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A correspondent of the Poultry
Argus gives the suggestions below
on these topics:
I have for many years been a
poultry fancier, and for a few years
have bred the Asiatic and French
varieties, and am satisfied that it
pays better than the same capital
in any other investment.
Although the past year has been
a very unfavorable one, and many
poultry yards have been almost
entirely depopulated by diseases
incident to fowls, still this is no
argument against the improvement
of our domestic birds. Large num
bers of fowls cannot be success
fully reared together, especially in
limited range, and this is often a
cause of defeat with inexperienced
fanciers who are anxious to in
crease their numbers beyond the
capacity of their accommodations,
and ready to ascribe the cause to
something else, of which they look
forever in vain.
This is the rock on which I split,
and it was only by sad experience
that I learned the truth that be
yond a certain limit you must not
attempt to go, and if you do, your
chances are to lose all. As to the
number of fowls which may be suc
cessfully reared on a given amount
of space that will depend on the
location and surroundings. If the
ground be high and dry, and re
mote from marshes, a larger nuin
ber will thrive than on low and
swampy ground, and although a
pure and plentiful supply of water is
indispensable, it should be supplied
'either by an active stream or a
dripping fountain. It has been
estimated that one acre of land is
enough for three hundred fowls,
but my opinion is the reverse, and
that three acres will better accom
modate one hundred fowls.~In con
clusion, let me say that upon the
hygienie surroundings of your poul
try yards, buildings, &c., much of
your success will depend.
Sow THE SMALL GRAINs, Sow
EARLY, S0w LARGELY-We make
no apology for any reiteration
which the reader may observe in
these injunctions and in the brief
remarks which follow. We repeat:
"Sow oats, sow barley, sow rye,
and where you have good wheat
land, sow wheat." Increase the
area in small grains. It will pay.
Sow your fall oats early. The
exact time must depend upon the
state of the weather and the soil,
and the exigencies of the other
plantation work, as well as upon the
degree of latitude; but in our
own experience, oats sown in Sep
tember have generally proved de
cidedly better than later sowings.
It is a mooted question how it is
best to cover oats, the general
practice, however, being to plow
them in. Running the Alow very
lightly, this does tolerably well, but
a better way, we think, is to cover
with the harrow, and then pass a
roller over the field. The red oat
is the best kind to sow, as not liable
to rust. It is known by its brown
ish re d husk, and has a thinner and
more flexible but strong stem. The
black Poland oat is a very heavy
and very valuable kind, but not so
safe from the rust as the red. The
Sand Hill oat, not yet much known
here, should have a fair trial, and
may prove a great acquisition. By
the middle of this month, or at
latest by the end of the month, rye
for winter grazing should be sown;
also, barley for the same purpose.
The ground should be well enriched,
especially for the barley. Both
should be heavily seeded-rye two
bushels to the acre, and barley
from three to four.-Rural C aro
linian for September.
Pice.o hos-aihade ov
Pegar of pickle-dsiproed tir-o
a nd pnlesiirv terfao
and z~o1d. I
ONioNs SowN iN FALL.-Last
year we published an article by
Peter Henderson, in which he gave
the experience of a Long Island
market gardener who sowed his
onions in Autumn. We gave the
plan a trial in our garden last Fall,
but the sowing was not made until
the very end of September, and the
young plants did iot all make suf
ficient growth to stand the very
severe Winter, even though they
were well covered. Still the suc
cess, though only partial, was suf
ficient to show that this method is
worthy of consideration, and from
the amount that came to maturity on
our bed this Summer, have no doubt
that it will answer wherever sets
are used ; but where onions can be
raised directly from the seed, there
will be no advantage from Fall
sowing except for such as are to be
inarketed green or very early. The
idea is to sow the seed in the Fall
at such a time as will allow the
plants to form a bulb large enough
to stand the winter, and yet not so
large as to run up to flower the next
season; in fact, to raise onion sets,
which instead of being harvested,
are to be left in the gr,and, where
they will be ready to grow as soon
as Spring opens. On Long Island
the middle of September is found
to be the best time to sow; further
south it should be later, and north
of that earlier. Success will largely
depend upon the time of sowing,
and this for any particular locality
can only be ascertained by experi
ment. The covering should not be
put on until cold weather has
stopped the growth of the bulbs,
and mayjViifleaves, straw,mai-sh
hay, or 6eilitter. Leaves applied
while it is snowing will not -blow
To- OBTAIN FRUIT FROM BARREN
TF.trs.-A correspondent of the
American Agriculturist says:
'Iwish to describe to you'a method
of making 4iit-trees bear that I
blundered on. Some fifteen years ago
I had a small apple tree that leaned
considerably. I drove a stake by it,
tied a string to a limb and fastened it
to the stake. The next year that
limb blossomed full, and not another
blossom appeared on the tree, and, as
Tim Bunker said, 'it sot me a think
ing,' and I came to the conclusion
that the string was so tight that it
prevented the sap returning to the
roots; consequently it formed fruit
buds. Having a couple of pear trees
that were large enough to bear, but
had never blossomed, I took a coarse
twine and wound it several times
around the tree above the lower limbs,
and tied it as tight as I could. The
next Spring all the top above the cord
blossomed as white as a sheet, and
there was not one blossom below where
the cord was tied. A neighbor, see
ing my trees loaded with pears, used
this method with the same result. I
have sjnee tried the experiment on
several trees, almost with the same
result. I think it a much better way
than cutting off the roots. In early
Summer, say June or July, wind a
strong twine several times around the
tree, or a single limb, and tie it, the
tighter the better, and you will be
pleased with the result ; the next
Winter or Spring the cord may be
CORN WITHOUT RAIN.-A Mis
sissippi correspondent of the Farmers'
Vindicator s'ays he last year raised
eighty bushels of corn to the acre,
with but one rain which fell on the
15th of June. Read his explana
"I laid my rows three and a half
feet apart, threw out with a turning
plow, ran a deep furrow with a bull
tongue in the water furrow, put sixty
bushels of cotton seed in the bull
tongue furrows, threw four furrows
with the turning plow, reversing the1
bed, planted my corn very shallow on<
the top of the ridge, and cultivated
shallow with the short cotton shovel
the first two plowings. Laid by with
a turning plow,'running shallow near.
est the corn, deeper in the middle of
the rows. I then took a long bull- I
tongue and subsoiled by running two
furrows in the middle of the rows,
leaving a small loose bed eight or ten
luches deep. I tried subsoiling on dif
ferent pieces of land, both in corn and
cotton, and I found in gathering the,
crop a difference of four hundred
pounds of cotton per acre in favor of*
the subsoiled. These experiments
scale, as everything else does in Mis- 1
sissippi, except levying taxes."
If you get a fish bone in your,
throat and sticking fast there swal
low an egg raw; it will be almost
sure to carry down a bone easily:
and certainly. When, as some
times by accident, corrosive sub
limate is swallowed, the white of'
one or two eggs will neutralize the
poison and change the effect to
that of n. rlne of calomel.
Wratches, Clocks, Jewelry.
RIVER AND PLATED WARE
&c., &c., &c.
Having just remodelled and newly fitted
2p my store, I would ask the public to give
me a call, as my
Stock is Now the Largest
ver offered in this part of the State, and
PRICES AS LOW
is can be found in the South.
M4y goods are bought direct from the
Vanufacturers, and, consequently, can be
sold as cheap as any othet House in the
All American Gold and Silver Watches
sold at Manufacturers' Catalogue prices.
I keep a large stock of
Spectacles and Eye
set in Gold, Steel, Rubber and Shell Frames,
to suit all ages, from the best Manufactu
rers in the United States.
A large stock of
Birth-day and Bridal Presents,
Engagement Rings, &c.
In my Establishment Gold is sold
for Gold, and Brass is sold for Brass.
All goods sold warranted as represented,
and my customers may rely upon getting
what they bargain for.
ALL KINDS OF WATCH, CLOCK AND
JEWELRY REPATRT1NG DONE AT
SHORT NOTICE AND IN WORK
Orders by Mail or Express, for work or
goods, will receive prompt attention.
Goods sent 0. 0. D. to all parts of the
country, with the privilege of examining
before paying for them.
Hair Jewelry of all Descrip
tions Made to Order.
JOHN F. SPECK,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 14, 41-tf.
.1 l iscelianeous.
HRELD BOOK STOR1E!
TISSUE PAPER-assorted colors.
GOLD AND SILVER PAPER.
GREEN GLAZED PAPER for making
PERFORATED PAPER-fine and coarse.
MOTHER GOOSE PICTURE BLOCKS.
SUNSHIN~E SERIES-Linen Books.
ANOTIHER LOT PAPER DOLLS.
Together with a variety at other articles.
T. F. GRENEKER.
Mar. St, 13-tf.
The Kennesaw Gazette,
A MONTHLY PAPER, PUBLISHED AT
Devoted to Railroad interests, Literature,
Wit and Humor. TWENTY-FIVE CENTS
P'ER YEA R. CHROMO to every subscriber.
Address KENNESAW GAZETTE,
Aug. II, 32-tf. ATLANTA, GA.
eegers' vs, Cincinnati
The Cincinnati Gazette makes the aston
shing announcement that Cincinnati beer
s no longer pure, but adulterated with mo
asses, sugar of starch, fusel oil and the
>oisonous colchicum. The Commissioner
>f Agriculture, in his report for 1865, says
.hat Prof. Mapes, of New York, analyzed
he beer from a dozen different breweries,
nd found all of it adulterated. Cocculus
'ndicus anij nux vomica entered largely in
o its composition.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to be
ure and reliable. He does not adulterate
t, but brews from the best barley, malt and
tops. Feb. 4, 5-tf.
HE PEE DEE HERALD,
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY,
WADESBORO', N. C.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
Bright, cheerful, progressive, always up
o the advancing thoughts of the times, the
IERALD takes rank with the leading jour
tals of the day. It is on the side of Chris
The HIERALD is devoted to the family cir
le. It contains original and selected sto
ies. wit, humor, &c., every family in the
and should subscribe for it. Its low price
only one dollar) places it within the reae
f the poorest in the land. We pay all post
READ WHAT THE PRESS THINKS OF US.
The Herald is a First Class Family Paper.
laing some of' the ablest writers in North
~aroina attached to its stati. There is
nough humorous reading in it to make one
augh for a week-enough to keen you jolly
ill the next comes.-RockmanDrt (Gwa.) News.
W We refer to the publisher of this paper.
Subscribe at once. Address.
HERALD, Wadesboro', N. C.
Sep. 8, 36-tf.
Charleston, S C
(. T. ALF1ORDl & 0 Prorietors
Books and Stationery.
STATION E R
' d: QT1ICr Tra
Ai THE HERALD BOOK STORE CAN BE FOUND
e,r,Inta,tter xote. Invitation, Cap, Legal Cap,
Wedlng Initia, ermon, anR other kinds
Envope s of all kinds to match.
Steel and Rubber Erasers.
Rubber Bands and Rings.
Pencils and Sharpener;
Inkstands of various patterns-some very
Wallets and Pocket Books.
Ledgers, Day Books, Receipt Books, Let
ter Books, and a large variety of Memoran
Perpetual Diaries, besides other kinds.
Slates, Slate Pencils, Crayons. Indelible
Pencils, Inks-black, violet carmine.
Paper Weights, Files, Tape Measures.
Backgammon Boards, Checkers and Dice.
Mucilage, Camel Hair Brushes.
McGill's Paper Fasteners, Paints.
Pens, Indelible Ink, Wax Matches.
Stereoscopes, Conversation Cards and
School Books. Copy Books,DrawingBooks.
Blotting Paper, small and large, white
Bristol Boards, Tissue Paper, all colors.
Drawing Paper, Dice Cups..
Paptr Dolls and Paper Furniture, for the
And many other things.
Remember the place, over HARMON'S
HERILD BOOK STORE,
Jan. 27, 4-tf.
00 S 1
0 0 19:S!
The following new books just received at
the HERALD BOOK STORE:
Above Rubies; Alleine's Alarm;
Bereaved Parents; Besieged City;
Better Land; Carvosso
Bible Christian; Bible kxpositor;
Christian Father's Present;
Clarke's Theology; Life of Adam Clarke;
Clouded Intellect; Country Tales;
Cross of Christ; The Cumberers;
Dairy a Daughter; Devotedness;
Smith's Elements of Divinity;
Drift Wood; Ecce Ecelesia;
Family Government; Fanny the Flower
Heroes of the Cross;
Life of Fletchere: Fletchere's Appeal;
Fred Brenning; Gate of Prayer;
Headlands of Faith; Heart Blossoms;
Heavenly World; Holiness; Home;
Heirs of the Kingdom; Life of Mrs. H. N.
Home Truths: Junior Clerk;
McKindree's Works: Thoughtful Girls;
The Successful Merchant;
Scripture Help; Short Sermons;
Village Blacksmith; Vinny Leal;
Life of Wesiey; Wesley's Sermons;
And many others.
in addition to above a large assortment of
Hymn Books, all sizes and bindings, to.
gether with Disciplines.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Feb. 24, 8-tf.
M.-GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
FElIX 1101 WOIK,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLBMITR & IND,
Foundes and Machin|is,
Have always on hand
Stationary Steam Engines
arnd Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
Boilers of as good quality and power, and
at as low rates as can be had in the North.
We manufacture, also, the GA.DDY iM
PROVED WATER WHEEL, which we re
commend for power, simplicity of construc
tion, durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work, and assure prompt
ness and dipt h ilin rders
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S. C.
THE JAS. LEFFEL
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
POOLE & HUJT,
7000 NOW .iN USE!
Siple, tog, Durabe
Manfacturers, also, of
Portable & Stationary
Saw &Grist Mills, Min.
for Cotton Els lu
on speialn Machineidearn;cu
~atanoZerbest flnish. Sendfor Ciclr.
Mar. 24, 122-6m.
BA VOODPL is
. 'STANDARD of the
Smarket, by popular
verdict, the best pump fori the
least money. Attention is invited
to Blatchley 's Improed Bracket
the wth<drawn wthout disturbing
rusts and i last alfetime 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
trade-mark as above. If you do not know
where to buy, descriptive circulars, together
with the name and address of the agent
nearest you, will be promptly furnished by
addressing with stamp.
CHAS. G. BLATCHLEY, Manufacturer,
50f; Commerce St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Feb. 17, 7-9m.
TILLMAN & DAWKINS,
SarIng an(d Hali Dressing
One Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Adams~
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, a
nat cut and polite attention.
Jne 9R.... f~
Stationery and Btndng.
NEW STTIONERY HOUSE,
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Pbnix 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
diam, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any sme,
and ruled to any patteri, and bound in any
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pass
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
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,
Wbich 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 Bhenix Office.
Harness and Saddles.
Fe N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Havingboughtthe ENTIRE STOCK
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, H ARNESS,
SADDLE3, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15--tf.
(In store formerly occupied by Webb, Jones
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, &c., made and
Hides bought and exchanged for goods.
Orders promptly filled.
A share of public patronage is respect
J. N. BASS.
Nov. 4, 44-tf.
Respectfully inform their customers affd
the public generally, that they have in
A Full and Elegant Stock
SPRINE AN 8lI1R
Cltllg, Hat8, Oap8,
And a complete assortment of
Valises, Canes, &c.,
All of which will be sold-at prices to suit
Au inspection of our stock is solicited.
WRIGHT & COPPOCK,
Apr. 21, i6-tf.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Caiet Wor of all kinds made and re
paired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
hogay and Rosewood Burial Cases.
ffins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 94e tfie. MARTIN HARRIS.
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly or:
band a fullassortment of the above approved
cases, of different patterns, besides coffins
of his own make, all of which he is prepared
to furnish at very reasonable rates, with
promptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
railroad will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on hand and will bei
furnished at the rate of $10 per day.
Thankful for past patronage, the sub
scriber respectfully asks ior a continuation
f the same, and assures the public that 1
o effort on his part will be sparc. to reL.der
he utmost satisfaction.R.C H?A
Raae,S . C.l 31.~ A
Newberry S. 0., July ~1.
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
Encourage Home People
DOORS, SSH AND BLINDS.
GEO. S. HACKER,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Only Carolinian engaged in the manufac
ture of DOORS, SASH, BLINDS, MOULD
INGS and TURNED WORK in Charleston,
0- PRICES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER
HOUSE, AND WORK ALL FIRST CLASS.
Mar. 3. 1875-9-1v.
THE WILSON SHULE
SEI~NG MAIJHI-N EI
The Best and Cheapest in the
Hereafter the General Office in Columbia
Ihe Wilson SewingMachines,
BY THE HALF DOZEN,
To Merchants, Dealers and Granges,
At Wholesale Cash Price.
A good active agent wanted for Newber
Address all orders to
MOORE & COZBY,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Dec. 23, 51-tf.
FOR ALL THINGS ARE NOW READY
Having just returned from the Northern
Cities, and the National Photographic As
sociation at Buffalo, I feel better prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the
ad vantages of the latest improvements, and
the prettiest styles.
My stock is larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take
Copying and Enlarging Old Pictures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call hile the pretty weather lasts; re
member that delays are dangerous, and do
not put it off.
A proof is always furnished for inspection
before the picture is printed.
The surest way is to come at once and
get pictures at the Newberry Gallery of the
ever ready Photogropher,
W. H. WISEMAN.
Oct. 8, 40-tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C
Visitors to the city are respectfully in
vited to visit my rooms, where can be seen
specimens of ictures in all styles of the Art.
Satisfaction guaranteed and prices cheap.
A. M. RISER,
Oct. I, 39-Lf. Plain Street.
Drugs # Fancy .frticles.
Dr. S. F. FANT,
flaGGIST AND IJHBIS1
NEWBERRY, S. C.
PRBSORIPION8 OAREPULLY COIPOUNDD
AT ALL HOURs OF THE DAY AND N10HT.
PRESCRIPTION CLERK'S ROM
E&- Over the Drug Store. -,a
Jan. 27, 4--tf.
DR. H. BAER,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
DR UGG IST,
NO. 131 MEETING STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
May 3, 18-tf.
Perhaps few of our readers know that
the largest Organ manufacturer is Jacob
Bster. This instrument is .guaranteed for
Wve 'years. It is superior both in tone and
tructure, and has all the latest improve
One of these instruments can be seen at
ix's Gallery, over Mrs. Mower's Store,
Sewberry. We earnestly ask all who may
>e interested to call nd examine for them
ielves, see catalogues, etc.
Prices ranging from $60 to $1,000.
L. A. HAWKINS, Agent.
3,u1y 14, 2R-2m.
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER ANNUM.
a ALV E
NOTE HEADS, 0 STATEMEIM,
LETTER HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS,
BILL HEADS, I - NVITArION,
PAMPHLETS, HAND BILLS,
Etc., &c. ETC., &C.
PRINTED AT THE
HERALD PRINTING OFFICE1
NEWBERRY, S. C.
An elegant lot
Invitation tnd Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MATCH.
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., &c., &c.,
HERALD BOOE STORE.
PAPER of a .kinds,
FOR SALE CHEAP AT THE
HERALD BOOE STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds ot
BOOKS, or any article in the STATIONERY
LINE PROPTLY FILLED.
T. F. GRENEKRR,
Editor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
The Best or the Weeklies!Z
Over 100,000 Jew Subscribers Added During
Our success is due to the fact that we pnb
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 pader to .no
corrupt taste. None but the che and pure
write tor us, and only the pure and chaste
can find pleasure in reading our per.
We spend money without stint tgveour
readers the productions-of the bestiaet in
the fields of Romance, Poetry and general
.Seven Large Clnder Presses are run to
their full capaci, day and night, to print
our enormous edton, and supply the ever
increasing demand for "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 "SATURDAT NIGHT" has 'been,
or ever will be found, that is not of the high
s to reigu and pltical beliefs, we
preserve stritest silence, knowing that
these subjects have no place in a Family
Paper,.which should be welcome to every
household, no matter what itsfaithorparty.
There are always SIX SPLENDID STORIES
running through its columns, and a New
Story is begun every other week,- so
that New Subscribers are sure of
having the commencement of
a New Story, no matter
when they may sub
WHY SUBSCRIBE FOR A MAGAZINE ?
Wen you can get for the same money
TWELvE TIMEs AS MUCH reading matter in
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Contains as much BReading Matter as any of
the Popular Monthly.MaS3es. Three
Dollars per Year wil purchase 52
Numbers of "SATURDAY NIGHT."
The same moneyepeded in
a Magazine onybrings
SUBSCRITION PRICE OF SATURDAY NIGHT
For One Year, 52 Numbers, only....300
Six Months, 26 Numbers, only.........I50
Four Months, 17 Numbers, only......1 00
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eight copies (all sent at one time) will be
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Getters-up ofUubs et eight co les can af
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their subscriptions, to this office.
Be sure and subscribe for no other paper
until you see "SATUEDAY NIGHT."
We will send Specimen Copies free to any
whowii enDAVI & ELVERSON,
Proprietors and Publishers of
June 9, 23-tf Philadelphia, isa.
THE NEWS AND 00URIER,
PUBLISHED AT CHARLESTON, S. C.
DAILY, TBI-WEEELY AND WEEKLY.
Enoying the largest circulation in the
Cotton States, it devotes especial attention
alnew of out hearolina an dthe adjcent
States; besides giving full and fresh reports
of political and general news from all quar
No Household Should Be Without It !
SUBSCRIPTION PRICE-INCLUDING POSTAGE.
e Daily News & Courier....... l0a Year
The Ti-Weekly News & Courier... .5.a Year
'he Weekly News.............. 2 a Year
RIOEDAN, DAWSON & CO.,
19 Broad Street, Charleston, S. C.
July 7, 27--tf.
GET A GREAT DEAL OF TRADE
LAURENS COUNTY. e
Thyw~-ndi-otei datg toadI
They il indttoteravngeoa.
... m.tf. OIJNTON, S. C.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUMiA, S. C., Apt
ON and after THURSDAY,1siit .I the as
senger Trains on the South Carolna R I
wilf run as follows:
DAy PASSZeNGM TZAIN.
Leave Columbia at. ...-.-. -----
Arrive at Charleston ....-e
Leave Charleston a............--- --
Arrive at Columbia at.~.......- .-..
NIGHT EXPRESS ACCO]MMDA.frol TRAN.
Leave Columbia at.............-.7p
Arrive at Charleston at....... -
Leave Charleston at..............
Arrive at Columbia at.. ...
Camden Train will connect at KingvHll WIft
Ttiden a for M !i
Wd=9danud Friday; amumbAXYR3~IME0
g om Coln " on Tuesday, Tharday.
and .aturday.. .'- mdy'
S.- S.- SOLAOflt ".-; AWi
S. B. PrcK=qs. General TioleetAgunt
WILMINGTON, COUMOAID ARTA tl
GENERAL PAsSmeim DErArma3Ti
COLUBA,S. C., ..I .
The following Passenger le vWlbe ope
rated on and after Saturday, April 3d:
LeaveColumbia, .- - - - 81p.m.
Leave Florence, - - - - - .5O .m
Arrive at WIlmington, - - L- 7a.m.
Leave WIlmingto - - - 1
Leave Florence, - - * 1401-:
Arrive at Columia. - - - 45a.
Makes througbconnectisa'm,ang,VW rnd
South, and water liMe connections via Portrs
mouth. Thro W a
ed to allprinc@apoin' "J- ''
A. Popz, Genera neW
Greenville & Celaahig fAlMt
On and after Weduidy',"
th amnr.h=9z a4Wr,
Coumbia af Road, willibe run , (Sif
days ezeepted,) by tMe *olowing.
UP TRAIN, 10. 1-COMaiA TO G TILr
Leave Columbia.._............... 7.oo a
a Newberry.......................10.08 &.3
" Cokesbury....... .. 1 1
i Belton............ . pm
DowN TzAw.r No.
" Belton............. ....--7 '
Wewbury......................85 4 in
rmenm byiihtTrain e
Railroad for Chale ftorN
and, Baltimore, &c;, .
Anderson Branchnd3a 1
Vow TiA& -
yaae Wahlai...........-... .-.16am
Senefa City............ .d a
. . . . . . . ... . . . . : 6 4 0 a m
" Anderson............. ..5 a a
Arrive at Belton......................... 7.5 U (
Lave Belton at.. ta
46 Anderson- 4M p x
" Perryle......... .65 pm
" Seses- .........
Arrive at W aMh6 -...
Accmiim6do Trik 6dW88i';00k
Anderson Tui-Weekly, Vif:
days and Saturdays. No. leave .9
*..-V.; arrive Andirson10.00 a. m.4
Trains will bern onmiana y
session at Anderson.
- AbbeYIHe B oh
Leave Abbeville............i...;. 8.00.am -
eArrve Cokebury..0 m
Arrive Abbeville.. .... P pm
rn on WeddaesdiWsdnaiho.
2 leave Coksuyat 9-3 a..m4
10.5 a. m. No lave . r;
min. teaat oa on
Greenville to -~lim,ao wM4bat
utes at Beltes for B.f~
at Alston for Dinnier.
JABEZ NoRTON, General Ticket Agent
Charlotte, Columbia 6Aueua R. I
GsENERA TrozaT DEA~rTammler
The followi assenge So I!b oe
rated on and afe Monay,;Jannoy 11th
* oI.G NOurE.- -es
No2Train. No.4 Train.
Leave Augusta.'l.9.3WA-K -416 PM .
Leave Graniteville...102A. . 46 E.M.
Leave Columbia June'n".18T.M. ..
Leave Columbia... L-M. 0
Leave Chester.;. t6.M.
Arrive Charlotte... . M..--. --
. Ko.ITrain. No.8STrain!
Leave Charlotte....S30A. N. - --
Leave Chester........11.0AX. ----o
Leave Colnznia.-..... 2.5?. I. 3.40 A. K.
-Leave ColumbiaJUnc'n38.17-P. K. 4.16'A..
Leave Grantevile.... 17.15P. K. 07.1 a N.
Arrive augusta......8.6P.-M. -'846 A.M.
moud, and via Tbl
Train runs dail -
Train No.4, en j
Columbia and Wllminti h
via Richmond, -all Ri. -AndvlPt@fa
wh ByLine,and-Old DmixiBWtemes*r
This Tanruns daily.
Train No.1, from Charlotte, cnma #1tslI
from Northern ponawith all.lnes atAh
Lieat Auusta. This Tan runs
A. Porz, Gen.Passenger and Ti*c4h14g ~-~
Atlanta andiIhma tkisiJne
The folo abg
1aveSen.ca Clty.........................ia a
eae Greenvlle................... 2 a
Leave Spartunburt............... ' a
Arrive at Calte~.........
GOING SOUTH-2XPEUS TBAli.
Le ae (Vlarlotte.........e...... - -.
eave G aeevll...-..e.............-... ...3
eave Seneca 0&...-.--........
*B. Y. SAGE, Eng.& y
SPARTMBDUI ? VIE.*fMi
Arrive. Leav.e Atrire. Lesvis
Sprabr.... . 6 . . ua
Bats le.......... 6.40 -7.31
acolet.......... -6.50 7.00 3M MAV
onesvle...-. 7.82 7.40 6.10 6*
Unionlle....... -82 -8.6 6. 530
Santuc...... 9.38 9.80 4.5 4.3
is Dm -..... 9.58 10.96 3.5-e
Shelton......... 10.39 10.5 8.07 .3.3
Lyles' Ford.~...... 10.450 2S0 ~
Stroths..-..n10 120 2.10 .2.2
The compltionofhiTEKAN MThWEi
[MF1C RAILROAD enablesthe Essssir.
RorE, Via Western & Atlantic. B. R., to
offer the only all rail toute-from- Ge6i-gIa
md the Garolinato al.points in Texas..
On and after September last,o
oaches leave Atlanta' daily for x emjd&
Little Rock and. Te*rknarasMr wiebou
thange, connecting there with through car
for Houston and all points in 'fexas.
Think of ONE change of -cars between
Atlanta, Ga., and Houston, Texas..
?g" Rates reduced by the opening of
his route from $5 to $16!!
Full information can be obtaiuged upon
ppplication to A LBERT B. WRENNi,South
astern Ag't;., Nashville, Chattanooga: & St.
jouis R. R., Atlanta, .0. E. SARGENT,
lutheastern Ag't.,. 1 &A G.'S. R.-R., Atirm,
s, or to B: W. WRENN,
Gen'! Pass'r & -Ticket Ag't.,
c ep 28, 38-1 Atlata. Ga