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AN kNDRESS TO THE PA
T% S OF THE SOUTH.
The following address to the
plantetaand farmers of the South,
prep-Aby the Southern members
of the +National Grange, and ap
proved by that body, has already
been widely published, but as many
ofoi eRaders probably have not
seen it; we deem it best to put it on
record here :
The undersigned representatives
of the Cotton States in the Nation
al Grange, beg leave to present to
tlie Patrons of Husbandry in the
cotton gr-wing . section - of the
Un6on, the- followiug suggestions,
which they believe to be justified
by the present'condition of the
During the past seven years our
cotton fields have added to the
wealth of the world $2,000,000,
000; and caused prosperity to
smile upon every one who has
handled our crop, save those
who-struggled for its,production.
Annually thelenergies of the cot
ton planter have been exhausted
in attempting to produce a maxi
mum crop of a single staple, while
quite as frequently he has reduced
his means in supplying his neces
sary wants. A system based up
ori auch a policy and producing such
re'siUs must be.radically wrong,
and if persisted in will lead to
bankruptcy and ruin. We pro
pose to inquire~into the cause of
this ruin, and, if possible, present
a method of removing it. Has it
been that the supply of cotton
haf exceeded the demand ? Statis
tics do not show this fact. Is it that
our labor has been unreliable and
expensive ? The same labor invest
ment has nowhere yielded:a greater
market j value of products. Has
providence inflicted upon us-agricul
tural disaster ? lie has often in
terposed for our benefit. What,
then, has averted our anticipated
prosperity ? Are not we responsi
ble for our direful condition in that
we have neglected too much the
groWth of breadstuffs and substitu
ted therefoi- almost exhaustively
the cultivation of cotton ?.
No people can ever be prosper
ous who are not self-sustaining.
Our fertile soil, exhaustless mhin
eralwealth, abundant water paw
er' and genial salubrious climate
avail us nothing if annually we ex-!
pend millions for subsistence. It
is generally conceded that home
grown bread is cheaper than pur
chased supplies, and the observa
tion of every planter is that those
Southern farmers who live within
themselves are more independent
and less encumbered with debt than
those who have relied solely upon
the cotton crop. Were it other
wise, it is hazardous fcr any people
to rely upon others for a supply of
those articles which are necessary
for their daily consumption. The
horrors of famine which have more:
than once cursed the people of In
dia, in their efforts to grow cotton to
the exclusion of breadstuffs would
have been repeated in our midst
but that we were able to supply
our necessities from the teeming
granareis of the Northwest. We
shrink from the contemnpltion of
what would bebur condition should
disaster deprive of us that resource.
During .the past year certain
portions of Iowa, Minnesota and
Dakota have been invaded by the
grasshopper, which-has swept their
fields like a fire and destroyed
every vestige of vegetation.
Imagine your condition should a
similar invasion become general in
the Northwest. Gouplc with this
idea, the total failure of a cotton
crop, either from the worm, from
drought, or any other unavoidable
cause. Improbable as such visita
ui.:, may appear, we have not the
power to prevent them, and is it
w~ise to sub)ject ourselves to the
posibility of becomin<g the victis m
ly to practice this policy for the
year 1875, and harvest time will
proclaim redemptiou to the South
and a return to wonted prosperity.
As our constitution expresses it,
the prosperity of a nation is in pro
portion to the value of its produc-,
tions. Then how magnificently
prosperous should be the cotton
States of this Union ? . Annually
4,000,000 of bales of cotton are
produced upon Southern soils. But
what proportion of this vast amount
is retained to indicate our prosperi
ty? One-half of it is expended
for necessary supplies, while the
remainder is divided between labor
and taxes. Hence the cost of pro
duction has exceeded the vaiue of
the article produced. Shall this
Extensive cotton crops have
evinced our unity of purpose and
entailcd poverty upon us. An
equally uniform adhesion to mixed
husbandry would secure our re
cuperation. Patrons of the South,
do you appreciate your privileges ?
Reflect upon your opportunity to
exact tribute of the world. Cotton
is a necessity, and the extent of
that necessity can be calculated
with exactness. It is equally
well known what proportion of
that necessity must be supplied by
the cotton States of America. If
,500,000 bales are grown, they
will be consumed before another
crop can be gathered, and a re
munerative market price will be
sustained -by the consequent de
mand. If 4,500,000 bales are
grown, the large marginal excess
will control and depress the mar
ket. Is it not within the power of
our organization to control this
feature of our condition ? Alter
natives for success are numerous,
but we need rely only upon the sin
gle one of co-operating in the de
termination to subsist at home.
With this end attained, there is
no reason why we should not be
the happiest, most independent and
prosperous people on earth.
D. Wyatt Aiken, S. C., Member
Ex-Com. National Grange.
W.T HI. Cham.bers, Master Ala
bama State Grange,
A. J. Vaughan, Master Missis
sippi State Grange.
Benj. F. Wardlaw, Master Flor
ida State Grange.
J. T. Jones, Master Arkansas
H. W. L. Lewis, Master Louis
iana S.tate Grange..
G. J. Smith, Master Georgia
W. Maxwell, Master Tennessee
Columbus Mills, Master North
Carolina State Grange.
fournl CAROLINA FOR GRASS,
WOOnIAND BUTTER.-Sicence told me,
thirtyears ago, that an acre of &outh
Carolina sunshine, solar heat and
rainfall, will produce twice as much
cow feed in twelve consecutive months,
for making either butter or cheese, as
cn be grown in the same time on the
dairy farm in New York, on which
was reared. Large dealers in but
ter, who make it a study, say that
the crop of 1874 was not less than one
billion five hundred miillior's pounds in
the United States, and if three pounds
of good butter fetch a dollar, then
this agricultural staple was worth to
the country five hundred millions dol
In the neighborhood where the wri
ter practiced medicine fifty years ago,
the milk of two thousand five hun
dred cows is made into butter and
cheese in one factory. Should the
time ever come when the landholders
of the planting States think seriously
of butter making to supply in part
the growing markets of the world, let
me say to them that in a million
pounds of pure butter there is not an
ounce of assimilated nitrogen, phos
phates or potash exported in the sta
pe sent abroad. Bermuda and blue
grass pastures will grow from one de
cade to another for centuries, as well
ia the dam p atmosphere, so favorable
to sea island cotton, as in EDgland.
Nowhere on this planet can air and
water be transformed into grass, and
grass into wool, cheaper than in South
DR. DANIEL LEE, in Rural
Qarolinian for .May.
U S E F U L INFORMATION.-O n e
thousand laths will cover seventy yards
of surface, and eleven pounds of nails
will put them on.
A cord of stone, three bushels of
lime, and a cubic yard of sand willlay
one hundred cubic feet of wall.
Eight bushels of good lime, sixteen
bushels of sand, and one bushel of
hair, will make enough good mortar
to plaster one hundred square yards.
One thousand shingles, laid four
inches to the weather, will cover - one
hundred square feet of surface, and
fi pound of single nails will fasten
SoRty HE WASN'T THERE.-I
have referred in my book to that
coroner of ours who seized an Egy p
tian mummy that was brought in
to town, summoned a jury, held an
inquest on the mummy, brought
in a verdict of "Death from causes
unknown," and charged the coun
ty with the usual fee, with com
pound interest from the time of
Moses. Well that coroner is still
in office and is still enthusiastic
about his profession. Last Sunday
night he was at church. The
minister preached a very solemn
sermon upon Noah's flood, and af
ter it was over 1 met the coroner
in the aisle and said to him:
"Very impressive discourse, Mr.
Wheeler, wasn't it ?"
"Beautiful, sir! beautiful," repli
ed Wheeler. "And yet it seemed
to be kinder mournful too."
"Indeed! why it didn't strike
m in that way. It was solemn, of
course; but its tendency certainly
should be to fill the heart of every
truly good man with cheerfulness
"Oh, I know all that," said Wheel
er,"but didn't he say there were
several million people drowned in
"I believe he did."
"Well, then, I say that when I
think of all that mortality, and re
member that I wasn't a coroner
then, and ain't likely to be when
there's another such a freshet, it
makes me sick. There ain't any
thing cheerful about such reflec
tions. I feel's if I hadn't been treat
ed right; 's if I'd been robbed.'
BLESSINGS ON THE Boys.-Bless
ings on the boys. Not the young,
healthy, rosy-cheeked male sav
ages of thirteen or sixteen years.
They cannot help being boys, and
deserves no special credit or con
demnation for it. But blessings
on those hale old boys of forty or
forty-five or even sixty, who bend
their broad shoulders to the bur
dens of life, but who do not let
those burdens crush their hearts;
whose eyes are quick to catch the
light of merriment over a droll
story; anil quicker to fill with tears
of sympathy for a friend's distress;
who retains a boyish love and
reverence for all that is womanly;
whose boyish confidence in human
ity, as a whole, though often shock
ed never dies, who watch eagerly
for the bright spots of sunshine
on life's carpet, and seat them
selves where it falls brightest and
warmest. They rarely grow very
rich. for their boyish generosity
is too careless for that ; they may
not command the awe of admiring
crowds; they are not always sys
tematic enough to be safely trust
ed with importat offices ; but the
nimble feet of childhood springs
to them, manhood trustingly ex
tends to them a wide open hand,
women greet them with a confid
ing smile, and all through life they
live and receive great treasures o;
pure love. God himself is very
tender to these boys.
A HEROINE BY MISTAKE.-The
Lexington (Ky.) Gazette heartless
y spoils a thrilling story which
recently came from that city. It
says: One dark night'not long ago,
a burglar entered a private resi
dence on Broadway. On ascendin~
one flight of stairs he observed a
light in a chamber, and while deli.
berating what to do, a large wo
man suddenly descended upon
him, seized him by the throat,
pushed him down through the hall
and forced him into the street be
fore he had time to think. 'Heroic
Repulse of a Burglar by a woman
was the way the story was told
the next day. But when friends
called and congratdlated her upon
her courage, she exclaimed, 'Good
gracious, I didn't knowv it was a
burglar. If I had I should 'have
been frightened to death. I thought
it was was my husband come home
drunk, and I was determined he
shouldn't stay in the house in thai
A Scotch commoner once asked
Sheridan how he got rid of hii
Irish brogue, as he wished to avoid
his own Scotch accent. "My deal
fellow," said Sheridan, "don't at
tempt any s u c h thing. ThE
House listens to you now because
they don't understand you ; but i:
you become intelligible they wil
be able to take your measure !"
A polished stone tomahawk was
recently found by a Canadian
wood cutter buried in the wood
of an oak tree. it is supposed t(
have been accidently left sticking
in a sapling about 120 years ago,
the wood closing in around it in
the course of time.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOL.ESALTE AN R ET AILT
JE WBERRY HERALD
A LIYE, INDEPENDENT
a'D R EJDaBL E
At the Low Price of $2.50,
IS ONE OF
f4t(haptst anb $Jtst
Now is the Time to Subscribe
A Reliable Advocate of the
ghe eTherrg gerald
SHALL CONTAIN THE BEST INFOR
MATION IN AGRICULTURE,
NEWS, MARKETS,' &C.,
READING, POETRY-AND BIOGRAPHY,
ShW also have their place; while
The Local or County News
Will hve the Strictest Attention!
4 or The erald offee, +
IS SUPPLIED WITH IMPROVED
Ritd501mt pw, ~rder5, &C.,
an be Printed in Supeior Style,
NEAT, CHEAP, RAPID.
With Its Large and Growing
R CUL-~ ~71AON
fE ARE NOW RECEIVING OUR STOCK
Of FRENCH and ENGLISH CASSIMERES we havE
ome very choice patterns, and of SCOTCH CHEVIO'
UITINGS, (the most desirable goods for Business SuitQ
ver imported,) we have an unusually large stock.
Samples and directions for measuring sent on application
When three or more suits are ordered at one time, w
vill send our foreman in person.
Goods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
- R. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Mar. 17, 11-f
WITI 119, ZIICL COlSN1 AN] PUTTY!
HOLMES, CALDER & CO., Proprietors.
mce, 203 East Bay Street. Factory, Corner Cuinberland and Philadelphia St.
C HARLESTON, S. a.
Importers and Dealers in LUBRICATING AND PAINT OILS, WI
DOW GLASS'AND PAINTERS' MATERIAL.
Agents for AVERILL'S CHEMIAL PAINT. PRINCE'S METALLII
PAINT, RUBBER AND LEATHER BELTING. Mar. 3, 9-6m.
,antel-Pieces, Door and Window Frames, made to order at short notice. Stair Rail, Nei
1s, Ballusters of Walnut or Mahogany, on hand and made to order. Good and substanti
work made as cheap at this establishment as can be made in the United States. We hai
on hand the largeststock of the above, South of the city of Baltimore, all of which wegua
nE SCi Biv eniestisfaction to al w ho want goandsbstnti work. BL
AND DOOR MAKERS-BY TRADE, carrying on the business In the city of Charlestol
and can refer to gentlemen all over this Statc, Georgia, North Carolina and Florida, as
the haracterof teir work for the past tweny yrs.L O,Caretn .C
NOTICE.-on account of the manner in which we box np our work, and our own assumi
tion of the risk of Breakage of Glass with ordinary handling, our goods are shipped over t!
roads in thi State at HALF R ATES, which is a great saving to the purchase of our won
JOHN C. DIAL, htgrpy
Direct Importer and Dealer in I>..
H ARD WA RE,
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Has the largest variety of HARDWARE
to b found in the State. Call or send or- . ,
dlers and be convinced. Prices and quality I
of goods guaranteed.
Orders accompanied with cash or satis
factory referer.ces, will have prompt atten- "
ion. 'Nov. 4, 44-Smn.
KI. GOLDSMITH. F.KIND.
PHIIX ION WOR S,- :
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLBSMIT & KIN, FRAITIGARNWBD
Fonders and MachioisIS, T
Have always on handHaigusrcundfothNrhe
Stationary Steam Egn soitoatBfloIfelbtrpeae
and Boilers for Saw- todgodwrthnerbfr,byt
Mills, Etc., tepetetsye.ta vr n
SAW AND GRIST MILLS, wihae ielto
Shaftings HTGAH, ERTPS
Pullies, Etc. Tkn eiecS c
CASTNGS of every kind in Iron or Brass. Cllwieteptywahrlss;r
Be garante goto furnish Engines and ebrta easaedneos n
at alowatesfas rcan bad in the North U tof
ommnd fr power, smplicity ofcconstrue. Teurswaistcoetonen
We warrnt our ok and assure prompt-gepitrsathNebryGlryofb
ness and dispatch in filln orders siGND,yPhtgrphr
Jan.14 2-tf. Columbia, S.C. W .WSM N
JOHN Ce DIAL, PITGIP ALR
COLUMBIA, S. C., C L M I,S
Has a full stock of Building Materiel, Vstr otect r epcflyi
Darpenters', Blacksmiths', Masons' and Tan- ie ovstm oos hr a ese
sers' Tools.spc enofDcreinalsyeofteA
All goods warranted as represented.- Saifcongrnedaidpcscea
Prices as low as the lowest for good goods. A .RSR
Orders with the cash, or satisfactory re- Ot ,3-f li tet
erences, promptly attended to.______ ______________
N Nov.4, 44-3m. T E A
THE FALL SESSION D
El CMMENE O AT16THRALRADenblsEhePT.Ea
WILCMECEOOHM6T ET OU i Estr O tlNicRR.t
an h arlnsT l oi T exas.
I.*PF' . ,Pic PaOafTerAP SetmerAtLtuLER
coahe st etanadal foro themorhir
C --- .~. itties,oc and tearna Phoegaphic Aho
sociation at Buffalo, I feel better prepare
to do good work than ever before, by th
ad vantages of the latest improvements, an
the prettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and amon
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c
I am prepared to take
Copying and Enlarging Old Picturei
Taking Residences, &c.
Call n hile the pretty weather lasts; rd
member that delays are dangerous, and d
not put it off.
A proof is always furnished for inspecti
before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at once an
get pictures at the Newberry Gallery.of th
ever ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
oct. 8, 40--tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C
Visitors to the city are respectfully i
vited to visit my rooms, where can be seel
specimens of pictures in all styles of the Ar
Satisfaction guaranteed and prices cheal
A. M. RISER,
oct. 1, 39-tf. Plain Street.
A RK A N S A Ss
The completion of the TEXAS AND PA
ClFIC RAILROAD enables the KENNESAM
RoUTE, Via Western & Atlantic R. R., t
offer the only all rail route from Georg
and the Carolinas to all points in Texas.
on and after September 1st, throug
i. P. PIFER, A. M., Principal, coaches leave Atlanta daily for Memphi
Little Rock and Texarkana, Texas, withoul
Stationery and Binding.
NEW STITIONERY HOUSE.
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Phcenix office, on Main street, a complete
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, of
all sizes, qualities and of every description;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any site,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
s'tyle, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHirECTS and DRAUGBTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for their
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes and
boxes, Brushes, Ciayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teachers
Photograh Albums, Writing -Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countless
Also, . most elegant stock of Gold Pens
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubber
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in a
First Class Stationery House,
Which the sub;criber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
has been in successful operation for over
thirty years in this State, and to which he
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up fall and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
patronae.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phenix Office.
Nos.3 Broad Street and 109 East Bay Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
YET, BY USING CHEAPER GRADES OF STOCK,
WE CAN FURNIsH wORK AT
LOWEST LiVING PRICES.
FINE FASHIONABLE STAIUNEHY,
Piries Paper and Envelopes.
edding and pall invitations
ON THE BEST sTOcKC AND PINTED IN THE
ESTABLISHED APRIL 2, 1868.
THE CHRISTIAN NEIGHBOR,
Is published every Thursday, in Columbia,
S,.C.. by - -
SIDI H. BROWN, Editor and Proprietor.
The NEIGHBOR, now--187--in its eightl
year, continues an Advocate of Chrsnis 3
-in opposition to CARNAL WAR andauh
else that is inconsistent with the Christa
The number of the present generation,
who believe that Christianity and War are
essentially antagonistic, is constantly in
creasing throughout Christendomn,yet, as fal
as known, there is not. besides the NEIGH
BOR, a periodical in the Southern country
that contends for this p)rominent feature in
the faith and practice of the Primnitive
Though no Methodist "official organ" has
been published in South Carolina smece 1865,
the NElGoo has aspired to nothing more
than an independent service to Christianity
and Methodismi, seeking in "the unity of the
Spirit" to edify the ilousehold and School
and the Church.
TERMS, ADvANCE: One year, $2.00; sis
-months $1.00. Paymnentmade withi EGHTY
FOUR DAYS, accepted as in advance.
The NEIGHnBOR, circuiatinlg at present in
thirty-two States of the Union, has been
found an advantageouls medium for adver
tisers. Yet only one page can be allotted to
that purpose; and the advertisements must
To an Agent who has paid $2.00 for his own
paper, a commission of TEN PER CENT. will
be paid on all collections for the NEIGHBOR.
A drss: CHRISTIAN NEIGHBOR,
COLUMBIA, S. C
e The proprietor pays, at lis own cost,
all postage on the NEIGUOR. For $2.00 any
subscriber will receive the paper one year,
fr 01s,a cribers who wish to renew,
and who give timely notice of such desire,
and who will pay within EIGHTY-FOUR DAYS,
will be indulged accordingly.
g' Specimen copies sent free.
Jan. 27, 4-tf.
Eocoura8 NOm P~opIl
OORS,8SASH AND BLINDS,
GEO. S. IIACKERJ,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Only Carolinian engaged in the mnanufac
.ture of DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MOULD
INGS and TURNED WORK in Charleston,
Ug PRICES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER
HOUSE, AND WORK ALL FIRST CLASS.
THOMPSON & JONES,
WEWIERRY C. H.. S. C.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUxIsA, S. C., April 1, 1875.
ON and after THURSDAY, 1st inst. the Ps
senger Trains on the South Carolina hail Rol
wilrun as follows:
. DAY PASSEZGEE TRAIr.
Leave Columbia at... ........... 4.30 p
Arrive at Charleston at............ 11.46 p
Leave Charleston at . ......... 6.45 a
Arrive at Columbla at.......................... 2.15 p
NIGHT EXPRESS ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at.... ............7.00 p
Arrive at Charleston at......... ..6.35 a
Leave Charleston at...............7.10 p
Arrive at Columbia at... .............. 6.30 a
Camden Train will connect. at Kingrille wi
Up Passenger Train for Columbia, on Monds
V ednesday and Friday; and with Down Passe
ger Train from Columbia on Tuesday, Thured
and Saturday. S S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PIcKENs, General Ticket Agent.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R,
GENERAL PAsSENGER DEPAmTET, I
CoLUMBIA, S. C., April 1, 1875. 1
The following Passenger Schedule will be ol
rated on and a'ter Saturday, April 8d:
Leave Columbia, - - - - 815 p.
Leave Florence, - - - - 12.50 a.
Arrive at Wilmingto, - - . 7.10 a.
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.10 p.
Leave Florence, , - - . 1140 p.
Arrive at Columbia. - - - 4.15 a.
Makes through connections, all rail, North a
South, andl water line connections via Por
mouth. Through tickets sold and btgpge chec
ed to all principal points. Pullman ers.
JAMES ANDE ON.
A. PoPE, General Passenger and TicketAge
Greenville & Columbia Railroa
On and after Wednesday, February 10, 18
the Paszenger Trains over the Greenville a
Columbia Rail Road, will be run daily, (St
days excepted,) by the following Schedule:
UP TRAIN, NO. 1-COLUMBIA, TO GREENyIL
Leave Columbia. .............. 7.00 a
" Alston.......................... 8.46 a
" Newberry.......................10.03 a
" Cokesbury. ............. 187 p
S Belton.................8.20 p
Arrive Greeuville...................... 4.55 p
DOWN TRAIN, NO.4,-GREEVILLETo COLUMB
Leave Greenville ...............6.00 a
" Belton......................... 7.55 a
" Cokesbury............................. 935 a
" Newberry...................12.58 p
" Alston. ................2.35 p
Arrive Columbia......................4.10 p
Passengers by Night Train on South Carol
Railroad connect with No.1. Passengers ty2
4 connect with Day Train on South Carol
Railroad for Charleston, Augusta, &c., and w
Night Train on the Wilmiiiton, Columbia 9
Augusta Railroad for Sumter, WilmingtA
Richmond, Baltimore, &c., &c.
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Roa
Leave Walhalla at......................... 4.15 a
" Seneca City .............4.45 a
S Perryville......... ......5.00 a
Pendleton................... 5.50 a
" Anderson . ...... 6.50 a
Arrive at B;lton.............. ...... 7.35 a
Leave Belton at. 3,20 p
" Anderson 4.20 I
" Pendleton 5.20 1
" Perryrille........ 6.05 F
" Seneca Ci...............610 p
Arrive at Walhalla .... 6.45- p
Accommodation Train between Belton a
Anderson Tri-Weekly, viz: Tuesdays, Thi
days and Saturdays. No. 2 leave Belton S
a. m.; arrive Anderson 10.80 a. m. No. 8 le
Anderson 2.00 p.m.; arrive Belton 3 p.m. Tb
Trains will be run on Mondays when Court is
session at Anderson.
Abbeville Branch Trains.
Leave Abbeville................. 8.00 a
Arrive Cokesbury................. 9.10 a
Leave Cokes bury...................... 1.40 p
Arrive Abbeville.................2.36 p
Accommodation Train on this Branch will
run on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays..2
2 leave Cokesbury a. 9-85 a.m.; arrive Abbey:
10.35 a. ms. No. 3 leave Abbeville 12.8) p.:I
arrive Cokesbury 1.25 p. ms. Train No. 1,
Main Stem, Columbia to Greenville, stops twe
minutes at Cokesbury for Dinner. Train Nc
Greenville to Columbia, stops twenty-five n
utes at Belton for Breskinet, and twenty minm
at Alston for Dinner.
THOS. DOD A MEAD, Gen'l Sup
JABEZ NOETON, General Ticket Agent.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta B.
GENERAL TICEET DZPARTSCERT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., January 11, 1875.
The folloaring Passenger Schedule will be o
rated on and after Monday, January 11th:
No. 2 Train. No. 4 Tr,
Leave Augusta......9.33 A. 3!. 4.15 P.
Leave Graniteville...10.23 A. M!. ~5.11 P.
Leave Columbia Junc'n 2.13 P. M. t8.57 P.
Leave Columbia...2 4P. M. 9.00 P.
Leave Chester..... 6.4 P. M. - -
Arrive Charlotte...9.00 P.3M. --
Leave Charlotte....8.0 A. 3!. -
Leave Chester........1.a.2 A. 3!.-. -
Leave Columbia...2.2 P. M. 8.40 A.
Leave Columbia Junc'nt3.17 P. M. 4.15 A.
Leave Granitevile.... 17.15 P. M. *7.48 A.
Arrive Augusta.......8.05 P. M. 8.45 A.
*Breakfast; tDinner; tSupper,
Train No. 2, from Augusta, connects clos
via Charlotte only for all points North via Ri
moud, and via Danville and Lynchburg. 'I
Train runs daily.
Trfin No. 4, from Augusta, connects closely
Columbia and Wilmington for all points 1'9c
via Richmond, all Rail. And via Portsmoa
with Bay Line, and Old Dominion Steamers
New York, Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturds
This Train runs daily.
Train No. 1, from Charlotte, connects clos
from Northern points with all Lines at Angui
This Train runs daily.
Train No.3. from Columbia, connects clos
from Northen points via Wilmington, with
Lines at Augusta. This frain runs deily.
JAS. AlNDERSON, Gene~ Sup':
A. POPE, Gen. Passenger and Ticket Agent.
Atlanta and Rfchmond Air Lil
The following Passenger Schedule will
operated on and after Monday, Oct. 19th, 182
Run by Atlanta Time.
GOING NORTH-EXPRESS TRAIN.
Leave Seneca City.................... 11.1j
Leave Greenville...... ............... 2.12:
Leave Spartanburg...................... 4.06:
Arrive at Charlotte.......................8.11:
GoING soUTH-EXPREESS TRAIN.
ILave Charlotte. ...................6.12:i
Leave Seneca City..............2.48
Arrive at Atlanta...................9.18]i
B. Y. SAGE, Eng. & Sup':
SPARTANBURG & UNION RAIL. ROAD,
The following Passenger Schedule will be
rated on and arter Sunday, November 1st, 18F
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRA
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Les
Spteville.... 6.0 6.03 a. m. 7.45 .
Pacolet.......... 6.50 7.00 6.64
Jonesille....... 7.2 7.40 8.10 I
Unionville...... 8.20 8.45 5.00
Santuc......... 9.23 9.30 4.15
Fish Dam....... 9.58 -10.05 8.35
Shelton........10.9 10.26 3.07
Lyles' Ford......10.45 10.50 2.40
Strothers....... 11.10 11.20 2.10
Alston.........12.20 p. m.
W. W. DAVIES. Superintenden
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertake
Has on hand and will make to order, Be
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sof
Settees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and
paired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalie, 3
hogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Cofinms made to order at short notice, a
hearse supplied. MATNHBI
Oct 940 tf. M RI Ri
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly
and a full assortment of the above approv
cases, of different patterns, besides coffi
of his own make, all of which he is prepar
to furnish at very reasonable rates, wi
prmtes n epth
Prsoness.n desupoavigh. sen
rairodnsl hesioso thavngae sent freoIhr
rA r wi aavthyse e onf a charil
A rse alwe ae on1 e had adwi.
Tiheanku for at patronae, they.
scibraescfullak for p atr on,thenui
ofiber rsaetfull assfr ta pubinuath<
nofoth same his pasrtwlespth toli reh
- am.e an hia nart wiH ha anar*A in rendi
TIE WILSON SKTTI'
The Best and Cheapest in the
M Hereafter the General Office in Columbia
M will sell
T he Wilson Sewing Machne;
BY THE HALF DOZEN,
R, To Merchants, Dealers and Granges,
At Wholesale Cash Price.
A good active agent wanted for Newber
M. = Address all orders to
- MOORE & COZBY,
d COLUMBIA, S. C.
% Dec. 23, 51-tf.
3 FlSCEUaneots& -
Seegers' vs, Cincinnati
The Cincinnati Gazette makes the asto
ishing announcement that Cincinnati beer
x- is no longer pure, iiterated with mo
m lasses, sugar of starch, fusel oil adt the
M poisonous colchicum. The Commiioner
m of Agriculture, in his report for 1865, says
m that Prof. Mapes, of New. York, analyzed
m the beer from a dozen differest brewerie,
- and found air of it ad4lterated.- Coebs
m Tndicus and nux vomica entered largely in
m to its composition.
m J. C. SEEGERS guarantees bis.beer to be
m pure and reliable. He does not -adulterate
m it, but brews from the best btrley, maft.&
i hops. Feb. 4, 5-tf.
JOHN C. DIA
COLUMBIA, S. C.
n Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Lat]*-J
m Locks, Hinges, Nails, Brads, Wbite -ais
m and Colored Paints, Varnishe4-Brug
Paint Oils, Glass, Putty, &c.
m All goods warranted as represented, an4
m prices guaranteed as low as any houseit
m this city for same quaity of geods.
I Nov. 4, 44-Sm.
r- THE JAJL IEFFIEL
, Double Turbine Water-Wheek
7,00 O OW 27 USD1
inp S r ~
m we an ueus1o, a
its Mar. 24, 19-63m.
SOV ERL AND MONTIII
The Fourteenth Vou3agan withsY(
This magazine has earned universal re
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