Newspaper Page Text
farm, tren s
jS Mi T Wi T F 8
-1 21 3
14 6 7 8 9 10
1n12,13 14115 16 171
18-19R20 21422 23.24
.125 12 27 28 29 30 31
OATS, PEAS AND COTTON, IN
For the several years that I have
1ow been planting oats (the red
ist-proof) on an extensive scale,
I have found that it is a well pay
ing erop; and from the experience
sad 9srvation which I have made,
li4<lie following a good r,ta
First, cotton; second, oats;
third, dats, and fourth, oats, to be
folowed by cotton again. I have
a four-field rotation, because my
landslie naturally in four divisions;
also the longer the period before
the main crop (cotton) returns to
'he same field the better; and,
lastly, I consider one-fourth of
- eth arable land in cotton as suffi
cienf, a preventive of an over sup
The cotton is manured with
all the manure which is made
.by the stock on the farm. I
wompost this with the cotton seed
tddiog as much acid phosphate as
.eessary to furnish the sufficient
quaitity of phosporic acid. The
ats following cotton is not ma
nured. I plant some of it at last
Ploughing of cotton. As soon as
,the onts is taken from the field, I
replanit in 'peas, manuring these
ith two hundred pounds acid phos
jate. The peas commence bearing
5C by the middle of September, and
are turned under for oats. Every
aceeding crop of oats is treated
inL the same way. In the one fol
lored by cotton, the latter gets
the benefit of the peas. The phos
phate furnishes the- suitable nour
ishment for the peas, and the turn
- ed under pea-vines furnish the
best manure for the oats. By this
prcss7landwich will make
ten bushels of corn, with fifteen
h'~ usbels catton seed, vill make
twenty-five bushels oats, with the
same outlay of manure, but much
less, labor. The fodder of the
cor-n don't pay much above cost of
pulling the same.
*The cost of planting the acre of1
*oats in this manner, including seed
for peas, phosphate, seed for oats,
etc., in fact, everything coming to
its account until the oats lay clean
in the granary, and the straw in
the barn, or proper stacks, paying
eradlers one dollar per day, I found
was $7.50 (seven and one-half dol
:Iars) per acre. Twenty-five bushelsj
of.oats produce about one thousand
pounds straw,which should be worth
~< fifty cents per one hundred pounds,
but~ counting it only at thirty-five
tents, amounts;to three dollars and!
- ifty cents; deduct this from the
-seven dollars and fifty cents, leaves
four dollars, as cost of the twenty
five bushels of oats, which is sixteen
e'~ents per bushel. In the country
clean oats is always worth as much
es corn. If any rough forage is
desired, different from that of the
-oat straw, oat chaff, mixed with
lnreal, is excellent for work ani
mals, saves twenty per cent. on the
* grain., and is healthy. There are
always three-fourths of the whole
aT?ea in peas, at different stages of
growth, of which hay could be
made in any quantity, and of the
very best quality.
F. W. CILAUSSEN, in Rural
Carolinian for June..
-- Mar's Bluff, S. 0., April 10th,
PEAS As A FERTILIZER.-FeeI
ing a deep interest in agriculture
and the improvement of our lands
which are so rapidly running down
under the present system of cul
ture, I have concluded to give a
short article on the field pea as one
of the best fertilizers.
The-land, if stubble, should be
plowed some weeks or so before
seeding the pea. If corn or cotton
the previous year no preparation is
necessary. In seeding peas use an
-ordinary one-horse turning plow.
The Georgia plan of putting in the
Speas I consider the best; that is,
to ran threeplows, and have a hand
clay or stiff land. If comeatable,
a bushel of land plaster to the acre
should be thrown over the peas just
before they begin to run; the plas
ter will greatly increase the growth
of the vine, the fertilizing material.
The vines should be plowed in
when the peas begin to ripen, with
a two-horse plow, five to seven
inches deep. No manure will make
more wheat than a heavy crop of
pea vines well turned in and just
deep enough to prevent the teeth
of the harrow from dragging them
up when seeding the wheat. A
good -oea fallow will show itself on
the land for three or four years,
and I say use p.as, stop buying
commercial manures, many of which
are injurious to the lands, and your
property will be improving, money
saved, and your estate will not be
burdened with liens and mortgages,
thrift and comfort will be your
companions. A FARMER.
WASH FoR FENCES AND OUTBUILD
INGS.-The following is a most ex
cellent, cheap and durable wash for
wooden fences and buildings. It owes
its durability to the *Aite vitrol which
hardens- and fixes the wash:
Take a barrel -and slack one bushel
of freshly burned lime in it, by cover
ing the lime with boiling water.
After it is slacked, add cold wa
ter enough to bring it to the consist
eney of good white-wash. Then dis
solve in water, and add one pound of
white vitrol (sulphate of zinc) and
one quart of fine salt.
To give this wash a cream color, add
one-half a pound of yellow ochre (in
powders.) To give it a fawn look,
add a pound of yellow ochre, and one
fourth of a pound of Indian red.
To make the wash a handsome gray
stone color, add one-half a pound of
French blue, and one-fourth pound of
Indian red; a drab will be made by
adding one-half of a pound of burnt
sienna and one-fourth pound Venetian
For brick or stone, instead of one
bushel of lime, use half a bushel of
lime, and half a bushel of hydraulic
WHY HOGs EAT ASHEs-.-Hogs
when confined are very fond of ashes
and cinders. This singular propensi
ty is easily accounted for. Poultry
are very fond of egg shells, lime, sand,
etc., and it is well known these sub
stances are necessary in order to form
the shells of eggs, and to furnish
material for the bones of fowls. Now
it is reasonable to suppose that swine
eat ashes and cinders for the purpose
of supplying the material for their bod
ies, and this singular instinct in ani
mals so low in the scale of intelligence
is truly wonderful for ashes contain
the ingredients which are necessary
to form bones, viz: carbonate and sul
phate of lime, phosphate of lime
and magnesia, clay, silica galatinized
and made soluble by fire. When hogs
are at large, they take in clay and sil
ica with their food, and eat bones and
roots which contain the ingredients;
but when they are shut up, they en
deavor to supply the materials neces
sary for keeping up their frames by de
vouring ashes and cinders. L3t them
have plenty of them.
LIBERALITY IN FARMING.-Josiah
Quincey, of Massachuse,tts, in antable
and excellent address upon the subject
of agriculture, makes the following
sensible remarks : "In this art, and al
most in this art alone, 'it is the liberal
hand which nmaketh rich.' Liberality
in good barns and warm shelters is
the source of health, strength, and
comfort to animals; causes them to
thrive on less food, and secures from
damage all sorts of crops. Liberality
also in the provision of food for domes
tic animals is the source of flesh, muscle
and manure. Thus it is in agricul
ture, as in every part of creation, a
wise and paternal providence has in
separably connected our duty with our
happiness. In raising animals the
condition of success is kindness and
benevolence toward them."
PICKLED CUCUMBERS.-ThIe sea
son for pickles is on hand and we
get this plan from Arthur's Home
Fill a porcelain kettle half full
of cucumbers and fill up with cold
water. Put on the store and heat,
stirring with the hand until it gets
too hot for the hand; pour off the
water and fill again with cold water
and heat and stir as before; do
this nine times and the last time
add a little lump of pulverized
alum. Finish by putting them into
cold vinegar and they will come
out round and plump. If spiced
pickles are preferred, the spice can
be added to the vinegar.
IIow TO GET RID OF FLIES.
The smoke of the dried leaves of
a pumpkin burnt on a bright fire
will cause flies to quit an apart
ment instantly or it will kill them.
Birds must be withdrawn before
the operation, and persons should
abstain from going into apartments
immediately afte ase s mnokn
Spartanburg County, S. C,
This favorite resort for health and pl,
ure will be open to Visitors on JUNE
The medicinal virtues of the waters of GI
Springs need no other testimonial than
wonderful nature of the cures effected
their use ; and their merits as an unfai,
remedy in the cure of all forms of Dysl
sia, Indigestion, Disease of the Liver
Kidneys, even in chronic cases, are I
and favorably known to the public.
Visitors reaching Glenn Springs by
South Carolina, Greenville and Colum
Spartanburg and Union Railroads will
ceive the benefit of Excursion Tickets
the season. A Daily Line of Coaches
connect with Trains on Spartanburg
Union Railroad at Rich's Hill, five m
distant, and at Spartanburg, to convey ]
sengers to the Springs. Steps have b
taken to secure to the Guests the benf
of a Daily Mail and Telegraph.
Dr. 0. B. MAYER, ranking among
eminent physicians of the South, will be
attendance to respond to the professic
calls of the guests of the house.
The table will be supplied with the 1
the markets can afford. Bathing roc
billiard tables, bowling alleys, croc
grounds, music on the grounds and in
ball rooms. Terms moderate. Apply
WM. GORMAN, Columbia, S. 0., or G1
Springs, S. C. WILLIAM GORMAD
May 19, 20-tf.
The Best of the Weeklies !
Over 100,000 New Subscribers Added Dwu
Our success is due to the fact that we I
lish the best Family Paper in the Un:
States or out of it. Our continued Sto
are better than those of a dozen other i
lications put together. We pander to
corrupt taste. None butthe chaste and y
write tor us, and only the pure and ch
can find pleasure in reading our paper.
We spend money without stint to give
readers the productions of the best talen
the fields of Romance, Poetry and gen
Seven Large Cylinder Presses are rar
their full capacity, day and night, to p
our enormous edition, and supply the e
increasing demand for "SATURDAY NIGI
the Favorite Journal with young and ol
All that appears in our columns is Oj
nal, for which we pay the highest pri
and therefore command the best talent.
Nothing in "SATURDAY NIGHT" has bi
or ever will be found, that is not of the h
est purity and morality.
As to religious and political beliefs,
preserve strictest silence, knowing 1
these subjects have no place in a Far
Paper,.which should be welcome to ei
household, no matter what its faith orpa
There are always SIX SPLENDID STOR
running through its columns, and a Ne
Story is begun every other week, sc
that New Subscribers are sure of
having the commencement of
a New Story, no matter
when they may sub
WHY SUBSCRIBE FOR A MAGAZINI
When you can get for the same mc
TWELVE TIMES AS MUCH reading matte]
EACH NUMBER OF
"Saturday Night !'
Contains as much Reading Matter as an
the Popular Monthly Magazines. Thr
Dollars per Year will purchase 51
Numbers of "SATURDAY NIGHT."
The same money epnded in
a Magazine onybrings
you 12 Numbers.
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE OF SATURDAY Ni
For One Year, 52 Numbers, only....
Six Months, 26 Numbers, only.......
Four Months, 17 Numbers, only...
OUR CLUB RATES:
For $10 we will send four copies for
year to one address, or each copy to a s
For $20 we will send eight copies to
address, or each copy to a separate addi
The party who sends us $20 for a clui
eight copies Canl sent at one time) wit:
entitled to a copy' FREE.
Getters-up of Clubs ot eight copies cai
terward add single copies at $2.50 each.
Send Post 0ffce Orders, or registei
money letters. Write Name, Town, Con
The postage, under the New Postal I
is twelve cents per annum, and payable
the office of publication; therefore this i
age must be sent by subscribers, alongi
their subscriptions, to this office.
Be sure and subscribe for no other pi
until you see "SATURDAY NIGHT."
We will send Specimen Copies free to
who will send us their address..
DAVIS & ELVEESON,
Proprietors and Publishers of
June 9, 23-tf Philadelphia, iE
Seegers' vs, Cincinzu
The Cincinnati Gazette makes the as
ishing announcement that Cincinnati I
is no longer pure, but adulterated with
lasses, sugar of starch, fusel oil and
poisonous colehicurm. The Commissic
of Agriculture, in his report for 1865,
that Prof. Mapes, of New York, analy
the beer from a dozen different brewe:
and found all of it adulterated. Coce
Indicus an,i nux vomica entered largelj
to its composition.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer Li
pure and reliable. He does not adulte
it, but brews from the best barley, malt
hops. Feb. 4, 5-t
AMERICAN WASH BLLj
For Laundry and Household Use
MANUFACTURED AT THE
American Ultramarine Wprks, Newark, I
Our Wash Blue is the best in the wc
It does not streak, contains nothing i
rious to health or fabric, and is used "by
the large laundries on account of its p1
ing effect and cheapness. Superior
whitewashing. Put up in packages con'
ient for family use. Price 10 cents each
For sale by grocers everywhere. Ali
ask for the AMERICAN WASH BLUE, if
want the cheapest and beat.
AMERICAN ULTRAMARINE WOR
Office, 72 Wiliam Street, New York
June 9, 23-6t.
THE FALL SESSION
WILL COMMENCE ON THE 16TH SEPT
A. P. PIFER, A. M., Princip
WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
The advantages afforded by this ins
tion for a thorough and complete ed
ion, are second to no other in the Si
Tuition is low, viz: from $12.50,to $2
in advance, or on satisfactory securities
Boarding in private families at mode
For further particulars enquire of
Secretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boc
or of A. P. rIFER,
July 29, 30-tf. Princips
. s BLATCHILE
. ** Improved CUC
B i BEE~ WOOD PUMl
5 a th e acknowled
96 STANDARD of
N market, by por
verdicta, the b eat pump fot
least money. Attention is inv
to Blatchle's Improved Brac
the Drop Cheek valve, which
be withdrawn without distur1
the joints, and the copper et
ber which never cracks, scale
rusts, and will last a life time.
sale by Dealers and the trade generally.
order to be sure that you get Blatchl
Pump, be careful and see that it has
trade-mark as above. If you do not ki
where to buy, dlescriptive circulars, togel
with the name and address of the a'
nearest you, will be promptly furnished
addressing with stamp.
a RLATtIWLEY. Mannfaatnrs
? A LIVE, INDEPENDENT
the . MD. RE*DSJB.LZ
no amly Pa
Aa, ENLARGED TO
its AND PUBLISHED
i At the Low Price of $2.50,
est IS ONE OF
to 94t (*taptst aub tst
ub-ow is t ie to SubscribE
our A Reliable Advocate of the
en, g ewerrg terIll
hat SHALL CONTAIN THE BEST INFOR
ifl MATION IN AGRICULTURE,
NEws, MARKETS, &C.,
READING, POETRY AND BIOGRAPHY
Shall also have their place; while
The Local or County Newt
e f lvi have the Striest AUlelion!
be Th.e Job
OfThe Herald OffRee,~j
IS SUPPLIED WITH IMPROVED
ays - -
eas- ILL HEADS, -odrs ~
al, tian be Printed in Superior Style
se- NEAT, CHEAP, RAPID.
ged AS AN
,n With its Large and Growing
I THE "HERALD"
Stationery and Binding.
NEW STATIONERY HOURE. W
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand- S
some building immediately opposite the
Phenix 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 size,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any 8[
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass Wi]
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHITECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN 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, Crayons, 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, a 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 subscriber 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 full and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phcenix Office.
Nos.3 Broad Street and 109 last gay Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
YET, BY Us5INo CHEAPER GRADEs OF STOCK,
WE CAN FURNISH WORK AT
LOWEST LIVING PRICES.
FINE FASHIONABuE STAIONERY,
Piries Paper and Envelopes.
edding and @dll 4avitations I
ON THE BEsT STOCK AND PRINTED IN THE
Sep. 9, '7 4-36-1y. antE
Sewing .lWiaehines. aR
TH WILSON SHUTTLE
The Best and Cheapest in the
H iereafter the General Office in Columbia
Ihe Wisao Sewirg M chines,
IBY THE HALP DOZEN,
To Merchants, Dealers and Granges,
At Wholesale Cash Price.
A good active airent wanted for Newber
Address all orders to
MOORE & COZBY,G
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Dec. 23, 51-tf. tur
Harness and Saddles. S
F. N. PARKER, a
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & P&RZER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Having bougt the E NTIR E ST O CK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory of
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker. I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At CF A Prices and at Shortest St
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
NEW SADDLE S~
(In store formerly occupied by Webb, Jones
Sadls BrdesParess.,) aen
Sade.Bridles,n ehane for gods.n
HieW ogtanecan geded. aod t C
Ore popblyillaraed Bsrepet
fulry soliciteed. at
AJhreo puli paro A SS. isrset
J. N. BASS.
Clothing and Hats,
E ARE NOW RECEIVING OUR STOCE
)f FRENCH and ENGLISH CASSIMERES we hav
ae very choice patterns, and of SCOTCH CHEVIO'
ITINGS, (the most desirable goods for Business Suit
hr imported,) we have an unusually large stock.
amples and directions for measuring sent on applicatiot
When three or more suits are ordered at one time, w
1 send our foreman in person.
roods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
R. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
dar. 17, 11-tf.
Paints and Oils.
BIEDLEAD9 ZICS9 COLDI3 AID ?fT
HOLMES, CALDER & CO., Proprietors.
ce, 203 East Bay Street. Factory, Corner Cumberland and Philadelphia 81
C I-IARLESTON, S. C.
:mporters and Dealers in LUBRICATING AND PAINT OILS, WI
W GLASS AND PAINTERS' MATERIAL.
igents for AVERILL'S CHEMICAL PAINT, PRINCE'S METALL]
.INT, RUBBER AND LEATHER BELTING. Mar. 3, 9-6m.
Doors, Bash and Blinds.
RESSED FLOORING, CEILING, WEATHER BOARDS, &ce. Over 100 different i
terns of Mouldings made, over 100,000 feet on hand, for sale at New York pri<
stel-Pieces, Door and Window Frames, made to order at short notice. Stair Rail, N<
Ballusters of Walnut or Mahogany, on hand and made to order. Good and substan
k made as cheap at this establishment as can be made in the United States. We hi
hand the largest stock of the above, South of the city of Baltimore, all of which we ge
se will give entire satisfaction to all who want good and substantial work.
HE SUBSCRIBERS ARE THE oNLY PRACTCAL MECHANICS-SASH, BLI:
D DOOR MAKERS-BY TR ADE, carrying on the business in the city of Charlest
can refer to gentlemen all over this State, Georgia, North Carolina and Florida, as
character of their work for the past twenty years.
W. P. RUSSELL & CO., Charleston, 8. C
rTICE.-On account of the manner in which we box up our work, and our own asnr
a of the risk of Breakage of Glass with ordinary handling, our goods are shipped over
s in this State at H ALF RATES, which is a great saving to the purchaser of our wc
eb. 17, 7-6m. W- P. RUSSELL & C0
COUlage lNkme People
HOME ENTERPRISE. ~.
)RS,8~18R AND BLINDS.
US,NDW HKA FIRS COLASS.
Oa. , 1875-9-LTlNyAR.NW EA
CHALESTON, S. C. A H
5dr and TUachWRK inialston,
an PRIEs O ASAYOHRCte,adte-ainlPoorpi
US AND WORL IST CILSS,scaina ufl,Ife etrpe
aton Pre rsseeprtiets,ls
-ODMIH Pu.is KItc.AlusFay
s lowamteprepared todin hetNrth
)VED WAITWIEL whVich Calwhe hepetywateelss
getin pic rtur ed fobte NebryGlryofh
HaveCalias, ondandhe.Netiread Photogr aphierJ
~ay ta Egns Oct.o 8, Buffalo IeMterpA
an BilrsfodSo gIoToworkI thaneerbefre,b
advantagesMILS OfeLMBest imrvms, C
istr tothe prtesityleesecful
viy toc vism arooms haeer cand bemo
speimhaes of ficune lstylsofth
Gearing, Sat~ifctiouareedPae rehs, che
Shatin ct.in and Enlarg Pin StdrPeet.
Pu e,E C l Wteprt weaherlsts
Aeproofanteelayo furnishe Enginespect
ler ofas oodqulit anepoer,re th pitr isprned.
e antatue,alo te iDY Dget turitnte Wer WGalleyo
a. urbiityan ceapes.. H.W UEM N.
'e warant urited2 atoaviseipompt roomwher cn4.s
speimns f icu in W al t of he
200LB & HUNE
war 7nnensanrenromot- Baltimore, Ed.
he urteenth Volume Began with jamm,
This magazine has earned universal re
,ition as the best exponentof the SCEUI
1 CHARKS,the unicue LIFE ANDCLA&.
TCTE -MARE BE"E
LCTEE and THE g1 r l
8OUECES of the GREAT WEST in'genera4
and of California in particuler. As a me
lum of fresh information on alltharelates
o these topics, it has become a standard
athority which is sougtit and, quaod
r in the extend departmentof
;eo=hicalBesearch,1thas won adUftnet
'epu n while its OEIGINAL PAPERS
,varion6ranches of Science, its pioisn
iketches of travel In China, Japan and AXs
raiat its accounts of mining. a "rt"
mad other industries, Increase isolit
ractions. As to its purel Utera&7 charae
er, it may truly be said =it s ah. -
d many of the best short stories;
md essays of the day, and has won
'or its book reviews by their fairnas
The New Volume began under very favOr
Lble auspices, and shows an ncreae,- T
,her than any abatement, of ath'madns.
We solicit the prompt renewal of expiring
XOHN .ARXaNY Z C.K & " "'r 00
409 WashingtonStreet, Saa2'EUbi
rERMS:-$4 PEz ANNU, PAxABu iADi
CLUB RAM:-Two copies, *7;
!16 Ten copies, $30- and ec
.opy, $. Foreverycub of tWenyganl
rs, an extra copywill be 'Wrnished1tg.
The volumes commence withthe January
d July numbers of each a Subcrip
tons may commence
When.no time is ed it be nd
tood that the r wishes:toC; weo
mence with the first number of the curren
volume, and back numbers will be.-sant *A
ordingly. Postage Prepaid.
The m3Agazine will -not be- sent atrlm
berm of subscription closes, untam -
DAILY AND WY
On to the evet,ad
ments of We sha endevor
themll, faithiUvwad fiadm . -
THE WEEKLY SUN hIs
oulation of over seventy
readers are found in every-S u in d
and its quat is well-ku A
shall not only endeavorto
old andard, but to Imprea
vaiet a pwer;U wRA '
thorough n AH thenws
wil be fon 99 cndensed- whon
tantq at fall of01
we trs,9 in a elear,
It is our aim to make the WEEILY SUN
best &ay per In th wa. -a-T
touyai the- mos
romances of the day, oare@iDr
teafttM*E the Wit;S
will always be fond'A.
The number of manI
icesnand the W .U
perom y. Itbelonito
no ZZfA-C0elt m
the election of the mm.
eiithe Ovardirowo - 16. lMZI
has no fear of knave eeks n@fYT1
their supporters. -
The markets of every kind ead the
are regplarly reot&
ayear aidheet of ead
column. .As this bu*elnwt
a~nd0prInla,we are aabet
met on nertene na,ewih
rae Anyone who ma
Ir and twentycents wilt get the ps,ei
fbt a year.
THE WEEKLYSU . gM ,
columne. Only 51.20 a -
No discount fraoa tMra.
THE DAILY SUN-A large
pper of twnyegtcolu"s -mJy
tin over 12,0.All the
orI5 a Oyear. TooiboI)o ,I"
ont of 20 per cent. .
Is published every Thursday, in
S. C..by ~ .~
SIDI H. BROWN, Editor -a
The NMGHE ow-S4
year, continues anAdoaeo
-In oppsition to CARNA- WAR
eetatI nconsistent.with tbe
heon'umber of the
who believe that.
as known, there Is no beis -
noi, a periodical In
that contends for thisprmna
the faith and practice of' the
Though no Methodist "omil
been published inaSouth aa.
the NmEIGBoE has aspired t
than an independent service to
and the Church.- -
TEMSr ADVANCE: .One ~~~
months 41.00. Payment 0 3 G
OUR DAYs, accepted as In advne.
The NmeHBon, cfrnuating at
tit-two States of the ~
that purpose;,n h etun a
To an Agent who haspaid US1orhibwt
per, a commission of TKBNCm Wil
baid on all collections for the wnzzU"S~
A& The proprietor pays, at his own cost.
all postage on the NmEIGHoR. For.-JMO37
subscriber will receiVe the paper one yOUs
feofstg . .
and who gvtieynotice of sue -
and who wlpawihnmGET1-OUR~z
will be induledaccordingly.
g S eimen copies sent free.
s a religious Magazine.
Advocates Brotherly love among Citri
t ias.' -
Has a Local Department.
Advocates Temperance. -
Scientific and Literary Notes.
Twentyfour Pages and Cover.
Sbcitosreceived at .the Nwer
Or send to . WM. P. JA0BS
Nov.11, 45-tf. Clintou, S. C -
- ET A REAT DEALITMuE
They will find it to their advantage1o ide
vertis in .
Nov. 11, 45-tf. OUED7 8.~
C. M. HA RBT.
Has on hand and will make to ca e d. e
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, k. K
Settees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds -made ma
paired on liberal terms.
Hason and a fuH suDly of Metati, Na.
h y and Rosewood ' Cases,
fBa mdetoorder at short notice, anI..
Oct 94Or MRI WRI
Fiss MetalliC Suial 8
THE SUBSCRIBEE has constantly .
handsa ofldisserent ottes aboee a oi
:asei, own diffen aterns,c eids pr
fnish own vaery aonble iraepa e -
;o ofurns ander desnable rats, -
ro pness ades s hvn. ae sn-y
Perons wiro o havisnt frseen lae
AHaseis lwasnaad wil aedhm enirelfb
A erse ts awayso $1aned ay. -H
m..a.k.A at the ata af 110 nee dae
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 1,1875.
ON and after THURSDAY, 1st inst. the Pas
senger Trains on the South Carolina halZ Road
wilrun as follows:
DAT PASaENGER TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at............. 4.0 p m
Arrive at Charleston . .11.46 p m
Leave Charleston . . ...... 6.4 a m
Arrive at Columbia2..........~ 26 p m
IGRT EXPESS ACCOMMODATION TRAIN.
Leave Columbia at........................7.00 p m
Arrive at Chrles at..............6.8 a m
Leave Charleston a .......................7.0p m
S Arrive at Columbia at... ...............80am
Camden Train will connect at Kingville with
UPassengeTrain for Colmia nMonday,
enesdaand Friday; and wth)ownPassen 1
ge Train m lmIa on Tuesday, Thursday
S. S.- SOLONONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PIcMENS. General Ticket Agent.
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GENMAL PASSENG R DEPARTXET,
COLUMIA, S. C., ail 1,1875.
The followin Passenger So ble will be ope
rated on and al.6r Saturday, April 3d:
Leave Columbia, - - - - 8.15 p. M.
Leave Florm,ce, - - - - 12.50 a. m.
Arrive at Wfimington,- - - 7.10 a. m.
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.10 p. m.
Leave Florence, - - - f 1140 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia. - - - 4.15 a. m.
Makes through connections, all rail, North and
South, and water line connections via Porte
mouth. Through ticketssoldaad b heck,
ed to all principal points. Pullman .
JAMES AND N.
A. PorE, General Pasnger and TicketAgent.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Wednesday, February 10, 1875.
the Paenger Trains over the Greenville and
Columbia Rail Road, will be run dafly (Sun
days excepted,) by the following SchediZe:
UP TRAIN, NO. 1-COLUMBIA TO GREENVILLL
Leave Columbia................. 7.00 a m
" Alston...................... . 8.46 a m
" Newberry...................10.08 a m
Cokesbury... ...........187 p m
S Belton.......... .......8.20 p m
Arrive Greenville................. 4.5 p m
DowN TRAIN, No. 4-GrEENVILLETo COLUMBIA.
Leave Greenville..................-- 6.00 a m
" Belton........................ 7-5 a m
" Cokesbury.......... 986 a m
" Newberry.............. .12.58 p m
" Alston... ............... 2.85 p m
Arrive Columbia.................... 4.10 p a
Passengers by Night Train on South Carolina
Railroad connect with No. 1. tssengas yNo.
4 connect with Day Train on South Carolina
Railroad for Charleston, Augusts4 &c., andwith
Night Train on the Wilmington, Columbia and
Augusta Railroad for Sumter, Wllmingson,
Richmond, Baltimore, &c., &c.
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road.
Leave Walhalla at.-.-..--- ......415 am
" Seneca City............... 4.45 a m
.T "P ................. 5.0ara
" ...... ... ....... 5.0 a m
Anderson ...................... 6.50 a m
c Arrive at Belton.................. 7A a M
Leave Belton at. 820 p M
" Anderson 4.20 p m
" Pendleton 5.20. p =
" Perryrille......... 6.06 p m
"9 Sena . ................ 0 p m
Arrive at Walhk.... 6.45 p f
Accommodation Train between Belton and
Anderson Tri-Weekly, viz: Tuesdays, Thurs.
days and Saturdays. No. 2 leave Belton 9.80
s. m.; arrive Anderson 10.80 a. m. No. 8 leave
Anderson 2.00 p.m.; arrive Belton 8 p.m. These
Trains will be run on Mondays when Cout is'in
Abbeville Branch Trains.
Leave Abbeville....... ..........8.00 a us
Arrive Cokesbury................. 9.10 a m
Ieavn Cokesbury............. ...... 1.40 p us
Arrive Abbeville.................2.36 p us
Accommodation Train on this Branch will be
run on Mondays, Wednesdays an rdy. No.
2 leaye Cokeabury at 9-85 a.m.; arvAbeile
10.86 a. ms. No. 8 leave Abbeville 12.30 p. m.;
arrive Cokesuy1.25 pm. Train No. 1, on
Main Stem, Coubato Genie, sostet
minutes at Cesuyfor Dinner. TanNo.
-Greenville to ColmI,stops twenty4fle muin
utes at Belton for Breakfat, and twenty minutes
at Aiston for Dinner.
THOS5. DOD AME.AD, Gen'l Sept.
JAmE NoRToZ, General Ticket Agent.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta L. E
a-GENERA. TICKET DEPARTMENT
28. The followingPsene Schedule ?ibe ope
sW. rated on and aftr Mna,January 11th:
tial GOING NORT. .
We .No.2 Train. No. 4 TraIn.
tar [sy Aug ..... 9.80 A. N. 4.15 P. I.
Leave ratvle.......10.28 A. I. 5.11 P. IL
RID Leave Columbia June'n 2.18 P. M. 18.57 P. M.
cn, Leave Columbia....2.46 P. M. 9.00 P. I.
o Leave Chester..... $6.84 P. M.
Arsive Charlotte...9.00 P. M.
*GOI NG SOUT H.
No.1 Train. No. 8Train!
pLeave Charlotte....8.80 A. IL -
Leave C hester........11.2 A. . ----
hLeave Columbia...2.2 P. M. 8.40 A. IL
rk Leave Columba Jun'nt8.17 P. IL 4.15 A; N.
. Leave Graniteville.... t7.15 P. IL '7.48A. M.
-Arrive Augusta......8.05 P.M. 8.45 A. M.,
*Breakfast; 3Dinners tSupper,
Train No. 2, from Auut,connects closely
via Charlotte onyfor al onsNorth viaRi
moud, and via Davfe and Lynchburg. ThiJI
Train runs dail Au.cnet l~l
- Train No. 4, u enncsmi
SColumbia and Wfmngo or alpit ot
Svia Richmond, all Rai. And vaPrsot,
e with ByLn,and Old Dominion Steamers for
a New Yr, Mody, Wednesdays, Saturdays.
s- This Train rusdiy
2 Train No. 1, from Charlotte, connects closely
y from Northern ponswith all Lines at Augusta.
This Train runs dal.
STrain No.3, from Columbia connects cely
k fom Northern points via Wiligo, withal
Lines at Augut.This [rain rnday.
JAS .ANDEBSO GenrlSup't
A. PoPE, Gen. Passenger aJTicket Agent.
Alatat ad Richmond Air Line
IThe following Passenger Schedule will be
onrtdon and after Monday, Oct. 19th, 1874
Eu yAtlanta Time.
GOING NORTEPREESS TRAIN.
9 Leave Atlanta.........--..5.51 p m
I4 Lave Seneca Clty...........----...--..11.51 p m
Leave Greenville..............--.-- 2.12 a us
- Leave Spartanburg.......-...... 4.06 a us
Arrive at Charlotte..................-..-. 8.11a m
GOING SOUTE-EXPRESS TRAtN.
ILeave Charlotte....................... 6.12m
ve burg. . .............--.-0.51am
Leave Seneca 1y............... 2.48 pm
Arrive at Atlanta....-..-....--- 9.18 pm
, I B. Y. SAGE, Eng. & Supt.
'K SPARTAIBURG & UNION RALl ROAD.
rn The following Passenge Schedule will be oa
ts, rated on and after Sunday, November 1st, 17:
DOWN TRA-IN. -UP-TRAIN.
SArrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.
Spatnbr...64 6.00 a. m. 7.46
Pacolet......... 6.50 7.00 6.54 7.08
.onesvlle..... 7.82 7.40 6.10 6.20
Unonville...... 8.20 8.45 5.00 580
C Santuc........ 9.28 9.80 4.15 4.28
Fish Dam... 9.58 10.05 8.86 8.46
Shelton........ 10.39 10.25 8.07 8.15
ye' Ford.. 10.46 10.50 2.40 2.47
........... 11.10 11.20 2.10 2.2
Alston. ......... 12.20 ms. 1.00
8, W. W. DAVIES. SuperinY dent.
on ARK A NSA S.
he The completion of the TEXAS AND PA
CIFIC RAILROAD enables the KEnNSA&w
ROUTE, Via Western & Atlantic B. B., to
offer the only all rail route from Georgia
and the Carolina.s to all points in Texas.
-- On and after September 1st, through
coaches leave Atlanta daily for Memphis,
Little Rock and Texarkana, Texas, without
change, connecting there with through cars
for Houston and all points in Texas.
in- Think of ONE change of cars between
en Atlanta, Ga., and Houston, Texas.
rt. g"' Rates reduced by the opening of
this route from $5 to $15!!
PFull information can be obtained upon
application to ABERT B. WRENN, South
eastern Ag't., Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
Louis R. R., Atlanta, 0. E. SARGENT,
Southeastern A&g't., L. & G. S. R: B., Atlan
taor to B. W- WRENN,
- Gen'l Pass'r & Ticket Ag'C.,
Sep. 23, 38--ti. Atlanta, Ga. 1
.l 3Dental 11rgU..eO