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BONES ON THE FARM.
A solution of potash will redu
bone to a fine condition, and ma
it available for plant food. Mo
farmers still use wood for fuel, a:
ashes from the fifteen or twen
cords used in a year, if saved, wou
reduce all the bones ordinar
within reach of the farmer. The o
fashioned leach that used to sta
at almost every farmer's back dc
for soap making, was a good c<
trivance for reducing the bon
But any tight. strong cask or b<
will answer quite as well for t1
purpose. Water poured upon t
ashes makes a lye, or solution
potash, strong enough to deco
)ose the bones. The casks shot
stand under cover, so that t
quantity of water applied to the bo
and ashes, may be under contr
The time it will take to reduce t
bone to a powder, will depend up
the amount of potash in the ash
and attention bestowed upon t
process. It is essential that t
ashes and bone should be close
packed in the mass, and that th
be kept in a moist state, addir
water as it evaporates from the si
face. The finer the bone before
is packed in the ashes, the soon
will it be reduced. The proce
can be hastened by putting into t
mass a few pounds of common p<
ash. But this is only neccessary
save time. Ashes from hickory,
any of the hard woods, contain si
ficient potash to decompose t
bone. When the mass is sc
enough to break down with a spa
or shovel, it can be mixed with lam
plaster, dried peat, or loam,
make it convenient for handlin
It is a concentrated fertilizer, to
used with discretion in the hill,
applied as a top dressing to gro
ing crops in the garden or fie:
We are quite sure that any ol
who uses this preparation of bo
and wood ashes, and sees the v:
orous push it gives to garden a1
other crops, will be likely to cc
tinue it. But many farmers ne
seaports and railroad stations, u
coal mainly for fuel, and will ha
to resort to a hand or horse mill
use up the waste bones. Sm
mills aro'extensively used by poi
try men, for crushing oyster she
as well as bone. and the machine
can be adjusted to break the bo
coarsely for hen feed. T1'he oil ai
gelatine of bones have an alimenta
value, and, turned into eggs, p
much better th<n when used as
fertilizer for the soil.-Wmn. Ci
in .Auari'ur Ag1riculurist jbr Ju
RuIsiN; CALvES.-If it is inteI
ed to raise any of the calves it in
be well to allowv them to such t
cow for the first two or three da
but no longer. Then for a sh<
time give them milk directly fr<
the cow, not quite as much as tlh
will dritnk, as it is desirable to ke
their appetite good all the tin
During the first week it is beti
to feed three times a day, rati
than twice. After the first we
they may be put upon one-h
skimmed milk, which may be gri
ually cha'nged to all skimmed in
Cream is of no value to the calf
building up the frame. All the
ements for making bone or mus
are in the skimmed milk. Ani
portant item, however, is havi
the milk sweet, and of the sai
temperature as the milk from t
cow, until the calf is well grov
When two months old it will usu
ly drink sour milk readily, and
hot days will iprefer cold milk.
troubled with the disease known
the "securs." which kills mUc
calves than any other. rememi.
that it usually proceeds from in
gestion, by improper feeding, a
that a spoonful of pulverized ch;.
coal b)eat up with an egg, to corr<
the acidity of the stomach, will 1
naily relieve, while more care abc
feeding will effect a cure.-Culdti,
W~ARTs oN C'ATTI.-A corespc
dont of the C"try Gen!'m
writes: I have for years cured wal
very easily on all animals, no in
ter where located,by applying bui
of antimony with a feather two
three times, at intervals of two
three days. If the warts are d
scalded I scrape them lightly
first. 1t simply dries the we
down to hardness, when it dro
off' without leaving soreness or ir
tation. The best milking-et
which I owned I purchased out o
drove of beef cattle on account
her superiority in having all t
excellent mnilking-points, and t
discovery that her teats were lite
ally covered w'th pointed wari
which I had no doubt was the re
son why she had been fattened az
WIIAT WON A SOLDIER.
A small but distinguished con
- pany of lawyers sat in the Supreme
Court room, Boston, recently, talk
ing over old times. Among them
was Colonel Charles S. Spencer,
8 who told the following story:
-I was restrained," he said, "by
- an ex-soldier of the war to sue for
the recovery of $1,800 which he
had loaned a friend. The late Ed
win James was counsel for the de
ce fendant. James cross examined
ke the plaintiff in his usual forcible
d .'You loaned him $1.800?" M1r.
ty James asked.
-I did sir."
ly '-It was your own money?"
d .It was, sir,"
d "When did you lend him the
"In July, 1SG6."
. '-Where did you get that money
us "I earned it sir.,,
he "You earned it, eh? When did
of yon earn it?"
"During the war, sir." lie said, in
he a very humble tone.
"hou earned it during the war:
ne ray what was your occupation
>l. during the war? Mr. James inquir
)n "Fighting, sir," the man replied
be "Oh, fighting !" Mr. James said.
he some what taken down.
Iy "I smiled triumphantly. James
was half mad. Well, we went to
the jury; and I of course, had the
t last to say. I sailed away up to
the glory. I spoke of the war of
or the lives and treasure which it cost
ss us, of the awful battles which de
he cided the fate of the Union, of the
~- self-denial and bravery of our men
to who left home, and wife, and child
or ren, and father, and mother and
if- everything dear to them, and went
ft fourth to fight for firesides and
freedom and the salvation of the
:e nation. I pointed to the plaintiff
ad as the sort of man who had fought
or HOW TO DETECT CLASSICAL
ieThe following is a simple rule by
nwhich the most ignorant may know
whether any given piece of music
id should or should not be admired.
n- If you know at once what it is all
ar about, if it seems to be saying, 1, 2,
se 3, hop, hop, hop, or 1, 2, 3, bang,
ye bang, b ang. you may conclude at
to once that you are listening to some
1ll thing of a very low order, which it
i. is your duty to despise. But when
Is you hear something that sounds as
eif an assorted lot of notes had been
no put in a barrel and were being per
ad sistenly stirred up. like a kind of
ry harmonious gruel, you may know
vit's a fugue, amid safely assume an
aexpression of profound interest. If
t, the notes appear to have been drop
w. ped by- accident and are being
fished up at irregular intervals in a
.d. sort of placid or drowned condition,
ay is likely to be a nocturne; and
ne nocturnes, you know, are quite too
Sutterly lovely for anything. If the
m notes seem to come in carloads.
ev each load of a different kind from
ep the last, and if the train seems to
1e be an unreasonably long time in
opassing a given point, it will turn
ekmost likely to be a sy'mphiony;
f symphonies are just the grandest
d- thing that ever were. If thme notes
k appear to be dumped out in mases,
land shoveled vigorously in heaps,
le and then blown wildly into thme air
m. by exp)losions of dynamite that's
ag rhapsody ; and rhapsodies are among
DC the latest things in music.
-n. ..._ _ __ _
in- OnLY TwENTrY.-A lady with a
If daughter of uncertain age, gave out
as that she was only twenty. At a
re party one evening she was speak
Sing of her daughter and a lady re
r "How old did you say M1ary
t was ?
Is '-Mary is just past twenty."
ut "Ah' I should think she was
older than that."
"Yes, everybody takes her to be
in older than she is, because you see
ti M1ary h as such quiet ways. Good
-ts evening. Dr. Jones,'' she said as an
L old gentleman caine up), we were
yr 1just talking of 31ary, and the lady
or was quite surprised to hear me say
or she was so young; you know she's
.rt "Of~ course, MIadam, of course;
ps for I've heard you tell it for the last
ri ten y-ear., at least, and I have every
w confidences in anything y-ou would
'A Buffalo man has gone insane
s. from the contcmnplation of the aw
a- fulness of space." His malady be
id gan whmile acting as night editor of
a blan ket naeanar.
SWEPT INTO THIlE STE I,
One Thousand Acres of Land and
'Right Smart of Bears.'
On the deck of a big Mississippi steamboat
stood an aged Southern planter. Indicating
by a sweep of his arm the waters the boat
was passing over, ie 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 bears there, too.
But that one thous.and 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 creat,
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
tercsts-the most precious of which is health
That gone, all is gone. Disease is simple,
but to recklessness or ignorance the simplest
things might as well be complex as a propo
sition in Conic Sections. As the huge Wes
tern rivers, which so often flood the cities
along their shores, arise in a few mountain
springs, so all our ailments can be traced to
impure blood and a small group of disorder
The most effective and inciusive remedy
for disease is PAIKER'S TONIC. It goes to
the sources of pain and weakness. In res
ponse to its action, the liver, kidneys, stom
ach and heart begin their work afresh, and
disease is driven out. The Tonic is not, how
ever, an intoxicar.., but cres a desire for
strong drink. Have you dyspepsia, rheuna
tism, or troubles which hare refused to
yield to other agents? Here is your help.
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, fullness after eating, avers-.n to
exertion of body or mind, Eructation
of food, Irritability of temper, Low
spirita, A feeling of having neglected
some duty, Dizziness, Fluttering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyes, highly col
ored Urine, CONASTIPATION, and de.
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. AsaLiver medicine TUTT'S
PILLS have no equal. Their action on thbe
Kidneys and Skin is also prompt; removing
all impurities through these three " scav
engers of the system," producing appe
tite,sound diges:ion, regular stools, a clear
cause no nausea or griping nor interfere
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
HE FEELS LIKE A lNEW MAN.
"I have had Dyspepsia, with Constipa
tion,two years, and have tried ten different
kinds of pills, and TVTT'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 like a new
man." W. D. EDWARDS, Palmyra, O.
Soldeverywhere,25c. Ofice,41 MurraySt.,N.Y.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
GRAY HAIR OR WHISKERS changed in.
stantly to a GLossY BLACK by a single ap'
plication of this DYE. Sold by Druggists
or sent by express on receipt r f S I.
Office, 41 Murray Street, Ncw York.
TUTT'S MANUAL Jr USE'L iECE!PTS FREE
July 19, 29-1y.
Fortify the system.
All who have experieaced and witnessed
the efrect of Hastetter's Stomach Bitters
upon the weak, broken down, desponding
victims of dyspepsia, liver com-plaint,
fever :nd ague. rhevumat:sm, nervous de
bility, or premature decay, knowv that in
this' suprenw tonic and alterative there
exists a specitic principle which retaches the
very source of' the tr-ouble. and effects ar
absotute and permanent cure.
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers
A Ph;ysicians's Test Imlony.
I was cattlled to 5e 31ir. John Pear
soni w.ho was conineifd to his led with
what appeared to be consutmpt inn of t he
wor.,t formn. As aill of his famiily had
died with that dtread (disease (except
his half br-other-), his (deatIh was r
garded as ceritain an:d eoon. .\ft-r ex
a hlaSt re-sort senit for a bottlie of Brew
er's Lu:ng Riestot er, a al it actedC like
maiei. HIe cont1 inud the utse oif it fot
someit. timeiC andl( has b-en ifly Irtstiore-d
to health. S, far- a- I cottuld diSCov(er,
le had c-OinSumtion, anel :d Bre-wer-'s
Lungi. Redsorer saved his life.
J1. 0. HOL LOW.\Y. M. 1)..
The Hor-se Doctor.
We have hteard ofI a "cure~ all,"' but
when at faither is taking a bottle of
medicine for- thle iummer- comiplaint toe
hs famiiv in thte co uintryi his hors- e ha
a sudden attack of elholer-a ft-oum ove
feeding, is giveni the. conten-ts of the
b)ot tIe atnd is .,Oon r~etred, as was a
case we have .inst ht(arid if. Dr). Big.
gerts' Southertn R emue ly -houtld certain
ly relieve men oef djirh-<e, udyseteryv
atd chiildren teCthing. Ti, ith a
bottle of Taylor's (Cheroke- Remitedy of
Sweet Gitm and Mutlle'n. comubtning
the st imutlat ing expeCtorat principle
of the sweet gunm withI thecd n emut
ht-aling otne of the mtull-in, fot the cett
of croup,) wvhooping cough, coOl-sand
cotnuption, press-iuts a li tt e ME D)I.
CINE ClIEST no houtsehiold -Ihul be
withou,it for-I itheueey relief oif sudldein
antd udangxeus :triaek of the ltungs
andh he~.ls. A-k yourt drugrgist forei
thetm- M'atnufactutred by Wasltetr A.
Talor,. prtoprietor T:tylor'- Pretmittm
Cologne. A tlaut a. G a.
W. J. POLL ARD. JAS. L. ROBERTSON.
POLLARD & ROBERTSON,
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants,
No. 731 Reynolds Street, AUCUSTA, GEORCIA.
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 Threshers and Separators, (various sizes and styles)
25 Watertown Steam Engines, (all sizes all styles).
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 per saw, in good order,
5 Kreible Engines.
WOOD WORKING MACIIINERY (all kinds) FLOUR & CORN
-IILLS, & MILL MACIIINERY.
Otto Silent Gas Engine., IIancock Iuspirators, Dean Stval Pumps,
Milburn Roller Breast Gins, Feeders and Condensers, Carver Seed Cotton
Cleansers, Newell Cotton Seed Iullers and Separators, Colt's Power
Cotton Presses, Shailing, 'uliys and Iangers, Steam and Water Pipes.
Fittiings. etc. Belting, Lacing, Iloes. etc.
COTTON MILL SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY.
A full line of Maehiinery of all kinds in "stoek atd for sale low. Call and
examine before pnrchasii:g. and save money.
Send for catalogues. Correspondence solicited and promptly attended to.
Pollard & Robertson, 731 Reynolds st., Augusta Ga;
W. T. GAILLIARD, Agt. Newberry, S. C.
0OLUMBIA CASII DRY G0DS STORE,
G, F. JACKSON, Manager,
120 Main Street, - Columbia, S. C.,
ALWAYS ON HAND A FILL
NOTIONS, CLOTIHING, IIATS,
Ladies and Gents Under Garments,
I TERMS STRICTLY CASH. I
___ ___ ___ _ fi1 BATCHLEY
Can er1BUY THE BES~T
Tle developmentof the treatment of Cancer L.T. LYr+
with 'izftX' pecific seem so wionderful. that all
so atlicted should wirite us.T IL EA E
'ANCER for 14 YEARS.POCLN-IE
Spartanburg. S. C . March 14, 1884. o
I have for 14 years been a sufrerer from a run-SEMESTB
ning sore on my face that eierybody called atOPR-IE
CAexcEn. I have used over SIDJO wor th of medi
cie and flundi no relief. About four months
ago 1 bought one bottle of Swift's Specific from
others. have taken it. and they have cured me ono eagudIt
sound and welt: 37 faice is as free from. a sore u i nfo~
as anybody's. and my health is perfectly restored ~rsl yteba
I feel like forty yeais had been lifted off' my _hue nt~Tae
head. Yours thank fully. E LI%A TINS LE c.(LACLY.anfr
Mr. B F Burns, llope. Ark.. saye, under date 30MAKTT.PhIda
of Jan 22. ISM: --I have taken five Lottles of WPet L o aeo cxs gn
Swift's Specific for a sore on my temple-said to Ma ]-6 .
be a cancer. I h:ave been wonderfully benefitte
ani il sonbeawe mn.THE____ BLATCHLEY___________
MrW1 ~Lnsn Dvdb~o n. rie, Lhr PUe o tM P! robe
undr at Jn , 5S: 1 in gttngfiel. v BUYos ImHu E bod tv BEs,
th uce i gad:iy IcJi:g Ifeltht rr"ua ipette surhL CHjn,LY'S i
MwttgSpcii wllcreth oribecace id~.w al h Rart E yElourNAELunn
whih asbeu eein onmefo* Jvr2 yars wc' : PtOR,cELAIN-ordstcL'IEd
Mr. hiGilbrt.Albny. in,says brath flOdesr onk,cils ees
ed hs teth s luoe tht hetlao.agt thy mil;t Ires. i)tbuSAY r sal SO - thhed best
at ay tme rop ut.liehasbeenra~.igSoldby )ru ouses inea. -y
andwisoo bpe aou he m n th,ad"t I
3trcW ha bnwon.vderful. a., drinte
ponrm te Jane, the'r "agertn has already,
theuga in, graulyet hen. b eel sthat o sofAlK ds
which hksh has been fer o meor oeree f0yer.
anr awl d ert . lbany.th m a, sah~ays i e teta eti
Ia eae sati-g cancer on his face,1whichOhad
Teaten yli o and hkisne i;SC mald fred
The cancer was)eat e rhi 3um tan ta ad.tlr
edhi teethc so los t. et thghtthe might s o t rfls
atEayDti e'r PRIC ISeT.i beenNEKBaking
Swf'sS eii bottree'. monhs,andOtsT.
posn rm i Jssem.teccry hasa-rad
224draty I STeet haebcmesrn
Cgi.adHEthnsTON, hS. Cee GLENNuedRfrom
TeteonlLOWEndSTi PRICe;ES SmaiAledG free.C
R2E?&RING SPECALTm.ti ioms:Impur bod otive hbowets,
Noi'. 5-ir'eguhat it aptie, sour)eIlhing pal~ins On
sid,to back tndearte urine burn
wh:tenr nt in cla y-cla;. tol. a
bren deso work, b himlde forers,
irritabilpy,t hit'fifes toe dricogh,
WiTllS NIJEizz he, wit du pattnion in t ipals
At te Ne Stoe"SWAloel.Lt. PIIL LS" are asurecur.ox.
sold by puggists.JaTls.-y
I hive no on hands largelad elegan
ssrten o JSTc aREkEtIVEa
W TCHE SJFrOCS JPEWELYCo, THS AR OFE D
Sileran~drPawe,.Wtanta, Ga. JAL OK TI~
VILIND GFITR TRILS /MH-BB
WEDI ARLESITHON, RSE. S C.dISScitr Qeto
SENDle E YOUR WATCstclas.
Don Chapl mdwit Dipath. Thel' PTpiesor, ofi thid Celete
EDURDSCOLZ Watring Paer-Aecflly si nounc
Nov. 21,5-t. tehto aycugler tecl san etan
aen an glata.
LDNON AIRRETORR--GRAT NLSH ERMSeFlopsAD kindsNBE
Toilt Aricl. Retore grwth.colo. ngeen will ber oaertherrics
glss ad ofnes.t~-noesDadrf o taportaionegu.stt h pig
Aristocrtic famliromot reattBrtnburen
dorTeilegan rsng JErrly' CHEAP FnR" CASH
perfamed Toha avrge fahn. egant
sDrogtmets fo 38JU r75j~~M S.Ts FREIED
Columbia & Greenville Railroad.
COLUMBIA. S. C., May 11th, 1881.
On and after Sunday. May 11, 1884, the
PASSENGER TRAINS will ruu as herewith in
dicated upon this road and its branche
Daily, excepit Sundays.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave W.. C. & A. Junction - - - - 12.J5 a in
Leave Columnbia,A - - a 12.5,0 a m
" Alston, - - - - 1.55 p mi
" Newberry, - - - - 25 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 4.38 p ml
" Hodges, - - 52! p m
" Belton, - - - 6.34 p in
Arrive Greenville, - - - - S.00 p
No. 52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenvil:e, - - -, - 9.55 a m
" Belton, - - - 11.25 p in
" Hodges, - - 12 36 p m
" Ninety-Six, - - - - 1.43 p m
" Newberry, - - - 3.12 p in
" Alston, - - 4.14 p in
Arrive Columbia,F - - 5.25 p in
Arrive W., C. &" A. Junction. ----- 5 30 p in
SPA.TANnURG. UNION & COLUMBIA RAILP.OAD.
No. 63. CP PASSENGER.
Leave Alstou, - - - - 1.55 p in
" Strother, - - - - 2.3- p m
" Shelton, - . - - :.(5 p m
" Santuc, -. - - - - 3-3 P in
" Uuion, - - - - 4.20 p n
" Jonesville, - - - 4.49 p in
Arrive Spartanburg, - 5.47 p m
No.52. DOWN 'ASSENGER.
Leave Spartanburg, R. & ). Depot, 11 11 50 p m
" Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 12.10p ini
" Jonesville, - - - 1.04 p in
" Union. - - - 1.55 p in
Santuc, - - - 1 47 p in
Shelton, - - - 3(5 p m
Strother, - - - 3.31 p in
Arrive at Alston, - . - 4 10 p m
LAUaENS RA ILWAY.
Leave Newberry. - - - 3.30 p in
Arrive Laure:s C. II., - - 6.45 p in
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.15 p in
Arrive Newberry, - - 12.2; p m
Leave Hodges, - - 5.30 p in
Arrive at Abbeville, - - - 6.3> p mI
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 11.3 pm
Arrive at Ioges, - - - - 12.30 p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton 6.3s p in
'- Anderson 7.12 p m
" Pendleton 759 p m
Leave Seneca C, 8.52 p in
Arrive Walhalla 9.15 p in
Leave Valhalla, - - 8.40 a in
Leave Seneca C, 9.t-7 a in
" Pendleton, - - 9152 a in
" Anderson, - - 10.42 p m
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.15 p m
FREIGIIT, PASSENGER COACH ATTACHED.
Leave Belton G.15 a in
Williauston 7.10 a Im
" 'elz,r 7.37 a in
Piedmont "t.5 a mo
Arrive Greenville 9.25 p in
Leave Greenville 4.15 p in
Pe"idmont 5.30 P1 m
l'Pelzer 1.15 p in
" Williamston 7.00 p i
Arrive Belton 7.10 P mn
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte and all 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. R. R., from At
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from all
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for Charles
With Wilmington. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Wilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H. With A. & C. Div., it. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
J. W. FRY. Superintendent.
M SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agent.
D Caul>wztWEL, Ass't1 General Passenger Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after May -1th, 1884, Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice :
'10 AND FRO3M CIARL.ESTON.
Leave Columbia *i.50 a n t1.5 p mn
Arrive Charleston 12 20 p mn 1 55 p mn
Leave Charleston 19. 1 a mn *4.50pnm
A rrive Colun bla 12.38 a mn 9.22 p mn
t Daily. *Daily except Sunday.
T1o A NID FRIol CA3MDEN.
Leave Columbia *7 50 a mn *5.25 p mn
Ariive Camden 2.25 a mn s.25 p mn
Leave (anmden %9.(0 a m *4 (0 p um
Arrive Colubia 12.38 a mn 9.22 p mn
*D)aily except Sundays.
TO AND FRCo3 AU'GUSTA.
Leave Columbia *7.50J a mn +5.2 p in
Arrive Augusta 1.20 p mn 8.10 a ms
Leave Augusta *7.15 a mn
Arrive Columbia 12.38 p ms
*Daily egept Sundays.
Couc.tion made att Columbia with the
Columubia andi G;'eenville lail Road by train
arriving at 1;2.38 P. M., and dleparting at 5.50
P. M. Connection msadsi at Columbia .Junc
tion with Charlot te. Columbia and A ugusta
1ait Road by same train to and from all
points on both roads with through Pullman
Sleeper between Charleston ianud Washing
ton, via Virginia Midland route, without
cange. Connection made at Charleston
with Steamers for Ne w York on Wednesdays
and Saturdlays; also. with Savannah and
Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Augusta with
Georgia Rtailroad and Central Railroad to
and fronm all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to all
points South and West. by applying to
D. McQUEEXN. A gent, Columbia.
D). C. ALLEN, G. P. & F. A.
JOHN B. PECK, General Manager.
Aheville andl Spartanburg Railroad.
SP'ARTANB3URG, S. C.. May 12, 1881.
On an.d aft.er Mionday. May 12st, 1844.
passenger traine~ will be iom daily (Sundays
excepted) b.etween Spart;inburg anti JHen
dersonille, as follaws:
Leave RI. & D. Depot at Spartanbunrg.l..0 p ms
Arrive at Hlendersonville.........9.30 p ms
Leave Hendersonville............ 8.00 a ms
A rrive R.& D. Depot, Spartanbur.11.30 p ms
Both tre ins make connections for Colum
bia and Charleston via Spartanburg. Union
and Columbia and Atlanta and Charlotte by
Air Line. JAMES ANDERSON,
E- -- .a
Oband and al te buins inte~.
Ou.olie sopsieUS Paen O -ie
an w cn btinPaens nes tie ta
ths aeot rmWA HNTN
ut. ofMoe Ore Di. ndt heoi
tiaohe . d aotentOFr busrcular,~
Padvient tes andefeene to MDAtEa
Ouroei ppositeteS Patent Offc, ahigon .C
ths reoek frome $VASI0 ~ ottN. y
abs ODuely sre oAriNk. Weavitasno
r opequaired. freer of chaou wand bue
Wes er wich personsh Pofeiatej sje,
youptg or ond,ca Orde i great yl the
cits,e theI. work,tenith absolute crcart,
rrteor C.ar toA. SallOW & C
Opp.sma Pan01c, asInto -r-1D. C
1881 THE 1881
TimE DAILY CONSTITUTION has Come TiC
ye a nlecersity to every intel.igent mai it
:he range of its circulation.
For the next year it will oe better that
~ver. Nearly $I00.000) 1s now being investet
)y its proprietors in a ncv, building, pres
;es and outfit, in which r.nd with which it
an be enlarged to meet i.s increasing busi
ess, and improved to meet the demands o
ts growing constituency.
TilE DAIILY ANt) SUNAY CONSTITTION 10
-4 will bo better and ttiller 1han ever. an,
n every sense the best paper in the reacl
)f the people of the Sot.thcast.
One Year $10, t; Mont's ?5, 3 Months $2.50.
1 Month $1.0)
PHE WEEKLY GONSTITUTION
starts the new year with 13,00 subscriber
who pronounce it the largest, best an
:heapest paper within their reach.
It consists of 8, 10 or 12 pages (as the de
rand of its business or the news may di
ect) filled with matter of the greatest inter
st to the farmer.
AT LESS THAN 3 CENTS A WEEK
his great budget of news and gossip will b
ent to your fireside to entertain eVer
nemberof your household,
One Year ...................... ..$1 50
Six .Months..................... 10
In Clubs of Ten, each....... ..1 25
In Clubs of Twenty, each...... I 0
With an extra paper to the getter up o
THE YEA IOF hSI.
will be one of the most important in oul
iistory. A President. Congres-mnic. Sena
ors. Governor, Legislature-are all to b<
Very important issues are to be tried it
lie National and State elections. The Con
ditution in its daily or weekly edition wit
arry the fullest and freshest news in bes
dhape to the public. and will stand as ai
marnest champion of Democratic principles
Address, TIlE CONSTITUTION.
Chroficle & CoAstitulioAalist
ror one year at $3.50.
The Augusta CIiIIoNICL. AND CONSTITU
riONALIST is the largest weekly newspape
in the State. It is a ten page seventy columi
paper. It contains all the important new!
af the week, and is filled with interestini
and instrauctive readinz to the farmer, me
:hanic, business and professional n.an. Its
Washington, Atlanta and Columbia letter
with its full telegraphic service, market re
rorts, editorials andi general news make il
ane of the most readab> and one of thi
best newspaper in the South.
The CunIoNICLE ANI) CONsTXt:TIoNALIs']
Tan be read in any household. It is ire(
IIE iIERIG: N 'R IIII
Established 1819, and for more than a Third
of a Century under the same
Devoted to FARMING, STOCK-RAISING,
FRUIT GROWING, MABKET GARDENING,
he DAIRY, the POULTRY YARD, etc., etc.
Special attention is paid to Fertilizers and
Kanures, including those of commerce and
Eeprts of Representative Farmers' Clubi
re a notable feature of its issues.
There is a Hcme Department, with charm
ing reading and practical suggestions fo1
the ladies of the larn household.
The most competent, successful and ex
perienced men and women have charge o.
the several departments.
No Farmer in the Atlantic States. fron
Delaware to Georgia. "can alord to b(
ithout" this old and reliable adviser ani
Guide on farm work.
The American Farmer is published twict
every month, (o, the 1st and 15th). It i!
beautifully p)rinted on line white paper it
clear type. $1. O a year. To clubs of fivi
or over, $1.00 each.
Hands-me, Valuable and Useful Premium
nre given to all those who will take tima
andi trouble to collect subscri bers.
SA M'.4 SA NDS & SON, PublIshers,
Th1e JHERALD arid the AmeriCan Farmel
will be clubbed together andi sent to an3
a.ddress for $i.00J ir o::c year.
- AD THlE
will be furnished for 1881 at $7 00
The EVENtNG CHRONICLE AN!, COsTrrr
TIONA Lisr is the largest atah cheapest Da:il
newspcr in the South. It cotntainis eigh.
thousand words of telegraph per dlay from th<
New Yo:k Associated Press. T'h;s serviceci
su ppltmented by full special from Atlanta
Columb isat d Washington. As a newspaper
the ('tuoNit'LE is one of' the best in th<
Southt It is ne wsy,. progressive, reliable an
tree from the demoralizing details of crime.
IN CiLB WITH
will be sent for one ycar to ny
address on receIpt of $3.50 which shouldl be
sent to tihe publisher of the HE I.tLi.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK
Is recognized as the leading Fashion and
Home Magazitie in America. The leadinsi
attractions for 1884 ate rte following:
4 Beautiful Colored Fashion Plates exc
IIcuted by the French process, represen
ting the prevailing fashiotns in both
styles and color. p)roduced especlily for
and publishted exclusively ini GODE lT'S
1.9Englishi Plates of Fashions in black an.
'white, illustratitng ieadling styles.
19Finely Executed Steel Enigravings by
- the best artists, made bor GODEY'S
19Engrravad Portrai.s of Ex-presid "Ms o
-thie i;. S., wlaie - igrmi a part of what is
kown int GODEI", L ADY'S BOlOK as the
PRESIDENTIAL Portrait Gallery,
yach heing accompanied by a short biogra
p ,Pages. Illustrating Fashions and fancy
L*" needle work
1Pages of A trchitectural DC signs. showig
-plants anid pierspective or Houses an(
lottages of all descriptions.
19Full SIze Cut Paper Patterns with fllt
~an d explicit inistrucetions for use.
200 CODEY'S u
ftiebratedl household cooking recei pts.cach
maing teen tested '1y practi.;a1 housekeep
ars befote put>ishing.
24 PAGES OF SELECT MUSIC.
S Snr embracing a rich array ofitera
LIUL ture. Novels, Noveletts, Stories
Lut Poems, by enijnnt writers, a:uong~
A RON H ARL AND, AUGUSTA tde BSUBNA,
2ilRISTJANIREUp, Mrs.SHIEFVEY PETrERt,
SLLA 1,0DM'N'CHIUISCl, IWLEN MATH
RS, A.Ithor of "Lbheri7 Rpe."
The Art D)epartment vwill be undler the di'
ection of Win. MacLeod, Curate orfCorcoran
salery of Art, Washington, D. C. All ot'xer
lepartments under equaly competent di'
SUIISCRIPTION Price $2.o0 per Year.
For fur ther information sendO for' circular
anple copy of GOIDEY'S LADY'S BOOK
S. S tamps t aken. To avoid errors write
>lainly your address, giving County and
G0DEY'S L ADY'S BOOK.
fOiChe n'asty IP elphia Pa
Out of Jaws of Death.
This gentleman who outlines his case be.
low his is a man considerably advanced in
life; and is noted for his sterling integrity,
Illis post-ofTice is Yatc-ville, Upson county,
Ga. The oliowing is
Mr. John Pearson's State
In the Spring of 18S? I was attacked with
a very bad cough, which continued to grow
worse until fall, when I got so weak tbatl
couMl not get about. I tried a great many
kinds of' n:edicines but continued to grow
worse. I ' notified that I had consump.
tion and would piobably die. Dr. Holloway
finally told me to try Brewer's Lung Re- _
storer. They sent to Ward's Store and got
a bottle and I commenced taking It right
away. After talking two or three doses,I be'
gan to in:prove, and by the time I had used
up one i;o:tle I was able to get on my feet.
again. I am, noW in excellent health. Ism
confident that the Lung Restorer saved my
life and my neigh bots are of the same opinion.
It is the best Lung Remedy ever made in my
opi.tion. Dr. 11. promised me that he would
write to the minufacturers and tell them of
the wouderful cure it made in my case.
Statement of Benj. F. Rears
Early in November, 1581, while sewing on
the machine, my wife was taken with a
scvere pain in her side, which was soon fol
lowed by hemorrh:ages from her lungs and a
severe cough. Fever commenced, she could
neither cat or sleep, and in a few weeks she
was reduced to a living skeleton. The at.
tending physician told me that be thought
one of her lungs we; entirely gone. She
t could not retain tlt most delicate nourish
ment on her stomach, I then agree with Dr.
Sullivan, my family physician, to call Dr.
Ilolloway i: consultation. They made a
final ex:umiuation of the patient and pro
uounced the case hopeless. Dr. Ilolland
then sugge-ted the Brewer's Lung Restorer
as a last resort, I sent for a bottle and Pve -
her a dose. I found that she could retain It
on her stomach and after about the third
c'ose, I began to notice some improvement
it. Der condition. I continued the medicine
regularly and by the time she had taken two
bottles, she was able to walk about the
house. She is now in better baaltb than she
has enjoyed for several years. I believe
the Lung Rlestorer saved her life. We have
have a family of six children, some of them
Mr. IIcarndon's post-cffiee is YatesvilIe,
Upon county, Gs. lIe is a thoroughly're
liable man in every particular.
7 ;' er o- c
y, .Ox .
Dee. 84. tf.
THE OHLY TRUE
It vrill parity apd enrIch the BL.OOD, regulate
the LIVER and E,DNF.YS, and Ras'rons -rta
HEALTE and VIDR cf YOU I ~ n N115
dsaucs rectring a certahn and eulIie b
iocel.tl Dyqepsa,V at of Appetite.IadIEeS
with timeiate and wondertui results. Bones,
muscles and nerves receive new force. Enivensi
he mid andsulin fro r .t comn taints
DR. ARTE's O TOIO arareandspeedy
c. it give(s a clear andI heatthy complexion.
Thie t:ronges,t te'stjioy to the v'alue of DR.
ItAn-run.' lu:< 'ITo:C is thant fregi.ent attemptS
at counte'rfeI I ug tave' ony aded( ' toc toprrar
I ty of the ori zIo:d. If yoni c:anr.tly desire health
do not expetr ment.iet thre (OINAL ABD BEa5T'
(Send y irnddress to The Dr. Harter Med.00,~
St. Loi:.. Nto.. for our "DEAXM B00E.
runlf orrre.noa and usefut informatioC, tre.
DR. HArtTER2s IRON4 TONIC IS FOR 8ALE WY ALiL
Dat.iC.GlSTS AND DZAL.ERS EVERYWHF.RE.
3Ay her' u-d in d-rangdens of te tomah and w
o',wr; th. imn h:O.1ren or a,huItsi: rorU relieang
Is "' pteiema an.d niuriless as BlacktycI
Wire-co:r.olns no Optium and will riot oni
andL 'ictg Children.
O err.n:; :1.; Di!rectlenas on each Botte,
Pri:.e 25y. and Or.co.
c':istx rlee.enuh at. Soldtg
TE FJZ1IOR CF2;!IOAL 0O., Scie Propr't,
w:l.d.1LLA, S. C. U'.h A
SEND 'A e-. SrijP FoP. LITTLE B.00E,
New York Oflihce 70 3Maiden Lane.
PAY NE'S I 0 h orse Spark-.Arresting
Porat!c Endzne h:a. cut. 1'.(4o 1'. of' N chizgsa Pine
3ors- izn ht:r', barn1t a a trJIOu thec saw In
iht foot "-ngth,.
Or 10 !7cr""" "r"' ttfsh' powet to
sw .f40 1.e t ':. 1.tog p5. Ogg?
-: ( .5'A nNTKE.D te
ha e-;>wer on K le.s
3 . 1lve th-i:n ay other En
-' r.u .cted oith an Automatic
or' P(r:al 'Etnene. Bolter. Ctrect
1ar 'aw-N 'i!!, r'hart.mg or PnUIleys,
ither "':'t cr Medd art's Patent
Wrcht-Ironr Pulk-y. se'nd for our
itt::ted catalogue, No, 19, for
1:o maaon and p':S.
Qorning, N. Y. Boa: 14*.
M;ay 17, 20-ly.
C011ghs, C0Ilds, CatarTb, C0n5510ti0u.
All Throat, Urcast and Lung A%eetlonse
ueI Lv thre old-.e.staihed "SWAYNRS
WIL-HERY." The first dose giveire
ief, a.d a cure speedily follows. 25 eta., or
$L 1 "a't DruggIsts. Jan. 84-Ky.
J Send aix cents for yostage
'ad receive free. a costly
box of goods wihich will help
away than anytbing else in this world. All,
of either sex, succeed from first hour. The
brod road to fortune opens before the
rkers absolutl sue Ato mS4b