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301- - - -1
D.AVt#DICKSON ON COTTON
The-llowing is copied from a
"Trese on Agriculture," by Da- 1
vid Dickson, Sparta, Ga., a work
that should be in- the hands of ev- e
1. Jay of cotton roi, s four feet i
apart with shovel plow, double fur- p
row; and put in fertilizers eight t
2. Ridge with long scooter five
inches wide. Make the beds with 1
turn plow, subsoil the turn plow a
furrow ; split out the middle with sl
shovel. Plant with a cotton seed
sower, and cover with a board or
First plowing-run 22 inch (
sweep with right wing turned a
down, hoe out to two or three b
stalks to the hill, every nine inches, a]
ten days after plowing. Second it
plowing-use same sweep, the right a
wing turned up a little more. Third
plowing-in the same way, run a
third forrow in midd'e or level.
3. Cotton standing thick in the
drill will be much more forward in a
4. Cotton only requires distance
one way. ai
5. Be careful not to cut the al
roots of cotton. . e
6. Have a deep water furrow in e
the spring; work fiat by hot
7. On level land run the rows
north and south. 1
S. A cotton plant to stand two
weeks drouth, moust have four inches W
soil and six inches subsoil ; threer
weeks-six inches soil and same
subsoil ; four weeks-eight inches
and the same subsoiling. i
9. If you prepare your land and s
carry out this plan well, and ma- 3
nare liberally, you may expect fu
from four hundred to one thousand'ii
pounds of lint cotton to the acre. Ib
10. Fertilizers bring a crop of, ti
boIls cn the cotton early. . a
11. To improve the cotton
plant, .select seed every year after eI
the first picking up to the middle *
of October, taking the best stalks
and the best bolls on the stalks.
12. On all farms there are someG
acres that produce cotton better g
than others. Seed should always a
be selected from these spots. a
IS. . Manure everywhere you
plow and plant. Your labor willu
be more certainly rewarded. It i
pays to use manure, and it pays IS
best on land that pays best with- te
out it. i
14. From the 10th to the 20th
of April is the best to plant cot
15. Apply one-half of all labor
and land to the making of full sup
plies of all kinds that are needed si
on the farm, and enough to spare
for thosc engaged in other pursuits,
and you will have more money P
than if the whole was employed inf
16. Leave no grass to bunch ti
and cause a future bad stand. s
17. Plow cotton every three
weeks, and let the hoes come tent
days behind cleaning it perfectly. :
18. Continue plowing cotton p
till the 15th or 20th of August.- d
Once or twice during the season
shove out the middle with a furrow,
to keep the land level. t
19. .The plowing cotton re- a
quires one and a fourth days per
20. Cctton plants commence 1
when small to' take on and matureo
bolls, and c-mtinue until they ex-a
haust the soluble matter or exhaust e
the full capacity of the land. Two
stalks will do that much sooner
than one, and will so avoid the (
drouth, caterpillar. etc.
21. Cotton will grow after cot
to1'ubro easi ucsin
tnh nuer of yansuccsson
tihpet o aue
22Iaejs h mu t
22aaejs h muto
cotnwntda AIN RCs
ceot wantdet ath reditorCS.
Kee outne dnnebt home the ios
make your supplies at home; them~
D keep the surface broken, so as
o let in light, heat and air. Never
top the plows for dry weather.
25. My pblicy has been to make
he most money with the least la
'or and capital, even if it appear
d to be wasteful.
26. The cotton planter should
aake his whole supplies, every
hing necessary to run the farm.
The premium cotton crop, exhibi
ed at the State Fair in Georgia,
ra 1869, of eighteen bales on Six
cres, was cultivatedl according to
Ir. Dickson's plan. With a capi
al of R25,000 to commence with.
71adle in fifteen years $500,000
y f.rming. I Ie has- been equally
uccess'ful since the war. Pluck and
rain will tell in farming, as in any
CU.TIVATION OF WATER MELONS.
-The great danger in the cultivation
f this vine is in the use of too much
nimal fertilizers. On the one hand. a
overtv stricken soil will yield neither
rly nor handsome fruit, and on the
ther haud much stimulating manure
alost sure to burn them up. A com
ost of muck and ll:e will do this if
ere is not a narticle of animal manure
I it It will not answer to mix a large
tass-say three or four shovelfuls--in a
xrge bill, however nicely you reduce it I
id incorporate it with the soil. It
iould be applied the year before it is
anted, or at least six months before
Broadcasting or cowpenuing is much
fer than manuring in the hill. It.will
em to many th'at to broadcast for
ich a crop as water melons, that may
a planted in hills ten or twelve feet
>art each way, is a great waste. Bnt if
is, the waste is not so great as when
>plied in the hill, and the whole
:op is lost thereby. Besides the
aste is not so great as it seems when
e broadjast; the feeding roots run
r and wide, and it is for the health
the plant that it finds its sustenance
road and by degrees.
Animal manures and lime must be
ed very sparingly, but leaf-mould
d finely decomposed muck may be
>undantly employed. Decayed veg
ation, especially old crab grass turn
I under, will greatly promote that
echanical condition of the soil that
ater melons require. A heavy rain
very liable to ruin the crop, especial
in its later stages. We hear a
eat deal of "sealding," but the thing
bich certainly happens with a great
in is the compacting of the soil. The
elonm vine is very sensitive to this. It
because new land is so porous that
ater melons succeed so admirably on
.Straw or grass, mixed with the
i, puts it in something the same
ate as when it is new and the sod is
1 of little roots. To throw the land;
to beds or ridgres is ordinarily desira~
e and often quite necessary. but even
s will not avail in our fine sand
~ainst the compacting of one of our
~avy showers, if the earth is not light
cd up with an abundance of strawy
G R A PE S AND BILIOUSNESS.
rapes are recconmmended as a cure
r biliousness. This fruit by its
~reeable acidity, so acts on the system
to relieve it of its bile, and thus re
oves the cause of the symptoms en
nerated, and that is "cure." The
imediate cause of all the discomfort
a "confined" condition of the sys
m ; the seeds of the grapes act as an
ritant as they pass along the alimnen
ry canal and cause it to "water,"
a hard substance touches it. This
atering dissolves the more solid mat
rs contained in the intestines,
ashes" them out and the man is
el. The covering of the grapes
ould be chewed but not swallowed.
LEMION CAKES.-Three cupfuls of
>wdered white sugar, one cupful of
esh butter, one cupful of milk, five
;gs and four cupfuls of flour. Beat
ie butter and eggs to a cream; beat
e eggs separately, the whites to a
.iff froth, and then dissolve a little
da in the milk; -mix all together ;
ien sift the flour and put in by de
eees,. and add the juice and grated
eel of a fresh lemon. This cake is
ENISON S'TEAKs.-Cut them from
a neck; season them with pepper
d salt. - When the gridiron has been
-ell heated over a bed of bright coals,
rease the bars, and lay the ateaks up
a it. Broil them well, turning them
aee, and taking care to save as much
f the gravy as possible. Serve them
p with some currant jelly laid on
Fon LUNCHEON-A nice little
ish may be made of hard-boiled
ggs in the following manner: Cnt
e eggs in half, beat up the yolks
2 a mortar with na little anchovy
aste and butter, pepper and salt ;
hen refill the whites of the eggs,
nd serve with a garnish of water
ress. E UDIc.- el
The scene occurred in a railroad
car on the Union Pacific road in
which two men were gambling, while
the rest of the passengers looked on.
One of the gamesters was a type of
the professionals who "work" the
road-a desperate trickster, sleek and
ugly; the other was a rough, grizzled
miner, fresh from the mountains, and
carryig abundance of money. The
game draw-poker-was for I a r g e
stakes, played silently and watchfully.
Finally a huge po:. accumulated.
Each man had evidently a good han,
was resolved to stand by it. Each
man raised the other until finally the
miner "called." The gambler showed
his hand-three aces and two queens
-at the same time covering the mon
ev with his hand. The miner uttered
not a word ; lie merely took two of his
five cards and laid them down; they
were aces. This meant five aces in
the pack. The gambler had dealt.
Then the miner reached back like
like lightning, drawing a huge navy
revolver. He cocked it and placed the
muzzle between the eyes of the gam
bler. Not a word was spoken, but
each of the two men looked steadily
into the eyes of the other. Soon the
gambler's hand upon the money be
gan to draw back, and the gam.bler's
form as well. The revolver followed.
The gambler stepped into the aisle,
and at this point passengers in the
car seemed to lose their interest in
the game, most of them trying to get
under the seats. The gambler back
ad down the aisle toward the door,
%nd, as he passed out, the muzzle of
that huge revolver still stared him in
the face. Then the miner put up his
pistol, pocketed his money, lit his
pipe, and was as other men. Not a
word had been spoken from the time
.he "call" was made. It was merely
me of the rare occasions where a
gambler on the Union Pacific mis
,akes his man.
LADY MACBETH A MYTH.-There
was no William Tell and the apple
mny more than there was a Cock
Robin and the sparrow with his
bw and arrow ; George Washing
oo, if', indeed there was such a
person, never had -a hatchet or1
aberry tree; and now the vera
sions historian who is bound that
ae truth be known. though the
eavens fall, announces that at
~he period of Duncan's murder no
Lady Macbeth existed.- The fa- -
~her of Duncan, called Crynin or.
3rynan, lord of the isles, married
~he eldest daughter of Malcolm,
ae second king of Scotland. Si
~iel, the father of Macbeth, mar
ied the second daughter. On the
eath of Malcolm, Duncan ascend
id the throne, Macbethb being thb.
principal warrior. After several 1
mecesses Macbeth set up a claim
o the crown. killed Duncan in his
>wn castle of Iverness, usurped
bhe throne and was afterwards slain
by Macduff. Lady Macbeth is a
bing of Shakespeare's cresting.
rho woman who assisted the
2surper was Duncan's own wife,
bhe queen, w ho after ward cro wnedt
ber imfamy by marrying Macbeth.
[V is supposed that she was not of
Scotchish origin, and there is n-o1
'ecord of Macbeth having slain
Banquo or the children of Macduff.
ho dramatist chose to depart
Erom the history for two reasons
--first, because he had in "Ham
let" already drawn a character
similar to this; and second because
de wished to imbue the ruling spir
t of this regicide with the feel
ogs of a woman, as well as the
imbition of a fiend. In the por
traits of Duncan and Macbeth, in
the gailery of Holyrood Palace,
Lhe countenance of Duncan bears
by far the worst expression of the
BE 'OF GOOD CHEER.-A man
who acquires a habit oi giving
away to depression is on the road
to ruin. When troubles come up
on him, instead of rousing his en
ergies to combat it, he weakens,
and his faculties grow dull, and
his judgment becomes obscured,
and he sinks in the slough of de
spair. And if anybody pulls him
out by main force and places him
safe on solid ground, he stands
there dejected and discouraged,
and is pretty sure to waste the
means of health which have.
been given him. How differ
ent it is with the man who takes
a cheery view of life even' at its
worst, and faces every ill with
unyielding pluck ! He may be
swept away by an overwhelming
tide of misfortune, but he bravely
struggles for the -shore, and is
ever ready to make the most.of
the help that may be given him.
A cheerful, hopeful, courageous
disposition is an invaluable trait
of character and should be assid
A -----.exbl tepernc
pledge isthr whleichle temprcuaned
n1.Ana e thit whinh in niennlated
WE ARE NOW RECEIVING OUR STOC
Of FRENCH and ENGLISH CASSIMERES we h
some very choice patterns, and of SCOTCH CHEVI(
SUITINGS, (the most desirable goods for Business Su
ever imported,) we have an unusually large stock.
Samples and directions for measuring sent on applicati
When three or more suits are ordered at one time,
will send our foreman in person.
Goods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
R. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Mar. 17, 11-tf.
WHITE 11A, ZICL C0L01S AND PUTT
HOLMES; CALDER & CO., Proprietors.
Mice, 203 East Bay Street. Factory, Corner Cumberland and Philadelphia
C I-IARLESTON, S. C.
Importers and Dealers in LUBRICATING AND PAINT OILS, W
DOW GLASS AND PAINTERS' MATERIAL.
Agents for AVERILL'S CHEMICAL PAINT, PRINCE'S METALI
PAINT, RUBBER AND LEATHER BELTING.- Mar. ;3, 9-6m
DRESSE 0LoIG ELN,WETE /oRs c oe 0ifrn
tenso Moiigsmd,ovr10,0 t on'~ had_o aeatNwYr r
ND DooR FLOORING, TREIL , cAHr OAeDbs,s in. Oercitydofehret
tdcn er o genleen made, over 100,0s et Gorgian, for sarln and Felorda pr
hecarteroftheirDo ork Winowrae ma e t ot oea s otntc.Sti al
is,Balutes o Wlnt r ahoan, uW.n and RUSSE to orde.Go CandustaiS
Nnohand.the laeststoc of the maover inutwhichwe cixty our watork, all our wnc wesu
onote i giv entresatiacti of all wiho wadntr goandg susatr go oark.hpedoe
ds DOO MhsSAERS-B TAFRAE, whichyisg on te bsaines io the ucityerof ouare
Feb. 1SSE7-6&.CO., ChrlsELL &. C(
DietIpore acundo theaner in whcebxu u or,adoronas
ionao the res ofrety of GAssR tod inARy adig u odsaesipdoe
ob fds in thae Sate.L RTS whichorisen reaaigt h ucaeo u
Fersabe convne. W.icesRandELLality
>fJoHd urNtee. D A ,Poogah
Drdect ac oeran d ithcasher i
O LU.BIAov. , Sm
Has GOLargsT.rit o . HARDR
ioLUMBIA,v. 4,43. -
GOLBSITH & KID,CMEO
Foundes and. Machin|sIS, HTGAHGLE
Have always on band. Haig.s eundfo h ot
stationary Steam Engines Cte,adteNtoa htgaii
and Boilers for Saw- t ogo okta vrbfr,b
Mills, Etc., eprtissyl.
SAW AND GRIST MILLS, wihae ielto
otton Presses, PcuePprWihs
Shafting, POORPS ERTP
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or B,rass. Tkn eiecS c
We guarantee to furnish Engines and Cll'iltepetywahrls;
Boilers of as good quality and power,. and mme htdly r agru,ai
it s ow ae as can be had in th e North. 'ntpu teY
PROVED WATER WH1EEL, which we rc- bf
*omiend for power, simplicity of construc- i h itr ~pitd
We arraxt o n orkl ,and sure )~1P prom t Dcu tteNebryGleyo
ress and dispatch in ifii orlers.
Jan.1, 2-tf. Columbia,~ S. C.H.WS A
JOHN C. DIAL, 1LE
COLMBA, J .~COMBIE SN C
Has ful stok ofBuiling ate H vinjstt rtued fyrome r th
~arentrs' Backmits',Maons an Ta-Citie,d t he is tirona, Photre anhie
~ers' ools.spcimeno f a t ureinalofel bttero tep.
Prices as low asdvatags o the lowest foimdgos aifato urnedaprieens,h
Ordes wth he sh,or atisactry e prttes MstyISE.
~erenes, pomptl attededtoiOct ar, a9-fn PlotnStof
rl.ACalTh comletion oftt ether AStND
WILL OMMENE ON HE 16H SEP. eoer that onlay s ar re fgroms and~
befor the paointo al pointsed. Txa
Amge pches ae AtlenNewberry Galory of
The completion of the TEXAS AND 1
CIFIC RAILROAD enables the KENNEE
RoUTE, Via Western & Atlantic R. R.,
WILL COMMENCE 0N THE 16TH SEPT. offer the only all rail route from Geor
and the Carolinas to all points in Texas.
. . On~ and after september 1st, throi
A. P. PIRER. A. M.: Prmanal. ..--- a.,- .an. rm. us
K Wii. L. Bradley's St
S PRINTUP, BRO.
) Cotton Factors, General j
SEA FOWL GUANO, in- Bags, 200 lbs.
C. C. COE'S SUPERPHOSPHATI
BRADLEY'S AMMONIATED DISSO1
ROYAL GUANO COMPOUND, in
zir The above Standard Fertilizers ha'
years in the South, with unequalled succe
cannot fail to give satisfaction, while the c
if not superior to any ever sold.
For Prices and Terms, apply to MAYE
TO PLANTERS! N
REDUCTION IN PRICES$OP
In view of the low prices obtained for C
C Cotton the present season, and in order to F1
place our Guanos within the reach of every di
planter, we have greatly reduced our prices. si;
They will be sold as follows: M
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs.. $46
Payable May 1st, 1875.f
SPer Ton of 2,000 lbs., $53
Paybl Nov. Ist, 1875, Free of Interest. ve
pat BradlIeys Patent Phosphate
e Cash Price
n-Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $46
:ND Payable May 1st, 1875. di
ton,Time Price F
. Per Ton of 2,000 li#s., $5
mp Payable Nov. 1st, 1875, Free of Interest. P
'rkthe , h
-T HE te1
Palmetic Acid Phosphate,
SPer Ton of 2,000 lbs., $30
Payablde May 1st, -187h.
Per Ton of 2,000 lbs., $35
Payable Nov. 1st, 1875, Free of Interest.
SFreight and Drayage to be
Call on Agents for Almanacs and. Infor
r2 FOR SALE BY.
- A. 1. McCAUGHRIN & CO.,
NEWB3ERRY, S. C.
DYGEO. WV. WILLIAMS & CO.,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
As. Jan. 13, 2-4mn..
red .__ _-__ _- --__
ucage Hoe People
. GEO. S. HACKER, ~
CHA 'RLEiSTON, S. C.
in- Only Carolinian engaged in the manufac- E
en ture of DOORS, SASII, BLINDS, '[OULD. ert
t. INGS and TURNED WORK in Charleston, asi
sap. S. C. -thae
gif"PRIGES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER the
HOUSE, AND WORK ALL FIRST CLASS. li:
Mar. 3, 1875-9-ly. bet
DR. H.BAER, a'
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL an
-D U GS,i
~.R G I Thi
*~N.3 CHAR ESTN, SREET, e
-g a CARLES18 T ONf-C. b~h
THgua May& JONES.f.
his, THOMPSON & JONES, A
Igents, Augusta, Ga. L
OF LIME, in Bags, 200 lbs.
VED BONES, in Bags, 200 lbs.
Bags ,200 lbs.
ing been in use for the past seven ti
s, are again offered at prices that
tandard is guaranteed to be equal,
S & MARTIN, Agents, Newberry,
Feb. 10, (1- -3m.
tatiouery a<nd Binding."
EBT TTIONER HOUSE.
IAS just opened, in thenew and and
me building immediately opposite the
enix oie, on Main street, a complete
mprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
sizes, qualities and of every description;
at Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
a, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
es, which will be sold in any quantity, or
uactured into Blank Books of any size,
d ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
Fle, at short notice.
endless variety-all sizes, colors and qual
every variety, Memorandum and Pass
ioks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
ioks, Rcceipt Books, Note Books. d
.RClIIEC,S and 1)IAUGHTSMEN will
dc a comiplete stock of materials for their
a. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
'istol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
per, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
xes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
every es ription; a great varietyof con
nient and useful articles for both Teachers y
Photograh Albms, Writing Desks, Port r
los, cas, , with boxes, and a countless 2
Also, most elegant stock of Gold Pens d
d Penil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
B!aek, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
d Copving; Mueilage; Chess and Back
mmon'Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ag Cards, and everything usually kept in a
irst Viass Stationery House,
hih the subscriber intends this shall be. '
1e will still conduct his BINDERY and
ANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
R-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which I
s been in successful operation for over
'rty years in .this State, and to which he
11 continue to devote his own personal at. I
ition. His stock will be kept up full and a
rplete, and his prices will be found always
sonable, and he hopes to have a share of
E. R. STOKES, Main Street, i
Srov. 15, 46-ti' Opposite Phconix Office. x
Kos. 3 Broad Street and 109 East Bay Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.A
FIRST-CLASS WORK L
OUR SPECtALTY, L
VET, nY YsING CHIEAPER. GRADES OF sTOCK,
WE CAN FURNLSZ[ WORK AT
LOWEST LIVING PRICES.
Piries Paper and Envelopes,
(edding anbd gall (nzvitations
ON4 THE BEST sTOCK AND PR:NTED IN THE
. , '74-36-1. US
ESTABLISHED APRIL 2, 1868.
THE CHRISTIAN NEIGHBOR,
mublihed ery~ Thursday, in Columbia,
.S. C.. by
)I I BROW N, Editor and Proprietor.
'he NEItlion, now -1875-in its eighthC
tr continues an A.dvocte of Christia1nity
opposition to C.IN.A WAR and aught
a that is jiconls!istet with the Christian St
ie o i.umber of thef present generation,
believe that Christianity and War arep
etially an tagonistic. is constantly in
ising throuighouIt Christendom,yet, as far h
nown, there is niot, besides the NEIGH- h
:, a p:riodical in the Southern country
t contendls for tils prominent feature in hi
faith and practice of the Primitive
hough no Methodist "official organ" has
:n published in south Carolina since 1865,L
NEIGUnOE has aspired to nothing more[
ni an independent service to Christianity
Methodism, seeking in "the uity of the
rit'' to edify the ilouseh6ld and School ha
1 the Curch.
ERMS, ADVANCE: One year, $2.00; six Ca
nth $1.00. Payient made within EIGHTY
IR DAS, accepted as in advance.
'he EIIHBon, circulating at present in to
ety-two states of the Union, has been pr
ad Yet advnyontages n m edufo alotder
r.Yt proly an thea e alloseette mut
o an Aentwhiohaspaid $2.00 for his own fui
>er, a commiussion of TEN PER CENT. will
aid on all collecitions5 for the NEIGHBOR.
tldress: CHRISTIAN NEIGHBOR,_ of
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUXBIA, S. C., April 1, 1875.
ON and after THURSDAY, 1st inst., the Pag
zger Trains on the South Carolina Rail Road
ill run as follows:
DAY PASSENGER TRAIN.
eave Columbia a ...............4.30 pm
.rrive at Charlcston at.. ......... .11.45 p m
eave Charleston at ................ . 6.45 a m
rrive at Columbla at.......................... 2.15 p m
NIGHT EXPRESS ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
eave Columbia at........................7.00 p m
.rrive at Charleston at..... ......6.85 a In
eave Charlest .n at...................7 10 pm
rive at Columbia at... ...............6.80 a m
Camden Train will connect at Kingville with
p Passenger Train for Columbia, on Monday,
ednesday and Friday; and with Down Passen%
.r Train from Columbia on Tuesday, Thursday
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PIcKENs. General Ticket Agent.
iILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
G ENERAL.PASSENGR DZPARTXZENT, 1
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 1, 1875.
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
ted on and after Saturday, April 8d:
eave Columbia, - - - - 8 15 p. m.
eave Florence, - - - - 12.50 a. m.
rrive at Wilmington, - - - 7.10 a. m.
eave Wilmington, - - - 6.10 p. m.
eave Florence. I - - -. 1141 p. M.
.rrive at Columbia. - - - 4.15 a. m.
Makes through connections, all rail, North and
outh, audi water line connections via Ports
touth. Through ticketssold and baggage check%
I to all principal points. Pullman sleeers.
A. POPE, General Passenger and TicketAgent.
Freenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Wednesday, February 10 1875.
ie Passenger Trains over the Greenville and
'lumbia Rail Road. will be run daily, (Sun
ays excepted,) by the following Schedule:
P TRAIN, NO. I-COLUMBIA TO GREnVILLE.
eave Columbia. ............. 7.G0 a m
" Alston.......................... 8.45 a m
" Newberry.......................10.(8 a m
" Cokesbury. ............. 137 p m
" Belton......... ........ 3.20 p m
rrive Greenville......................4.55 p in
OWN TmAIN, NO. 4-GREENVILLE TO COLUMBIA.
,eave Greenville........................ 6.00 a in
" Belton........................ 7.55 a m
" Cokesbury...............m.... 985 a I
" Newberry.......................12.58 p m
" Alston... ...............85 p in
,rrive Columbia....................... 4.10 p m
Passengers by Night Train on South Carolina
ailroad connect with No.1. Pasqen-ers tyNo.
connect with Day Train on South Carolina
ailroad for Charleston, Augusta. &c., and with
ight Train on the Wilmington, Columbia and
6gusta Railroad for Sumter, Wilmington,
Ic!unoud, iialt.mvre, &c., &c.
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
eave Walhalla at........ 4.15 a m
Seneca City .............4.45 a m
" Perrvville................5.00 a m
Pendleton......... .............. 5.50 a In
" Anderson............:.. 6.50 a .m
Lrrive at Belton............... .. 7.35 a m
,eave Beiton at. 8.20 p m
" Anderson 4.20 p In
" Pendleton 5.20 p m
" Perryrille........ 6.05 p m
" Seneca City .............6.10 p m
rrive at Walhalla.... 6.45 p In
Accommodation Train between Belton and
,nderson Tri-Weekly, viz: Tuesdays, Thurs
ays and Saturdays. No. 2 leave Belton 9.30
. m.; arrive Anderson 10.30 a. m. No. 8 leave
Lnderson 2.00 p.m.; arrive Belton 3 p.m. These
rains will be run on Mondays when Court is in
Abbeville Branch Trains.
cave Abbeville..................00 a in
rrive Cokesbury................. 9.10 a mn
.ea Cokesbury...................1.40 p m
rrive Ab'beville.................2.5 p mn
Accommodation Train on this Branch will be
an on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. No.
leave Cokesbury at 9:35 n.m.; arrive Abbeville
0.35 a. mn. No. 3 leave Abbeville 12.30 p. in.;
rrive Cokesbury 1.25 p. mn. Train No. 1, on
lain Stem. Columbia to Greenville, stops twenty
inutes at Cokesbury for Dinner. Train No. 4,
-reenville to Columbia, stops twenty-five min
tes at Belton for Breakfast, and twenty minutes
t Alston for Dinner.
THOS.* DODAMEAD, Gen'l Supt.
JABEz NoRTON, General Ticket Agent.
harlotte, Columbia & Augusta LR
GENEIRI, TICKET DEPARTEET, 1
COLUIEIA, S. C., January 11, 1875.5j
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
tted on and after Monday, January 11th:1
No. 2 Train. No. 4 Train.
ave Augusta....,.9.8) A. M. 4.15P. M.
ave Graniteville...10.23 A. M. 5.11 P. 31.
eave Columbia Junc'n 2.13 P. M. t8.57 P. M1.
ave Columbia...2 45 P. M. 9.00 P. M.
eave Chester..... 6.84 P. 31.
rive Charlotte...9.00 P. M.
No. 1 Train. No. 8Traln
ave Charlotte....80 A. 3.
ave Chester........11 .2 A. M.
ave Columbia...2.2 P. M. 3.40 A. 31.
ave Coluinbia Junc'nt3.17 P. 31. 4.15 A. 31.
ave Graniteville. ti.15 P. 31. *7.48 A. M.
rrive Augusta.......8.05 P. M. 8.45 A. 31.
*Breakfast; $Dinner; tSupper,
Train No. 2, from Augusta, connects closely
Ia Charlotte only for all points North via Rich
ioud, and via Danville and Lynchburg. This
rain runs daily.
Train No. 4, from Augusta, connects closely via
olumbia and Wilmington for all points North
ia Richmond, all Rail. .And via Portsmouth,
ith Bay Line, and Old Dominion Steamers for
ew York, Mondays,' Wednesdays, Saturdays.
his Train runs daily.
Train No. 1, from Charlotte, connects closely
o Northern points with all Lines at Augusta.
his Train runs daily.
Train No.3, from-Columbia, connects closely
omn Northern points via Wilmington, with all
ines at Augusta. This frain runs daily.
JAS. ANDERSON, General Sup't
A. PoPE, Gen. Passenger and Ticket Agent.
tanta and Richmond Air Line
The following Passenger Schedule will be
erated on and after Monday, Oct. 19th, 1874.
in by Atlanta Time.
GOING NORTH-EXPREss TRAIN.
ave Atlanta..................... 5.51 p m
ave Seneca City.....................11.51 p m
save Greenville...................2.12 a in
ave Spanrtanburg...................... 4.06 a in
r-ive at Charlotte................-.. 8.11 a m
GOING soUTfl-EXPREs TRAIN.
save Charlotte. ...........-....---6.12 a m
eave Spartanburg.....................10.51 a in
eave Greenville.............--....12.32 p m
save Seneca City..................2.48 p m
trive at Atlanta............,-- 918p m
B. Y. SAGE, Eng. & Sup't.
SPARTANBURS & UNION RAIL. ROAD.
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
ted on and after Sunday, November 1st, 1874:
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.
;artanburg. 6.00 a. mn. 7.45
tesville ... 6.4') 7.11
colet......... 6.50 7.00 6.54 7.03
nesville....... 7.2 7.40 6.10 6.20
nionville...... 8.2') 8.45 5.00 530
mtuc......... 9.23 9.30 4.15 4.23
ih Dam... 9.58 10.05 3.35 3.45
leon.......10.19 10.25 3.07 3.15
yles' Ford......1045 10.50 2.40 2.47
rothers.......11.10 11.20 2.10 2.20
1 ston........ 12.20 p. in. 1.00
W. W. DAVIES. Superintendent.
C. M. EARRIS,
abinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
ads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
ttees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
ired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
any and Rosewood Burial. Cases.
offins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 tf. MARTIN H ARRIS.
is('s Metallic BvilI Ca888
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly oI:
d a fullassortmfenit of the above approved
ses, of different patterns, besides coffins
his own make, all of which he is prepared
furnish at very reasonable rates, with
imptess and despasch.
Persona desirous of having cases tent by
road will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on hand and will be
-nished -at the rate of $10 per day.
L'hankful for past patronage, the sub
iber respectfully asks for a continuation
the same andasses the pnblic that
SEWIN !G '1AilHIN11P
The Best and C p
Hereafter the General Office in Columbia
The Wilson SewingM90 4-2%
BY THE HALF DOZENg
To Merchants, Dealers and Granges,
At Whlesale CarPr1
A good active agent wanted for luwW
Address all orders to -
Dec. 23, 51-tf.
Seegers' vs, Cincinna
The Cincinnati Gazette-makethe-u
ishing announcement that Cincineti Ier
is no 1dnrt'te,butdu rxdw1&i-wn
lasses, sugar of stareh,---srQs.d-x ntti&
poiscnous colchicum. The, .
of Agriculture, in-his report-*-AA s
that Prof. Mapes, of New. Yeekjm s
the beer from a dozen diferenfi brad,
and found'all of it adetere&-olius
Tudicus an. nux vomica entered largely in-.
to its composition.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to be
pure and reliable. He does not idalterate
it, but brews fromthe best barlei in
JOHN C. DIAL,
Lime, .Cement, Plaster, Hair, Latbg3
Locks, Hinges, Nails, Brads, White Leads
and Colored Paints, Varnishe BrT"
Paint Oils, Glass, Putty, &c. -
All goods warranted as -.represented ,a
prices guaranteed as low as any house.'n
this city for same quality of goods.
Nov. 4, 44-3m.
THE JAS. LEWrE
Double Turbiae Water Wkel,
Mar. M4, 19--m.
OVERLND M5N TI.
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We solicit the prompt renewal of exl*ISg
409 Waabirat,Isah Tuei
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