Newspaper Page Text
farm, arbtn g gousquIb.
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18 910 11|12 13 14,
15 11617 18 19 20 21
22.23 244 25 .26.27628.
2930 - -
FARM WORK FOR JUNE.
The best t:me to kill weeds is
when they are very small. Most
of this work should be done by
horse labor. Keep the cultivator
running through the corn field.
using the hand hoe only close to
the hills. Much of the cost of til
lage should be charged to the suc
ceeding crops, otherwise figures
will often show that it does not
pay to grow corn, or any hoed crop.
Sow a quantity of fodder corn to
supply an abundance of wholesome
food when the pastures get short.
Sow in drills three feet apart, and
at weekly intervals, that there may
be a long aid continuous supply.
A field from which winter rye has
b.,en removed, may be manured,
plcwed, and sown to fodder corn.
Sow Swedish turnips now in
drills two and a half feet apart.
Use at least two pourds of seed
per acre. It is essential to have
the soil rich and mellow. When
the second leaf appears, thin the
plants to about fifteen inches in the
Haying begins this month, and
every implement should be in read.
iness for this pushing work. Cut
only as much gres as can be well
cared for, otherwisa the qual'ty of
the hay will be injured by exposure.
The hay tedder, next to the mowing
machine, is the most valuable hay
ing implement. It hastens the
curing, and makes the hay of uni
formly good quality. Hay caps
made of stout cotton are excellent
to protect hay while in the cock.
They often pay for themselves in a
single season, and if properly cared
for, will last for several years.
Buckwheat may be sown in June,
and is a good crop for new land.
It may profitably fill up a place
where some other grain crop has
I ild.-Anericanf Agri m1l'ur)i.' Te r
SEASON OF COWS.
It is well known that there is
much difference in the length of
time cows contirue in milk in the
same herd, and with the same treat
ment. Some cows give milk but
seven months. while others continue
nine or ten months. This different e
is mainly a matter of breed and of
training during the first season of
the heifers milking. TIhe Jersey s
and their grade.s are generally bet
ter fed and run easily from the
start, into a long milking season,
not infr<quently up to the time of
calving, where this is desired. But
in any breed the season may be
prolonged by the care of the heifer
with her first calf, and during the
first milking scason. She should
be kept in good condition all
through the months of pregnancy,
and, if practicable, drop her calf in
fal!. when the harns arc tidI and
there is an abundant store of i.ilk
producing food. With good hay,
and regular rations of roots and
meal, and kind treatment, the habit
of giving milk throuigb the winter
may be thoroughly established. In
a family cow this habit add-s much
to he val ue.-Amrie' .Agric'lti'
Ax .FIear Warr1Twun.-An
exchange gives the following di
rectionus for m'aking whitewash: An
r:cellent wvhitewvash for out door
work is made of lime fixed by some
preparation which files it and
makes it adhere better. A comnmon
mixture is as follows: Half a bush
el of lime is slaked in a clean barrel,
with as muc~h boiing water as
will cover- it five inches deep. and
stirred well until it is smooth. Wa
ter is then added to reduce it to a
proper thickness,and two pounds ef
sulphate of zinc and one pounds of
salt are dissolved in it. It is then
ready for use. Three pounds ot
ochre added will make a cream col
or; four pounds of brown umber,
one pound of Indian red, and one
pound of lampblack gives a fawn or
light brown, and the umber with
more black makes a brown-stone
Never put away a silk dress or
cloak with dust in the p)leats or
folds. It is never so easily removc d
as at first; shake the garment well,
them rub lightly with a piece of
A CHICAGO REPORTER COMPLETELY
BEwILDEREI BY GROCERY TALK.
A Chicago News reporter tells
how he visited a State street mili
nery establishment to learn some
thing about the new styles. The
room was full of ladies, and there
was not one but bore a smile as
sweet as an angel's kiss. They
were as frisky as so many kittens.
The reporter elbowed his way to
the first female clerk, who looked
like a queen of the fairies in a com
ic opera company. She was in at.
tendance upon the middle aged
lady, who had a dozen bundles
piled up around her.
"Give me a few radishes," said
the customer, in a thoughtful
"Yes," answered the fair clerk,
as she jotted down the item and
'And half a dozen onions."
"Some tomatoes, a bunch of car
rots, a few beets."
"Is that all ?'
"Yes. But wait; gimme some
encumbers, gooseberries, mush
rooms and a few English walnuts."
TLen she stopped, ordered them
sent to her shop at once, gathered
up her bundles, and departed. The
reporter looked closely at her as she
was leaving. With the exception
of that fa;al smile that lights up
the faces of all females who enter a
milinery store, she appeared sane,
and he turned to the fair clerk for
"What's the matter with her ?"
he asked, pointing his thumb over
his shoulder at the departing lady.
"-Nothing," answered the clerk,
with a surprised expression.
"But this is not a green grocery ?"
"A what ?"
"A green grocery - she was order
ing vegetables, was she not ?"
Then the female clerk smiled,
and as a row of very pretty teeth
became visible the reporter com
menced to feel like vanishing
through a key hole or biding under
an ostrichi tip. "Aitificial vegeta
bles are the latest decorations for
Mackinaw hats," she answered,
archly, -'and that lady is the pro
prietress of a fashionable down
town millineryv stor-e"
"What is the price of these vege
table decorations ?"
"They come at from four to six
dollars a cluster-frm six 1o eight
composing a cluster-and a very
pretty hat can be trimmed and dec
orated for about sixteen dollars. It
is a little early yet, but they will
be extensively usedl for Summer
M1sAAGso AN ELEPHANT. -The
native man, from want of thought,
keeps up a constant drumming on
the beast's I eid with tie goad cr
"ank us;'1 therefoi e hoped not to use
it at all. Such an improvement all
at once, however-, proved more
than even the elephiantine mind
cold grasp. lie began really to
enjoy himself, goi'g hiq own way
mor-e than mine, till at last be
mached straight into an immense
forest tree of the banyan species,
and commenced to browse. lie
Sezed the boughs above his head,
and tugging violently at thoem,
brought them down on my devoted
skull. This was too much. 1
raised the ankus, and brought it
down on his bead with a blow that
bought blood through the skin.
This had the desired effe-ct, and he
t once bundled off' by the 1oad he
knew 1 wantedl him to go. lie
merely took with him a br-anch
about the size of a small apple-tree
to discuss as~he went along. From
this moment we werec friends, and
do not think I ever had to use
the book again so as to bring blood;
generally it was sufficient to tap
him wi th my fingers to get him to
do what I wanted-- I,viq yewi Ti
I -Now, said a boy to a compan
ion as they were playing, "-I'll sit
here and you come up and say
yo've got a bill you want me to
pay." '-O)h, yes ! you want to tell
me to get out. You be the one
what comes with the bill.''
Mildred, dear," said Amy to the
high-school girl yesterday, "I am
laying the ropes for a new silk
dress." '"Not -laying your ropes,'
A my,rplied Midred,'but extending
A iazy p)oliceman, like a good
piece ofcloth, is known by his
SWEPT INTO TILE STRIEAI
One Thousand Acres of Land and
'Right Smart of Bears.'
On the deck of a big Missi;sippi steamboat
stood an aged Southern planter. Indicating
by a sweep of his arm the waters the boat
was passing over, he said to a passenger
from the North: "When I was twelve years
old I killed my first bear on a new plantation
my father was then cutting out of a forest
thatt grew directly over the waters of this
bend. That was a mighty good plantation,
and there was right smart of hears there, too.
Bptt that one thousmnd acres of land went into
the Mississippi years ago."
It is putting no strain upon the figure to
say that great forests of youthful hope, wo
manly beauty and manly strength are swept
in the same way every year into the rreat,
turbid torrent of disease and death. Yet it
should not be so. That it is so is a disgrace
as well as a loss. People are largely too
careless or two stupid to defend their own in
terests-the most precious of which is health
That gone, all is gone. Disea-e is simple,
but to recklessness or igrorance the simplest
things might as well be complex as a propo
sition in Conic Sections. As the huge Wes
tern rivets, which so often flood the cities
along their sho:es, arise in a few mountain
springs. so all our ailments can he traced to
impure blood and a snail group of disorder
The most effective and inclusive remedy
for disease is PAIKEWi'S TONIC. It goes to
the sources of pain and weakness. In res
ponse to its action, the liver, kiducys, stom
ach and hear. begin their work afresh, and
disease is driven out. The Tonic is not, how
ever, an intoxicant, but cures a desire for
strong drink. Have vou dyspepsia, rheuma
tistm, or troubles which hae rcfused to
yield to other agents? Here is our help.
From these sources arise three-fourths of
the diseases of the human n-tec. These
symptoms indicate their existence: Loss of
Appetite, Bowels costive, Sick Bead
ache, fullness after eating, aversion to
exertion of body or mind, Eructation
of food, Irritability of temper, Low
spirits, A feeling of having neglected
some duty, Dizziness, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyes, highly col
ored Urine, CONSTIPATION, and de.
mnnd the use of a remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. Asa Liver medicine TUTT'S
PILLS have no equal. Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin is also prompt; removing
all impurities through these three " sea v
engers of the system," producing appe
tite,sound digeation, regular stools, a cear
skiuand a vigorous body. TUTT'S PI.LS
cause no nausea or griping nor interlere
with daily work and arc a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FEELS LIKE A NEW MAN.
"I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion,two years, and have tried ten different
kinds of pills, a:d TUTT'S are the first
that have done me any good. They have
cleaned me out nicely. My appetite is
splendid, food digests readily, and I now
have natural passages. I feel lik. a new
man." W. D. EDWARDS, Palmyra, .
Soldeverywhere,25c. Officc,41 MurraySt.,N. i.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
GRAY HAIR OR WHISKERS changeti in
stautly to a GLoSSY BLACK by a single al.
plication of tilts DYI:. Sold by Druggists
or sent by express on receipt of $ i.
Office, 44 Murray Street, New York.
TUTT'S MANUAL OF USEF!L RECETTS FRE.
July 19, 29-1v.
Fortify ane systeml.
All who hi:m- expeienee<tl awl1* witnessedi
upon t!:.. wevak, broken d..wa. desix-n;ius
victims oft dyspepsia, linr cont.:.u,1,
fever and ague., l:eUl!uIt.am0, mrut: .1 de
bility, or prlmiaur <iecay.,.knio. th-a:t in
this supreml t.ainuic at um-runan h
exists a speific principh. wIcah ru :ches the
very source of the~ troule tal etiects a1
abs'olute and permanllenlt -ure.
For sale )by all Drug;gieta and Dealers
A Physleiani's TVestIiony.
I was enill to b:- Mr'. .Johnt Pe~ar
soin who4 w:t.- eoniltn - to his lbd withi
wha:l t pprared o (lb tt-:mtIl 0on of t l;e
his ha;li br-other), hi d -tht w: reac
garded abs cetaint a:n i.o. .\ter ex
a last reot~ stit for* a bo lle of Bew
er's Long Rel-tolir. :nwl it acted( likc
timgie. liI t coi:libd the ule ofl it fot
Lunt Re storr saved hi- life.
.f O. liOL LOWAY, M. 1)..
Thei horse D)otor.
We have hleard of a "~cure all.'' lul
at 'odlden ittaek of chtolr fromt 11 ver
fedig Ii gve the cntentsf of th
blti(11 - ni lo: re Fore, a waith
eaIe te have ut head of.c Dr. Btiedg
erth' S mtr R,1 medy .-ihoubIn'l lctin
17li- ue m;A of h di:;irao dyeter ttt
lO'ndtlhibiren r~~1 te thing Thl it;h E
w hotlo: Taylor'slIcheroke-le R 0em ey
ofthe \wei 1.um it the dWil.:en
v.itou fo the't' (peyreli. nae
W. J. POLLARD. JS. L. ROBERTSON.
POLLARD & ROBERTSON,
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants,
No. 731 Reynolds Street, AUGUSTA, GORCIA.
Manufacturers and General Agents for the Following Machinery, Con
sisting in Part,
100 Fairbanks Standard Scales,
100 Thomas Smoothing Harrows,
100 Acme Pulverizers and Clod Crushers,
100 Reapers, Different Makes and Styles, (single or combined.)
25 Hubbard Gleaners and Binders, (Independent.)
25 Thrcshers and Separators, (various sizes and styles)
25 Watertown Steam Engines, (all sizes all style3).
20 C. & G. Cooper & Co. Steam Engines, (all sizes and styles)
10 Oneida Steam Engines, (all sizes and styles)
75 Smith's Hand-Power Cotton and Hay Presses,
50 Pollard Champion Gins, Feeders and Condensers,
25 Neblett & Goodrich IXL Cotton Gins at $2.00 per saw,
10 Neblett & Goodrich second-hand IXL Cotton Gins at $1.50 p:r saw, in good order,
5 Kreible Engines.
WOOD WORKING MACHINERY (all kivds) FLOUR & CORN
-MILLS, & MILL MACIIINERY.
Oto Silent (as Enginez, Hancock Ills;iratol' 1'an Steam Pumps.
3lilhtrn Roller Breast Gins, Feeders and 0,nden-ers, Carver Seed ('otton
Cleansers, Newell Cotton Seed Iillers and Separators, Colt's Power
Cotton Presses. Shaftiug, Pulleys and Hangers, Steam and Water Pipcs,
Fittings. etc. Belting, Lacing, Iioes, etc.
COTTON MILL SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY.
A full line of M1aclinery of all kinds in ;=to(.k atd for sale low. Call and
examine before purchasing. and save money.
Send for catalogues. Correspondence solicited and prom:tly attended to.
Pollard & Robertson, 731 Reynolds st., Augusta Ga.
W. T. GAILLIARD, Agt. Newberry, S. C.
COLtMBIA CASH DRY G~OD3 STORE,
0, P. JACKSON, Manager,
120 Main Street, - Columbia, S. C.,
ALWAYS ON HAND A FULL
NOTIONS, CLOTIIING, HI.TS, '
Ladies and Gcnts Under Garinents,
-iT SR L CASH.I -
BUY THE BEST.
The development of the treetment of Cancer BLATCHLEVES
with Swift's Spccific scen so wcnderCul. that all
so aillcted should wirite us.TIL EAE
C'ANCER for 14 YE~ARS. PORCELAIN-LINED
Spartanburg, S. C. ,MI:rc'i 14, 1SS4. o
1 have for 14 years been a sufferer from ai run-EMLS TB
nlig sore on my face tl.at everybody called a
CANCEr.. I have used Over SIU3wotth of medi h-ELIE
cine and fr uiad no relief. About feur mgonths
ago I bounht one bottle of swift's Specific fr<m
others, have taken it. and they have cured mec
sound and well! 3My face is as free from a soreDontb aredio
as any~bodyi's, and m.y health is perfectly restored b ~ ~ oio'
I leel like forty yeats hadl beien lifted dl' my hos n rrac
head. Yours tha nk;uily. E L!/.A T INSL E'1 Y.c'LTHLYMnfr
31r. Ii F norns. llore. Ark.. ny.s. tinder da'e 38MRE T,Pia a
of Jan 2, 184: --I have taken five 1.ottles of WrtonefraecficasAeb
Swift'' Si.ecitic for ::sore on my temp!c-s:tid to 'M , -G .
be a e '1 cer. I 1.ave been wonderfufly Lenefitted
whic hasbee feeiug c m fornv~r20 earsside bak a her l by urie burnst
who u ina ju, eayhoosetool Trad
Mr. WII Ulber, Albny. a, ss:r o n:eir for or chils, Aget.
A willean ea:ed M : m ne." hsct ithliy hts tnu,dycuh
bMd an eatin acon, is o f ac ., whi I.(te-: ieUT, I. 11 wit ( lull i i kpr, ls
uneate y i n ~ . d his4 undm ettnr li ne.nd Sy0 mpt fog s : i ht.r bl o r thosie tobes,
the calcer ws eatn ally um h ah nd. ha eer hat ireg a ppetitel, 25sour toe ig i ns in
at an t imeS dc rop l cu re lie b orribe cancer sile by c ar n d hat , yel ow ur ne urning
wifths bpec f ein out he meutorov. 20i itas hen urn -ig a- c ord s os,b t
. . breaas,be.oideoiderfor.work, childri fevehe
poisifr. hi sisber m b n. th Ganc, as. aled -orta ilt whiif ton ue y co gh
''Atei getly,man t:a:eth hoa:e bearm thstcuty tizy e . wihd l ai nb c p r, s
hagan an he tti lan e ona behisra c ue hih d of n m r.f ysg t.F rteetobe
eate awl d his. noie and thist tund r i,a ndi had -WA . t' as LL " are auec r . B ,
rati n ie adro cu in Hie has b ie frke.
swi. ft' pcfic. abont23 thre 3 mo ts.antd ie.S.bt6h. ts et-ev S or r is
'chsenD wodru. PIE LIST driven'BEthe
poionfrm hs ysem.teccry ha4ared -tA f
held r aty i ACeet haebcm tog 0I0 n0
Cgi, dHRESTON, hS C.e rescuedPRfrom
Treatiteton Btood and tknneriteeses mailed free
Je'v o~ nhn elrcndeeat
224rn.~i of INGT RECIV.
- CHSRLOCSTO, JEWLR, .T
RPETACLES AD SPECTALY. E rr~rs Cprs n avr
EN ND BRTYDUR WATRESE.Caclins
Watcmakng ndWatarin ring. Ple reos-eall annonne
one C15 ay;dwt intb Stheist ss yune, Gold adeSilv
Calland xamne m stok ad prces. Brt'ln aBoStaris.qaiy
EDURD CH LTZrBltangment -Awll iesd.fr h
p lin a tn iti ie t hp
Tolt te. RwStoreso rotel color To-ttith PnrothrPricEs
d oe now Elgnt hadra F.rgeaelgrant C- A ORC S
ordT-o favoriT REfashin.ED
mSiler anJlae are, 7
Rail Roads. 1
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
- - - tl
PASSENGER DEPARTMENT. b;
CoLUMnIA. S. C., May 11th, 1881. S<
On and after Sunday, Moy 11, 18s4, the C
'ASSENGE1R TRAINS will run as herewith in- n
icated upon this road and its branche it
Daily. except Sundays.
No. 53. .P PASSENGER.
.eave W.. C. & A. .Junc:ion . - - - 12.:;5 a m
..eave Columbia,A - - " 12.50 a in
Alston, - - - - 1.55 p in
Newberry, - - - - 2 50 p m
Ninety-Six, - - - - 4.:; p in
Hodges, - - - 521 p mf
" Belton, - - - 6.:ti p m
Lrrive Greenville, - - - - 8 OU p m
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER. w
.eave Greenville, - - - 9.55 a m cl
" Belton, - - - 11.25 p m
" Hodges, - - 12 36 p m tr
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 1.43 p m rc
" Newberry, - - - 3.12 p in ee
" Alaton, - - 4.14 p in
!rrive Columbia,F - - r.25 p m
trrive W., C. & A. Junction.----- 530 p in
IPACTANBURG. UNION & COLUMBIA RAILP.OAD. Ir
No.63 UP PASSENGER.
[.eave Alston, - - - - 1.55 p
Strother, - - - - 2:3; p m
Shelton, - - - - ::.', p mo
Santuc, - - - - - 33:) p n
" Union, - - - - 4.') p in t
" Jonesville, - - - 4.4:t p in
Arrive Spartanburg, - 5.47 p in
No.52. DOWN PASSENGER. I
Leave Spartanburg, R. & D. Depot, 11 11 50 p mo h
Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Delot,G 12.10p in tc
Jonesville, - - - 1(4 p in e
" Union. - - - 1.55 p in
" Santuc, - - - 1 47 p in 11
" Shelton, - - - 315 p m si
Strother, - - - 3.31 p m e:
Arrive at Alaton, - . - 4 10 p in s]
Leave Newberry, - - - 3.:30p m
Arrive Laureus C. I., - - 6.45 p m -
Leave Laurens C. H., - 9 15 p m
Arrive Newberry, - - 1221 pm
Leave Hodges. - - 5.30 p m
Arrive at Abbeville. - - - s.3 p iny
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 11.i p in
Arrive at ltoges, - - - - i.30 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAIIROAD AND ANDiERsON
Leave Delton (.:~$ p in
" Anderson -12 p in
" Pendleton 7 59 p m f
Leave Seneca C, .52 1, m
Arrive Walhalla 9.15 p in T
Leave Walhalla, - - 8.43 a in it
Leave Seneca C, 9.' 7 a m 1
" Pendleton, - - 9 52 a in oo
" Anderson, - - 10.42 p in a
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.15 y m c
FREIGIIT, 'ASSENGEr COACII ATrTACIIED. V
Leave Belton C.15 a m I
Willianston 7.10 a in
"Pelz'-r -.37 a in b
Piedmont 8.-5 a mI
Arrive 4.rcen ville 1.25 p in ;
Leave Greenville 4.15 p in fi
Peidmiont 5 3) p In
l'elzer . 15 p in
"Wil liamiston 7.0J0 p) m
Arrive Belton 7.10 p in
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 F
Railroad from Charlotte and all points L
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Ioad I
for points in Western North Carolina. 11
C. Wi:h A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. IR., fiom all
points South and West. a
D. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from At.
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., H. & D. R. R., from all tl
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles- 1
With Vilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilnigiuton and the North. I
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta '
Railroad for Charlotte and the North. (
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
from ilendersouville. e
I1. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. RI., from b
Charlotte and beyond. C
J. W. FlI.Y. Sci-.erintemdIent. U
M SLAUGNTI:, Gereral Passenger A;eut. E
1) CARDWEL-L, Ass't General l':aerger A:t., n
Colurbia, S. C.
South Carolina RiallWay Company.
C11ANGE OF SCIIEDULE.
On and after .May 1tth, li54. Passenger.
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice :
'10 AND FRIO3 CHtARLESTON.
~i.riv c1r GOI:NG~ IusT, I
Leave 4 olumnbia *7.50 a m }5.95 p~ m
GOING WEs P,
Leave Chtarestoa is.ls a in +4.190 p mn
A~ rrive Columrnbia 12.1s a in II 22 p mi
t Daily. *l)aily except Sand:ty.
Til AN D FRIoM CA310EN.
Leave Columi: *i 50 a mn *5.2.5 p m
.r. ive Camideni 2.5 a mn 82-> p m
Leav c(Camdeni Ti. U a in N* (0 p m
Arrivtie Columbia 1:.1 a mn 1? 2 p mn
* laiUly except Su,ndays.
TO AND FIRO3 At GUSTA.
GOING EA ST,
Leave Coumnbia *7.50 a im *5.5 p mn
Arrive Augusta 1.20 p mn s.10 a m1
Leave Augusta *7.15 a m
Arive Columbia 12.58 p m
*Daily except Sundays.
Conniect ion miade ait Columbia with the
Columbia ani' dGireenv ille liail iRoadl by train
arri ving at 12.:1 i'. M.. an de depsart ing at 5.50
P. MI. Connection made at Columnbia .June
tin with Charlot te, Columbhia andi Augus,ta
1ail lioad by s; moe train to 'tid fromt all.
p)oits on both roadis withi tuim'ghi P'ullmnin
Sleeper between Charleston atnid Washing
ton, via Virginia Midlandl route, without
change. Conniectio.n made at Charleston
with hteamers for~ New York on Wednesdays
and Saturdays; also. with Savannah and I
Charleston Rtaiiroadi to all points Sout h.
Connections are made at Augusta with
Georgia RaIlroad and Central Railroad to
and from all points South and West.
Through tickets cain be piurchiaseid to all
points South and West, by applying 10
D. McQUE EN, Agent, Col.imb.ia.
D. C. ALLEtN, G.P. & F. A.
JoIiN B. PECK. General Manager.
Asheville~ and Spartanburg RailroadJ.
SPAtRTANBIURG. S. C.. May 12, 1881.
On and afler Monday. May ]28t. 18-4.
passenger trains will be run daily (Sundays
excepted) between Spartanburg and Hen- I
dersoville, as follows:
Leave R. & D). D)epot at Spart.an urg..00O p m i
Arrive atltendersonville.........'. p mn
Lave Hiendersonville............ .0 a m n
A rrive Rt. & D. Depot, Spartanburg.1l.30 p m I
Both trains make connections for Colum
ia and Charle.Nton via Spartanburg. Union.
and Columbia and A tlanta antl Charlotte biy
Air l.i'ne, JA MES AND)EItSON,
SbieandD ll otrRAWING Wt ite advi
atpatentabilic tyfede of charg ;k and e
maENS. RE NESWEOTI
Ourl oflhe U.opset S. Patent Oica,
adhice, rmters, and referencesto acua
clentsin MOurL own S)t aeor Wenty advite
sto paetbliyf - of charg ando.,
Wpoe eehnethOe Wasintn, theC
as fteekS 'ateom e Frutirtre.a
advsce,tely andrefNorncs.o Capitalo
clints in oud, on Smate oreaty. allte
rte foC.ar toA. Sallet & Co.,
Oppote atnt O ahngon, 9L-1.
884 THE 1884
THE DAILY CONSTITUTION has coeIC to
a necessity to every inltelligcnt mlan in
e range of its circulation.
For the next year it will be better than
rer. Nearly $t0,000 is now being invested
its proprietors in a new building, pres.
s and outfit, in which and with which it
Li be enlarged to meet its increasing busi
ss, and improved to meet the demands of
9 growing cons! ituency.
THIE DAILY AND SUND)AY CONSTITUTION fo;
84 will be betterandt tuller than ever.
I every sense the best paper in the r.-' fil
:the people of the Southeast. St
One Year $10, G Months $5, 3 Monti- a
1 Month $1.00 a
'HE WEEKLY G0fITUTIk:
arts the new year with 13.0(0 subscribers
ho pronounce it the largest, best and
lcapest paper within their reach.
It consists of 8, 10 or 12 pages (as the ade
and of its business or the news may di
ct) filled with matter of the greatest inter
;t to the farmer.
AT LESS THAN CENTS A WEEK
is gieat budget of news and gossip will be
mnt to your fireside to entertain every
ember of your household,
One Year............. ......$1 .50
Six .\onths................. O t
in Clubs oI Tcn, each ........ .. 25
In Club, of Twenty, each......... I ()
With an extra paper to the getter up of
TIE YEAR OF 181.
ill be one of the most important in our
story. A Pre ident. Congressmen. Sena
irs. Governor, Legislature-arc all to be
Very important asues are to be t ried in
te National and State elections. The Con
itution in its daily or weekly edition will
irty the fullest and freshest news in best
ape to the public. and will stand as an
trnest champion of Democrat ic principles.
Address, THE CONST1 UTION.
hrooile & Constitutionalist,
>r one year at $3.50.
The Augusta CHRONICL: AND CONSIITC
(oNALIST is the largest weekly r.ewspaper
a the State. It is aten page seventy column
^aper. It contains all the imnlportant news
fthe week, and is filled with interesting
nd instructive readint to the farmer, me
annie. business and profes'ional man. Its
Iashingion. Atlanta and Columbia letters
ith its ful: telegraphic service. market re
orts, cditorials and general news make it
tie of the most readable and one of the
est newspaper in the South.
'1 he CHnONICLE AND CoNst IUTIONALST
in be read in any household. It it free
1lIE AlIERICAN FIIRMERI
stablished 1819, and for more than a Third
of a Century under the same
Devoted to FARMING, STOCK-RAISING,
RUIT GROWINO, MARKET GAEDENING,
te DAIRY, the POULTRY YAND, etc, etc.
Special attention is paid to Fertilizars and
Canures. including those of commerce and
Reports of representative Farmers' Clubs
re a notable feature of its issues.
There is aHcme Department, with charm
g reading and practical suggestions for
Ie ladies of the fan household.
The most competent. .uccessful rnd ex
erienced taen and women have charge of
,e several departments.
No Farmer in the Atlantic States. from
elawaie to Georgia. "can ttrdt to be
-ithiout" this old and reliable adviser and
itide on farm work.
'Iho American Farmer is published twice
very moath. (o" the 1st and 15th. It is
(autifully printed on fine white paper in
lar type-. $ l.0 a 3 cur. To clubs of live
r,.ver, $1 (0 each.
andscm2, Valnabia cad Us.fL.l Premiums
rc given to all those who wi;l take time
ndt treuble to eni!taet subscribers.
SA M':s SAN DtS & sON, Publishers.
12- ISaltimtore St., Bialtimaore, MJ.
TIhe llF.RAmLD and the AmeriCan Farmer
ill be ctiubbcdl together anal sent to any
didress for S:tL00 laor o.c 3 ear.
- 'AD TIHE
rill be fnrnished for1881 at $'700
The EvEN ING (liloNtICI AND CosTri --
toNAtLs-r is the largest anda ce-apest Dai!y
ew-sper in the Souxth. It conatain.s eight
tousand w.otl d. te:egtraph p.r dIay fromx thet
ew Yo:k As.ociamted Press. fua s s:rvice is
apiphmentedl by full spectal from Atlianta,
bie UnI:oNtct.E is one of athe best in thte
ot h It is niew,y, ptrogtressi'e. reli1bcetand
re fromt the demoa~lizintg dletails of crime.
IN ClUB WITHI
wi'1 he sent for one ye ar to any
.ddrtess on receipt o)f $:1.50 which should be
ent to the publisher of the lIE.t:AI.m.
G0DEY'S LADY'S BOOK
s re'cognized1 as thec hea- .g Fashion and
Ionme Magazltne int Ameartcta. The leadhing
.ttrac-tionas lfor18S4are thet Jollowit;:
Ileautiful Coloired Fiashion hlate-sexe
'U etd lby the French proc~ess, repsresena
ting the prevailing fiashilons in both
styles antd color. produced especialy far
.ml--linblishted e'xcluisively in GOD)EY'S
-.; English Plates of Fashioans in black and
-whtite, illtustrating leading styles.
L.Fnl xctdSteel Engravingsby
O nrae ortraits of Ex-presiudenti af
"th U.S. whchform a puart of whaat ii
:nown in GOD)EY'S L AIDY'S 11OOK as thea
PRESIDENTIAL Portrait Gallery,
ach being accompanijed by a Nhort biora
Pam ':ges. Illustrating Fashions and fancy
[9Pages of A rchiteetural Design s. shaowing~
-plas anad perspeact ive of hlouses ande
ottages of all dtesr-ripItions.
2Full Siz.e Cut P'rper I'atterns with full
andi explicit instruinctions for use.
200 CODEY'S P
eh-.brat ed hxousehold cooking receaipts. each
avitng beena tested by practical housekeep
r3 before publishing.
24 PAGES OF SELECT MUSlf.
Se embr icing a rich array ofltera
LiUL txare, Novels, Nvlts tre
tad P'oems, by eminent writers, among~
IARION ITARLAND, AUGUSTA de BUjINA,
HRlISTI ANEREID, Mrs. SHEFFEY PETERS,
CLLA ROIDMAN Ct1CRII~h, IhELEN MATU
RS,5 Author of "Cherry Ripe."
The Art Departmnt will be uder the di
ectionaofWma. MacLeod. CurateotfCorcoran
;alleay of Art. Washington., 1D. C. All other
lepart ments unider equally ecompetent di
SUBSCRiPrION Price $2.00 per Year.
Foar I: tiher inaformation renad for circuiam
talde copy of GODEY S L AIDY'S BOOK~
5c. Stamips takena. '1o avoiud errors write
alaily your address, giving County and
60DEY'S L ADY'S BOOK.
1306 Chestnut Street Philadelphia, Pa
. ;ftlines his case b
Out of Ja .erably advanced in
is sterling integrity,
This gentien tesville, Upson county,
low his is a is
life; and Pearson's State
Ga. 1hc P ment.
Mr ng of 18821 was attacked with 4
11 cough, which continued to grow
,ntiil fail, when I got so weak that I
not get about. I tried a great many
4s of medicines but continued to grow
sc. I was notified that I had consump
an and would probably die. Dr. Holloway
3ally told me to try Brewer's Lung Re
orer. They sent to Ward's Store and got
yottle : nd I comrgenced taxing it right
vay. After taking two or three doses, I be
in to improve, and by the time I had used
p one bottle I was able to get on my feet
*ain. I am now in excellent health. I at
; '"nt that the Lung Restorer saved my
up neighbots are of the same opinion.
again. Lung liemedy ever made in my
confident ' promised me that he would
life and my i. -facturers and tell them of
It is the b. st Lu. ninalc in my case.
opir.ion. Dr. II. p Fv F Hearn
write to tie m.anufac-a. r
the wonderful cure it in
Statement of Linj. ;,go
dou. e a
F.itly in Novemher, 15!, v.hile sc, 't
the macline, my wif, was taken s..
severe pain inl her side, which was scon ty.
lowed by hemorrhages from her lungs ti
tevere cough. Fever commenced, she
neither cat or sleep, and in a few week
was reduced to a living skeleton. T -
tending lly ician told me that Ie tl.
one of her lungs w:- entirely gone.
could not retain tl:h most delicate nouti
ment on her stomach, I then agice with Ur.
Snilivan, mry family physician, to call Dr.
Holloway i: consultation. Thcy m_dc a
final exriai.:ttion of the patient and pro
1:ounced ti.e case Lopeless. Dr. Holland
then soggestu the Brewer's Lung Restorer
as a last resort, I sect:t for a bo:tle :nd gave
her a dose. I fund th .t she cou!d retain it
on her so:tnaca ::nd after :hout the third
dose, I Lecan to notce some imp;ovement
in her condition. I continued the medicine
regularly and by the time :he hid taken two
bottles, she was able to walk about the
house. She is now in better iaalth :an she
1:ts eniel for several years I believe
lie Luig Itesttrer saved li''- :ire. We have
have :a family of si: :tdren, :omc of them
Mr. Iicarndot's post-cffice: is Yatesvillc,
Up-un county, Gi. ile is a thoroughly re
i.ible man it' evety particulir.
Dec. 84,t. -
TE E ONLY TRUE
g IR o
It -l prt a enic tha LO,rgit
th LVE ad :DEY. ndR-To Tl
HELT gn VIGO ciYUH-n lhs
dieae rqurnga et i ad iicen ONC
esehd' vsema.atoi peIndgs
tin -ia' ,r--r u. :..t :s sm re
w ah n e'i-t~ ami on!rureut.oes
D.ARE'INTO N Iasteads:C
erIt ;: niv an enrr andheaBlthy congplte
-1sa9c sre:nrig a testmoni to heliticTof DC.
Il arta::: tb::.N.T).le.a.'ahtt0trernentLattemIis
atio.n-r i; .a w nly ::c e < ts te p mar
hIt jor 0I ti-:lt a- c oine:rnel yireqis atts
FLA1.. ste.o:d ueflg irnorati onpfree.
Dn. HAltTERS In-tO Too 13 F SALE BY ALL
eOru. it E iiua rAN d t.atit EVERYWhEREO.
-i s?.'i' TRADEil -' th -aleotDt
AsCC .i:. i i':rec u l:'ly f or th tie o a re
t'tiiutie nd dioders the.enc hadt
ds, whthri childn:n orl-!c tu o:ntL t1.~L s?
S r. Elm-. (;i. ..g l'ai.r Four ~ency, BOKe . id o
. !ma ..rt u rn .Sicko an Nrm sHtIOl,f-C.
Is tar1:i.tk an t h~rler cst Seabhakoeu
W1:escnt.y ia.rasino opiumran wtrbi' o caonfn
p.a.. ;ti21 rter.It nde fr Sei.a.sies
e: :m a::0PEPtn--tin eahLotLe.i
PrmI ni o he . odaes.
I:aC.ltkt-$ai (iu and w asin . o:lici ls
p :r:t :e. S;'" r;.r.n raee Ltm S as
New York O&ie 70 M:aiden Lane.
PAYNE'S IO0 Horse Spark-Arresting
Por-n: E:h : a ~ < -:-. f.o t. of .MI idhi:ain Pinu
1o:mi, :D h:r b .rz.. ,.'j fri,ai the saw in
ei ht s t i, bi
Our 0 - powerT to
~saw ( 1.0 h. itrs. Our
U . YAItA em r on tOes
c na. other En
-- t 2-e i .. Q au' AntomatiC
' a var. a Stationary
I *.. E:Lfre. Biler. (Circnt
- a av 1: si: :nr or Pualleys,
:h; ' - Med.dart= Patent
Wr.>.:hti Plley'v., "nd for our
lie :::. d c.a n.;ee.No. I:1, for
-I infer.tt:eni :.nd priceS.
E. W. PAYNE & SONS.
(.rLi::g, N. Y. Box 142.
Covghr, C4dS, Catarill, C0RinuR pdi0n.
All Throat. flrrast andl Lung Afi'tions
e ret i.v : Oth l-e stbled -SWAYNE'S -
w ILti-C FlEIR R Y " Tue tire-t dose gives re
tie f. andt a cure speedily follows. 25 ets., or '
t.'-. at t)::a gists. Ja-i. 8&-Iy.
-3 S nit .ix cents fojr pos.tage
I: d r. c free- a costly
AbPxIZL r gtdS whIteb wiltli hip
anay tha:a any iti:g else in this world. A;l,
of either sex. suecceed lrcm first hour. TI..
broad road to fortune opens before ie
.workers, a.bsolntely sure. A t once addrs 0,
- ru 8 to. Angnsta. EMan. ISOw. 5-'l