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TOELY FARI AND PLANTA
THE DARK SIDE OF THE PICTURE.
The prospect is not very cheer
ig jist now, it must be confessed.
The last. cotton crop is sold and
-has not brought much money-or
rathr, it has not put much mon
ey i6to the pockets of the plan
ters. Our fences are bad and get
ting worse; our farm buildings are
dilapidated; our stock is lean and
badly cared for, labor is "unreli
able ;" debt and liens hang heavi
ly over us; our lands need manures,
but we have no money to buy them
-but we need not go on with the
enumeration. There is much un
seewly and unnecessary croaking
among us, as there always is every
where; but the conditions we have
indicated are sad facts with too
many. They are making no pro
gress toward prosperity, but get
ting poorer and poorer, year by
year. This is the' dark side of
the picture, and it is the only side
that many are able to get a glimpse
of at present. In some parts of
the South there may be few indica
tions of any change for the better,
and the croaking which we depre-i
cate is scarcely to be wondered at,i
and we are slow to blame those who
are running down hill for not seeing
those who are ascending, and not
believing it possible to ascend.
THE BRIGHT SIDE OF THE PICTURE.
This we fear is too seldom looked
at. Some may doubt its existence,
because they do not see it. It is
as clearly established a fact, how
ever, as the reverse. It shows,
first, a slow but steady progress in
both the theory and the practice1
of farming in the South ; second,i
that the use of fertilizers, both
home made and commercial, i t
beomig better understood and,
as a consequence better results arei
-secured by their application; third,
that a large and increasing number
of farmers are improving instead
of deteriorating their lands, year
by year; fotirth, that good farmers
(and their number is increasing) are
making more per acre and more
per -hand than they ever did before;
fifth, that an increasing number ,
?1of farmers are diversifying and
-planning to diversify their crops;
sixth, that that class called (for
merly with something like pity I
mixed with contemct,) "small far- C
mers," are generally more prosper- (
- ous than they ever were before, and
are in a fair way to become large ~
farmers in a legitimate manner,
through a strong healthy growth1
in prosperity and wealth. They
put their own hands to the plough,
as occasion requires.
PROSPERITY OF THE SMALL FAR
-Mr. Daniel Dennett, who has
been traveling in Louisiana and
* Mississippi, reports through Our
* Home Journal some cases illustra
tive of the prosperous condition
of the "small farmers" or pineland
farmers." He says : "One small
pineland farmer informed me, that
-- he always makes plenty of corn,
pork and hay, and has made five
bales of cotton, five hundred pounds1
each, from four acres of pineland,i
by the use of home made manure.
* He has money to lend, and is not
a very hard worker. Another
smnall.farmer made thirty-five bush
els of corn from three-quarters of1
an acre of manured land. He said
three acres of such land would give
him an ample supply of corn for a
year, and he would have a surplus.
A farmer in thge pinelands, in
clearing his land, put the brush
and saplings in windrows, and cul
tivated between. The next year
he moved all the windrows that had.
not decayed and ploughed in bark,
rotten canes and decayed wood.
He made a handsome property in
a few years, cultivating pinelands.
Another says, ten acres of poor
1~k t~-~ ~i. hanrL with rdentv of1
catc., all prodaced on his own fai
ind he not a man )f wealth, or
inore than a fair amount of inte
gence. He is simply a man of gc
common sense, and a farmer."
[Rural Carolinian for June.
HORTICULTURAL HINTS F
JUNE.-An important conside
tion at this season of the year is
prevent, so far as possible,
evaporation of moisture from 1
soil. One means of doing this
to frequently stir the surface.
Another is shade for the groui
The last is best obtained by mul
ing-that is, by covering the soil
tween the rows and closely arot
the plants with hay, straw, h,
rotted leaves, pine-straw, or a
convenient vegetable trash. T
mulch should be several inches
thickness, and will not only p
vent the rapid evaporation of m<
ture and the reflected heat fr
the ground, but also the close pa
ing and baking of the soil, fr
the beating rains and the hot si
hine which generally follows the
This mulching should be done wi:
the soil is still moist. With hea
aiulching the Irish potato crop m
be saved, and can be dug as want
ar into the summer,and the earli
3lanted tomatoes often kept in be
ng nearly the whole season. It m
)e applied with profit to nearly
he crops, but especially to th(
nost liable to be injured by hi
Tomatoes should be tied up
takes or trellises and well mulchi
seed niay be sown for a late cr<
)nions will be fit to pull from I
niddle to the last of the mon
rake them up in a dry day a
;pread them on a floor in a di
Liry place. Save Irish'potatoes
;preading them in a cool, da
>lace, as seed for a fall crop.
arefully work your strawbez
)eds to kill all weeds, and tb
nulch the ground. If you des
iew plants, leave a space betwe
;he rows, very lightly mulched,
vhich the runners may take ro
LnuA BEANS-A correspond(
f the Country Gentleman writ<
Bor the past ten years we h
-aised them in great abundance
n fact, have cooked none other:
frying. The first year or so,
'ound difficulty in ripening the
Ls we picked for the table asf
Ls. they were ready. There
;wo points which, if observed, ai
nsure success. The first is
>inlch off the top of each vine wb
hey have reached the top of t
take, say six feet, and the seco
s carefully to save the earliest pc
or seed. Many writers say th
nust be' planted eye down, e
Ye never practiced it ; we put t
;round in nice order, when it
varm enough, and plant as a'
>ther bean, four to a hill, and tb
;enerally all come up. By savi
he earlhest for seed we have the
ice for the table three wee
arlier than at first.
FALsE EcoNoMr.-We do not1
ieve that any of our readers are gui
f the following practices, but a
numerate a few that a "Farme
Vife," in the New York Tribu:
Stop putting lard into your butte
fwe must eat hog's fat, 'pray give
o us pure, and not mixed with raj
Girls, stop dipping your fingers
he bucket of milk and wetting i
ow's teats; of all dirty habits this
Wives, stop setting the cream
n the family living room to niake I
Husbands, stop hanging your so<
n that same cream-jar to dry o'
Women, stop putting your but
a the back bed-room to stay till :
re ready to go to market.
Ladies, stop holding your no
hen you go into your cellar to atte
o your milk. Might well as smelli
at and mould as to eat it daily
rour butter and cream.
Women, stop telling fibs when:a
ake your butter to the store. J
Lybody ever know a woman to:
)utter of over a week old ? S
:oloring your butter with annatto, e
;hen asking folks if they can't ta
:he blue grass in it.
A BUTTER MAKER'S FJXPERIENI
-J. P. Ellsworth, of Barre, i
knows good butter, and makes it,-il
writes to a brother butterer: I h:
tried scalding milk at different t<
peratures for butter, and have sett
>nl 1230* as the best mercurial poi
Less than 1300 will not destroy
germs of the putrefaction. Have b
told that 1500 makes the milk, cre
md butter taste sealded. I scald
3oon as the milk is drawn. A:
mi- GLENN SPRINGS
Cd Spartanburg County, S. C.
This favorite resort for health and plea
tire will be open to Visitors on JUNE Is
) R The medicinal virtues of the waters of Glen
ra- Springs need no other testimonial than th
wonderful nature of the cures effected b
to their use ; and their merits as an unfailin
le remedy in the cure of all forms of Dyspel
sia, Indigestion, Disease of the Liver an
he Kidneys, even in chronic cases, are Ion
and favorably known to the public.
1s Visitors reaching Glenn Springs by th
South Carolina, Greenville and Columbif
Spartanburg and Union R4ilroads will re
id. ceive the benefit of Excursion Tickets fc
" the seasor. A Daily Line of Coaches wi
connect with Trains on. Spartanburg an
e- Union Railroad at Rich's Hill, five mile
distant, and at Spartanburg, to convey Pa.
nd sengers to the Springs. Steps have bee
df- taken to secure to the Guests the benefit
of a Daily Mail and Telegraph.
ny Dr. 0. B. MAYER, ranking among th
eminent physicians of the South, will be i
attendance to respond to the professiot
in calls of the guests of the house.
The table will be supplied with the bes
re- the markets can afford. Bathing room:
jS- billiard tables, bowling alleys, croqu
grounds, music on the grounds and in th
)m ball rooms. Terms moderate. Apply t
WM. GORMAN, Columbia, S. G., or Glen
Springs, S. C. WILLIAM GORMAN.
)m May 19, 20-tf.
"' SATURDAY NIGHT
m. The Best of the Weeklies!
Vy Over 100,000 New Subscribers Added Durin
Our success is due to the fact that we put
A lish the best Family Paper in the Unite
States or out of it. Our continued Storie
St are better than those of a dozen other put
lications put together. We pander to n
- corrupt taste. None but the chaste and pur
write for us, and only the pure and chast
ay can find pleasure in reading odr paper.
We spend money without stint to give on
all readers the productions of the best talent i
the fields of Romance, Poetry and geners
Seven Large Cylinder Presses are run t
,at their full capacity, day and night. to priv
our enormous edition, and supply the evei
increasing demand for 'SATURDAY NIGHT,
the Favorite Journal with young and old.
to All that appears in our columns is Orig
nal, for which we pay the highest price.
d. and therefore command the best talent.
Nothing in "SATURDAY NIGHT" has beei
or ever will be found,that is not of the higi
est purity and morality.
he As to religious and political beliefs, w
preserve strictest silence, knowing the
h these subjects have no place in a ; aml
Paper, which should be welcome to ever
d household, no matter what its faith or part3
There are always SIX SPLENDID STORIE
running through its columns, and a New
by Story is begun every other week, so
that New Subscribers are sure of
rk having the commencement of
a New Story, no matter
. when they may sub
WHY SUBSCRIBE FOR A MAGAZINE?
en When you can get for the same mone
re TwELvE TiMES AS MUCH reading matter i
enWACHn NUMBER OFr
The same money expended in
a Magazine only brings
nt you 12 Numbers.
~s: SUBsCRIPTION PRICE OF SATURDAY NIGH
e For One Year, 52 Numbers, only...$3
Six Months, 26 Numbers, only........1
._ Fouir Months, 17 Numbers, only......1
OUR CLUB RATES:
or For $10 we will send four copies for on
year to one address, or each copy to a sepi
We rate address.
For $20 we will send eight copies to on
n, address, or each copy to a separate addrese
The prywho sendIs us $-20 for a club c
St eight copies (all sent at one time) will b
entitled to a copy FREE.'
re Getters-up of Clubs of eight copies can a:
terward add single copies at $2.50 each.
ill Send Post Offhee Orders, or register al
money letters. Write Name, Town, .Count3
to State, plainly.
The postage, under the New Postal Las~
eis twelve cents per annum, and payable t
the office of publication; therefore this pos1
he age must be sent by subscribers, along wit
Stheir subscriptions, to this office.
ad Be sure'and subscrb for no other pape
dnti yo se SATURD AY NIGHT." ta
who will send us their address.
ey DAVIS & ELVERSON,
Proprietors and Publishers of
50. "SATURDAY NIGHT,"
he Jugne 9, 23-tf Philadelphia, Pa.
is Seegers' vs, Cincinnat
8.y The Cincinnati Gazette makes the astor
ag ishing announcement that Cincinnati bee
is no longer pure, but adulterated with mc
mlasses, sugar of starch, fusel oil and th
ks poisonous colchicum. Tbe Commissione
of Agriculture, in his report for 1865, say
that Prof. Mapes, of New York, analyze
the beer from a dozen different breweries
and found all of it adulterated. Cocculu
ye- Indicus and nux vomica entered largely ii
t o its composition.
.t J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to b
111l pure and reliable. Hie does not adulterat
r's it, but brews from the best barley, malt an
hops. Feb. 4, 5-tf.
r j. eImproved CUTCU.T
- B BElR WOOD PUMP :
it. t h e acknowledge
-d STANDARD of ti
verdiat, the b est pump fot th
least money. Attention is invite
- to Blatchley's Improved Bracke
In ,the Drop Check valve, which ca
heV be withdrawn without disturbin
e the joints, and the copper chau
1* her which never cracks, scales C
13 rusts, and will last a life time. FC
sale by Dealers and the trade generally. I'
order to be sure that you get Blatchley
jar Pump, be careful and see that it has m
trade-mark as above. It you do not knol
he where to buy,adescriptive circulars, togethe
with the name and address of the agen
nearest you, will be promptly furishedY b:
addressing with stamp.
ks CHAS. G. BLATCHLEY, Manufacturer,
er Fe.506 Commerce St., Philadelphia, Pr
Ler THE FALL SESSION
ou OF THE
d FEMALE ACADEM3
he WILL COMMENCE ON THE 16TH SEPT,
A. P. PIFER, A. M., Principal
OU WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
)d The advantages afforded by this institi
ell1 tion for a thorough and complete educ:
option, are second to no other in the Stat
nd Tuition is low, viz: from $12.50 to $22.5
ste in advance, or on satisfactory securities.
Boarding in private families at moderat
For further particulars enquire of tli
Secretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Booze
'E. or of 'A. P. PIFER,
'ho July 29, 30-tf. Principal.
"U AMERICAN WASH BLUE
For Laundry and Household Use.
MANUFACTURED AT THE
led American Ultramarine Works, Newark, N.
ut. Our Wash Blue is the best in the worl<
It does not streak, contains nothing inji
the rious to health or fabric, and is used by a
the large laundries on account of its, plea
:e n fetadcepes ucirf
wnitgewasinect anucepns paupaerconeC
amitewrahing.P use rice1 pckgs ecnv.
ai efor sal y grocersricerywheentsAeach.
asakFor ae by'grcArssnBLE evryhee Awy
antfo the he RIest WA bst. LU,ify
want AM~teA chepetRad best. bR
A LIVE, INDEPENDENT
.1VD R E- D oBL E
S AND PUBLISHED
At the Low Price of $2.50,
IS ONE OF
D e "taptst aRteVest
- Papers Published!
Now is the lime to Subscribe
r A Reliable Advocate of the
Phe Rmbejrr i trald
t SIIALL CONTAIN THE BEST INFOR
MATION IN AGRICULTURE,
NEWS, IARKETS, &C.,
READING, POETRY AND BIOGRAPHY,
Shall also have their place; while
The Local or County News
lii haie the Strictest Attention!
+ fThe HeradOHe
LIS SUPPLIED WITH IMPROVED
Sjantisome pt $ortlers, &e.,
- BILL HEADS,
Oan be Printed in Superior Style,
NEAT, CHEAP, RAPID.
- AS AN
With its Large and Growing
rL rITr lIR ALT,"
Stationery and Binding
NEW STATIONERY HOUSE,
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite thi
Phoenix office, on Main street, a completi
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper, o
all sizes, qualities and of every description
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperia
sizes, which will he sold in any quantity, oi
manufactured into Blank Books of any size
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in an
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pasi
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Lette
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN wil
find a complete stock of materials for thei
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards, Oi
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes an(
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of con
venient and useful articles for both Teacher
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, Port
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a countles
Also, P. most elegant stock of Gold Pen;
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubbe:
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelibli
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Baek
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in i
First Class Stationery House
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY an<
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING -ESTABLISHMENT, whic
has been in successful operation for ove
thirty years in this State, and to which hi
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up full an(
complete, and his prices will be found alway
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share o
pao E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov.15, 46-tf Opposite Phoenix 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 FASBIONABLE STAIONERY,
Piries Paper anid Envelopes.
wedding and sall e'nvitations
ON THE BEsT sTOCK AND PRINTED IN THE
-Sep. 9, '74-36-ly.
THE WIILSON SHTTLE
The Best and Cheapest in the
Hereafter the General Office in Columbi
BY THE HALF DOZEN,
To Merchants, D)ealers and Granges,
At Wholesale Cash Price
A good active agent wanted for Newbei
Address all orders to
MOORE & COZBY,
COLU3BIA, S. C.
Dec. 2.3, 51-tf.
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, y0NES & PARKl"
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post OffHce
Having bought the E NT IR E S TOC]0
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory c
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker. I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESE
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHE19
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.
of the best and cheapest. .REPAIRIN(
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortes
(In store formerly occupied by Webb, Jone
Sade,Bils Pares c.) ad n
repidsbuh- n xhagdfrgos
Hides poghty andexcned. frgos
Wor uarne ed.ulc arng epc
Al shaofli bicpcioageid.sp
3. N. BASS.
Clothing and Hats,
WE ARE NOW RECEIVING OUR STOCK
Of FRENCH and ENGLISH CASSIMERES we have
some very choice patterns, and of SCOTCH CHEVIOT
SUITINGS, (the most desirable goods for Business Suits
ever 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, we
will send our foreman in person.
Goods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
R. & W. C. SWAFFT1I,
r ,COLUMBIA, S. C.
War. 17, 11-tf.
Paints and Oils.
WHIT LEAD, ZINC& COLORS AD PUTTY,
HOLMES, CALDER & CO., Proprietors.
oece, 203 East Bay Street. Factory, Corner Cumberland and Philadelphia Sts.
C HARLESTON, S- C
Importers and Dealers in LUBRICATING AND PAINT OILS, WIN
DOW GLASS AND PAINTERS' MATERIAL.
Agents for AVERILL'S CHEMICAL PAINT, PRINCE'S METALLIC
PAINT, RUBBER AND LEATHER BELTING. 2far. 3, 9-6m.
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
DRESSED FLOORING, CEILING, WEATHER BOARDS, &c. Over 100 different pat
17terns of Mouldings made, over 100,000 feet on hand, for sale at New York prices.
Mantel-Pieces, Door and Window Frames, made to order at short notice. Stair Rail, New
els, Ballusters of Walnut or Mahogany, on hand and made to order. Good and substantial
work made as cheap- at this establishmenlt as can be made in the United States. We have
on hand the largest stock of the above, South of the city of Baltimore, all of which we guar
antee will give entire satisfaction to all who want "ood and substantial work.
aTHE SUBSCRIBERs. ARE THE ONLY PRAUT[CAL MECHANICS-SASH, BLIND
IAND DOOR MiAKERS-BY TRADE, cai-rying on the business in the city of Charleston,
and can refer to gentleineni all over this State, Georgia, North Carolina and Florida, as to
the character of their work for the past twentyR SL years.aletn,S.C
NOTICE.-Oni account of the manner in which we box uip our work, and our own assump
tion of the risk of Breakage of Glass with ordinary handling, our goods are shipped over the
roads in this Ste at HALF RATES, which is a great saving to the purer of our work.
Eicovrag8 Bo@8 P98pI Phtgrp
DOORS,81811 AND BLINDS.
G. 8.IAKB. O EO
CHAPRIESTON, AS. ANY OR ALTIGARNORED
HoUS, AN WoK AL FISTTTASS
tureofDOS SH. BLIDS KINUD-.HTGAH ALR.
INGSan TURN Wi hstn
SCOLUMBIA,us rtuneS.omth NCter
Havetacs altewatet ionoemehs,an
Saion Steamks Engi e petetts
SAW ADSTI IST MINDLS us,Fac
oittn Presses,trePpe Wiht, c
GelA rn1 , ia reae otk
Pulis TEtc.eidnes c
CallTINGSioe therpretty weather lasts;sre
emberrtatodelas areodngerodsoand d
at lma ufcase a nlm hn i bfoetetitrei ritd
Hav awas n an oerredyPhotograph
SAW Etc.,PHIOTOGRAIPH GALLER1Y.
ito togodwr thaeer ctyore, pcfly the
Cotton ressesvtae of si lay s romprmns, whr ande
thpetienst ofsituesi l tls fteAt
SMtisfatok garraneve, and scap.n
Gearchg,Are M.in RISERf
CASiNS f eer kndin ro o PituPaer Weels, c
We uaaneetofuris Egiesan am prpae toak
Boilers of aPgoodGRuaPity nERpowTr,Ean
at s lw ate asca beba inthepoth. Tg a Enlaring El trs
- W mautatue, lso te CalYlM Double e urity Weater Wlas, e
commed fo powr, smplicty o contrue punufactreff.
tion duapiioyofdciesnes.w ays lurishdore inpcto
oct. 1, 39-tf. Plain Street.
THE JAS. LEFFEL
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
tig durabiligan , nre nromet
roots & 2922.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CoLUxBIA, S. C., April 1, 1875.
ON and after THURSDAY, 1st inst the Pas
enger Trains on the South Carolina Rail Road
Fill run as follows: 4
DAY PASSENGER TRAIN.
Aeave Columbia at ..............4.30 pm
trrive at Charleston at........U.......-....11.46 p m
.eave Charleston at... ...... ....... 6.45 a m
Lrrive at Columbla at........................... 2.15 p 1
NIGET EXPRESS ACCOXXODATION TRAIN.
save Columbia at..................7.00 p m
krrive at Charleston at...............6.35 a m
cave Charlestoin at.....................7.11 p m
trrive at Columbia at... ............. 6.30 a m
Camden Train.will connect at Kingville with
[V Passenger Train for Columbia, on Monday,
6 ednesday and Friday; and with Down Passeu
,er Train from Columbia on Tuesday, Thursday
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PIcKEs, General Ticket Agent.
NILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GENieAL PASSENGER DEPA3rxNT,
CoLUMBIA, S. C., April 1,1875.
The following Passenger Schedule will be ope
sted on and after Saturday, April 8d:
eave Columbia, - - - - 8.15 p. m.
Leave .'lorence, - - - - 12.504. m.
krrive at Wilmington, - - - 7.10 a. m.
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.10 p. m.
Leave Florence - - - " 11 41 p. m.
Lrrive at Columbia. - - - 4.15 a. m.
Makes through connections, all rail, North and
3outh, and water line connections via Ports
nouth. Througb tickets sold and bage check%
d to all principal points. Pullmans.eeri
JAMES ANDER ON.
A. PoPE, General Passenger and TicketAgent.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Wednesday, February 10, 1875.
he Passen-ver Trains over the Greenville and
Columbia Rail Road, will be run daily, (Sun
lays excepted,) by the following Schedule:
UP TRAIN, NO. 1--CoLUXBIA TO GREENVILLE.
Leave Columbia. .............. 7.00 a m
" Alston.......................... 8.46 a m
d Newberry........................10.03 a In
" Cokesbury. .............137 p m
" Belton........... 8.20 p m
Arrive Greenville................... 4.55 p m
DOWN TRAIN, No. 4-GREENVILLE TO COLUMBIA.
Leave Greenville..................... 6.00 a m
" Belton......................... 7.55 a m
" Cokesbury............................. 9 35 a m.
1 Newberry.....................12.58 p m
" Alston... ...................... 2.35 p m
Arrive Columbia.................... 4.10 p m
Passengers by Night Train on South Carolina
Railroad connect with No.1. Passeng y No.
i 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 Walhalla at.............. 4.15 a m
" Seneca City..................... 4.45 a m
" Perryville.................... 5.00 a m
" Pendleton. .............. 5.50 a m
S Anderson ...............6.50 a m
Arrive at Belton.................. 7.35 a m
Leave Belton at. 3.20 p m
" Anderson 4.2) p m
" Pendleton 5.20 p m
" Perryville........ 6.05 p m
" Seneca Ci6............... 6.10 p m
Arrive at Walhala .... 6.46 p m
Accommodation Train between Belton and
Anderson Tri-Weekly, viz: Tuesdays, Thurs
days and Saturdays. No. 2 leave Belton 9.30
a. m.; arrive Anderson 10.30 a. m. No. 8 leave
Anderson 2.00 p.m.; arrive Belton 8 p.m. These
Trains will be ran on Mondays whjn Court is in
Abbeville Branich Trains.
Leave Abbeville................. 8.00 a m
Arrive Cokesbury................ 9.10 a us
Leave~ Cokes bury. ..................1.40 p m
Arrive Abbeville................. 2.5 p m
Accommodation Train on this Branch will be
run on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. No.
2 leave Cokesbury at 9-85 a.m.; arrive Abbeville
10.5 a. us. No. 3 leave Abbeville 12.33 p. ms.;
arrive Cokesbury 1.25 p. m. Train No. 1, on
Main Stem, Columbia to Greenville, stops twenty
minutes at Cokesbury for Dinner. Train No. 4,
Greenville to Columbia, stops twenty-flve min
utes at Belton for Brenafat, and twenty minutes
at Alston for Dinner.
THIOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'l Supt.
JABEZ NoRTON, General Ticket Agent.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta B. E
GENERAL, TICKET DEPARTMENT, 1
COLUsmIA, S. C., January 11, 1875.5f
The followinoe Passenger Schedule will be ope
rated on and af'ter Monday, January 11th:
GOING NORT H.
No. 2 Train. No. 4 Train.
Leave Augusta......9.30A.M. 4.15P. M.
Leave Graniteville...10.23 A. M1. 5.11 P. M.
Leave Columbia Junc'n 2.18 P. M. t8.57 P. M.
Leave Columbia...2.46 P. ML. 9.00 P. ML.
Leave Chester....... 36.4 P. M.
Arrive Charlotte...9.00 P. M. - - -
No. 1 Train. No.83Train!
Leave Charlotte....8.0 A. IL. -
Leave Chester........1.2 A. ML.
Leave Columbia...2.52 P. M. 3.40 A. IL.
Leave Columbia Junc'n:.17 P. IL. 4.15 A. IL.
Leave Graniteville.... t7.15 P. ML. 07.48 A. IL.
Arrive Augusta...... 8.05 P. ML. 8.46 A. IL.
*Breakfast; tDinner; tSupper,
Train No. 2, from Augusta, connects closely
via Charlotte only for all points North via Rich
mond, and via Danville and Lynchburg. This
Train runs daily.
Train No. 4, from Augusta, connects closely via
Columbia and Wilmington for all points North
via Richmond, all Rail. And via Portsmouth,
withBayLinand Old Dominion Steamers for
Bwyk Lie Wednsays, Saturdays.
This Train runs dal.
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
f!rom Northern points via Wilmngo, with all
Lines at Augusta. This frai runs daily.
JAS. ANDERSON, General Sup't
A. POPE, Gen. Passenger and Ticket Agent.
Atlanta and Richunond Air Line
The following Passenger Schedule will be
operated on and after Monday, Oct. 19th, 1874
Run by Atlanta Time.
GoING NORTH-EXPREss TEAIN.
Leave Atlanta.............. -....--5.51 p m
Leave Seneca City.....................11.51 p m
Leave Greenville........--.------- 2.12 a m
Leave Spartanburg...................... 4.06 a m
Arrive at Charlotte.....................-. . 11 a m
GoING sOUTH-EXPREss TBAtN.
Leave Charlotte. ..................---6.12 a m
Leave Spartanburg.............-......10.51 a m
Leave Greenville..............~.- 12.33 p m
Leave Seneca City........~--.. 2.48 p m
Arrive at Atlanta...................--.-. 9.18 p m
B. Y. SAGE, Eng. & Sup't.
SPARTANBURG & UNION RAILl ROAD.
The following Passenger Schedule will be ore
rated on and after Sunday, November lst, 187:
'DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave.' Arrive. Leave.
Spartanburg. 6.00 a. ms. 7.46
Pacolet..... 6.50 7.00 .6.54 7.08
Jonesvile....... 7.32- 7.40 .6.10 6.20
Unionville...... 820 8.45 5.00 630
Santuc.......... 9.23 9.80 4.15 4.23
PIsh Dam........ 9.58 10.05 3.35 3.46
Shelton......... 10.19 10.25 3.07 3.15
Lyles' Ford........ 10.45 10.50 2.40 2.47
Strothers...... 11.10 11.20 2.10 2.20
Alston........ .. 12.20 p. m. 1.00
W. W. DAVIES. Superintendent.|
A RK ANSA S.
The completion of the TEXAS AND PA
DIFIC RAILROAD enables the KENNESAW
ROUTE, Via Western & Atlantic E. R., to
)ffer the only all rail route from Georgia
.nd the Carolinas to all points in Texas.
On and after September 1st, through
~oaches leave Atlanta daily for Memphis,
ittle Rock and Texarkana, Texas, without
~hange,.connecting there with through cars
'or Houston anid all points in Texas.
Think of ONE change of cars between
&tlanta, Ga., and Houston, Texas.
gg Rates reduced by the opening of
his route from $5 to $15!!
Full information cnn be obtained uponI
ppplcation to ALBERT B. WRENN, South
~astern Ag't., Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
~ouis R. R., Atlanta, 0. E. SARGENT,
ooutheastern Ag't., L. & G. b. R. R., Atlan- b
a, or to B. WV. WRENN, e
Gen'l Pass'r & Ticket Ag't., c
Sep. 23, 38-ti. Atlanta, Ga. t,
rental Sursteons -
'he Fourteenth Volume Began with n"a
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GET AGREATODEALGF TRADE
They will find It to their advantageto ad '
OUR MOIITHLY -
C. M. HARRISi
Dabinet Maker &Undertaker
Has on hand and will make to order,B' '
teads, Bureaus, Wardrobes,- Safes, Sof~A~>n
ettees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds maide and i
aired on liberal termns.
Has on hand a full supply of. Metalic, Ii.,'?
LO y and Rosewood Burial Cases. -
offins made to order at short notice, ad
Oct 9 40 tf. MARTIN HA RRt
THE' MSUBCBrhal cstai
an THflasoE mn ofSRIE thas aboeap
ands of ffesrLent oftters abovies apo n~
f h.ss onm,a.of difrntpwehich eisep cof
I f rishw akery allonablhe irae ri
romptnis andr esa bl ~ wth
Promns~n desatofhvn. ae etb
Persodsiohav ofhemngae sent by hage
A Heoareiawasohadnd will haetebet reo hre
A Hearse is always on hand and will
irnished at the rate of $10 per day.