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0? PRUNING. th(
The.subject of pruning trees and
asf all kinds, the mode, and'sid
ie iMe,e -and the'amount of prun
e done, is receiving mach cie
o from pomologists.' As th<
e expected from the vari- aw
ence or theories of ob-Ise.
amd the stand point from it
tiey draw .their conclusions, off
ismuch diversity of opinion, on
ondemningr it altogther, and an
6ad ating the free use of be
'hese discrepancies are ho
nt than real, if we keep fex
the-true and ultimate ob- int
Upruung, and the effect we ho:
safely be asserted as a th<
_.prnciple in vegetable phy- frc
that il pruning is more or lat
as Wthe well being of i(
P n -evi
sBtate of ature, or when a do,
IisUft to itself, there en!
a4justment and equili- kil
bihdbetween the roots ME
.esThere are roots se
ba'nd carry up thest
__ Iig and there areth
-their leaves, enough g
- ind assimulate the flu- th
When this equilibrium
7-i ary, disease, or
The degree of in-ITE
a&~i amount of prun- rei
~m~ihen it is done, ta
Se stitution and habits fe
~ plant. Some rot
'iter than others,
3 siter l~tr than summer.~1
& seatake lesson from the bei
i ih ,nature does her s
'R1 ifalways a sure and tez
Take a young tree,th
Tjifor example. There are aur
of small -laterals. As the ry
~t~& ~~s upwards and the trunk sor
~ the sap has a tendency to
ii~~~son to the upper portion;
~"21es lterals begin to -lose their o
Hialty, 'ad at length die out and.
ILto the ground. In the old tree Sa
thr s not even a trace left ofSU
r1Jeeprinary branches, and their
different is the effect when>,m
~ i'~ifeial mea-ns, a vigorous, chi
klimb is lopped of. The T
~~i1i~um betwe'en roots andco
'bii s. is suddenly destroyed, is<
.aihe plant receives a shock to Th
-~4ss.yte.hich impairs vitalitym
Kut in&ll kinids of cultivation,.
~~lether for ornament or for fruit,
endit better to sacrifice some
'wat the health or longevity of the
I aht for some other advantage to
gained, of greater value. We
prune our fruit trees and grape fl
- vines to keep them within bounds sta
and give themr shape better to re- su~
ssthe effect-ofra too hot sun, or w
ig h winds, and also by reducingl an
te -aiount of woody gro'wth, toi P4
olxain .better fruit. So also of
Sedgcs, .or other artificial shapes
6e may desie to produce. A hedge
is a collection of stunted, half ab<
aryed, ill conditioned individuals, to,
:Lnt when taken as a whole, its gen- iti
&d. effect (which is the thing a si
t atr) is useful or pleasing. of
ver 1pay be the chief object it:
ncultivation, whether it be tihe are
~pedc-to~iof fruit or flowers, or or
~~ ~ as a: hedge, or orn amen- fec
s pe;we seek that, and not thei sift
~3oogetityoC planlt. If the plant w
coul not fiiish these requisites,
it would- nAbe wodh the cultiva
n at all. The true end and aim
of all pruning, thgrefore, is to do
s e uch of it a' no more, as!fa
Sgive the ~sults with thesa
~~ AnA-this must be
th~~eb~ ~mak r fcu-e .
beoe emarsuc arengs cors
to ap sto suchlitings l a s
-gn pema etya
ch off a portion of the leaves
I thus restore the equilibrium.-,
W. RAVENEL, in Rural Caro
an for July.
kiken, S. C..
PICKLING CUcUMBERs.-A cor
pondent of the Massachusetts
mhnian sends a recipe for pick
Ycucumbers which he says he
used for many years. IIe says:
ere may be simpler methods,
none, I am sure, that can be
owed by happier results. Pickles
de this way will keep hard and
d the year through, and are al
vs of a beautiful green color.
Some say that cucumbers for
kling ought never to be washed
rubbed, as it removes an outside
ting and impairs the quality of
pickles. How true this may
I have never determined by ex
-iment; but, to be on the safe
e, we never wash them (unless
-y dirty), the successive scaldings
aning them sufficiently- Place
cucumbers in an earthen jar
I pour over them a weak brine,
lding hot, and let thern stand in
24 hours, when it must be turned
scalded, skimmed, and turned
again to remain another day,
I scalded again. Now they must
freshened by pouring over them
vinegar, and let them stand a
dayc,when they must be put
o cold cider vinegar, adding
,se-radish root and any kind of
ole spices that one prefers. Stir
m occasionally to prevent scuri
m rising. Many housekeepers
or with the mistaken idea that
kle vinegar must be scalded
1ry time a white scum rises. It
,s nc good whatever, only weak
; the vinegar, and eventually
Is it outright. And just here let
ask a question, Why does the
ilding of vinegar lessen its
ength ? Is not the killing of
)se minute creatures to which
A cider vinegar owes its vitality
i cause ?
rHE PRACTICAL MAN AND THE
:EoRIST.-"That looks very pretty
I plausible on paper," farmer Jones
uarks as he lays down his agricul
'al journal, after reading one of Pro
sor Brown's well written articles on
ation of erops. "It looks well, but I'd
e to see the professor try to carry
this ideas on the cotton plantation.
eckon he'd find out the difference
ween theory and practice." Well,
>pose Professor Brown should at
rapt to carry out his ideas in
field, and should make a fail:
i? Would that prove his theo
false ? By no means. It takes
aething more than correct theory
nake a crop-good general manage
ut and an experimental knowledge
the details of field work. Perhaps
mer Jones himself, working on the
xe plan, would attain the highest
:eess. An inventor may devise a
chine which is to revolutionize the
lustry of the world, yet he may
be able, on account of deficient
chanical skill, to construot his ma
ne in such a way that it will work.
e practical man--the mechanic
Lies to his assistance and the work
lone. So it is is every department.
e man of ideas has the force to
ve the world, but lie needs the
n of practical common sense and
11 to help him in putting his ideas
o working shape. Farmer Jones
u!d not jump to any such eenclu
a as. his remarks seem to indicate.
( Rural Carolinian.
REMEDY FOR CARBAGE WORMS.
lebore, lime, salt, and sim'lar sub
uces have been used with varied
cess for the destruction of cabbage
rms. It is now stated that bran
buckwheat flour answer the pur
e better than any other remedies
*t have been tried. The bran is sim
dusted over the infested cabbages as
ii as the worms make their appear
e. If the worms are very thick,
mt a handful of bran is required
each cabbage head, and sometimes
s necessary to go ever the plants
econd time. A hundred weight
bran is sufficient for an aere.-1
munst be applied when, the worms
young. When they are full grown
very strong it does not appear to af
them. The buckwheat flour is
ed upon them by means of a seive,
he evening or in the morning.
en the dew is on the plants. If
applicatioin does not destroy the
nis, a second one should be made.
s probable that wheat flour, fine
ian meal, or any other pulverulent
nacious substance would have the
eC effet.-American Garden.
'ARM NOTEs AND HINTs.--Iorses
t are greedy eaters, or swallow
ir grain whole, should have it
ised or ground.
Tse sulphur freely in the stable.s to
p off lice from the cattle. It is a
race to any farmer to allow his
tie to be tormented by such vermin,
pn they are so easily destroyed.
Spartanburg County, S. C. I
This favorite resort for health and pleus
ure will be open to Visitors on JUNE 1st..
Thne medticial ires of the waters of Glenn
Springs need no other testimonial than the
wonderful nature of the cures effected by
their use ; and their merits as an nfailing
remedy in the cure of all forms of Dyspep
sia, Indigestion, Disease of the Liver aud
Kidneys, even in chronic cases, are*long
and fivorubly known- to the public.
Visitors reaching Glenn Springs by the
South Carolina, Greenville and Columbia,
Spartanburg and Union Railroads will re
ceive the benefit of Excursion Ticketz for
the season. A Daily Line of Coaches will
connect with ,Trains on Spartanhurg and
Union Railroad at Rich's Hill, five miles
distant, and at Spartanburg, to convey Pas
sengers to the Springs. Steps have been
taken to secure to the Guests the benefits
of a Daily Mail and Telegraph.
Dr. 0. B. MAYER, ranking among the
eminent physicians of the South, will be in
attendance to respond to the professional
calls of the guests of the house.
The table will be supplied with the best
the markets can afford. Bathing rooms,
billiard tables, bowling alleys, croquet
grounds, music on the grounds and in the
ball rooms. Terms moderate. Apply to
WM. GORMAN, Columbia, S. G., or Glenn
Springs, S. C. WILLIAM GORMAN.
May 19, 20-tf.
The Best of the Weeklies!
Over 100,000 New Subscribers Added During
Our success is due to the fact that we pub
lish the best Family Paper in the United
States or out of it. Our continued Stories
are better than those of a dozen other pub
lications put together. We pander to no
corrupt taste. None but the chaste and pure
write for us, and only the pure and chaste
can find pleasure in reading our paper.
We spend money without stint to give our
readers the productions of the best talent in
the fields of Romance, Poetry and general
Seven Large Cylinder Presses are run to
their full capacity, day and night, to print
our enormous edition, and supply the ever
increasing demand Tor "SATURDAY NIGHT,"
the Favorite Journal with young and old.
All that appears in our columns is Origi
nal. for which we pay the highest prices,
and therefore command the best talent.
Nothing in "SATURDAY NIGHT" has been,
or ever will be found,that is not of the high
est purity and morality.
As to religious and political beliefs, we c
preserve strictest silence. knowing that
these subjects have no place in a lamily
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household, no matter what its faith or party.
There are always SIX SPLENDID STORIES
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Story is be-un every other week, so
that New Subscribers are sure of
having the commencement of
a New Story, no matter
when they may sub
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For One Year, 52 Numbers, only.....$3 00
Six Months, -26 Numbers. only..........1 50
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OU'R CLUB RATES.
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For $20 we will send eight copies to one
address,' or each copy to a separate address.
The party who.sends us $20 for a club of
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entitled to a copy FREE.
Getters-up of Clubs of eight copies can af
terward add single copies at $2.50 each.
Send Post Office -Orders, or register all
money letter-s. Write Namne, Town, County,
The postage, under the New Posi.al Law,
is twelve cents per annum, and payable at
the office of publication; therefore this post
age must be sent by subscribers, along with
their subscriptions, to this oftce.
Be sure and subscribe for no other paper
until you see "SAT URD4AY NIG HT."
We will senid Specimen Copies free to any
who will send us their address.
DAVIS & ELVERSON,
Proprietors and Publishers of
June 9, -23-tf Philadelphia, IPa.
Seegers' vs, Cincinnati
The Cincinnati Gazette makes the aston
ishing announcement that Cinginnati beer
is no longer pure,. but adulterated with mio
lasses, sugar- of starch, fusel oil and the
poisconous colchicumn. The Cornmissioner
of Agriculture, in his report for 1S65, says
that Prof. Mapes, of New York, analyzed
the beer from a dozen different breweries,
anid found all of it adulterated. Cocculus
indicus anJ nux vomica entered largely in
to its composition.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to be
pure and reliable, iIe does not adulterate
it, but brews from the best barley, malt and
hops. Feb. 4, 5-tf.
AMERICAN WASH BLUE.
For Laundry and Household Use.
M1AN UFACTURtED AT THlE
American Ultramarine Works,'Newark, N..
Our Wash Blue is the best in the world.
It does not streak, contains nothing inju
rious to health or fabric, and is used by all
the large laundries on account of its pleas
ing ett'ect and cheapness. Superior- for
white washing. Put up in packages conven
ient for family use. Price 101 cents each.
For- sale by grocers everywhere. Always
ask for the AMERlCAN WAsH BLUE, if you
want the cheapest and best.
AMERICA& ULTRAMARINE WORKS,
Office, 72 William Street, New York.
June 9, -23-65t.
THE FALL SESSION
WILL COMMENCE ON THE 16TH SEPT,
A. P. PIFERt, A. li., Principal,
WITH COMPETENT ASSISTANTS.
The advantages afforded by this institu
tion for a thorou:gh and complete educa
tion, arc second to no other in the State,
Tuition is low, viz: from $12.50 to $22.50
in advance, or on satisfactory securities.
Boarding in private families at moderate
For further particulars enquire of the
Secretary of the Board, Mr. S. P. Boozer,
or of A. P. PIFER,
July 29, 30-tf. Principal.
, s Improved CUCUM
____ BEtl WOOD PUMP is
5 a th e acknowledged
,k E STANDAItD of the
* market, by popular
verdiet, the b est pump 101 the
least money. Attention is invited
to Blatchley's Improved Bracket,
c' the Droi> Cheek valve, which can
S4 be withdrawn without disturbing
the joints, and the copper chamn
ber which never cracks, scales or
rusts, and will last a life time. For
sale by Dealers and the trade generally. In
order to be sure that you get Blatchley's
Pump. be careful and see that it haS my
traemark as above. It you do not know
where to buy. dlescrip)tive circulars, together
with the name and address of the agent
will 1i~ fll'AnIfltIv fnrnish&r by I
A LIVE, INDEPENDENT
kt the Low Price of $2.50
IS ONE OF
low is the Timeto Subscrib
A Reliable Advocate of the
$he gewherrg gerald
;HALL CONTAIN THE BEST INFO1
MATION IN AGRICULTURE,
NEWS, MARKETS, &C.,
EADINo, POETRY AND BIOGRAPHI
Shall also have their place; while
Fhe Local or County New
IWill have the Strictest Attentioanl
OfThe Herald ORe
IS SUPPLIED WITH IMPROVED
antdsome ye ~orders, &c.
Burt:. H EADS,
ha be Printed in Superior Stylt
NEAT, CHEAP, RAPID.
With its Large and Growin:
Stationery and Bindin
NEW STITIONERY HOUS
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and ha
some building immediately opposite
Phoenix office, on Main street, a comp.
Comprising Letter, Cap and Note Paper,
all sizes, qualities and of every descripti,
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, I
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Impe
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity,
manufactured into Blank Books of any s
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in i
s,tyle, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes. colors and qu
Of every variety, Memorandum and I
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Le,
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHIFECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN
find a complete stock of materials for tl
use. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rc
Bristol Boards, Postal Paper and Boards,
Paper, Pencils, Water Colors, in cakes i
boxes, Brushes, Crayons, Drawing Pens.
Of every description; a great variety of c
venient and useful articles for both Teacli
Photograh Albums, Writing Desks, P
folios, Cabas, with boxes, and a count
. FANCY ARTICLES.
Also, s most elegant stock of Gold P
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rub
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indel
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Bi
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and 1
ding Cards, and everything usually kept i
First Class Stationery Hon
Which the subscriber intends this shall bi
He will still conduct his BINDERY:
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, wI
has been in successful operation for c
thirty years in this State, and to which
will continue to devote his own personal
tention. His stock will be kept up full
complete, and his prices will be found a1w
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phonix Offic
Nos. 3 Broad Street and 109 East Bay Stree
CHARLESTON, S. C.
YET, BY UsING CHEAPER GRADEs OF sTOc3
WE CAN FURNIsH WORK AT
LOWEST LiVING PRICES.
FINE FASUIDNABLE STATIONEB'1
Piries Paper and Envelopes.
wedding and gui invitation
ON THE BEST sTOCK AND PRINTED IN TIlE
Sep. 9, '74-36-ly.
THlE WILSON SIITTLI
The Best and Cheapest in 1
*Hereafter tIhe General Officee in Colur
Jhe Yiisn Sewizg achini
IBY THE HALF DOZEN
STo Merchants, Dealers and Gianges,
At Wholesale Cash Prii
A good active agent wanted for Newl
Address all orders to
MOORE & COZBY
COL UMBIA, S. C.
Dec. 23, 51-tf.
Harn.ess and Saddles
F. N. PARKE]
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARK
(Between PoolPs Hotel and the Post Offi
Having bought the E NTIR E S T O
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am
pared to do all kinds of work in this li
Also will keep on hand for sale, EHARNE
SADDLE 3, &e., 'HARNESS LEATH:
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRI
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shorti
A pr. 15, 15--tf.
(In store formerly occupied by Webb, Jo:
Sade,Bils aress.,) ad
Sdea ridle,Hre. c,md
H,rpirdsbuh. n xcagdfrgo
OrHdes poghtl andilcned. fr
Wor uarne ed.ulc arngeiep
A s1a o fnli icpaioaged.rsp
g. Clothing and Mats,
WE ARE NOW RECEIVING OUR STOCW
nd- SPRING CASSIMEREE
rial Of FRENCH and ENGLISH CASSIMERES we hav
some very choice patterns, and of SCOTCH CHEVIO'
" SUITINGS, (the most desirable goods for Business Suit
ever imported,) we have an un-usually large stock.
an- Samples and directions for measuring sent on applicatioi
When three or more suite are ordered at one time, w
ass will send our foreman in person.
tter Goods sent C. 0. D. subject to inspection.
R. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
n d COLUMBIA, S. C.
Mar. 17, 11-tf.
on- Paints and Oils.
e TI R , INCE , cullUi All NTTi
ens MANUFACTURED BY
ed- __ ____
HOLMES, CALDER & CO., Proprietors.
o Ofmce, 203 East Bay Str.eet. Factory, Corner Cumberland and Philadelphia 8
C HARLEFTON, S. C.
. Importers and Dealers in LUBRICATING AND PAINT OILS, WI
DOW GLASS AND PAINTERS' MATERIAL.
Agents for AVERILL'S CHEMICAL PAINT, PRINCE'S META L
PAINT, RUBBER AND LEATHER BELTING. .Mar: 3, 9-'M.
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
- / A . ..4"s
TRESSED FLOORING, CEILING, WEATHER BOARDS, &c. Over 100 different p
S erns 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 ha
on hand the largest stock of the above, South of the city of Baltimore, all of which we gn
atee will give entire satisfaction to all who want god and substantial work.
aTHE SUBSCRIBERS ARE THE ONLY PRACTIAL MECHANICS-SASH, BLII
SAND DOOR MAKERS-BY TRADE, carrying on the business ine the city of Charlestc
and can refer to gentlemen all over this State, Georgia, North Carolina and Florida, as
_the character of their work for the past twentyN years.,Careto,S.C
1NOTICE.-onl account of the manner in which.we box np our work, and our own assna
tion of the risk of Breakagte of Glass with ordinary handling, our goods are shipped overt
roads in this State at H ALF RATES, which is a great saving to the purcie of our wo
Feb. 17, 7-6mn. W.RSEL&C
H!Ecoura[e Bne@ Popl Phtgrpy
he AND -
CHARLESTON, S.. C
tueollDS, SSH, BuLNMULD
-aINS ndTUNE WRKinChrlstn
S. - .
gr PRCES A LOW S ANYOTHE
HoUS, AN WOK AL FIST CASS
i Ony Crlnan egd inemanuBISI
NGS ave URNED WORn Charls n
and Boier fo HSaiw-setre fo heNrh
- SE, AND WOR L IST CILASS,scaina ufl,Ire etrea
mro Pullis, E thepetes.tls
et ata1 -w 1 ir whihsae,tlfie Gt -
UIIIIITY WN1Pture apWihts,.
THAF!R a rear.oTHIGAENWEA
IAT THE -
COLMBI, s ~. PHOTOGRAPH FERLLYESi
Havoping just Ering fOld theNorh
ang ofteRaesioe ens, &c.
OK Callv~ hilethe prettis tyleaterlats
myme sthat islaare thangero, and o
~ GOLD iTwh&chNDare, p fie otof
beoeepicture iapernte. ts
Tesrstkin t comiena ces. ac
Caet piea the pbrety aleryo t
NG av awasmoemnd~er ead ly s Phto redner ou,an
~ Sttionay Stem Eng nesOt., utitof.
anBilrfpraw oo GsaPay furnisedici
befors the ci t y are p rin e cf
vTet set way isroomiee an bne ae
speceo pictures NwerGalllery of
Shafting, ~~Oct. 8, 40-tf'.PliSte.
tn.j Pulies, tc.LUMBIAh,eS.
Boles f s ool uliyspecime nd Te ofJctrs. ialyle fFeL
at asSaoisfactioasgcaranteeadandiprices ohth
A.-W nntcue lo teGDY~Dul un Wate WhSEeR,
oRVct.TR HEL wih1, e -tf ainStnreet.y
THE JAS. LEFFEL
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
PROVED VATElt WIIEEI9whi 1
Raff Roads. .
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUXBIA, S. C., April 1,1875.
ON and after THURSDAY, 1stinst. the Pas
senger Trains on the South Carolina Rail Road
wil' run as follows: e
DAY PASSENGER TRAIN. C.
Leave Columbia t. .............40 pm 84
Arrive at Charleston t . ....... .114 p m 2
Leave Charleston at ................... ...... 6.4 a m dj
Arrive at Columbla at....................... 2.16 p m tc
e NIGHT EXPRESS ACCOMODATION TRAIN. E1
Leave Columbia at....... ........7.00 p m al
r Arrive at Charleston at....... ..6.85am G
Leave Charlestun at................7 10pm P
S Arrive at Columbia at... ..............6.30 a m 0
Camden Train will connect at Kingville with I
Up Passenger Train for Columbia, on Monday, a:
IN eesday and Friday; and with Down Passen* tz
ger Train fro-_ Columbia on Tuesday, Thursday U
Sand r . S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt. e
S. B. PICEENs. General Ticket Agent. ft
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GENERAL PASSZNGER DEPARTRNT, a
COLUXBIA, S. C., Axi 1,1875.
The following Passenger Sch' ule will be ope
rated on and ater Satray, April 8d:
Leave Columbia, - - - - 8 15 p. m.
Leave Florence, - - - - 12.50 a. m.
Arrive at Wilmington, - - - 7.10 a. m. T
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.10 p. m.
Leave Florence, - - 1140 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia. - - - 4.15 a. m.
Makes through connections, all rail, North and
South and water line connections via Ports
mouth. Through tickets sold and baggage check% t
ed to all principal points. Pullman sl rs.
A. PoPE, General Passenger and TicketAgent. u
Greenville & Columbia Railroad. c'
On and after Wednesday, February 10. 1875. n
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 GREEVILLE.
Leave Columbia. .............. 7.0 a m .
" Alston.......................... 8.46 a m
" Newberry...............10.(8 a m
" Cokesbury. ............. 137 p m
Belton.. ..............20 p m
Arrive Greenville....................4.56 p m
DOWN TRAIN, NO. 4-GREENVILLE TO COLUMBIA. cl
Leave Greenville......................... 6.00 a m -I
" Belton........................ 7.55 a m a
" Cokesbury................... 935 a m 81
" Newberry............... 12.58.p m 0
" Alston................. 2.35 p m V
Arrive Columbia.......4.10 p m
Passengers by Night Train on South Carolina V
Railroad connect with No.1. Passengers yNo. t
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, Wilmingwn,
Richmond, Baltimore, &c., &c.
Anderson Branch and Blue Ridge Rail Road e
DOWN TRAIN. I
Leave Wa!hala at............... 4.15 a m
Seneca City... .......... 4.45 aM r
Perryville.... .. 6.00 am
Anderson . ............50 a I
C Arrive at Belton....................... 7.85 a m
Leave Belton at 8.20p 1
" Anderson 4.20 pm 1
" Pendleton 5.20pm
"4 Perryrille........ 6.05 p m t
"4 Seneca '.............6.10 P m c
Lrrive at Walhal .... 6.45 p m a
Actommodation Trai- between Belton and I
Anderson Tri-Weekly, viz: Tuesdays, Thur- t
days and Saturdays. No. 2 leave Aeltou 930
a. m.; arrivt Anderson 10.30 a. m. No. 8 leave
Anderson 2.00 p m.; arrive Belton 8 .m. These
Trains will be run'on Mondays whenCorris inl
session at Anderson.
A bbeville Branch Trains.*
Leave Abbeville................. 8.00 a m
Arrive Cokesbury................... 9.10 a m I
UP TRAIN. -a
Leave. Coke' bry....................... 1.40 p m r
Arrive Abbeville................... 2.86 p a
Accommodation Train on thia Branch will be 1
run on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. No. 1
2 leave Cokesbur at 9-85 a.m.; arrive Abeile
10.85 a. m. No. 8leave A evle12.30 p.m.,
arrive ~oesbury 1.25 p.m Train No. 1,on
minutes at Cokes~ for Dinner. TanNo.4
Greenville to Columba,stops twny emin- I
utes at Belton for Brekas,and tw yminutes
at Alston for Dinner.
THOS. DODA MEAD, Gen'l Supt. e
JAaz NORTON, General1Ticket Agent.
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta L. B
GENEEaL, TICEET DEP A -, ~
at- ColUMBIA S. C., January 17.
BS The following PegrSchedule beope
- rated on and after Mondy,January 11th:
e .No. 2 Train. No. 4 Train.
r- Leave Augusta......9.80 A. M. 4.15 P. M.
-Leave Graniteville.......10.28 A. M. 5.11 P. M.
fl Leave Columbia Jn'n 2.18 P. M. 18.57 P. M.
n Leave Columbia...2.45 P. M. 9.00 P. K.
2 Leave Chester......684 P. M. -
Arrive Charlotte...9.00 P. IL.
No.1 Train. No. 8Train! -
Leave Charlotte....8.80 A. N. -
E-Leave Chester........11.02 A. N. --- r
e Leave Columbia...2.2 P. M. 3.40 A. N.
k Leave Columbia Jun'n:.17 P. H. 4.15 A. H. 1
Leave Graniteville....' t7.15 P. K. 7.48 A. H. E
-Arrive Augusta.......8.06 P. M. 8.45 A. N. e
*Breakfast; tDinner; tSupper. a
Tiamn No. 2, from Augut,connects cel
_via Charlotte only for all poits North viaRih
-moud, and via Danville and Lynchburg. This
Train runs daily. - -
- Train No.4 frm Augusta, connects cely via
SColumbia and Wilmingo for allponsIot
Svia Richmond, all Ri. And vaPortsmouh
Swith ByLn,and Old Dominion Steamers fo t
-New Yr, Mody, Wednesdays, Saturdays.
This Train runs dal.
Train No. 1, from Charot,connects closely a
-from Northern -o'nts with al Lines at Augusta.
This Train runs dal.
Train No.3, from Columbia,. connects cely
from Northern points via Wilmington, withal
Lines at Augst. This frain runs d'il
JAS. ANDERSON Gene~ Sup't
A. PorE, Gen. Passenger aniTicket Agent.
Atlanta and Richmnond Air Line
The olloingPassenger Schedule will be
Soperated on and after Monday, Oct. 19th, 1874
,7 Run by Atlanta Time.
.GOING NORTH-EEPEEss TRAIN.
Leave Atlanta.................... 5.p m
Leave Seneca C1y...............11.51 p m
Leave Greenville..... ........2.128a m
- Leave Spartanburg. ... ............... 4.06 a m
Arrive at Charlotte.................... 8.11 am m
GOING soUTE--EXPREEss TEA2W.
YLeave Charlotte. ...................6.12 a m.
Leave Spartanburg..................10.51 a
Leave Greenville...........................12.38 p m
Leave Seneca.City............... ..8 p m
Arrive at Atlanta..................-9.13 p m
B. Y. SAGE, Eng. & Sup't.
" SPARTANBURO & UNION RALl ROAD,
n The following Passenge Schedule will be ope
s rated on and aIter Sunday, November 1st, 1874:
DOWN TRAIN. UP TRAIN.
IgArrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave. I
Sp rg....r 6.00 a. mn. 7.46
-Pac01et......... 6.50 7.00 6M 5 TOS0
Jonesville.... 7.82 7.40 6.10 6.20
Unionville......8.20 8.45 500 5380
e Santuc......... 9.23 9.30 4.15 4.28
Fish Dam....... 9.58 10.05 3.85 3.46
Sh<on........10.19 10.25 8.07 3.15
Lyles' Ford......... 10.45 10.50 2.40 2.47
Strohers........1110 11.20 2.10 2.20
IAlston........12.20 p. mn. 1.00
, W. W. DAVIES. Superintendent.
e 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 Carolinas to all points in Texas.
- On and after September 1st, through si
coaches leave Atlanta daily for Memphis, S
LI Little Rock and Texarkana, Texas,-without
change, connecting there with through cars P
for Houston ad all points in Texas-.
.* Think of ONE Change of cars between
SAtlanta, Ga., and Houston, Texas. hE
g- Rates reduced by the opening of
.this route from $5 to $16! !
Full information can be obtained uponr
application to ALBERT B. WRENN, South-r
eastern Ag't., Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
.Louis R. R., Atlanta, 0. E. SARGENT,
Southeastern .Ag't., L & G. S. R. R., Atlan- ha
-ta, or to B. W. WRENN, c
-Gen'l Pass'r & Ticket Ag't., of
Sep. 23, 38-ti. Atlanta, Ga. to
THOMPSON & JONES, ra
- -- ~1~ - ~I ~4.....
te Fourteenth Volume Began with Z=3y,
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nd the Churcl.. O - -
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Jan. 27, 4-tf.
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Scientific and Literary Notes.
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