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FENCE THE CUT-WORM OUT.
tucie Toby said a naughty word,
upon which the recording angel
dropped a tear and blotted it out
forevr. If you could only have got
this in time, what a quantity of blot
ting pa er and tears it might have
saved; for our good mothers and
house-keepers who have to forage
for dinner through the Spring,
must think naughty words, if they
don't let on, as plant after plant is
levelled by the persistent cut-worm.
Fence 'em out with a piece of tin,
cut (with common scissors) to the
size of one and a half by five in
ches, and bent around the plant
until it shall be out of danger; old
tin will do, and the tubes can be
used for next time. So says our
correspondent "B," of Orange
burg, S. 0.
PRtNING, NIPPING BACK AND TOP
The orchard and fruit garden re
quire watchful attention during
the present month. Suckers, which
will appear near the collar or crown
of the roots, must be pulled off, and
all too luxuriant shoots nipped
back, to make the growth uniform
and keep the head in good shape.
A little attention to this will save
the trouble of severe cutting back
next winter. If the trees have set
too much fruit, it will pay well to
thin it out. Grape vines require
similar attentions. Keep the straw
berry, runners cut off, and if it be
desired to lenthen the fruiting sea
son, mulch and water the plants.
They can be kept in bearing a long
time by these means. Young
orange trees and banana plants
should have a top-dressing of ma
nure and be well mulched, apply
ing both just after a heavy rain.
A GOOD COMPOST TOR POTTED
-A good compost for geraniums,
camelias, roses, and most of the
more common house plants may be
made of the following ingredients,
in the proportions here given:
One.part clean sharp sand, free
One part mold from perfectly
One part cow manure, well rot
ted and pulverized..
Two parts rich garden soil, or,
better, well decayed turf mold.
About one-fifth of the pot may
be filled with the drainage mate
rials, viz: broken bits of pots,
charcoal or oyster shells. If a lit
tie moss is placed over. these, it
will prevent the earth washing
THlE NORTHwARD PROGRESS OF SUM
Some interesting contributions
to climatology, the Canada Farmer
says, have been made by M. Hoff
mann, during a journey through
Italy. He found from numerous
data, that a difference of latitude
of one degree corresponds, in gen
eral, to an acceleration or retarda
tion of the development of vegeta
tion about three days and three
quarters. M. HoffLeann consider
ed twelhe different p'ants, which,
growing at railway stations, were
specially suitable for the investiga
tion. The generally received no
tion on the American Continent.is
that summer advances northward
in steps of about twelve miles a
day; and we have seen numerous
and flowery editorial statements of;
the tact. M. Hoffmann's observa-I
tions tend to show that, in Europe,
summer gets northward more quick
ly than it does here by four miles
a day.-Rural Carolinian for May.
Pure soft w'ater is the best of ali
blood purifiers. It dissolves almost
every impurity that may find its
way into the blood, and passes it off
through the skin, lungs and kidneys,
thus washiix~ out the blood without
AN ARTICLE TO BE READ CAREFULL!
BY EVERY ONE.
Cold manifests itself differently il
different people. In some it produce
fever and pain in the limbs, in other
catarrh, in still others sore throats
Whatever part of the system is weakes
will be attacked by the cold.
A large~proportiou of cases of deaf
ness comes from neglected sore throat
This is because of the intimate connee
tion between the throat and the ear b,
means of the eustachin tube. Hene<
the importance of keeping the throa
in a healthful condition. The tenden
cies of sore throat are to the worst
and not to the better; hence any af
fection of this part of the body shoul
receive prompt attention. In case o
ordinary sore throat, the simplest an(
best treatment is the wet pack, using
a linen cloth wrung from cold water
and over this a knit or crotcheted yari
band, four feet long and four inche!
wide. Apply this two or tbree nighti
in succession, unless it is a very seriou.
case, when the pacK should be kept or
during the day. If taken off in th<
morning, wash the throat in ver3
cold water, rub dry with a coarse towe:
and with the hand. This will preveni
taking more cold.
Mucous membranes have thre(
kinds of infiammation-catarrhal
croupous, and diptheritic. Everybod3
knows how the first appears; in the
croupous a liquid is poured out whici
collects on the outer surface of the
mucous coat, and forms a membrane
which can be peeled off or removed
without injury to the mucous coat be
neath it. In the diptheritic the liquid
poured out infiltrates itself into thE
m,ucous membrane, and if forcibly re
moved leaves the mucous coat raw and
sore. Diptheria is blood poison. ThE
patient complains of feeling stupid 3
the angle of the throat swells ; there
is likely. to be more or less nasal ca
tarrh; there appear in the throat
patches looking like dirty wash-leather,
which being removed, leave a raw spot;
the odor of this exudation i3 offen
sive, but the disease is not usual1y
contagious unless the exudation comes
in contact with the mucous membrane
of another individual. Hence the
greatest care should be taken that no
towel or drinking vessel or spoon used
by the patient touches the lips of any
other person. Croup is inflammation
of the larynx and usually attacks the
patient suddenly in the night. The
membrane is formed in the larynx, is
white, and extends each way up and
down. In diptheria it forms in the
throat and extends downward.
The food of a patient suffering
from diptheria cannot be too nutricious
and stimulating. All physicians agree
in this. There is nothing better for the
patient than beef tea, made by'pnutting
a pound or two of tender loin into a
glass can, or bottle, sealing it tightly
and immersing in water, gradually
raised to the boiling point, and kept
there until the juices of the meat are
extracted. Give as much of this as
the patient will take. Old sherry is
also prescribed as a stimulant by the
most devoted adherents to temperance
RED PEPPER AND POULTRY.-A
lady correspondent of the Poultry
Bulletin says: "I do not know if
other persons who raise poultry and
pet birds are as much dependent as
lam on red pepper; but I have found
so much benefit from its use in my
pultry yards and bird cages, that
it may iot be amiss to call the at
tention of others to its properties.
I do not speak of the article that is
sold in the drug stores (and some
times not remarkably fresh) but of
the capsicum that grows in our gar
dens. I have tried all the different
varieties, arid that the most pun.
gent and e!!icacious is the smnall
kind usually known by the name~
of 'bird's pepper.' The plarit in
itself is a beautiful object; it grows
about two feet high, and in autumn
its bright little scarlet berries look
like coral beads peeping from under
the dark, green foilage. Indeed,one
plant in a pot forms a very pretty
ornament for a flower stand. The
seeds'possess a stimulating an-I re
viving property, and I find that
two or three given to newly hatch
ed chickens, especially if they are
weakly, have a most happy effect.
If a hen looks feeble after moult
ing six of those berries or pods
given d-Lily in some corn meal and
sweet milk, improve .her wonder
fully. Last summer two of my
finest canaries began to droop.
Everf day I gave them each one
seed of the 'bird's pepper,' and ir
less than a week they were quit<
well. The same remedy is invalu
able for mocking bird."
RICE PUDDING WITHOUT EGos.
Pu-noawl utrdds a
pund bento arelin butried sipyshha
epou obest treeint o c ld was
a. -n- - Mhre ninte of cold milk
WHAT EVERY WIFE OUGHT TO
KNow.-Every action and emotion
depletes the physical system.
Milk the first food absorbed by
s men in animals, is the only natu- I
ral mixture, containing all the ele.
t ments of blood save the coloring.
Water constitutes three-fourths of
the body. To work well, either
physically or mentally, we must r
- be fed judiciously and thoroughly.
I The worker must cat mixed fsod.
Food properly administered stim- I
t ulates the system as wine does,
- only moic naturally. The lonrg(
night hours empty the stomach, i
- deplete the system, and chill the
body. On arisinng the physical
f condition is low and should be re- I
cruited. If we locse time at early
morning in bringing the body up
to its natural heat and strength. v
we cannot regain it during the day.
A healthy man requires about one
p pound of nutriment per day to
keep him in good condition.
While a working man would need a
daily five pounds of solid mixed
food, two and a half would be
I enough for persons who lounge g
and sleep much. d
Life cannot be sustained two or I
three weeks on two ounces a day.
A change of diet should follow a E
change of seasons-in winter fats
and sweets ; in summer, fruits, fish tI
and lighter meats. Milk and eggs, t
a blood food ; steak, a flesh food;
potatoes and wheat, which bein~g P
1 heated material, are fuel; and cof
fee a stimulant.-Monsieur Pallis.
ries for towns and cities are neces
sary, and much attention is paid
to their adornment; but in the
country it has been too much the
custom to neglect their burial
places. Usually, a lot surrounding
achurch was chosen as a grave
yard for a whole community-in
many places without an enclosure,
and may-be not a tree. Many fam
ilies had private burial places,which
for some years were kept in tolera
ble condition. But in either case
the finil result was the same--it was
a mere question of time-a few
years more or less, and the stran
ger's plowshare ruthlessly leveled
the mounds which loving hands
had decorated. The descendants
of the fourth generation cannot of
ten designate the spot where their
ancestors were interred. In new
or thinly settled sections it is dif
ficult to find a place which would
be sufficiently accessible to all, or
to get the combined effort which
such cemeteries require; but in
most communities it is believed
that enterpises may be established
upon the same plan as in the cities,
that is, by joint stock companies.
And, if not a profitable investment,
the income from the sale of lots
would at least be sufficient to en
close the land, plant shade trees
and keep the ground in order. 4
A GOOD SUGGESTION.-A savin g
woman at the head of the family is
the very best saving bank estab
lished-one receiving deposits dai
ly and hourly, with no costly ma
chiBery to manage it. T he idea of a
saving is a pleasnt one, and if the
women would imbibe it at once,
they would cultivate and adhere
to it, and when they are not aware
of it would be laying the foun
dation of a secu:-ity in a storm 'i
time and shelter in a rainy
day. The woman who sees to her
own house has a larger field to
work in. The best way to make r
her comprehend it is to have- an
account kept of all current expen
ses. Probably not one woman in
ten has an idea how much are the
expenditures of herself and fami
ly. Where from one to two thous
and dollars are expended annually,
there is a chance to save something
if the effort is made. Let the
housewife take the idea, act upon
it and she will save many dollars
perhaps hundreds where before
she thought it impossible. This
is a duty yet not a p)romp)ting of ]
avrice, but a moral obligation that
rests npon the woman as well as
upon the man.
The manner of doing a thing al-e
ways determines its effect. The
greatest act may be spoiled by the
way in which it is done, and the
homeliest act of kindness may bee
l discharged with a grace that shalla
hint of heaven.
Many definitions there have
been of a gentleman, but the pret
tiest and most pathetic is that giv.
en by a young lady, "A gentle
man," says she, "is a human being
combining a woman's tenderness
with a man's courage."
-n Sucher peope tse h are alwac
wasarartohe e' oss
refigotrmn evreything thre whl-e
- was' abroadIfl at ohrmn' huss
; reforming everything there, while
Vtationery and Bindin
iEW STITIONERY HOLS"
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and ha
ome building immediately opposite
'hCeuix office, on Main street, a comp]
'omprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper,
11 sizes. qualities and of every descriptit
lat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, I
,ium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Impei
izes, which will be sold in any quantity,
rianufactured into Blank Books of any si
,nd ruled to any pattern, and bound in a
tyle, at short notice.
n endless variety-all sizes, colors and qu;
)f every variety, Memorandum and P
looks, Pocket Books, Invoice and Let
looks, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCIa 'ECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN s
nd a complete stock of materials for th
se. Drawing Paper, in sheets and ro
ristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards,
aper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes.j
oxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
If every description; a great variety of c
enient and usel'ul articles for both Teach
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, P(
)iios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countl
Also, s most elegant stock of Gold P<
ud Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rub]
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Tndeli
nd Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Ba
ammon Men and Boards: Visiting and W
ing Cards, and everything usually kept il
'irst Class Stationery Hous
Vhich the subscriber intends this shall be
He will still conduct his BINDERY a
LANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and I
ER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, whi
as been in successful operation for o,
iirty years in this State, and to which
ill continue to devote his own personal
mztion. Ils stock will be kept up full a
Dmplete, and his prices will be found alwi
asonable, and he hopes to have a share
E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phenix Office
Mos.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 SIAIONERY,
Piries Paper and Envelopes.
edding and pall invitations
ON THE BEST sTOCK AND PRINTED IN THE
Sep. 9, '74-36-ly.
TilE WVILSON SIITTLE
he Best and Cheapest in ti
Hereafter the General Office in Colmi
he Wilson SewinMachine
BY THE HALF DOZEN,
'o Merchants, Dealers and Granges,
at Wholesale Cash Pric
A good active agent wanted for Newb
Address all orders to
- MOORE & COZBY,
COLUMBIA, S. C
Harness and Saddles.
E. N. PARKEli
UCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKF
Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Offle
Having bought the EXNTIR E S TO0(
f the Harness and Saddle Manufactory
essrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am p
ared to do all kinds of work in this li
lso will keep on hand for sale, HARNE;
ADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHI
OLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHIER, A
f the best and cheapest. REPAIRIL
nd all inork done to order
Lt Cash Prices and at Shorte
A pr. 15, 15-tf.
n store formerly occupied by Webb, JO:
Sade,Bils aress.,) ad
eidsbuh. n xcagdfrgo
Hders poghty andexcned. frgo
Wor uarne ed.ulc arngeiep
Au shnaroAulcptoaei ep
Clothing and Hats,
WE ARE NOW RECEIVING OUR STOC]
id- SPRING CASSIMERE!
i Of FRENCH and ENGLISH CASSIMERES we lia
or some very choice patterns, and of SCOTCH CHEVIO
y SUITINGS, (the most desirable goods for Business Sui
ever imported,) we have an unusually large stock.
Ii- Samples and directions for measuring sent on applicatio
When three or more suits are ordered at one time, v
iss 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.
Paints and Oils.
ITI 111 ZINCSL COLORS AND F9TT1
HOLMES, CALDER & CO., Proprietors.
office, 203 East Bay Street. Factory, Corner Cumberland and Philadelphia S
C HARLESTON, S. C.
Importers and Dealers in LUBRICATING AND PAINT OILS, WI
DOW GLASS AND PAINTERS' MATERIAL.
Agents for AVERILL'S CHEMICAL PAINT. PRINCE'S METALL
PAINT, RUBBER AND LEATHER BELTING. Mar. 3, 9-6m.
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
HopsAPflMS HAYN L
D RESSED FLOORING, CEILING, WEATHER BOARDS, &c. Over 100 different ~
terns of Mouldings made, over 100,000 feet on hand, for sale at New York pric
Mantel-Pieces, Door and Window Frames, made to order at short notice. Stair Rail, Ne
els, Ballusters of Walnut or Mahogany, on hand and made to order. Good and substant
work made as cheap at this establishment as can be made in the United States. We hi
on hand the largest stock of the above, South of the city of Baltimore, all of-which we gn
antee will give entire satisfaction to all who want good and substantial work.
THE SUBSCRIBERS ARE THE ONLY PRACTICAL MECHANICS--SASH, BLII
~AND DOOR MAKERS-BY TRADE, carrying on the business in the city of Charlest<
and can refer to gentlemen all over this State, Georgia, North Carolina and Florida, as
the character of their work for the past twenty yeas.EL&C. hretn .C
NOTICE.-on account of the manner in which we box up our work, and our own assun
tion of the risk of Breakage of Glass with ordinary handling, our goods are shipped over i
roads in this State at H ALF RATES, which is a great saving to the purchaser of our wo
Feb. 17, 7-6m. W-. P. RUSSELL & CO
!Encovrage Home Pecople
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Bue OORS, SASH, ALNDS B LD
igg PRCESAS OW S AY oHE
HOS, N WR AL ISTCAs
COUM IA . C
GEO. is, HCKCO EO
CHARLSTON,~. ~* FOR ALLTHINGS ARE NOW REAC
ofDORS SSH LIDS MUL-PHOTOGRAPH GALLERi
S. C.Having just returned from the Northe
~ PRCESAS OW S AY OHERCities, and thi National Photographic 2
HOUS, AD WRK LL IRS CLSS.sociation at Buffalo, I feel better prepar
Mar 3,187-9-y.to do good work than ever before, byt
advantages of the latest improvements, a
Iron orks.the prettiest styles..
_____ ___________ My stock is larger than ever, and amno
C,) which are, a fine lot of
TImuT~? TINDV~Picture Paper Weights, &
I am prepared to take
COLUM IA, . c. PHOTOGRAPHS, FERROTYPES
Copying and Enlarging Old Pictur4
Taking Residences, &c.
Call n hile the pretty weather lasts;,
member that delays are dangerous, and
A proof is always furnished for inspecti
Founers nd Mchinsts,before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at oncea
get pictures at the Newberry Gallery oft
Have lway on hnd.ver ready Photogropber,
W. H. WISEMAN.
st SatioaryStea Engnes Oct. 8, 40-tf.
andBoler fr Sw- PHOTOGRAPH (GALLER1
Visitors to the city are respectfullyi
Coton reses,vited to visit my rooms, where can be s
specimens of pictures in all styles of the A
Gearin~Satisfaction guaranteed and prices dhes
eASatn,Oc.1 9t. . PRiSreet
ndFIJ? Lie, Oc.1 3-fe.anStet
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass. _____
* We guarantee to furnish Engines and ______-____
Boilorsts ase o qalian poer and THE JAS. T1EFFET
at.a we aute also,b d the North. DubeTubn Wtr he
cRt- WAE HEL_hc we e anufacture,dlo h AD M Dul ubn ae Whee
WHEEL, which we re- in. Manufaetnred by._
~ ~ 1t~nfe~n1~Qtm1~. - - - - --
A LIVB, INDEPENDRNT
F ~ally Paper!
At the Low Price of $2.50,
IS ONE OF
e Y t aiptst nub Cst
Now is the Time to Subscribe
A Reliable Advocate of the
V1he 3eiubrrg jerald
SHALL CONTAIN THE BEST INFOR
MATION IN AGRICULTURE,
NEWS, MARKETS, &C.,
READING, POETRY AND BIOGRAPHY,
Shal also have theirplace; while
The Local or County News
WYill have the Strictest Attention!
he +XOf The Herald Offee, 4
IS SUPPLIED WITH IMPROVED
Rit(I5c1ste p, artler5, &e.,
rn WEDDING CARDS,
rid LETTER HEADS,
,fJan be Printed in Superior Style,
- NEAT, CHEAP, RAPID.
II. AS AN
_With its Large and Growing
-'-~w ~ WW~YWb A 'W 'U~6@
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 1, 1875.
ON and after THURSDAY, 1st inst. the Pas
senger Trains on the South Carolina hail Road
will run as follows:
DAY PASSENGER TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at................ 430 pm
Arrive at Charleston at........-.......... .11.46 p m
Leave Charleston at ............................. 6.46 a m
Arrive at Columbla at......................... 2.15 p m
NIGRT EXPRESS ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at ...............7.00 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.... .......6.35 a m
Leave Charlest.n at..................-a..........7.10 p m
Arrive at Columbia at... .............. 6.30 a m
Camden Train will connect at Kingville with
Up Pa-senger Train for Columbia, on Monday,
IN eduesday and Friday; and with Down Passene
ger Train from Columbia on Tuesday, Thursday
S. S. SOLOMONS,.Gen. Supt.
S. B. PICKENS. General Ticket Agent.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. I
GENERAL PASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 1, 1875.
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
rated on and after Saturday, April 3d:
Leave Corumbia,- ---- 815 p. M.
Leave Florence, - .- - - 12.50 a. M.
Arrive at Wilmington, - - - 7.10 a. In.
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.10 p. m.
Leave Florence. - - - . 11 40 p.m.
Arrive at Columbia, - - - 4.15 a. I.
Makes through connections, all rail, North and
South, andf water line connections via Ports
mouth. Through tickets sold and baggage check%
ed to all principal points. Pullman seepers.
A. POPE, General Passenger and TicketAgent.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Wednesday, February 10. 1875.
the Passenger Trains over the Greenville and
Columbia Rail Road, will be run daily, (Sun
days excepted,) by the following Schedule:
UP TRAIN. NO. 1-COLUMBIA TO GREENVILLE.
Leave Columbia..... .......... 7.00 a m
" Alston.......................... 8.45 a m
" Newberry.......................10.Va a m
" Cokesbury. ............. 137 p m
" Belton...... ............ .20 p m
Arrive Greenville......................4.55 p In
DOWN TRAIN, NO.4--GREENVILLE TO COLUMBIA.
Leave Greenville........................ 6.00 a m
" Belton......................... 7.55 a m
" Cokesbury............... 935 a in
" Newberry.......................12.58 p m
" Alston... ..............2.85 p m
Arrive Columbia....................4.10 p m
Passengers by Night Train on South Carolina
Railroad connect with No.1. Passengers tyNo.
4 connect with Day Train on South Carolina
Railroad for Charleston, Augusta. &c., and with
Night Train on the Wilmington, Columbia and
Augusta Railroad for Sumter, Wilmington,
Richmond, Baltimore, &c., &c.
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave Waihalla at................ 4.15 a m.
" Seneca City.............4.45 a m
S Perryville...............5.00 a m
" Pendleton.. ...... 5.50 a m
" Anderson.... ........... 6.50 C. m
Arriverat Belton................. 7.35 a In.
Leave Belton at. 3,20 p In
" Anderson 4.20 p M
" Pendleton 5.20 p in
" Perryrille........ 6.05 p In
" Seneca City........... .. 6.10 p m
Arrive at Walhalla.... - 6.45 p m
Accommodation Train between Belton and
Anderson Tri-Weekly, viz: Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays. No. 2 leave Belton 9.80
a. in.; arrive Anderson 10.80 a. m. No. 8 leave
Anderson 2.00 p.m.; arrive Belton 3 p.m. Those
Trains will be run on Mondays when Court is i
session at Anderson.
Abbeville Branch Trains.
Leave Abbeyille................. 8.00 a in
Arrive Cokesbury................. 9.10 a m
Leave. Coker bury....................... 1.40 p in
Arrive Abbeville.................2.35 p in
Accommodation Train on this Branch will be
run on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. No.
2 leave Cokesbury at 9-85 a.mn.; arrive Abbeville
10.35 a. mn. No. 3 leave Abbeville 12.80 p. m.;
arrive Cokesbury 1.25 p. m. Train No. 1, on
Main Stem, Columbia to Greenville, stops twent
minutes at Cokesbury for Dinner. Train No.4
Greenville to Columbia, stops twenty-five min
utes at Belton for Breakfast, and twenty minutes
at Alston for Dinner.
THOS. DOD AXE.ADn, Gen'l Supt.
JABEZ NORTON, General Ticket Agent. -
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta B. E
GENERAL TIcKET DEP'ARTMENT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., January 11,185 -
The follo wino' Passenger Schedule will be ope
rated on and after Monday, January 11th:
GOI NG NORT H.
No. 2Train. No. 4Train.
Leave Augusta......9.30 A. M!. 4.15 P. M.
Leave Graniteville...10.23 A. M!. 5.31 P. MI.
Leave Columbia Junc'n 2.18 P. M. t8.57 P. M.
Leave Columbia...2.45 P. M. 9.0) P. M.
Leave Chester..... 6.4 P. M.
Arrive Charlotte...9.00 P. M. -
No.1 Train. No. STrain!
Leave Charlotte....8.30 A. M. -
Leave Chester........11.'.2 A. M!.
Leave Columbia. .2.52 P. M. 3.40 A. M.
Leave Columbia Junc'n:.17 P. M!. 4.15 A. 3!.
Leave Graniteville. t7.15 P. M!. *7.48 A. 3!.
Arrive Augusta.......8.5 P. M. 8.45 A. M.,
*Breakfast; $Dinner; tSupper.
Tr ain No. 2, from Augusta, connects coely
via Charlotte only for all points Noi-th via Rich
inoud, and via Danville and Lynchburg. This
Train runs daily..
Train No. 4, frm August, connects cceyvia
Columbia and Wilmington for all, points orth
via Richmond, all Rail. And via Poitsmnouth,
with Bay Line, and Old Dominion Steamers for
New York, Mondays, Wednesdays, Saturdays.
This Train runs daily.
Train No. 1, from Charlotte, connects closely
from Northern points with all Lines at Augusta.
This Train runs daily.
Train No.3, from Columbia, .connects closely
from Northern points via Wilmington, with all
Lines at Augusta. This r'rain runs dsily
JAS. ANDE RSON; General Sup't
A. POPE, Gen. Passenger anid Ticket Agent.
Atlanta and Richmond Air Line
Tefollowing Passenger Schedule will be
operated on and after Monday, Oct. 19th, 1874
Ifan by Atlanta Time.
GOING NORTE--EXPRESS TRAIN.
Leave Atlanta..................... 5.51 p in
Leave Seneca City.....................11.51 p in
Leave Greenville.................2.12 a m
Leave Spartanburg......... . ........ 4.06 a in
Arrive a? Charlotte.................8.11 a in
GOING SOUTE--EXPRESS TR AIN.
Leave Charlotte. ....................6.12 a in
Leave Spartanburg....................10.51 a in
Leave Greenville......................12.8 p m
Leave Seneca City..............2.48 p mn
Arrive at Atlanta...................9.18 p m
B. Y. SAGE, Eng. & Sup't.
SPARTANBURG & UNION RAIL. ROAD.
The following Passenger Schedule will be ore
rated on and after Sunday, November 1st, 187:
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
artnurg.. 6. 00ai.
Pacolet......... 6.50 70 4 70
Unonville...... 8.08.5 .0 53
FishDam . .005a .3 3.45
Sheton..... 1.49 6 .0 3.20
Lles' Ford......10.45 10.50 2.40 2.47
Strters........110 11.20 2.10 2.20
Aston....... ..12.20 p. m. 1.00
W. W. DAVIES. Superintendent.
T O T EXA.S
The completion of the TEXAS AND PA-.
CIFIC RAILROAD enables the KENNESAW
ROUTE, Via Western & Atlantic R. R., to
offer the only all rail route from Georgia
and the Carolinass to all points in Texas.
On and after September 1st, throughs
coaches leave Atlanta daily for Memphis,
Little Rock and Texarkana, Texas, without
change, connecting there with through cars I
for Hlouston and all points in Texas.
Think of ONE change of cars between
Atlanta, Ga., and Houston, Texas. h
gg' Rates reduced by the opening of
this route from $5 to $15!! -
Full information can be obtained upon
application to ALBERT B. WRENN, South -
eastern Ag't., Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
Louis R. Ri., Atlanta, 0. E. SARGENT,
Southeastern Ag't., L. & G. S. R. R., Atlan- h
;a, or to B. W. WRENN,e
Gen'l Pass'r & Ticket Ag't., .o
Sep. 23, 38-ti. Atlanta, Ga. t<
THO-TMPSON & JONES,_
.he Fourteenth Volume Began with lanuary,
This magazine has earned universal re
yognition as the best exponentof the SCENI.
5A L CHARMS. the unique LIFE ANDCEA.
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o these topics, it has become a standard
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DAILY AND WEE FLY,OR 1875
The approach of the Presidentil electfong-t"s
mnusual importance to the events and
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T 1E WEEKLY SUN has now attainea a cir
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shall not only endeavor to keep It" tote
ld standard, but to improve and to At
variet and power.
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taut, at ful-len when of monent and
we trust, trea in a clear, gand
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ESTABLISHED APBIL 2, 1868.
THE CHRISTIAN NEIUO8R.
Is published every Thursday, in Columbia,
S. C..by -
SIDI H. BROWN, Editor and Proprietor.
The NEIGHBoI, now-1875--in its eigth
year, continues ani Advocate of Ch .tint
-in opposition to CABNAL WAR and
else that is inconsistent with the n'
The number of the present generation,
who believe that Christianity and. War are
essentially antagonistic, is constantly in
creasing throughout Chstendom,ye,a
as known, there is not, besides the NEiGH
OR, a periodical in the Southerzr country
that contends for this prominent feature in
the faith and practice of the' Primnt.ve -
Though no Methodigt "official " has
been published in South Carolina0 ce dS66,
the NEIGHBOR has asie ontig r
than an independent service to Chrt,
and Methodism, scekingin "the unityof the
Spirit" to edify the Household and School.
and the Church.
TERMS, ADAC:One year, $2.00; six
E'OUR -DAYS, accepted as in advance .
The NEIGHBOR, circulating at present in
thirty-two States of the- Union, has 'been
ound an advantageous medium for adver
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that purpose; and the avertieents must
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Addrss: CHRISTIAN NE(GHBOB,
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*ir Old subscribers who wish to renew,
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md who will pay within EIGHTY-FOUE DArS,
will be indulged accordingly.
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Jan. 27, -4-tf.
Is a religious -Magazine.
Advocates Brotherly love among Chris
Has a-Local Department.
Scientific and Literary Notes.
Twenty-four Pages and Cover. -
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Or send to WM. P. JACOBS,
Nov. 11, 45-tf. Clinton, S. C
GET A GREAT DEAL OF. TRADE
They will find it to their advantage to ad
Nov.11, 45-tf. CLDP3t C.
0. M. HARRIS,.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
eads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, dic@s,
lettees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds mad. -andis
aired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metallc, Mi
oany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
offins made to order at short notle Wa
Oct 944) tf. MARTI HARRI,
ISk's M6taIlc Suial Vaii
THE SUBSCRIBER has constanzij4
and a fullassort.ment of the above Sp~~
ises, of different patterns, besides ceds
Shis own make, all of which he is prpril
>furnish at very reasonable rates, with
romptess and despatch. -
Persons desirous of having cases sent by -
tilroad will have them sent free of charge.