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FEEDING VALUE OF ENSIL
We have inquiries concerning
the feeding value of ensilage, some
of which show some confusion of
mind in regard to the subject
Bearing in mind a few -general
principles will.help to a better un.
First. The value of food pre.
served in a silo depends very great.
ly on what was put in-its nature
and condition. The material used
and the degree of maturity of the
crop will greatly affect the value.
Second. Putting grass, corn
stalks or other substance into a si
lo, does not add anything to the
nutriment contained in the mate.
rial. We cannot take out what we
did not put in. Cutting and stor.
ing the green food in a silo may
make it more digestible; may and
often does make it more palatable
than when the food is dried in the
open air. Letting the moisture dry
from meadow grass or from green
cornstalks in itself should not make
these substance less desirable as
food. Infact it does make then
less palatable. Preserving inuch oi
its moisture in the ensilaged food
may be a help.
Third. If fermentation goes on
in the silo to any considerable ex
tent there is absolute loss of food
Fourth. Reason and experience
alike lead us to conclude that we
cannot make ensilaged grass or
cornstalks alone take the place of
good grain feed. The latter should
be given in connection with the
Fifth. Reason and experience
alike show that almost any palata
able, nutritious, succulent plant
silo, with reasonable exclusion of
the air, makes a palatable and fairly
HOW TO TELL A GOOD PO.
To distinguish a good from a
poor potato, take a sound one, pay
no attention to its outward appear
ance, but divide it into two parts
with a sharp knife and exmine the
exposed inner surfaces. if there
is so much water or juice" that a
slight pressure would seemingly
cause it to fall off in drops, yov
may be assured it will be "soggy'
after it is boiled. That is evidence
of a poor potato, and don't you buy
The following are the requisite
qualities of a good potato: Wher
cut into, the color should be yellow
ish white; if it is a deep yellow
it will not cook well. There inns:
be a considerable amount of mois
ture, though not enough to colleci
in drops and fall off, even witi
mode'rate pressure. Rub the tw<
pieces together, and, if it is good
a white froth will appear arounc
the edges and also upon the tw<
surfaces after they are separated
This signifies the presence of a pro
per quantity of starch. The mori
froth the more starch, and conse
quently the better the potato; whill
the less there is the poorer it wil
cook. The quantity of the starcha
element may also be judged by th<
more or less ready adherence o
the two parts. If the adherence i:
sufficient for one piece to hold thi
other up, the fact is evidence of
good article. These are the experi
menta usually made by experti
when buying potatoes, and are the
best tests that can be given shor
of boiling; but even they are by nc
TRANsPOftTING FLOWERS IN Po
TATOES.-A gentleman from hom4
who wished to send some beaut ifu
flower-buds to his wife was at a losi
how to do so. A florist friend sai<
he would fix them. He cut a pots
to into two pecies and bored hole:
in them, into which he inserted the
stems of the buds, and placed then
in a box with cotton to suppor
them. A letter from the recipient
acknowledged the remembranc4
and said that the buds had devel
oped into full blown flowers. TherE
is sufficient moisture in a good
sized potato to support a flower fo:
two weeks in a moderately cool
temperature. Flower. from bon
quets or baskets mnay be pieserved
in the same way. The potatoea
may he ht4dt by Iaee eIs
DANIEL BOQME' WHISKEY.
During a conversation with a
gentleman, aW. while relating ac
counts of old times, he told an in
cident in the life of Daniel Boone,
the famous explorer of Kentucky,
which probably has heretofore been
unpublished. He said that when
Daniel Boone and his party were
surreying the "dark and bloody
ground" they heard the Indians,
and as they were on .the war path
they began to devise means to es
cape death. They had made two
chops on a tree for a line. Daniel
had a quart of whiskey, and he
said: "We must do some0hing
with the whiskey or the Indtin
may catch us and get drunk iind
kill us all." The last treditbat as
chopped had' a hollow near z fork,
and Daniel Boone put the quart of
whiskey in the hollow. Forty years
had passed, and the question came
up about that spot, and Daniel told
them they could tell by the quart
of whiskey in the tree. The tree
was found, but had' grown large
and the hollow had grown up, but
old man Boone said, "Cut it down
and the quart of whiskey can be
found, and.the question would be
settled whether that was the spot in
dispute." The tree was felled and
split open and the bottle was found,
but the whiskey was gone-had
evaporated in the forty years' time,
it is supposed.-Somerville Post.
PREACHING AND PRACTICE.
"See here, Mr. Blank, what are you
going out for to-night?" asked
Mrs. B. with a threatening look.
"Big political meeting to-night,"
apologetically explained Mr. B.
"Political meeting, eh?" echoed
Mrs. B. "You have been going to
political meetings every night for
fiye weeks, and if it had not been
for me you would have worn your
boots to bed every night."
"But just think how nice it
would be if I should get nominated
for something? Think of the loads
of money.I could rake in, and the
nice furniture, and a new clothes
and sealskin sacques and-"
"That will do," interrupted Mrs.
B., "I have heard that story before.
You made a speech last night at a
ward meeting, I see."
"Yes," reponded Mr. B. with
"And I see by two or three line
notice that the burden of your re
marks was 'the office should seek
the man and not the man and office.'
Now you just take off that over
coat; sit. right down and if any
office comes along and knocks I
will let it in."-PhLiladelphia Call.
A FAIR DENTIST.-Anid it is real
ly true that you are studying den
tistry?" asked a Philadelphia dude
of a pretty girl who has entered
a dental college.
"Yes," was the reply, "and I in
tend to practice."
"Death ! death !" ejaculated the
dude, "it is too awful for anything;
but do you know if you were a den
tist I would not mind having my
teeth attended to?"
"Are you in earnest?"
"Oh ! yes, indeed; you must let
me know where your-office is to be."
"I will," was the reply, "and I
hope you will place your case in
'But when shall 1 start?"
"Just as soon yout second teeth
begin to come."-Piladelphia Call.
FARE AND FAI.-A conductor
on the "Branch," who was collect
ing fare, came to a lady and repeat
ed mechanically :
"Miss, your fare !
E"Sir !" exclaimed the young lady,
"I say your fare !"
"Well, that's what the young men
say in Atchison; but; coming from
a stranger, I-'
"Oh, ah ! I miean your ticket,"
said Finkbine, more confused than
the youug lady.- Western Mercury.
Little George was questioned the
other day about his big sister's
"How old is he?"
"I don't know."
"Well. he is young?"
"I thinik so, for he hasn't any
hair en his head !''
A funny young man asked his
love the other day, "What is the
difference between me and the fe
male sheep?" and when his love
gave it up .the funny young man
said : "Why, just the same differ
ence there is between ewe-and me.
When you wish to appear
beautiful and attractive consult
your bd4 lady frielxd, she1e her all
your dresses and ask h~er to select
the one you *hould wear-then
Climbing the Spiral Stairs.
INVISIBLE ARCHITECTURE IN A NEW
"Yes," she said. "our children are married
and gone, and my husbaud:and I sit by our
winter fire much as we did before the little
ones came to widen the circle. Life is some
thing like a spiral staircase: we are all the
time coming around over the spot we started
from, only one degree further up the stairs."
"That is a pretty illustration," remarked
her friend, musingly, gazing into the glow
ing coals which radiated a pleasant heat
from the many windowed stove. "You know
we cannot stop toiling up the hill, though."
"Surely we cannot, and for myself I don't
find fault with that necessity provided the
advance in life is not attended with calamity
or suffering, for I have had my share of that.
Not long since my health utterly broke
down. My system was full of malaria. My
digestion became thoroughly disordered and
my nerves were in a wretched state. I was
languid, ate a little and that without enjoy.
ing i, and had no strength or ambition to
perform even my light household duties
Medical treatment failed to reach the seat of
the trouble. The disease-which seemed to
be weakness of all the vital organs-progress
ed until I had .several att9cks which my
ysicians proonneed to be acute conges
tion of the stomach. The last of these was a
desperate struggle and I was given up to die.
:As the crisis had partially passed, my hus
band hadof the merits of PARKERL'S
TONIC as an iniigorsnt in just such cases as
mine. - I took it acd felt its good effects at
oncer I1 a' peared to pervade my body, as
tho 'h tb lessing of new life had come to
mei..!Faking no' other medicine I continued
to ImDroyq, and am now in better health
than I haie.been lor a long time."
Extract from an interview with the wife of
Rev. P. Perry Pastor of Baptist Church,
From these sources arise three-fourths of
the diseases of the human raes. These
tOms natl their existence: Loss at
ps Bowels cestive, Sick Head
a,llnees after eatnd aversion to
exertion of body r Ertation
of food, Irritabiluty of temper, Low
spirits, A feeling of havlag neglected
some day, Dizzins, Fl tering at the
Heart, Dots before the eyes, highly col
ored Urini, CO.NTPATION, and de
mand the use of a remedy that acts directly
on the Liver. As aLiver medicine TUTT'd
PILLS have no equal. Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin is also prompt; removing
all ImpuritIes through these tnree " sea
ongers of the 8 stem," producing appe
tite,sound digeson, regular stools, a clear
skinanda vgorousbody. TUTT'SPILLS
cause no nausea or griping nor interfere
with dely-work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA,
HE FEELS LME A NEW MUN.
"I have ad Rypepsia, with Constipa
tion two yea n aid ae tried ten different
kinds of pIls, and TUTT'S arc the first
that have done mzw any good. They have
cleaned me out nicely. 3y appetite is
splendid, food dgst reaidy, andI now
have natural-vasmages. I fe like u new
Man." W. D. EDWARDS, Palmyra, 0.
Sl.e0rywbere,35e. Offie,44 XurrySt.,N.Y.
TUTrS HAIR DYE.
GRAY H o WIsKERs changed in.
stant tO a GossY BLACK by a single ap.
plicaton of this DTE. Sold by Dru*gsts.
or sent by express on receipt of $1.
Office, 44 Murray Street, New York.
T1TT'S MANUAL CF USEFUL RECE!PTs FRE
July 19. 29-1y.
The kidneys act ats purihers of the blood
andl when their functions are interfered
with through weakness, they need toning.
They become healthfully actave by the use
of Ilostetter's Stomach hitters, when falling
short of relief from other sources. This
superb stimulating tonic also prevents and
arrests fever arid ague, cons tion, liver
complaint, dyspepsia, rhteumatism and other
ailments. Use it with reguarity
For sale by all Dru~lt anl Dealera
I will pay (15c.) fifteen cents cash
per Bushlel for 10.000 Bushels SOUND
DRY C;OTTrON SEED, delivered to
me at this place before the first of next
November. Wili exebange Cotton
Seed meal for Cotton Seed.
W. F. HOLLOWAY & Co.,
Oct. 3--6m. Pomaria, S. C,
Liver, Kidney or S1emach Trouble.
Symptoms: Impure blood, costive bowels,
irregulr a ppetite, sour belching, pa-.ns 'n
siti, back andl heart, yellow urine, or'rning
whien urin'ating. clay-color'd stooli, bad
breath, no desire for work, chills. t'evers,
irritability, whitish tongue, dry cough.
dizzy hetad,t with dull pain in back pat t, loss
of memory, foggy sight. For these tro-ibles
"SWAYNE's PILLS" are a sure cure. box.
(30 Pills), by mail. 25 ets., 5 for $1.00. A:
dress, Dit. SWAYNE & SON, Philada., Pa.
Sold by Druggists. .Jias. 81-ly.
A FULL LINE OF
Clothing, &c. &c.,
Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES,
At the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
0fr the working class. 'ecad 10
c~lI1ents for postage, and we wil
mall you tree, a royal, valuable
UiIbo of sample goodls that will put
you in the way ofhmakorg more money in a
few days than you thought possible at any
business. Capital not required. We will
start you. Y on can work all the spare
time only. The workis unIversally adapted
to both sexes. y-onng and old. You can easily
earn 50 cents to $5 every evening. That all
who want work may test the business, wa
ake this unparalleled offer ; to all who
are not well satisfied we wilt send $1 to pa)
for the trouble of writing us. Fnll partieu
lars. directions, etc.. sent free. Fortunes
wi be m-ade~by those whor give their whole
time to the work. Gteat success absolutely
I .Don't delay. Start now. -AddreWt
IJ3800 Co., l'ot$nd, Main
0. BART & CO.,
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
The largest Importers of Foreign Fruits in the South, offer for sale a well
selected itock of
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
ASOIICIL I ATMILMINT AND MACIllY.
F. A. SOHUMPERT & 00.,
are Agents and have for sale the following improved Agricultural Implement
McCORMICE'S MACHINE SI
Harvester and Binder,
Dropper and Mower,
G-lobe Cotton Planter,
SULKY AND WALKING PLOWS,
CHICAGO SCREW PULVERIZER, CANE MILLS AND EVAPORATORS
AND OTHER IPROVED AGRICULTURAL IRPLEXENTS.
If you want anything of this kind give us a call before purchasing elsewhere.
Warehouse fo. Machinery in the new building on corner Caldwell and lar
rington streets, below Christian & Smiths Livery Stables.
ar. 5, 10--ti.
Out of Jaws of Death.
This gentlem an who outlines his case be- SN O RC IT
low his is a man considerably advanced in
life; and is noted for his sterling integrity, 3c L E '
His post-office is Yatesville, Upson county,
Ga. The following isJelr
Mr. John Pearson's State- PLC
ment. 24RN T
In the Spring of 18821I was attacked with HLETNSC
a very bad congh, which continued to grow LRETSOK
worse until fall, when I got so weak that I LOETPIS
could not get about. I tried a great many ~ TESUH
kinds of medicines hut continued to grow
worse. I was notified that I had consump- RE&INGAPEILY
tion and would probably die. Dr. HollowayN EYURWTHS
finally told mc to try Brewer's LungRe
storer. They sent to WVard's Store and got Nv Sl
a bottle and I commenced taking it right
away. A fter taking two or three doses, I be
gan to improve, and by the time I had used ____
up one bottlo 1 was able to gct on my feetAl
again.. Iam now in excellent health. I amlGo~~
confident that thc Lung Restorer saved my
life andmy neigh bors are of the same opinion,.uha eti
It is the best Lung Remedy ever made in my
opinion. Dr. H. promised me that he would
write to the manufacturers and tell them of
Statement of Benj. F. Bearn- THS AR OFE D
theu~chl.mywif ws tke wth B TEN FO LDRIE ST
sevre ainin er ide whchcasLoonfol
lowe by emorhage fro herlungewndalry
Sulliva, my fmily pysicia,RTo cllODr.fS.__ .
Hollowa in cosultatin.STheSmade.
final xaminaion oftheOpaientPadIpro
on her tomach ndsafheaaboutphe thir
dos, Ibegn o nc.oeimrvmn bit~ Very onadarge anregnt
Eyin brcNiin ovemb er d whe edine o ~rn t o
theularlyine, by thwimhea taken wo YT EOD S
bls,re a nbhe tode wich wabsot theo!
hseSere no etter mmned,h shed.
has renjuced tor aseiving yskeo. Thele t- /H S,CLO KS JE EY,
teding physatorr mae h liebe havghtadPltd ae
haneafml of unsi cheire, soe. fhe M.LI A GUIA OT.ie
rcu don pa h osteicsatesouish- SETCLSADSECAL AE
menton her'Y sto ac, Heis th orugreewit r- 42 t
Slia , man ailey prticlan t cal Dr.N ADBRTDY PRSNS
6nal examinaton ofkthe paidnt andrpro
her a dose.oIefuChethly she with rDiapatit.
on her stomachiandyftstoaboandthrichsr
reglalyandbyth tie hehadtaentw
bote,'h a abet_akabu_ h WTH CLOCK ' EWELRY
bos.Se snwi bette halhthnse O
the L Rs rersahe ie. l Sive an-lte ae
haeafaiyo sxcidrn om ftem Vo I AN UIA TBN 8
Mr erdnsotoic ViYtsil' ECAESADPC"CLCAE
Upsn oue,Ga,Heisa horuglyre
All ordersa byOfic malpopl atne o
Watchmaking nd Repairin
Nov. 3, 83-ly. ____LYON&HE ALY
State & Monroe Sts.,Chilcago.
gAPradentsr of teso a S. tAMJ.a oa..th
IIb'Ilargest. handsomest best '0' "
book ever sold for less tha .t U.a...tiS~tui~ h
twece our price. The fastest selling book a st
Aln lineee neonle want it. Any .on --. mm
Columbia & Greeiville Railroad.
CoLuxaA. 8. C., Feb. Ith, 1884.
On and after Monday, Feb. 4, 1884 the
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as herewiAh in
dicated upon this road and its branched
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 53. UP PASSENGER.
Leave W., C. & A. Junction ... - 1122 a m
Leave Columbia,A - - a 11.50 a =
" Alston, - - - - 12.56 p m
Newberry, - - - - 22p
Ninety-Six, - - 3- - .37 p m
Hodges, 422 p I
" Belton, - - 6.24 p m
Arrive Greenville. - - - - 650 p I
No. 62. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Greenville, - - - 9.X6 a m
Belton, - - - 11.26 p m
Hodges - - 1236 p m
Ninety-Six, 1.48 p m
Newberry, - - - 3.14 p m
" Alston, - - 4.19 p m
Arrive Columbia,F - - 5.20 p m
Arrive W., C. & A. Junction. - 638 p m
SPARTANBURG. UNION & COLUMBIA RAILEOAD.
No. 68. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston, - - - - 1.10 p m
" Strother, - - - 25 p m
" Shelton, - - 2.45 p m
Santuc, 3---- 382 p m
Union, - - - - 4.16 p m
" Jonesville, - - 4.57 p m
Arrive Spartanburg, . - 6.15 p m
No.52. DOWN PASSENGER.
Leave Spartan burg, R. & D. Depot, 11 11 05 p m
" Spartanblarg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 11.15p m
" Jonedville, - - - 12.25p m
Union. - - - 1.10 p m
Santuc, - - 147pm
" Shelton, - 2 40 p m
" Strother, - - - 8.14 p m
Arrive at Albton. - . - 4 07 p m
Leave Newberry, - - - 3.20 p m
Arrive Laurens C. H., - - 7.10 p m
Leave Laurens C. H., - - 9.0 p m
Arrive Newberry, - - 12.40 p m
Leave Hodges. - - - - 4.80 p m
Arrive at Abbeville, - - - 5.8. p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 11.3) p m
Arrive at Hoges, - - - - 12.3D p m
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
Leave Belton 6.25 p I
" Anderson 6.00 p m
" Pendlet'n 635 p I
Leave Seneca C, 7.30 p m
Arrive Walhalla 7.57 p m
Leave Walhalla, - - 8.45 a I
Leave Seneca C, 9.16 a a
" Pendleton, - 10.02 a m
" Anderson, - - 10.47 p I
Arrive at Belton, - - 11.21 p .
FREIGHT, PASSENGER COACH ATTACHED.
Leave Belton 6.15 a m
" Williamston 7.10 a m
" Pelzer 7.37 a m
" Piedmont 8.25 a M
Arrive Greenville 9.25 p m
Leave Greenville 3.45 p m
Peldmont 4.52 p m
Pelzer 6.00 p II
Williaiston 6.25 p I
Arrive Belton 7.10 p m
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Columbia and Angusts
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
Chnlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Raliroad from Charlotte and all pointi
North thereof. -
B. With Asheville & -Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. R. R., from al:
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. Wi South CaroUuna Railroad for Charl.
With Wilmin ton Columbia and Augusta
Railroad fo Wilmington and the North
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg Railroad
H1. With A. & C. Div., R. & D. R. R., from
Charlotte and beyond.
Through Coach for HenderponviRe will
be run from Columbia daily.
Standard Time nsed is Washington, D. C.
which Is lifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
M S L AUGHiTER, General P'aseenger Agent.
D CARDnLLt, As't General Passenger Agt.
Colombia, S. C.
South Carolina Railway Company
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Jan. 20th, 1884, Passenges
Trains OR this road will run as follows un
til further notice:
TO AND FROM CHA RLESTON.
Leave Columbia '6.40 a m 15.8( p m
Arrive Charleston 11 23 p in 10.10 p m
Leave Charleston 17.00 a m '4.00 p m
Arrive Columibia 11.40 a m 10.35 p m
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
To AND FROM CAMDEN.
Leave Columbia 'G 40 a m '5.31 p m
AraveCamldell 1.55a m 8.35pm
Leave Camden '7.15 a m '4 15 p m
Arrive Columbia 11.40 a m 10.35 p mn
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
Leave Columbia '6.40) a mn '5.34 p mn
Arrive Augusta 12.05 p m 7.10 a m
Leave Augusta *6.0 a m *5.00pm
Arrive Columbia 11.40 p m 10 35p m
*Daily except Sundays.
CONNECTIONS. - -
Connection made at Columbia with tha
Columbia and Greenville ltail Road by trais
arriving at 11.2S P. MI., and departing at 65
P. M. Connection made at clumbia June
tion 'with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusti
Rtail Road by same train to and from al
points on both roa<ds wIth through Pullmias
sleener between Charleston and Washing
ton,' via Virginia Midland route. withou
change. Connection made at Charlestoz
with Steamers for New York on Wednesday:
and Saturdays; also, with Savannah anc
Charleston Railroad to all points South.
Connections are made at Auguta witI
Georgia Railroad and Central ailroad tA
and frm all points Sooth and West.
Through tiokets can be purchased to al
points South and West by applying to
D. McQUNEI, Abeut, Colambia.
Ds. C. ALLE', G. P. A F. A,
JOHN B. PECE-. General Mt.nager.
Asheville and Spartanbuirg Bailroad
SPARTANBDRG. S: C., September 1, 1881.
On and after Monday. October lgt, I8%
passenger trains will be run daily (Sunday.
excepted) between Spartar burg and HIen
dersonville, as follows:
Leave R. A D. Depot at Sparta:nburg.L.30 p n
Arrive at Hendersonville.........5.30 p a
Leave Hendersonvifl..............0 a n
Arrive H. &AD. Depot, Spartanburg.1.50 p a
Both trT.ins make connections fr Colutn
bia and Charleston via Spartanburg. Unli
and Columbia.-and Atlanta and ChaRlotte bl
Air Line. JAMES ANDERSON,
IBOA RDERS !4
I an now prepared to furnish Firs
Class Board, without lodgings, t4
young' men and old men. Fare good
and chiarges low. Dinner furnished t~
country men at 25 centa each.
FIRST DOOR ABOVE
TOPD'8 BR00ERT STORE.
L. W, P?, R ISE R
Obtained. and alt other business in the U.I
Patent OffHee attended to for MO)DER4AT
Our office is opposite U -S. Pattent Oliea
and we can oh Patents in less time tha
Send MODEL or DRAWING. We advis
as to patentab.ility free ofch ;an
make NO CHARGE UNLESt OBTAX
We refer, here, to the Postmaster, thi
Supt. of Money Order Div., and to the ofi
dis of the U. S. Patent Office. For oircula
advice, terms, and references to actuiI
clients in your own State or country. writ
to C. A. SNOW A Co.,
Opose Patent OffBee, Washington, D. C.
week at home. 85.00 outnt free. Pa
~Iasol utely sure. No risk. Capital uc
qjjrequired. Reader. If you want bus
-ness At which persons of eithe' se'
.....g or.ld,o. make ay e an.th
1884 - THE 1884
TE DAILY CONSTITmON bas come to
be a necessity to every intelligent man in
tbern eof Its circulation.
hFor te next ear it will be better than
ever. Near $1,000 Is now bei invested
by Its proprietors in a new builing, Fere&l
ses and outfit, in which and with wi
can be enlarged to meet its increasifg busi
ness, and improved to meet the demandi of
T DAILY AND SUNDAY CONsTrUTION for
IS84 will be better and fuller than ever, and
in every sense the best paper in the reach
of the people of the Southeast.
One Year $10,6 Months $5, 3 Months $2.50.
1 Month $1.00
THE WEEKLY CON9TITUTION
starts the new year with 13.000 subscribers
who pronounce it the largest, best and
cheapest paper within their reach.
It consists of 8, 10 or 12 pages (as the de
mand of its business or the news may di
rect) filled with matter of the greatest inter
est to the farmer.
AT LESS THAN 3 CENTS A WEEK
this great budget of news and gossip will be
sent to your fireside to entertain every
member of your household,
One Year ...........................$150
Six Months...... ..........1 00
In Clubs of Ten, each......... .. 125
In Clubs of Twenty, each......... 00
Vith an extra paper to the getter up of
THE YEAR OF 158.
will be one of the most important in our
history. A President, Congressmen. Sena
tors. Governor, Legislature-are all to be
Very Important issues. are to be tried in
the National and State elections. The Con
stitution In its daily or weekly edition will
carry the fullest and freshest news in best
shape to the public, and will stand as an
earnest champion of Democratic principles.
Address, THE CONSTITUTION.
Chronicle & Constitutionalist,
for one year at $3.50.
The Augusta CHRoNIC.E Abw Cox&TmU
TIONALIST is the largest weekly newspaper
in the State. It ig a ten page seventy column
paper. It contains all the important news
of the week, and is filled with Interesting
and instructive readinf to the farmer, me
chable. bUsiness and professional'man. * Its
Washington, Atlanta and Columbia letterd
with its full telegraphic sertice, esrket rM
I orts, editorials and general news make it
one of the most readable and one of the
best newspaper in the South.
The CaRoxIcLE AND CONsTrrTioAIST
can be read in any household...Itisars
fi om sensatfonglism.
THI EMR IN FARR
Established 181, and for more tha a Third
of a Century under the ame
Devoted to FARMING, STOCK-RABG,
FRUIT GROWING, MARZET GARDENING,
the DAIRY, the POULTRY YARD. etW, stM.
Special attention is paid to Fertilisers and
3snures Including those ot commerce and
Reports of eprestaUive Farme&s Clubs
are a notable featureof Its isue&
There is a Heme Department, with charm
ing reading and practical suggestions for
the ladies of the farm household.
The most competent, successful and ex
perienced men and women have charge of.
the several departments.
No Farmer In the Atlantic States, from
Delaware to Georgia. "can afford.40~ be
without" this old and reliable adviser and
Guide. on farm work.
The Amerian Farmer Is published twice
every month, (on the let and 15th). It ft
beautifully printed on fine white p n
clear type. $1.50 a year. To clu of e
or over,$I.e6 each.
Handsome, Valuable and Useful Fralms
are given to all those who -wl tage tisse
and trouble to collect susr e
SA M'S SA NDS & SON, Publishers,
128 Baltimore St., Baltimore, lid.
The IjERALD and the -American Farmer
will be clubbed together and sent to any
address for $1.00 for one year.
Chronicle and Constttaakst,
will be furnished forl88& at $700.
The EVEN.iNG CHroNICLa AND CONsTITU
newspaper in the Sbth. t eQtaisih
New Yok Assoclate ess. Th is *rle1
supplemented byfull -special from Atlanta,
te CHRoNsICLE sone of thbs ath
South It is newsy, progressive. rseiabte and
free from the demoalzig details of crime.
IN CLUB WITH
will be sent for:bne year to any
address on recelpt of $3.50 which should be
sent to the publisher of the HanALw.
GOOEY'S L.ADY'S BOOK
Is recogizd as the leading Fahion and
Honle Mgzine in America. The leading
attractions for CS oare the followig
1Icuted by the French process; rresen
ses ancolor produe esetyor
and published exclusively Y'
LAD 'S BOOPKe. fFahos nbac n
YIMh S w*ich formaE par ofwa
known in G~ODEY'8 L ADY'S )K s the
PEESIDENTIL PortraIS 6aUety,
eahbeinaccompanied hy a shor4 biogra
1 rtin Paios sdihney
12 * " raD
~~lSize Cut Paper Patterns 'with ful
- and explicit instructions for use.
200 CODEY'S WI'
Celebrated household cookingreeelpsek
having been tested by practical hueep
ers before publishing.
. 24 NAGIS OF SILEC? NUSIC.
and Poems, by eminent writers, asong
wmEO HAE LDAUGUSTA dEdtiBNA.
ELLA RODMAN CHURCH, HELEN MATH
ERS, Author of "Cherry Ripe."
The-Art Deatent will be under the di.
rection of Win MacLeod, Curate of Cor0OIran
Gallery of Art,. Washington. D. C. All other
departments under equally competent di
SUBSCRIPTION Price 2.00 per Ye.
For further information send for circular
Sample eopyrof GODyY'S LADY'S DOOK
L5e. Stampe.taken. Taavoi.errors.writ.
- 1iy oaur adress, giving County' and
GORKE'S LADPS BOUK
Call at; hGalery over
uice Ph&tgals ue~ses 't
stantaneot Proeess making a Picture
4n oae second. Hesitate no longer to
carry the sweet babe for its .Picture.
Copying and e frotp Old Pie
tures done with ArtFinish.
HENRY STE ITZ,
Importer and Wholesal Dealer In
LEMONS, PINEAPPLES, POTA.,V
TOES, ONIONS, PEANUTS,
S. E. CORNER MEETIN;
& MARKET STREETS.
uH A RT TON, s. 0.
Nov. 8, 45-4m.
It TUEK turt ,
NEW YORK MIB BQ*TON:f
Farm & PlaRtations.
FOR NM ERRY CUM:
0. L.. S UMtEit,
4"-m. NjWbea-Yk Q.C
as .I T c.
rI,laeIe a n d
mua~i~.s mee. lv ew fo. hV
e.- sves a seer sa
d'e u'. i'i e vi D..
at c i1.ting~ have oml dedT it
sh. a&~t uOuTnd 8Z
-.wbtan ha a
-p i. SeI*1%mmc.n*d**.0
Gmsa~hu4e s U!It.
EDA.se. JA500R LTITEL u0E,
New York Office 70 Maiden Laps.
- b- t '~lmare 4Maasna
.' Lnd wtrt a yi
giue sot Stted-with anAtemdsi
8. W. P
*May 17, 20-1y
1J*. at DruagIss. 6ai 4