::
s t 0'I to a rL01T BLACK by a si.le n"
pl:cat:n of th:is DA:. 6old by T-1 -t
or 4. 4 :ex-i-est oan receipt of i S.
Office. 44 1it.rruy Strect,e.-; York.
T c-ud. -. at as~ pturifier of the blood
--:tn- !ht fiutct'ins are tnteriere(a
u.aibt we-f.te-, they tne-ed toning.
i - v beron:e htaltfully acte by the use
-: l e:e -ottac Witters, whenp fallipg
tir o rl - fo:n other sources. Thtis
a:yrb ti:naatingti lso.prevents and
e -a:.*m.l,tep,i:t, rhetismttLbf antd other
in -a Us it w4it eularity.
F o. ale bytl Druggirsts andl Dealera
ICOTJTON S ELD!
I .-S , I e n e tse c
DRY COTTlON t iiD it livered to
Novembie,r. W.ill ex --- ( Coton
Sed meatl tor (u I:n I 4d
Liver, hint. 90111nia1 If0etil'.
Svmp.tms :1 Impture blood!. co--t ive- anwel,
iregultar appetite, sour hbehli tg. it in
wleunturintm e tg lay---e :or. ii Stool(s. ba.tt
dizzy hte:''t, with dult pami in r ti i. r- l t oss
ot mienmorv. fogi.y sight. ' Fo~r t roes
e-*\V.AYis PI'tL L." are a . :ire ete. Dog
:to P'ills). bjy mau'il. 25 ct .. 5 tot :.01'. Atd
dress. Ult. IWA YN1E & iSON, Phuai~da.. Pa.
Sold by Drtuggis'ts. Jas. '4-13
A FULL LINE OF
Clthn . &. &c.
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES.
At the OLD~ ESTABLIgIIENT
0for thei workinr class. Send 10
eett. ion postage. anid we~ wil
m11 Iail vona free,. a royaul. va!table
bo o' -am tiple good,. that will put
von itt the way ci making more mottey in a
'few da'vS than yo-i thtoughit p)os-ibl' at any
busines. Capital not requtired. We will
stat you. You can work all the spare
earn 59 cet.-< to $5 every eveningt. That all
who want work may test the b-sines.:. wa
mnake this unparatleledl 4tTer ; to all who
are not welt s-tisfled we w ill send $1 to pa)
for the trouble of writing ac. Fttil partieu
lar-s. directions, etc.. s--nt tree. F'ortunes
will be made by those who give their whole
time to the work. Great success absolutely
sure. Don't delay. Start now. Address
etilon & Co., Fortland, Main.
C. BART & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
-elected to- o
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.
COUNTRY ORDERS FILLED
AGRICULTURAL ImEIRMNTS AND MACHINRY.
F. A. SCHUMPERT & C0.,
are Agetr 11 ( jaN-ha for sa.lt tle following inprovel] Agricultural In1ip,,leent1:
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
(3-lobe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLOWS,
CHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTRER IMPROVED AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS.
if you want ainythirg of this kind give u- a call before prcha=igelsewhere
Waiehou-4e for Machinerv in the now buildin(r on corner Caldwell anti Iar
rington street-, below Chri.-tian & Snith's Livery Stables.
Mar. 5, 10-tf.
Out of .Jaws of Death.
Th is gentlem an tiho ourtinies bris cas-e be- SN O RC IT
low his is a man c.mnsiderably adv;incedi in
life; and r< oted for his sterlin.g integrity, MERE.
Ilis post-o:ftle.e is Yatecsville, Upsoni couty,Je lr
G:i. Thre folnloig is
Mre John Pearson's State-,
ment. 24KN T
In the Spring of 1852 1 was attacked with
a very hadl 'orgh, wVhich contilnued to g;row LRETSOK
worse until fall, when I got so weaik thait I LOETPIS
coul nor get about. I tried a great inanyINTESUH
k indls of tredicines hut continued to gnow
worse. [ w.s notified that I hal con'uinp- RPIIGASEILY
ion and wouldl probably (lie. I )r. I lo:loway. SEDMYU ATHS
finality to'd rue to try lirewer's Lun:: I:
sorer'. Thley sent to Waird's S:ore :mil got No.1-y
a bottIe arnd I commenced taking it righrt
away. After taking two or three doses, I be
gan'to improve, and hy the rime I hid used ____
up o:ae bolte I was able to get on nmy feet
agi.Iam now int excellent health:. I armGos
contideint that the Lung Re-torer saved my ft~ ~fOS
life and my neiglhborls are of dihe same o pin ion
It is thre best Lung Rtemedy eveir mal in myuha k'ti
opnoon. Dr. II. promised inc tim:r he woul
write to the man ufacturers and tell themu of
Statement of enj, F. Hearn- TH S AR OFE D
don. A eySotPois
Eat ly in Niovember, 1661, while sewinrg on
thei inachine. my wife w: taken w Ih a 1 iIL~~~LI1S11
severe p::: in her side, whieb was son fo&
lowed br; hemaorrhna;:es from hIri lur n:d .i
severe congh. Fever commenced, she euuld EiC tS.~
neithrce;uorsleep, :rru ina&6w week".lre
cedinrg phliianti !ci me th:: he~ ti.o:ht
one oh hrer lun'r' w.:r ri e iirelyMgoe.OSh
could not re:n r os delie.ire n :'r i-hr
rienrt o n hrer..:.:1.... I ry :ire . i h D)r. 4 -
Sullivan, m iy' p)l'iy:i:n:. to e .1 Dr.
final ex:t;ri:i er i e p - :ieu~ .:i ;ra- H I 1 I j
their so.:'gi:'. i.e 10cu r' Lan ~ . i A ttoreroe u Uc L t
her a dloS-. I foui:il tha t 'I n n ti itri
on her s:omr:;ehr n o:d Iftr ab :h : th thni.r I L?' nu.o hndairg rndt:ga
iose, I Ie; :n: to nrot ;:-n -in i'v m .
in: hlr eci>:nlit ion. I co.: t i it.I ofme e :
reuhn ly n01 by the ri:ne shne ii I :R w
b Iottle,,lrhe was rabh- toi W.i Phs . ' !:e L CS EWLY
hon.se. SI'e i-: now in btter ha::!tl i ia:1 :4he
ha:r enujoye.l for severanl yi ir. I beCleiw;e ndWLd ae
the Ltrng 14-storer saveid lier lirfe. We hav
hve a f:an !y of six chirldren, omne of t!:em .i'A)LI USRX ,
Mr. lle:nn rlonr's post-iftie: is Y:rtesville, iETCE ~ ?CAL AE
Up.oii coius y, Gas. lie is :r thnorougTh lyre
i,ibe m:m in r eery p:.rticular. WDI6ADB~HA RSNS
such'as kept in
Sjnectaty.-Paet causerbyforethe Prtofits,
Nov. 3 S~-lv - M.YO FOOT.L
Pr idntsofth U.SAT t theNw SAtAOrUe, eLt
r)0 ver o!.]for silvern an Plate Wi]~uare
In AmWEDDINGmAensB p;THDAY PoEaENTt,
And rth Coutt eopale wteI. Apnyoion st
ea bcoe tuoeefn aen. eA. re or-s m ~ac,il prm*1ttne o
Melumbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLU:LBIA. S. C., Feb. Ith, 1881.
O and nfter Monday. Feb. 4, 1S'I, the
PAbSE G ER TRAINS will run as herewith in
licated u,oi tlis road and its brancheA
Daily, excelt Sundays.
Leave W.. . & A. -Jucion - 11.22 a m
Lea-'e Culumbia,A - 11.50 a in
SAl -ton, - - - -12.55 p M
Newberry, - - - - 22 p n
Ninety-Six,- -- - 3-37 p m
Ilodget, - - - 422pm
" Belton, - - - 5.24 p w
Arr;ve Greciville, - - - - 650 In
No. 2. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenvilc, 9.55 a
" Bel'ou, I LtZ p ra
" lodges . 36 p in
" Niney ix,7.43 p m
" Neiberry, "U.14 p it
.1- - - 1.5 p in
A reCo '~ .F - - &2' p in
&rri- - 6.2o p m
Arrive W.. . . A. Junction. - - - - - 5 18 p in
BPAnrANo. UNION a COLUEBIA IZAILP.OAD.
No. 53. UlP PASSENUEIt.
Leav Asa, - - - 1.10 p In
trother, - 215pm
Shelton, - - - - -45 p im
Saituc, , - ---332pm
" Uion. - - - - 4.15 pm
" Johewvil!e, - - - 4.57 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, - 6.15 p m
No.D52. OWN PASISENGER.
Leave Sp1rtZ:uburg, 1i & D. Depot, 11 11 !.' p m
" Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G I1.15> m
J"l.esville, - - - 12.25p n
" uion. - - - 1.1' p mn
SatIUc, - - - 147 p in
Shelton, - - 2 41 p m
Strother, - - - 3.14 p In
Arrive at Aton. - . - 4 07 p In
Leave Newberry, - - - 3.20 p In
Arrive Lauretis C. II., - - 7.1) p in
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.40 p in
Arrive Ncwblerry, - - 12.40 pm
Leave Hodges, - - - 4 30 p m
Arrive at AUbteville, - - - 1:.3 p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 1I.34 p in
Arrive at lIoges, - - - - 12.30 p in
rLUE iDGE AI.LROAD AND ANDERSON%
Leave B>elton 5.25 p m
AnderSon t,;0 p In
" Pendleton 6035 p In
Leave Seneca C. 7.0 p at
Arrive Walhalla 7.57 D m
Leave Wa!ltaila, - - 8.45 a m
Leave Seneca C, 9.15 a M
" Pendleton, - - 10.(2 a In
" Auderon, - - 10.47 p in
Arrive at P,elton, - - 11.21 p In
FREIGTIIT, PASSENGEr COACH ATTACHED.
Leave Relton C.15 a in
Williamtaton 7.10 a in
SPelz r 7.37 a im
"Piedmttot .5a I
Arrive G re: iille 9.25 ) m11
Leave Greciville 3.45 p m
" vP itionit 45! inl
Pelzer 6.00 p IIm
Williamliston 6.25 y M
Arrive Belton 7.10 P m11
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
Witm Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad fron Charlotte and all points
I. With A!heville & Spartanbarg Rail Road
fir points in Western North Carolina.
C. Wilh A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A. & C. Div., I. & D. R. R., from At
lauta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., It. & D. It. R., from all
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
Witb Wibnington, Columbia and Augusta
Itai1road for Wilmiugton ard the North.
With Chiarlotte, Columbia and Augubsta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartauburg R.ailroad
11. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Through Coach for IHendersonville will
be run I, om Columbia daily.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C..
which is tifteeni mittutes faster thtan Columbia.
J. W. FItY. Superintendent.
M SL AL'UtnTEn, General Passenger Agent.
D) C AtDW Et-L, A s't General Passenger A gt.,
Columbia. 5. C.
South Carolina Ratlway Company.
C1IANGE OF SCH EDULE.
On and after Jan. 20th, 1884. Passenger
Traitns Ott this road will run as follows un
il fnrther notiCe:
'10 AND FRtO3t CII 4IRLESTON.
Leave Columbia *4;.40 an mf5.34 p in
Arrive Charleston 11 25 P at 10.10 p mn
Leave Charlreston 17.00 a mn *4.00 p mn
Arrive Columbiai 11.H a in 10.35 p in
tL)aily. *Daily except Sutiday.
TO A Nt) FRO3M CA.MlDEN.
Leave Coiumbiat *, 40 . a m *5..j p mn
Arilve (amtde 1.5 m t 8.35 p ms
Leave C'amden *T.15 a m *4 15 p) m
a rive Columnbiai I 41. a mn 10.h35 p mn
*Datily. except 'tunday5s.
TO A'.D FRhO3t AI Gt-TA.
Leave C:o:mbia *,,.40d a mt *53 p mn
Arrive Auguta 12.05 p im 7.10 a in
Leavc Augusta *6.0Sami *5 00 pmi
Arrive Colmbtil 11.40 pmi 10 35pmi
*Daily except Sundays.
Connection m:ade at Coltmnbia witht the
CoumtbiaL aitl Greenville :ail Road by train
arriving at I11.28 P. 31.. anmd depariting at (.58
'. M. Connectijont made at (olumtbia .Junc
tiont with Chtarlott :, Columibia amli Augusta
Itil Rioad by samp train to and from all
points on bot h roads with troughs Pullmanit
sleepecr betweent Gharlestoni amd W ashing
change. ConnuetionI made att Chiarlestont
with Steamers for New York Ott Wedntesdatys
and Satuirdais; tlso. witht Savannah_ antc
Carletont IiiI.eoad to all pointts Soutn.
Connectionsa are madec at Augustath
Georgia ltailioat a;:dl Central ltailroad to
ad Stomt all ptoinit-;sSoath and! West.
Thirought tickets can be. pusrel;ased to all
points South anuid Wes.t, by aipplyiig to.
I). McQh' LEN. Agetnt, Colutbia.
I,. C. A L L E , G. P. &F. A .
JonN 11. P'i:ci. General Manager.
Ashville and( .Spartanburg Railroad.
Sr.iaTANuent'G. S C., .ieptemtber1,1881.
(Otn andl aier Monday. October 1st, 18-3.
pasem'tyr 5r.dn will~v be rn daiVtly (Au nya
exepte. 2 between Sptartanburg and Hien
derisonville, aL, follows:
Leave It. & D). D)epot at -jpartanburg..4 p iv
Arrive at lletndersonville...........5.0 p mn
T.eave llenl4rsontviIb.e.............S.0) a n.
ri'i.e I:. I ). D)eppt. Spartntburg. 11.3. t mn
lotht ii ate ctnntections for Columti
bitt and Chairltstont via Spar'tanhturg. Unior
andi Coltnnbhia -and A tlanta andI Chtarlette by
A ir L.ine. .JAMSEs AXNDEIINON,
S per itmndet
SIBOA RDERS !
I anlSO no prep:iredl to) futrnai-h Fir,t
F las Board' wIiout lod1ging . l
yongi ment andt ob41 msen. Fa~re good,
anid chargi low- 0. )ine gr ie to
FIRST DOOR ABOVE
TODD'S GROCERY STORE.
L. W. P. R ISE R.
Obtained, and all other business in the U.S.
Patent Officc attended to tor MODERLATE
Our oftlece is op)posite U S. Patent Omee,c
and we can obtaitt Patents in less time thtan
those remtote ftrom W ASHIINGTON.
Send 5MODEL or DiRAWING. We advise
as to patentability free of charge ;and we
make NO CHIARGE UNLES's WE OBTAIN
We refer, here, to the rostimaster, the
Supt. of' Money Order Div., and to the ofi
cas of the U. S. Patent O11ce. For circular,
advice. terms, and references to actua.
clients in your own Sl ate or country. write
to C. A. SNOW & Co.,
Op poe/te Patent Omce, Washington, D. C.
-e1'~ week at htomea. I'5 00 out fIt free. Pa:y
absolut ely sure. No risk. Capital nt
re1jl.quired. Rtender. if you want budi
ne,s aft which persons of eithe: sex,
yong or old, can make great pay all the
tie they work, with absolute certainty,
..,. m ..marto Hn 1.naanA n.
1884 THE 1884
THm DAILY COSTITUTION bas come to
be a necessity to every inteiligent man in
the range of its circulation.
For the next year it will be better than
ever. Nearly $100.0W) is now being invested
by its prol)rictors in a new building, pres
ses and outfit, in which and with which it
can be enlarged to meet its increasing bust
ness, and improved to meet the demands of
its growing constituency.
THE DAILY AND SUNDAY CONSTITUTION for
ISS4 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, G Months $5, 3 Months $2.50.
1 Month $1.00
THE WEEKLY fONSTITUTION
starts the new year with 13.0(0 subscribers
who pronounce it the largest. best and
cheapest paper within their reach.
It consi*ts 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 grcat budget of news and gossip will be
sent to vour treside to entertain every
inember of your household,
Six Months...... ..........1 00
In Clubs of Ten, each......... 1 25
In Clubs of Twenty, each......... 100
W ith an extrt paper to the getter up ol
THE YEAR OF 1l8f.
I be one of the most important in out
history. A President. Congressmen. Sena.
trs. Governor, Legislature-are all to be
Very important issues are to be tried iI
the National and State vlections. The Con
slitution in its daily or weekly edition will
carry the fullest and freshest news m bes
shape to the public. and will stand as ar
earnest champion of Democratic principles
Address, THE CONSTITUTION.
Ehronicle & ConStifutionalist
AUGUST A, GA.,
for one year at $3.50.
The Augusta C111ONICLZ AND CoNSTITU
TIONALIST is the largest weekly newspapej
in the State. It is a ten page seventy columr,
paper. It contains all the important neWt
of the week. and is tilled with interesting
and instractive readinz to tile farmer, me
chanic. business and professional man. Itt
Washington. Atlanti and Columbia letteri
with its fu!! telegraphic service, market re
r.orts, editorials and general news: make 1
one of the most readable and one of th(
best newspaper in the South.
The CHRONICL.E AND CoNs7TTToNALis'
can be read in any household. It is fret
fA om sensationalism.
VIE 1IBRICIN FARMIERI
Established 1819, and for more than a Thir
of a Century under the same
Devoted to FARMING, STOC-RASING
FRUIT GROWING, MABKET GARDENING
the DAIRY, the POULTRY YARD, etc., etc.
Special attentlou is paid to Fertiliers an<
Manures, including those of commerce an<
Reports of Representative Farmers' Club
are a notable feature of its issues.
There is a Home Department, with charm
Ing reading and practical suggestions fo:
the ladies of the farm household.
The most competent, successful and ex
perience(d men and women have charge'
the several departments.
No Fanner in the Atlantic States, from
Delaware to Georgia. "can afford to b
without" this old and reliable Adviser an
Guide on farm work.
The American Farmer is published twie
every month, (on the lst and 15th). It i
beautifully printed on fine white paper i
clear type. $1.50 a year. To clubs of if
or over, $1-C0 each.
Nandsome, Valuable and Useful Premium
are giveni to all those who will take tim
and trouble to collect subscribers.
SAM'Pt SA NDS & SON, Publistiers,
128 B3altimore St., Baltimore, lid.
The ITERALD 'ad thle American Farms
w.Ill be clubbed together and sent to an:
at dress for $3.00 for one year.
chroriicle 8nd Coosliltialidl
will be fnrnished for iss* sat $7 00
The 1 EEiNG (gitoNiCLE AKD CONSTXTL
'rIONA LIST is the largest and cheapest Daih:
newspaper in the South. It contains elgi
thiousauid words of telegraph per (lay from th<
New Yo: k Associaited Press. Th;s service Il
su pplemenlted by full spec:al from Atlanta
Coluimbia and Washington. As:a newspaper
the CHRONICLE is one of the best in t<
Souti hIt is newsy, progressive, reliable an'
lice from the dlemolralizing details of crime.
IN CLUB WITH
will be sent for one year to an,
a dress on rece!pt 01 $.50, which should be
se nt to th e ptubisher of the HERiA LD.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK
Is rc ognir. d as the leading Fashion an<
Homeo Sagsginie in America. The leadin,
at tractions b r 1881 are 'the following :
-elicautilul Colored Fashion Platesex
~JIeuted by the Frch process, represen
ting the prevailing fashions In botl
styles andl color, produced espeelally fo
and pubdlSishd exclusively ini GODLY'l
L ADY'S BOOK.
.,English Plates of Fashions in black an
-witie, tiustrating leading styles.
.3Fkin ely Executed Steel Engravings b:
Sthie he.-t artists, made for GODEY'
19nrae Portrait.s of Ex-presidents c
thU..,which form a part of whatZ i
kne wn In GODEY'S L ADY'S BOOK as the
PRESIDENTIAL Portrait Gallery,
each being accomnpanied by a short biogra
17 Pages. JIlustrating Fashions and fanc:
1.)Pages of Axchitectul Designs asowini
-plana and pecrspt'ctjve of Houses ani
Cottniges of all dest-ription.
19Fultl Size Cut Paper Patterns with fu
-ad explicit instruactions for use.
200 CODEY'S kaf
Cel'-brated household cook ing receIpts.cacc
h,avinig been tested by practical housekeela
ecs before publishing.
21 P.tGES OF SEIlECT XIISIC.
BE SID(- 'mbr icing a rich array of literi
and Poems, by eminent writers, amiong
MA RION HIARLAND3, AUGUSTA de BUBNA
CCiRISTIAN ICEID. Mrs. SHEFFEY PETERS
JELLA RlOD3fAN' FHURCiI, HELEN MfATII
ERtS. Atithor of "Chef Sipem'
The A4rt Dlepartment will lbe under the di
rection of Wmn. Mac Leod, Cur4te of Corcoral
Gallery of Art, Washington, 1). C. All othe
departments uder equally competent d:
SUBSCRIPTION Price $1.00 per Vear.
For fusther Information send for circuIa
Sample copy of GODET'S LADY'S BOJ
I15c. S tamps taken. To avoid errors writ
plainly your address, giving County an
GO9ET'S LADY'S B00E.
1006 Chestnut Street, Philadeiphis, Pa
e i Z9
Newberry, S. C.
Call' at his Gallery over
Leavell's Furniture Store,
Emixei&work and- procure?some
nice Photographs. He uses, the In
stantaneous Process making a Picture
in o,e seoiud. Hesitate.no longer to
carry the sweet babe for it's Picture.
Copying and enlarging from Old Pic
tures done with Artistic Finish.
Importer and Wholesale Dealer In
Foreign & Domestic
LEMONS, PINEAPPLES, POTA
TOES, ONIONS, PEANUTS,
S. E. CORNER MEETINC
& MARKET STREItI&S
CHARLESTON, S. 0.
-Nov. 8, 45-6m.
fY THE C111NI
NEW YORK AND EOAON.
Farm Mortgage Loans
Farms & Plantations.
FOR NEWBERRY COUNTY.
0. L. SCHUMPERT,
Attorney and Coupilor,
f 48-3m. Neiwberry. S. C.
ERLE and VIO o OTH In al U thse
di as re3uIiugacP lfd 0 I' on.sm.ne ,
Ah erin d orderolIEW m ai 'ElW V
eicsre whthe Jica char r adeity opl, O
NEWI'SUYToiRIs tht tlqeI.UU
ati cour a41ia onl ade m os e
. nT thi1ngl tfoaruf t lyden. eat
Pna I . atta . and sefu , -am tS.S
STEECSIO R(SP.MTAL(X). Soel5eta rs,eaa
arm s Fo. BOOg
PAYN ' b iusi Ol draeus rt-Ae sting
Poeie s f ~toh chtI gan. I tm
eifh fOoo t ug ,hs.
* n Tethn *bIIr
ram e TXECLO tEX A 00. na- 'q'tz
MayN17, 20 ly. p~kAr.tn
6rgla , 1u 6n ha, cut 1.00, f 3lcluaPn
cuBord yi 1 ta in hedb rrWn 'Ne sa
of ttot z g ooswic Diel
to1 hn pnoe oengr4h
aw?4 ttthan it an A th to l
xml | txt