Newspaper Page Text
arm, arben )ouset alb.
M I Tj W1 T IF! S
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17 81 9 10 i11112 113
14 15116 17 18119 20,
121 22 23 24 25 -26, 27
28K - K
THE CORRECT WAY TO FEED
STRAW, AND ROOTS.
The North British Agriculturalist,
in reply to a correspondent, thus
describes the proper method of feed
ing straw and roots:together: The
straw should be cut one and one-half
inches long, and a heaped teaspoon
ful of salt mixed to each beast per
day.' The mixing process should
be accomplished the day before the
stuff is to be used, and,water must
be within the animal's reach. Hay
for horses should be cut about three
quarters of an inch long, and put
into deep boxes,before the.animals.
We prefer giving the bruised oats
and a good, fiush Swiss turnip or
two daily,Iseparate*~frorn the cut
hay. Rather less than an ounce of
salt daily is plenty for a horse.
They should get an ounce of nit-e
every Saturday night. As to the
question of pulping and straw-cut
ting'paying, a good deal will de
pend on the power available. If
water-power can be obtained, so
much the better; but if animal or
steam power is employed, the ex
pense of the system will be in
creased. We should be surprised
to find that our correspondent can
keep nearly one-fourth wore of
cattle on his farm by means of
puiping and straw-cutting. If the
animals get what they can eat they
will consume more turnips pulped
with safety, than in any other way.
The great advantages of pulping
are that there is no choking or
blowing ; that feeders are enabled
to have turnips, though in a mixed
state, continually before cattle,
and that cattle will consume more 1
roots and, w-e think, take on fat
and flesh rather quicker than withi
any other system of feeding.
Deeper troughs will be required,
with pulped roots and cut straw
than for the ordinary system prac
ticed in the district in 'which our
correspondent farms. We would
not advise the addition of cake to
the mixture, as it is, we think, too
costly to be mixed in such a heap
and is more satisfactory given by 6
itself. It is a decided improve
ment, as preventing waste, to cuti
the hay given to horses, and yet
more desirable is it to bruise the
oats, but we would give the hayH
and oats separately. I
KEEPING WoRIK AHEAD.-The
great trouble with most of us is
that we lay out too much work for
ourselves to do. We get a great
many things half done, and work
twice as hard as need be, when the
same amount of labor, judiciously
expended, would have a ta' ?e-fol'l
result. TiLs is just how it is in
the war against weed s. We are so
accustomed to g'et into a flu'ry
about ge.tting? in the crops in ie
thtw foriget thme weed crop is al
ready in and going on at a rapid:
pace. We have not unfrequently
seen the greatest exertion in get
ting in Seeds5 or plants that would
have dlone just as well a week later,v
when the same time spent in har
rowimr or weeing g~round would
have been equal to tour times the
time at a later period. These re
marks of course apply maore to
garden than to farm work. Where
horse power is att hand, weeds half
an inch igih, if annual weeds, arc
as easily destroyed byv a broad v,
tooth culhivator e if theyv were bar- p
just pushing thrcugh~ th~e ground:i a
but iu gzarden wo.rk a simple raking t
up of the ground wheni the weeds
are just sprouting is quite as effec
tive as the best hoeing would be.
An hour or two raking of a garden
between the rows of the various
crops will in fact almost render
hoeing unnecessary, and thtus save
miany a bard day's work.
YImr>,nD-The latter part of
this month is as good a1 time as any
in which to set out grape vines, or
to trim those alreadyv set out. it
will be a good time also to put out
cuttings. If the vineyard is to be
trained to stakes, then plant five
feet apart in six feet rows ; if to
trellis, then plant ten feet apart ine
six feet rows. For either mode of I
training, the young' vines shouldr
be cut back almost to the ground
and only one cane allowed to grow
the first year after planting, andt
this cane should be tied up to a
stake as fast as it grows.
ORGHARD.-The main work in
the orchard this month will be the
setting out of new trees and prun
ng old ones. Both' operations we
bhoUld prefer to put oi till near
,he close of the mouth, as we like
nild and co.mparativey settled wea
-her. for (-ith(r pi, anting or pruning.
f, however, circumstances demand
mnediate attention to these mat
ters, the work can very safely be
lone now. Never apply fresh, un
decomposed manure to fruit trees
or plants in setting out-the suc
ceeding year is a much better time
for such applications. In old or
impoverished soils, it is a good
practice to add leaf mold, road
scrapings or other unstimulating
manures to the earth that is filled
in around the roots when trans
planting-in new or fresh soils
nothing of this kind is needed the
ORcHARD.-Fora small orchard
we would advise the beginner to
select one-third early apAles, one
third second early, the balance late
apples. This will keep the fruit
raiser in apples from the start, and
is just what a market garden ought
to have, or for those who sell apples
in the small towns. There are
many small farmers who cemmence
to take vegetables to town, and
who wish to have fruit to take
along each morning from the ear
liest to the latest fruits, and we
know that farmers or fruit raisers
who have fruit coining in first to
the last of the season make more
money than those who have only
late varieties -f frait, or fruit that
ripens when fruit is plenty and the
THE FARMERs' Foi.-There is a
discussion, says an exchange as to
what or who are the ;real foes of the
farmers." This discussion does not
seem as vet to have involved the truth
at least not the whole of it. One of
the chief and real foes of the farmer
is himself-his lack of knowledge of
business, inot simpiy the-business of
producing crops, but of the commer
-ial business involved in the disposal
)f them. Another is his apparent
willingness to run in debt-to extend
:he area of his domain beyond the
scoop of his capital to purchase and
pay for and render productive what
ie purehases. These two foes to his
>rogress are so real. so radical, so close
y at the bottom of all his troubles,
hat if he will concentrate his efforts
:0 overcome them the other foes will
ConooN SENSE 1N PtOWINe.
Ceams drawing loads on the road get
Sbreathing spell on the descending
;round ; while in plowing the draught
s the same from morning till night.
Chere is a certain number of pounds
:hat a team can draw day after day.
mnd not worry them; but if more be
idded, even as little as fifteen or
;wenity pounds, they walk unsteadily,
'ret. and soon tire. No amount of feed
ng will keep them in condition. I
1ave seen many plows in use on which
t would have been an easy matter to
lecrease the d r a u g h t t wenty-five
ounds, and if men were drawing0
hem instead of horses it would have
>en done. It must be plain to the
airmer that every pound he can take
fifrom the draught of his plow is so
cnch gained for his horses.
G MEx.-Early in this month
he main crop of Irish potatoes
hould be planted-also garden
yeas, spring turnips, radishes, let
uice, early cabbage and cauli
lowers, and nearly all hardy vege
abies. Of course the ground
hould be rich or made so and put
a fine tilth before planting.
[Our IIome Journal.
To Biln. Ric. CAxouA F.orroN.
-one pint oif rice put one. q1uart of
miter. Cover closely andl boil rapidly.
Vhen d.cue, each grrain will be distinet,
ill swelled, and very white. T wenty
miutes are sufijejent for the whiole
rcecss. RiLce should always be pick
I over carefully, false grains removed,
ud cooked in a stew ran clean to
CLEANING STOVES.- -.Stove luster,
then mixed with turnen tine. and an
lied in the usual maauner, is blackeri
ud more glossy, and more durable
hau when mixed with any other liquid.
hie turpentine prevents rust. and
then put on an old rusty stove. will
.uake it look as well as new.
CASTOn 01n ront Cons-Thie
authern M1edical R-eord says that
astor oil applied to the corn, after
aring closely. each night before go
ig to bed, softens the corn and it
ecomnes as the other flesh.
BORAX 9 o A P FOR BLEACHING
LoTHE.-One ounce ef borax. eight
uts tmer,x three rounds of soap.
ut te braxin the water and let
tboil. After it boils add the soap
a small slices.
AI'PLE CU~sTARID ---SteW t lir e e
,ints of apples, mash, and add four
ggs, well beaten, one-quarter of a
>ound of butter. sugar to taste, and
;utmneg; bake on a crust.
A thornless blackberry is among
he novelties now before the pub
ic. Hoosac Thornless is the name
RE[CTION I PRIC1,
In view of the ow p:10W s ohmi,ed for
Cotton the p e-ent Teaon, Wol in order to
place our Guanios within tei reach of every
plantcr, we have greativ rcdu,:ed our prices.
They will be sold as follow:
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs.. $46
Pavable May 1st, 1S75.
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $53
Payable Nov. 1st, 1875, Free of Interest.
[adle 8's Pa8tat Phosphate,
Per Tonl of 2,000 lbs., 846
Payable May 1st, 1875.
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., 853
Payable Nov. Ist, 1S75, Free of Interest.
PalmeqI ACid Phosphate,
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $30
Paya;le May 1it, 1875.
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $35
Payable Nov. Ist, 1875, Free of Interest.
Freight and Drayage to be
Call on Ageits for Almanac a:n. Infor:
FOR SALE BY
A. J. McCAUGHRIN & CO.,
NEWBERRlY. S. C.
GEO. IV WILLIAIS & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
THOMPSON & JONES,
NEWBERRY C ,S.C.
(Graduates of the Pennsylvania Colegc of
M1ar. 19, '73--11--tf.
A. B. MORRISON,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Having permanently located in Newber
ry, I respectfully inform the citizens of the
town and surrounding country, that I ans
prepared to execute all orders which may
be entrusted to me in may line. My long
experience as a Merchant Tailor, makes me
confident that I will give entire satisfaction,
and all I ask is a fair trial. Cutting in the
latest style, and all work done in the neat
Place of brsiness over Capt. J. F. Speck's
Cleaning and Repairing done promptly.
Sep. st, 39-4.i.
ESTABLISHED APRIL 2, 1868.
THE CHRISTIAN NEIGHBOR,
Is published evr Thursday, in Columbia.
S. C.. b,y
SIDI H. UlROWN. Editor antd Proprietor.
The Nr:r';nori. nrow-l165-in its eighth
year. continues an A dvocate of Christianity
-ini Opposition- to CARNA L WA It and aught
else that is inrconsistcnt with the Christi:un
The ntrnaer of the present gerneration,.
who believe that Chrristianity and War are
essentially antagonistic, is constantly in
creasing throughout Christendorn,yet. as far
as known. there is- not. besides the NErGH
itoit, a periodlical in the Southern country
that (contendts for this prorninent featuret in
the faitii anid practice of the F'rirnitive
Though no Methodist "'official organ'' has,
been ptublished in ouit h Carolina since 1l-;5.
the Nainirnorn has aspiiredh to nothing mnore
than an imlependeiilnt servic-e toI Christianity
atnd Met] kim. -eeki ngin "the unit vof the
Spirit" I,t -,ify the ltinshobih andi~'hool
and the Chureb
TEn.sts. AnyveC: One year. ~22.00: six
motnt hs h.t. Pinemnt 'nade wit hiin EI'GHTY
FOUR J,Y-. accepte-'i'at in aid 'arnce.
SThe NErmn:: in, circunting at present in
thirty-two St ates ofi the Uniion. has bteen
found an advain'itton m'edhiumi for adve'r
that purpose; iand theC adveri isemenits must
T'o an Agent whlo has paid 520 for his own
ptapOer, at eranil-nt of TI'rc i--sa CENr. wvill
abe p)aitd on all coletions~ for the N Er-;rhmon.
Corxrt. A... C
e;- Thre propri'n ori pays. at htis own cost.
nil ptostaLgt tn the NE a;nnon.. Fortn aM.tt an
.nrb-cribe,r wvilt receive thre pape* (tie year.
irt:e o1 p'-1age.
4g- Old sahcribers who w-h to ren'ew,
anti who give timelyt notie oV such <itesir.
arid wht wili nay w it in Mt .tn-r'k tilbYs,
will be indlg-' aco-rd!i::iy.
Am Specimen 'oies st-it free.
Jan. !7. 4-tf.
THE FALL SESSION
FEMALE A CADEIY
WILL COMMENCE ON THE 16TH SEPT.
A. P. PIFERI, A. M., Principal,
WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
The advantages afforded by uhis instit
tion for a thorongh and comiplete educa
tiont, are secondi to no other in the State,
Tuition is low, viz: from $12.50 to $22.50
in advance, or on satistactory securities.
Boarding in private families at moderate
For further particnlars enquire of the
Secretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boozer,
or of A. P. PIFER,
July 29, 30-tf. Principal,.
Having made settlements on the Estates
of Josephine E. anid M.ry T. Buzhardt, I
will apply for final discharge on t,he 27th
day of February, 1875.
.Tannery 95. 15.-4.1.5
181.F 111 A 1,J
R. &W. C.
~re [now e ning.~ th a, e
IIATS IV! CENTS'
That can be found in the Cit
IN OUR CUSTOI
We have a full line of FOH
SIMERES and VESTINGS
der in the best manner, and
All orders will have best 0
Goods sent C. 0. D., subje
Newberry to the Rescue!
NOT OF LOUISIANA,
C. F. JACKSON,
At No. 128 Main St.,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Who, determined to sustain his establish
"The Leader of Low Prices,"
has reduced his large and well selected
stock of DRESS GOODS. KNITT)ED WOOL
LEN GOODS. LADIEi' ANI GENT:
SHAWLS. CASSIMER E'L JEAN.&c.,
To Prices which Cannot be Surpassed,
And he asks
ALL IN NEED OF ANYTHING
to be lound in a first class Drv Goods.1House.
to aid Li in his determination.
To be convinced that the recluetion is gen
nine give me a eall, or send your orders
where they will receive prompt attention.
anl save ur 1i10ne.
Don't Forget No. 128 Main
Street, Columbia, S. C.
Jan. 20, 3-1f.
JOHN C. DIAL,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Lime,~~~1 Cement, Pi.s, i ar .ns
Locks, !Ing-s, N:ti-', : la , Wuhe iads
and Colored Puiaint., Vari,ihes, .
Paint, oik, Glass, 'Putty, &c.
All good warranted as reprsente, andl
pri Iuru : e aI , :I - ,- " 1.o-:.Z in
t:ai city for: in. qualiy of gUoU.
Nov. 1 41-:'m.
FALL AN 1 iNTE1R
M7 LIr '04l'
KINARID & WILEY,
CLUMBIA, S. C.,
llw:t(t:Gy ann 'our:ce that the ir Mk !
(:LOTHIING anid H.iTS is co-ninet-,:and v:
be kept so t ro:;gb the season : is 1i:' imii
in tiim eity, and will be sobi at LUWEST
ITS hAlTS IIATS
WOOL. IN FELT '* N
50c.a up to $8, 00
Scarlet Shirts anid Drawers
in Silk and Me-rino.
Boys' and Youths' Clothiing,
New Styles. Fashionable Cut.
Business Suits, $6, $8, $10,
$12, $15, and up to $80.
SHIRTS. SCARFS. GLOVES. BR ACES. SU.
PENDEIIS, TRUNK:S. VALISE's. siLK
UM1BRELLAS, and GING~HAM. in
great varietics. LOW IN PRiCE.
JOHN C. DIAL,
Direct Importer and Dealer in
H ARD WA RE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
hass the largest variety of HARDWARE
to bo found in the state. Gall or send or
ders and be convinced. Prices and quality
of goods guaranteed.
Orders accomtpanied with1 cash or satis
facetory references, will have prompt atten
tion. Nov. 4, 44-Sm.
Seegers' vs, Cincinnati
The Cincinnati Gazette makes thle aston
islhing aninounacemlent that Cincinnati beer
is no longer pure, but adulterated with mo
lasses, sugar of stareb,, fuse] oil and the
poiscnous colebaicuim. The Commnissioner
oft A gricniture, in his report for 1 95. .y
that Prof. Mipes, of New York, analyzedi
the beer fromi a dozen dil1fernt brewcrie,
anid fom l ai! Iof it ada]tltra ted. Coccul -
indieuis ani.l nx vomjica entered l,rely v i.
:o its -omnosmton,.
J. C:. SEE-G EIS enrar.tees li-c b--er to be
pure and reliable. Ii e doe-s not :iduibeiran.
it, but brews Iromte e )st harley, miialt ;n'i
hops. Fc'>. 4, 5,--tf.
JOHN C. DIAL,
Cairpcentr , Black-uniithi, XIoon, anid T.u
Price- is low as the 1)lowe to:- geOl :
Order- wi: the ca-h. or iat i.r it
icrree-', p-rmpl at.-i to
CO)LUMBIA. S. C.
Havea! aa-;-:on .:l
Stationary Steam Englue
and Boilers for' Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS.
CASTINGS of ever-a kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines awl
Boilers of as good quality and power, arid
at as low rates as can be hiad in the North.
We manufacture, also, the GADDY IM
PROVED WATER WHEEL. which we re
commend for power, simplicity of construc
tion, durability and cheaj>ness.
We warrant our work. and assnre prompt
ness and dispatch in fllir~ orders.
Irer i;; ;wtx.
,r rkl:r rl
S9 ht a r
GUN ma r-'lEST C 4
T_% rpp T2rf
. a vh e arCoosi
ui It L saltaction.
-t to pispection- l ..,:
Nlatifonery and Bin din
N E STA10IERY 1101is
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened. in tle new and h:
some fuilding immeiiately opposite
Phoenix obice, on Main street, a comp
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Pipf-r,
nl! size-, q. alities and of every ti p;r i
FLat PIper of- C:Ip, D>erny, Double-(':lp,
dium, Loyal, Super-itoval, rid Itrne
i SizeS, which will be sold in :my quili:y
Imiluvae:Uredl im") fhalk 150sof any
and ritied io an p ;ittern , oiit boU iI irl
style, at zh rt ionce.
In enflleSS Variea l.l sizes, colors am,l qu
Ot everv -::ir-. -I um nn' I
Boola. 'k. Id,- IV: ;:.!L
U . . i w i'. e. r
b ir - .- : '- I . n
'a ('it IL f W'.\'J'f )( !V
N1 KI' 1 -- 1, M I [l '
c-t'el. .i.:-: vnp ri e r
*veIe:' . i ca ai :l ' *m n i c
.\ I;., '
ile wdimil co uer1:: !'."il.
! : b a ii ' e V + ) 'f : i i s ':'r . u l 0 - ' -
t lnion. li*.:-kul W k e: :
N 3Gad Street arn..iC9Es :ys
I CHARLESTON, S. C.
WE caN FURNIsll WOrK AT
LOWEST LIVING PRICES.
INE FAShI3ABLE SITJG RY
Piries Paper and Errve!ops.
Wedding and tall Tnvitatiora
ON%THECEST STO:' .D '''D a --
'In st ore f'orna-r!y- vni-'pie.1 by Webli. Jut
Saddilee, Brides, IHarness, &e., made a
idies houiiuh and exciia::ged for good
Orders promptly fiiled.
A share of public patron ige y esp
J o. 3. N. BASS.
N ov. A. 44-- L .
C c na Loi;
- rr "- -N p -.
. . 6a S.L I
-i m R. i
. * he.Z tS 5ar3
The ghastly record of deaths'llh: t n I'frol
;1uin.:a Z:ary a'1 1- ions is fAi:hli i. Thcr.- i.
to f i I h t i n i: usin i:4
: .y th i i lIht
eer rtn- . ihi: . -f a aiii a : !
in ut" .x fr: i tiv i e t: t
w .o it. It , h - nt t h .: -
- - -;
I' W i f;tL ape au aie
op insan Enwarginug Old'~ ictins
baefore the p)icture isprinted.
The -ure.st way is to conw' a once a'i
~et pictures at the New~berry GJ!ery ofl the
'ar ady Phror'ogrophear,
COLUMBIA, S. O
" o i a : ro m .v - -re.nb n
4",-- c: p
COL, ASBURY .coWARD
ATTORNE AT LJAW,
PROSPERITl, S. C.
o~ . - ,2
C - PU5
- 4 pIi.f
R. II."IcIN Ai CO
* ... . ',.
- -. I. -X*D-V
Dr;nsu . G-. A4..S&n I'i's , ? (
in'. A o. o Wrinrvr .,C - r .a
4'i *(1 ~- Bn I t 1 11?I?ifgI 2
.r-::I i;r . -
'Eva - -'i
u - - - - ~ 4- . L4
v. - .. . - r
A -lre --. K.
lee .-:L:- .N. .
OUR MO LY
se:--t.de w! L
si 1:st '
l!Ne ip10 :.- e- . 'I , t-' Y'
l-u . n. tI,* .t % '-'. t . : )LII.
NE Wti BERRY H .ANT
ENA GRAT( A 7TR
A VEW P. 4S ENER R/T E
S!i/ 8AROIN4 A
--t f tV,e !raveninlg pu.O!i aion
WMIINGILX, eCMiMBIA & AW-USTA. CMI
GREEIVILI.E aND COL
G un. ni to 14he spec::! arra:
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a- h .4-: .= n:'l" . '' 1:4
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CLo!Lr,.ila &Augusta, Wilmniz
&k dc Co.;nnecti i
SL:nes, atWL mn
A ). M. E -.
C. . YIl P .
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.G3 LIN NORT.
NLN L NE. - -n
L_; ' -(A !:NTE .\l-ll
I t l '.zk- ua - " 0 Rt wullA
- . T:.lore, E. ~ ; 'ug %
Nw YoirK hts
C.E * D 0 12 r rratrt,la. lj!pOf
EgeL yl. arr:u:ged~ for r'a m'oe:nnt oICot
- if::tv ; Col. .' "1 -. (' .04 : . : .
Ar .h 44:. I..t', l N (iGT O L - I -15 p.c m'~.
4 .14ve - I.: Y; 'iT I U I -4..-> . :. 14.
e'. :n I camely with: in a 4'>on
Thr4.'L l ' :. Tr..4 ou Georgia Rail
J41.:.Net:.:w::iw r! eg tT an
11.3.<U .'N. 11 .Wegern1 .\4 m. t
. :.: 1. ' C2LU A . FovAdi T Agn. O.
44 ( Cl :.'TU- L.a C 1'. 1e1obe .1i 3
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Lit,or o - W. Wr 01A n
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ta. or to n W w >:..v v
BETWE EN AL L POINT /A I
ND CH ARLESTON.
.RILOTTE. COLUMBIA & AUGUSTA, ANlD
YM3:A RAIL ROADS,
!ni.mnts ma(le for their convenience and
.to, n tihe shape of DOUBLE DAILY
:o<l Chaicston-connecting clo-ely at
ust: aind Gret-nville and Columbia Rai
w ad )arlington. North Eastern,
ouls to vi, the Capital of the State, ha-ve
. .:day. Also, the merchants and
- a ,a L: Augu:ta. and Wilming
Ci:::-r- <n a1 d return quickly, in a com
a ci . ui tLu schedule:
M. .30 A. M
1.10 1'. M.
7.00 A. M.
12.5 11. M.
9.7 A. .it5.15 P. M1.
General Passenger Agent.
a and Augusta. Wilmington,
igton & Weldon, Seaboard
g Ra1i1way and Steam
ten and Portsmouth.
SW .:- : Wlil: tonl and Ports
e)lre~i~ to weather. antO in through cars
:f . :11P p:nient lor ai the nlecesities
'i:-' n.Toa: i wa no-ities of this Line,
eia.uain', unrokentra4nsit and low
<ary tinitteri to shippers and Con
.eimge jiimpItlyI' invtstigted by Agents
- I)a!l.-. 7 11. ~
:s, On an Fridays, p.m.
- 'T:: svd and zaturd!ys,at P.i.
Y)RK. p t
- - - Turs.-ay:and Friidays.at4n..
Wvdne-i:tys and Salicrdays, at 4 p.m.
)N *M.'d ANY'S ',TEAMERS, Wednesdays
COMPANY STEAM11S, Every Tuesday.
Y OR K.
JN LINE -Every Wednesday.
New E ina:ai tma i.s. to which lowest cur
ud1, in :.i rec-ts, to the patrons of the
A. I. ILGOLE, U South Fifth Street.
G. U. KJVIT1. -6 Washing Street
. COAST LINE."
on and Merchandise on unequalled Lime.
T.ave *PORlTSMOUTHT - - 12.00 in.
A rinvent WILMINGTON - 7.00a.m.
L(-aive WILM!NGT)N - - .00 p.m.
Arrive at +COLfUMBIA 10.00 p.m.
Arrivea t. AU.CVTA -. - p.m.
'Connect: (Iotcly with inward-bound
Ba':r Phihulelphia. New York and
Iloston St eamslhlips.
+ nm et in" with ontw-tra Freilht Trains
of Green viile andi Columbia RaiZr-oad, and
Charltte D)ivi-ion of Charlotte. Columbia
and'' Augus.tat Railroad.
-ocun.i ir "Aa with outward Freight Trains
ofo-ia.Mcon and Augusta, and Cen
tral Ranilrc:' .
a to P'hiladelpian, 5Day s; Augusta to
sta to Boston, 7 Days.
ling, Thro::gl Rates, etc.. ec., apply to the
nh' ta G.JOiIN JENKINS. Soliciting A gent,
General Freight Agent,
Wil c:g,n. N. C.: :17 Broiliway, N. Y.;
.and Columibia, S. C.
~iIanta antci Richmond Air Line
The fillowir:g Passenger Schedule wiHl be
pnrsta on and' after Monday, Oct, 12th, 1874
un: L. A t::uta Time.
G;atG NoRTH-EXPRESS TRAIN.
L.eave Ath:min........................ .5.51 p m
.eave seu eca City.......................11.51 p m
.Cive G(ratnv i]....................... 2.12 a m
.eaie a par ianburg.. .................406 am
rme C harhot te....................8.11 a m
.eve 12 a rio1te..................... .. .C12 a m
t:v:rtsu burg......................10.51 a m
Crv. ' ;rcenv!t.......................... 12.33p m
t- ca ( ity................. .... 2.48 p m.
......t A.... .... ..................... 9.1Sp m
1. Y. MAGF, Eng. & Sup't.
Greeuill e & Celumbia Railroad.
n and :.f4er Friday. August 28. 1874. the
,-n r Tri.s ou the <iree-nviUle & Columbia
. ,,.~ nil run the fllowing $chedule,
unlr.stdays excepted. connectin.; with Night
u 'a Uth (arolina Railroad, tand
. o-thTrairx :.ing North ano South
, chaurlotte. Coiuruia tiu anunta Riailroad,
- imntou, Columbtia and~ Augusta Rail
...e .>.. b....................... 7.20 a m
-- oasry..........2.5 p m
"........ ..................... ....3.50p m
rri. Gree:.vie.................5.30 p in
Le- r-viUe............... .30 a mn
......................... .30 am
r y..... . .....1l3a m
wery.................... 1.30 p.m
..m............................ 5.40 pin
a.:: AM N t .Cls iwiD-: Divistoz(.
e. W: h~ a tat.....................4.45 am
... r..... ......................... 5.30a m
..:............... .... ......... .. i20a-m
:i-:lwa do--in train f:om Greenvi!!e.
- dyre:450 p m
-- d-M5.5. p mn
'- ry. i ..... 6.5 p m
Accomuu>d,(ati,on r- tu run on Abbeville
A:.c.Mo . . t( neni: . nud Fridays.
<i.dei '-ra.ch. to:weenQ Pelton? and Au
Gnn nT .:day.e Th:m d ny a and Saturdays.
II.':. D?.l.AME Al. Gen'i Supt.
.AW:Z NcrN, Generai licket Agent.
(h-triotte. Ctoiumnbia & Augusta R. E
i:r IAL TIcKs:T D.-'aTrX.3T,
........ -....... .. ...vury 1.S75.j
The fo!:owin:: i'asrenger schedule will be ope
rat en a:d afte~r Mond.ay. J anuary llth:
No. 2 Train. No. 4 Train.
I"e A n;-s.....9 3 A. M. 4 15P. M.
Lear t:aniek-...."..2A. M. 5 11P. M.
Le,. a ''-oumbjis .lunc-: 2.1.3 P. .'. +1.57 P. 11.
!. oubr... .2 4:, P. M. 9.0.. P. M.
Leave' : etr..... 34lP. -.
Arii .a It.....9.00 P. M. .
No. 1 Train.No3Tan
Le.;e t a'te... .30 A. M. -
Leave !mte'r--...11.2A. M.
L..r v.' ' umhia. .2521' P. 34M
Lear: tolumin,a Junc'n3.17 P. M. 4.5A .
?.~.xc r~xxtcifl t715 .M.*7.48 A.M.
A trive augneta.....8.05 P. M1. 8.45 A. M.
lireakfas; i.Dinner; tSupper.
.' a am N o. . from A ugusta, connects c!osely
hm Chr!tt e ly for ail poTts North via Rich
moud.:n.d via.' Danvi!le and LynchLurg. This.
I r:n runa kily.
T r:n *a . 4. IremA ugusts, connects closely via
te,'um,a uitd W;.imington for all points Northi
via1:ihmod.al Rai!. And via P'ortsmnooth,
1'h il: ay l.ine,'::nd < : Dominion Steamers for
N'-w York. MiOri'.ars.~ Wednesdays. Satu.rdays.
I i, Ti aia runsdl'.
Tr:.:;No I from'Cha rote. connects cloe!y
fromn Nt:heirn point' w.ith all Lines atAugusta
:'uan No. 3. i-rom'Columbia, connects c1o6elf
fromu N orthe.rn pits. 't Ia Wjinton, with a11
umes~ at AU:a. Th a-I raiu runs' d,iy.
A. l'or'n, Gen.I':asenger and Ticket Agentr'
S?ARTANBURG & UNION RAIL. ROAD.'
The foUnowing Pasenger Scl:edule will be opt
rated o.. and after Sunday. November 1st, 1874:
IOWN TRAIN. UtP TRAIN.
Arrive. L.eave. Arrive. Leave.
- partanhurg.... tL.0 a. mn. 7.45
l o s id ........ 7.2 .4 6.10 6.-1
[ ::ionvi- ...... . '. i 45 ~ "
H:h m.... ... 9.> 10 - 41. 4
3'etu . 1' 25 3.0 .3.15
Lvyl 1 r'e... ...d 10.s 10.50) 2t 2. 47W
-trother-.......11 10 11.20 2.10 .20
iton.............12.20 ... p.m.. j
W. W. DAVIES 599thda