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SOW SOME RYE FOR WINTER
It will pay to sow rye for Winter
pasturage, and there is no dis
puting the fact that this crop, as
one for forage, has been too much
overlooked in the West. Every
farmer between the thirtieth and
fiftieth parallels should have his
rye field as well as his field of
corn, wheat, oats and potatoes.
Valuable as this grain is for feed
ing purposes, its greatest value lies
in the large amount of pasturage
it affords at a season of the year
when other kinds of pasturage fail.
In this respect it is available as
feed for stock in the Fall after
most of the other grasses become
worthless. Again, in tho Spring,
it affords good pasturage earlier
than any other grass or grain, and
continues to furnish an abundance
of good pasturage until grass is
large enough to make good feed.
In grazing land it is all-impor
tant to remember that trampling
it by stock in wet weather is in
jurious. A luxuriant rye patch
bears Winter grazing with less
injury to the soil than any other
crop we are acquainted with.
After rye has advanced in age
and growth sufficiently to stool out,
it is not damaged by the trampling
of a reasonable amount of stock
whenever the soil is in a proper con
dition. Even when this crop is
desired for the grain, it may be
graszed to a reasonable extent in
the Fall, Winter and Spring, which
is said to have a tendency to in
crease~rather than diminish the
yield. Even if fed the entire
WViinter through, and to the sacri
fice of it as a'grain crop, and the
loss of it as. such, it*is still said
by those who have tried it, to pay
at least 100 per cent. on the cost
of the crop as an-investment.
Rye. pasturage is an excellent
food for milch cows late in the sea
son, for it improves both the quan
tity and quality of the milk, and it
is partienla,rly valuable for feeding
to stock while they are being fat
tened with corn or corn meal.
If it is not desired by the farmer
to reap and thresh out his whole
crop of rye, the lambs and ealves
eagi ad piistured on it until toward
the last of May, when they can be
taken out -and the grain allowed to
head, and twenty to twenty-five
hogs per acre can then be turned
into the field, where they should be
allowed to remain until they have
eaten all the grain; then they are
to be fed upon corn--three to five
bushels per head usually being
deemed a sufficient quantity to fit
them for market. In this way hogs
can be grained early, which we
believe would be more economical
than feeding green corn as it is
usually done, as the cost of labor
would be materially lessened.
The time for sowing this crop is
somewhat important. If sown sn
early that it will joint in the Fall,
the crop will fall down and become
sour at the joints, and it is unfit
for pasturage thereafter. In cen
tral Missouri it is found to be a
good plan to plant an early-matu
ring variety of corn, such as the
Yellow Galena or the Early Ohic
Dent, which may be planted as late
as from the 1st to the 10th of July.
When this is to be laid by, dfter
the last plowing with the double
shovel, two bushels of rye to the
acre should be sown broadcast and
lightly covered with a cultivator or
other similar implement. If it is
to be sown where potatoes were
grown, the rye should be put ii
immediately after digging the pota
toes in August or early in Septem
ber. Sown after either of these
crops, it will generally cover the
ground completely before Wintei
with an abundant growth of her
bage, affording rich pasturage du
,-;- a winto- and early Snrins
for all kinds of farm stock. We
are fully satisfied that it will pay
to sow rye for pasturage, and we
shall have more to say hereafter in
regard to its value, both as a grain
crop and a fertilizer.
BAKING PowDERs.-Baking pow
ders may be made at home, as well as
to pay the great profit demanded by the
trade. A contributor to the Country
Gentleman gives the following recipes,
either of which, it is said, will pro
duce a good article:
1. Take five ounces of tartaric acid,
eight ounces of bi-carbonate of soda,
and sixtpen ounces of potato starch.
Dry them all separately in a cool
oven, not hot enough to brown them,
and mix the whole by rubbing through
a small sieve.
2. Take six ounces of tartaric acid,
nine ounces of bi-carbonate of soda,
and nine ounces of powdered arrow
root. Dry them separately as before.
3. Take sixteen ounces of corn
flour, and dry it well; then mix with
it eight ounces of bi-carbonate of soda,
and five ounces of tartaric acid. Rice
flour can be substituted for the corn
flour. All baking powders should be
kept in wide-mouthed bottles well
corked, so as to exclude all air and
Half a teaspoonful of the mixture
is sufficient quantity for one pound
of flour, if used for pastry, and will
render a less amount of lard and butter
necessary. In making bread with
them,two tablespoonsful of the powders
will make a loaf that will weigh two
pounds, or. will make two quarts of
flour into light biscuits. The powder
must be well mixed with the flour,
after which cold water is used for
.mixing up, and the dough should be
put into tins at once and baked in a
hot oven. Quick work makes the
best biscuit, bread, etc., but the mix
ing must be thorough.
THE POSSIBILITIES OF AN AcRE
or LAND.-No man knows what
these are. We know that two
hundred bushels of corn were once
grown on one aere, and that five
bales of cotton have been made on
the same area of soil, but we do
not know that the limits of pro
duction were reached intilir eass.
We shoul4ierto fidoutnot mere
ly how m-iu1i f any given crop can
be proddiesd'on an'acre of land,
buAiNiheap1y it can be grown.
A b(crop may not, in all cases, be
api*otiible one. It may cost too
mueI to make it, The greatest
yiger iths the smallest possible
on't1W o apital and labor is whaet
we must ainn t.S As wh'ave said
before-and we wish to impress the
truth on the reader's mind-our far
mers are often poor, not so much
because their crops are small-and
small they are compared with what
they might be-as because it costs
too much to make them. We must
learn to make larger crops with less
labor.~ To do this, we must go
over less ground, and make science
and practical skill properly supple
ment muscle and machinery.
16CEPANAKES.-These are made
of eggs, flour and milk. The just
proportions are one tablespoonful of
four to each egg. To make small
pancakes beat two eggs thoroughly
and add sweet milk. Then take two
tablespoonfuls of flour, work into a
thin paste and ductile batter, by add
ing the milk and eggs, and a little
salt. Grease the pan with a piece of
sweet lard or butter, and stir briskly,
to prevent adhering to the bottom.
When the under side is sufficiently
brown, turn it. Leave tbe cakes
folded, with sugar or honey and but
ter between the folds, or sugar alone.
If this be too solid, add more eggs
and use less flour. A slight sprinkle
of grat;ed nutmeg will be an addition.
REMEDY FOR CRoUP.-Spirits of
turpentine is a sovereign rem edy for
croup. Saturate a piece of flannel
with it, and place it on the throat and
chest, and send for your family physi
cian. If the case be very urgent and
the child in great distress, and the
distance to the doctor's residence very
great, drop three drops of the turpen
tine on a lump of sugar and give it
internally. Or a good emetic of blood
root, or lobelia, or both combined,
should be given. Every family should
keep a bottle of spirits of turpentine
in the house. ____
U ERMAN APPLE PUDDING.
Take a deep tin pudding dish and
cover it with a layer of the best pie
crust. Have some good tender ap
ples cut fine, and spread over the
paste a layer of apples, with suffi
ient sugar for sweetening, and cin
namon and nutmeg to taste , again
a layer of apples, etc., until your
dish is filled, when you pour over it
-a teacupful of cream, add your
cover and bake to a light brown.
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry
SILVER AND PLATED WARE
&c., &c., &c.
Having just remodelled and newly fitted
up my store, I would ask the public to give
me a call, as my
Stock is Now the Largest
ever offered in this part of the State, and
PRICES AS LOW
as can be found in the South.
My gonds are bought direct from the
Manufacturers, and, consequently, can be
sold as cheap as any other 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 Prements,
Engagement Rings, it.
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 AED
JEWELRY REPAIRING 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 pri~vilege 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.
ERALD BOOK STORtE!
TISSUE PAPER-assorted colors.
GOLD AND SILVER PAPER.
GREEN GLAZED PAPER for making
PERFORATED PAPER-fine and coarse.
MOTHER GOOSE PICTURE BLOCKS.
SUNSHINE SERIES-Linen Books.
ANOTHER LOT PAPER DOLLS.
Together with a variety or other articles.
T. F. GRENEKER.
Mar. 31, 13--tf.
The Kennesaw Gazette,
A MONTHLY PAPER, PUBLIsHED AT
Devoted to Railroad interests. Literature,
Wit and Humor. TWENTY-FIVE CENTS
PER YEAR. CHROMO to every subscriber.
Address KENNESAW GAZETTE,
Aug. 11, 32-tf'. ATLATA, GA.
Seegers' vs, Cincinnati
The Cincinnati Gazette makes the aston
ishing announcement that Cincinnati beer
is no longer pure, but adulterated with mo
lasses, sugar of starch, fusel oil and the
poisnous colchicumi. The Comimissioner
of Agriculture, in his report for 1865, says
that Prof. Mapes, of New York, analyzed
the beer fromn a dozen different breweries,
and found all of it adulterated. Cocculus
Tudicus an,d nux vomnica entered largely in
to its composition.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to be
pure and reliable. He does not adulterate
it, but brews from the best barley, malt and
hops. Feb. 4, 5-tf.
THE PEE DEE HERALD,
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY,
WADESBORO', N. C.
ONLY ONE DOTLLAR PER YEAE.
Bright, cheerful, prooresive, always up
to the advancing thou ts of the times, the
H ERALD takes rank with the leading jour
nals of the day. It is on the side or Chris
tie IIERALD is devoted to the family cir
cle. It contains original and selected sto
n should subscribe for it. Its lo rce
(only one dollar) places it within the reach
of the poorest in the land. We pay all post
READ WHAT THE PRESS THINKS OF Us.
The Herald is a First Class Family Paper.
Having some ofT the ablest writers in North
Carolina attached to its statt. There Ise
enough humorous reading in it to make one
REi We reter to the publisher of this paper.
Subscribe atncLD, Adess' . C
harleson, CO rnitr
G T. ALFORD & CO Proprietors
Rooks and Stationerye
STATION E R
TATIONE R .
1 rleff rZ.10
T THE HERALD BOOK STORE CAN BE FOUND
Lter,7Note, nvtation, a,LglCp
r'edin Inita, SerMon, and ote kind
of Paper. 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.
:er Books, an a large variety of Memoran
Perpetual Diaries, besides other kinds.
Slates, Slate Pencils, Crayons, Indelible
?encils, Inks-black, violet carmine.
Pper Weighs Files, Tape Measures.
Backgammon Boards, Checkers and Dice.
Mucilage, Camel Hair Brushes.
McGl' Paper Fasteners, Paints.
Pens, Indelible Ink, Wax Matches.
Stereoscopes, Conversation Cards and
School Books, Copy Books,DrawingBooks.
Blotting Paper, smsll and large, white
Bristol Boards, Tissue Paper, all colors.
Drawing P aper Dice Caps.
Paptr Dolls ana Paper Furniture, for the
And many other things.
Remember the place, over HA&MON'S
RERILD BOOK STORE,
Jan. 27, 4-tf.
OOK S I
OO K S!
The folowing new books just received at
he HERALD W66K 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;
Dal fan's Daughter; Devotedness;
Smith's Elements of Diviity;
Drift Wood; Ecce Eclesia;
Family Government; Fanny the Flower
Heroes of the Cross;
Life of Fletchere; Fletchere's Appeal;
Fred Brennin-- Gate of Prayer;
Headlands dTaitb; 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 Wesley; Wesley's Sermons;
And many others.
in addition to above a large assortment of
Flymn Books, all sizes and bindings, to
gether with Disciplines.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Feb. 24, 8-tf.
Iron JF rks.
I GOLDSMITH. P.KIND.
rum noli voni,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLDMITl & IND,
Founders and Machinists,
Have always on band
Stationary Steamn Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
Ber of as good qualityand power, ad
We manufacture, also, the GADDY iM
PROVED WATER WHEEL, which we re
commend for power, simplicity of construe.
We warrnt our work, and asure prompt
ness and dispatch in filn rders.
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S. C.
THE JAS. LEFFEL
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
POOLE & HUNT.
7,000 Zi0W .iN UBE!
alws relibl ana,
Portable & Stationary
a mitNII in.
Pes&c H an ger
mgcnvry ~bsAluishM. Send forVicir.
Mar. 24, ]2=-6m.
* . ~ BLATCKLEY'S
vedit the NDest pup f0 the
least money Attention is invited
to Blatchley's Improved Bracket,
the Drop Check valve, which can
be withdrawn without disturbing
the joints, and the copper cham-.
rts, and wi l aife tism e. For
sale by Dealers and the trade gnerally. In
order to be sure that youge Blatchley's
Pump, be careful and see tat it has my
trae-ark as above. It you do not now
with the name and address of the agent
nearest you, will be promptly furnished by
addressing with stamp.
CHAS. G. BLATCHLEY, Manufacturer,
500 Commerce St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Feb. 17, 7-9m.
TILLMAN & DAWKINS,
Shaing and Hir Dressing
One Door Below Baltimore Corner, on Adams
Gentlemen guaranteed a clean shave, a
neat cut and pojite attention.
Junne 9, 95tf.
Statimonery and Binding
NHW STATIONERY BOUSH
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite th(
Pbmnix offdce, on Main street, a completA
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 be sold in any quantity, oi
manufactured into Blank Books of any size
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in an3
style, at short notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every variety, Memorandum and Pas!
Books, Pocket Books, Invoice and Lettei
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
ARCHIrECTS 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 ani
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 counties!
Also, s. most elegant stock of Gold Pen
and Pencil Cases, superbly-mounted Rubbe:
Black, Blue, Violet and Carmine, Indelibli
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
ammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ing Cards, and everything usually kept In i
irst 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, whic1
has been in successful operation for ove
thirty years in this State, and to which h,
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
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Phcenix Office.
Harness and Saddles.
Fe N. PARKERI
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, yONES & PARM
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,
Havingbought the E N TI RE STOCI
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory c
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am prN
pared to do all kinds of work in this 1in4
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESi
ADDLE3, &e., HARNESS LEATHEE
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRIN4
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortes
Apr. 15, 15-tf.
(In store formerly occupied by Webb, Jon'
Saddles, Bridles, Harness, &c., made. an
Hides bought and exchanged for goods.
Orders promptly filled.
A share of public patronage is respec
J. N. BASS.
Nov. 4, 44-tf.
Respectfully inform their customers an
the public generally, that they havei
A Full and Elegant Stoci
SPtINH AND SMER
Clothinlg, hats, Caps
And a complete assortment of
Valises, Canes, &c.,
All of which will be sold at prices to su
An inspection of our stock is solicited.
WRIGHT & COPPOCK,
A pr. 21, 16-tf.
C. M. HARRIS,
Cabinet Maker &UndertakeI
Has on hand and- will make to order, BeA
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofa
biet Wokfall kinds made and ri
paired on liberal terms.
Has on hand a full supply of Metalic, Mi
hogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Cffins made 'o order at short notice, an
h ct940 te. MARTIN HARRIS.
Fis's Metallc Buial Ca861
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly c
band a fullassortmenit of the above approve
cases, of different patterns, besides coffir
of his own make, all of which he is prepare
to furnish at very reasonable rates, wit
promptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent b
railroad will have them sent free of charg<
A Hearse is always on band and will b
furnished at the rate of $10 per day.
Thankful for past patronage, the sul
scriber respectfully asks for a contmnuatio
of the same, and assures the public the
no effort on his part will be spart" to rend4
the utmost satisfaction.
Rma aC . Cul C31. A
Newberry S. C., July 31.
Doors, Sash and Blinds.
Encourage Home People
DOORS,8 8H IND 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,
0g PRICES AS LOW AS ANY OTHER
HOUSE, AND WORX ALL FIRST CLASS.
Mar. 3. 1875-9-1v.
FOR ALLTHINGS ARE NOW READY
Having just returned from the Northern
i Cities, and the National Photographic As
r sociation at Buffalo, I feel better prepared
to do good work than ever before, by the
advantages of the latest improvements, and
the prettiest styles.
f 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 while 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 pictures in all styles of the Art.
Satisfaction guaranteed anid prices cheap.
- A. M. RISER,
Oct. 1, 39-tf. Plain Street.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the public in
our estimation so practical and economical
as the Abrams' Metallic Grave Cover. It is
certainly just the thing that the people
want, and we are now introducing them;.
for sale single or club rates.
Also, Territorial Rights for sale of the
following Counties, viz:
rSpartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar
tin's Buggy Emporium.
nAr,y further information wanted will r'
ceive prompt attention by calling on or ad
IW. H. WISEMAN, .Agt.,
May 5, 18--tf. . Newberry, S. C.
The Savannah Morning News
Is generally recognized as the leading
Democratic paper mn Georgia. This distinc
tion is the result of the promptness with
which it has defended the South and her
people, and of the vigor and thoughtful
ness with which questions of pulcpolic
have been discussed in its columns.Th
MORNNG NEWS is no tan organ; it is an
independent Democratic p aper of the most
pronounced stripe, and it loses no oppor
ity to advance and advocate the prmeci
les ogvernment held and propounded
y the Fters of the Republic. In regard
to news, the M3RNING NEWS makes spcial
ty of Souh Carolina, Georgia, and Jorida
affairs, the latest market reports, telegrams
from all parts of the world, and fresh corres
pondence from all quarters of the South.
Price$10 for 12 months; $5 for 6 months.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR!
LtTHE SAVANNAH WEEKLY MORNING NEWS
Will be sent to an address six months for
One Dollar. This isone of the cheps
weeklies published. It is not a blanket seet
in which al sorts of matter is promiscuously
thrown. It is a neatly printed four-pae
paper, compactl made -up and edited wih
great care. otigof a dull or heav
character is admite into the columns of
the WEEKLY. It is an elabrtly compiled
copnium of the best thngs that apper
' in the DAILY NEWS. The telegrpi es
atches of the week are re-edite ad care
ulweeded of everything that is not
. stricl of a news character. It also con
~ tains fulrprts of the markets; thus,those
who have ntthe advantage of a daily mail,
cant all the news, for six months, b
enOne Dollar to the publisher; or fr
one year by sending Two Dollars.
The Tm-WEEKLY NEWs has the same fea
1 tures as the DAILY NEWS. Price, $6 fort 12
,months; $3 for 6 months.
Money for either paper can be sent by P.
-. 0. order, regitered letter or Express, at
The Morning News Printing Office
Is the lags in the State. Every descrip
tion of Prinn done at the shortest notice.
Blank Books ofall kinds made to order.
- Book Binding and Ruling executed with
dispath. Estimates for work prompt)y fur
Address all letters, J. H. ESTILL,
Aug. 4, 31-if. Savannah, Ga.
h ObtaineOd, Best and Cheapest, by
LOUIS BACCER & CO.,
SOLICITORS OF PATENTS,
omees, Federal Buildings,
WASHINGTON, D. C.
r- eSend stamp for printed pamphlet, con
taining complete instructions how
.Jn1y 7, 7-tf.
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER ANNUM.
ME.A V ]E
NOTE HEADS, 0 STATEMERdS,
LETTER HEADS LEGAL BLANKS,
B I L L HEADS, -U INVITArOYS,
PAMPHLETS, HAND BILLS,
Etc., &c. 9ETC., &c.
Pw"qmE AT WHE
HERALD FRINTING OFFICE
NEWBERRY, S. C.
An elegant lot
Invitation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MATCL
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., &c., &c.,
HERALD BOOK STORE.
PAPER of all kinds,
FOR SALE CHEAP AT THE
HERALD BOOK STORE.
SCHOOL BOOKS, and all other kinds ot
BOOKS, or any article in the STATIONERY
LINE PROMPTLY FILLED.
T. F. GRENEKER,
Editor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
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
rrupt tast. tone butth ecate andpure
write for us, and only th pure and chaste
We end mney iwithout stint tgve our
readers the productions of the best talent in
the fields of Romance, Poetry and general
Seven Large Cyinder Presses are run to
their fulln paiy day and night, to print
our enormous edton, and supply the ever
increasing demand for "SATURDAY NIdHT,"
the Favorite Journal with young and old.
All that appears in our columns is Origi
nal, for which we pay the highest prices,
andtherefore command the best talent.
Nothing in "SATURDAY NIGHT" has been,
or ever will be found, that is not of the high
Asto riind an d political beliefs, we
preserve stritest silence, knowing that
these subjects have no place in a l'amily
Paper, which should be welcome -to every
household, no matter what its faithorparty.
There are always SIX SPLENDID STORIES
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Proprietors and Publishers of
June 9, 23-tf Philadelphia,1'Pa.
THE NEWS AND COURIER,
PUBLIsHED AT CHARLESTON, S. C.
DAILY, TEI-WEEKLY AND WL.
Enjoying the largest circulation in the
Cotton States, it devotes especial attentignl
to presenting, in condensed form, all the lo
cal news of south Carolina and the a djacent
States; besides giving full and fresh reports
of political and general news from all quar
No Household Should Be Without It !
SUBSCRITION PRICE-INCLUDING POSTAGE.
The Daily News & Courier..... ....$10 a Year
TeTri-Wekly News & Courier...- 5 a Year
The Weekly News.... . ..--.2 a Year
RIOBDAN, DAWSON & CO.,
19 Broad Street, Charleston, S. C.
ET A GREAT DEAL OF TRADE
Th will find it to their advantage to ad
S Nv11 4a-tf. CIANTON, S. C.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 13875.
ON and after THURSDAY, 1st inst. the Pas
enger Trains on the South Carolina Ral Road
vil run as follows:
DAY PASSENGEE TEAIN. -
eave Columbia at.........
Lrrive at Charleston at..2..- ---- -1-5 Pm
.eave Charleston at.........---6.- ------ 0
krrive at Columbla at........---. ....25 p a
NIGHT EXPRESS ACCOMXODATION TRAIN.
heave Columbia at...............7.- p
krrive at Charleston at...........--6.85 as,
Aeave Charleston at....................-----7 2 pa
krrive at Columbia at... ............6.8&aw -
Camden Train will connect at KingwIlle wit
[Jp Passenger Train for Colmb*aon Monday,
Wedney and Friday; and wthDon Pasn
;er Train from Columbia on Tuesday,
Ld Saturday. S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. PIcKENS. General Ticket Agent.
NILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND AUGUSTA R. R.
GENEn A PASSENGEE DPRTXENT,
COLUMBIA, S. C., Apr 1, 1M.".
The following Passenger-Schedk will be ope
rated on and aner Saturday, April 8d:
Leave Columbia, - - - - 815 p.
Leave Florence, - - - - 1230 a.m.
Arrive at Wfimington, - - - 7.10Oa.m.
Leave Wilmington, - - - 6.10 p_.
Leave Florence - -- - 114p.m
rrive at Columbia. - - - 4.5 .
Makes through connections, all rail, lf
South, and water line covia
mouth. Through tickets sold adbS chek.
ed to all principal points. Pnllman.
A. PoPE, General Passengerand TckeANe
Greenville & Columbia RallreaL.
On and after Wednesday, February 10L 1875
the Passenger Trains over the Greenville and
Columbia Rail Road, will be run daily, (Sun
days excepted,) by the following Schedule:
UP TRAIN, NO. 1--OLUMBIA To GREENVILT.
Newberry............... 0. a 30-.0
Arrive Greenville.......... .,-4 -4
DOWN TRAIN, No. 4-GWENVIL= T C0V*Z.
Leave Greenville............ - 60 a
Cokesbury....... ....... ..-------r8 -.
Arrive Columbia............... -------
Passengers by Night Train on Sou8th.Ciiw
Railroad connectwithNo.1. FaSenget2syNi2.
connect with Day Train on. South Cirolina
Railroad for Charltston, August n &e.; w
Night Train on the Wilmington
Augusta Railroad for- Sumter, Wflmgt&
Richmond, Baltimore, &c., &c.
Anderson Branch and Blue- RidgeiEoli -
DOWN TRAIN. .
Leave Walhalla at.. ..... . .. 4'f a
" %Sen City ..................e.a
" Pendleton ........... ...
Anderson................... 6 a
Arrive at Belton............
Leave Belton at
" Pendleton .W
Seneca City.......- ..6.1
Arrive at Walhalla.... SA ,
Accommodation Train between idiii.V
Anderson Tri-Weekly, oriz; tesdan
days and'Saturdays. No.:2leave
a. m.; arrive Anderaon0IL)30 o.
Anderson 2.00 p.m.; artteBedthn 1*zVAW
Trains will be run on Mondays m
session at Andersom.
Leave Abbivllle.......... ... -----
Arrive Cokesbury.....m -:-u
Arrive Abbeville.......----.--------- ---
Accommodation Train on this Drfuci aUI
run on Mondays, Wednesdaysand Fridays. No.
2 leave COkesbury Mt 9-85 a.m4.mrrive lb.il
10.85 a. us. No. 8 leaveAbbeilIe
Main St4m, Coluubato Geafl
minutes at Cokesbuzry~ for Dinner.'u
Greenville to Columbina, stopstety ei
utes at Belton for Breakf5ast -
at Alton for Diinne.-,~
THOS. DOD AME AD GenfSu
JAEZz NoniToa, GeneralAg
Charlotte, Columbia 4 Augs L.
COL.UMBIA, S.. aizr
The following Passenger
rated on and a Ke oniday, January 13th
No.2 Train.: -d Ts
Leave Augusta...... 9.36 A. It. 4.15PXK
Leave Graniteville.....1.28 A. 31. -517.:(.
Leave Columbia Junc'n 2.38 P. It. 1.&SZ-P.
Leave Columbia... 2.46 P. K . 9.00 P. .
Leave Chester..... 6.84 P. M. -
Arrive Charlotte. U 9OGPi 31-~
GOING SouTE. i.
Leave Charlotte..,. 8.0 A.M
Leave Chest'r........ 1L02A.M
Leave Columtla.... 223 3*.LI
Leave ColumlaJuneC'$3.17 P. M. - 15 A. N.
Leave Graniteville.... 17.15I- A.SL"! A. K.
Arrive Augusta........~.8.05P. M.1. A
*Breakfat; 3Dinner; tSapper,. - .'
Train No. 2, from Auut,connectscosy
via Charlotte only for all ponsNorthlaI -
moud, and via Danville ndLynehbug-2E
Train runs tlail.
Train No. 4, fromnAugusta, connectsc'CT
Columbia and Wilmington for allp4t ot
via Richmond, all Eail.. And YS.~~
with Bay Line and,Old Dominion Smr o
N ew York,Mody,Wdeay-SI %
This Train runs diy
Train No.1, from Charlotte, -onmCi cloue1~
from Northern points w*ilnes at Azgust.
This Train runs daily. s
Train No.8, from Columbia -ozictbC
from Northern points viaWlmgt, ih-i
ines at Augusta. This frain runa4ul
J AS. ANDERSOli GenSzSlSU&t
A. PoPE, Gen.Passenger-and ThketA1 t
A tlanta and RiAlenoRN A i,4
RSHailay .- -
The following Passenger Schedule wllRb
operated on and after Monday, Oct; 19th. 1874
Run by Atlanta Time.
GOING NoRTE-EXPRESS TRAIN.
Leave Atlanta..... ----.
Leave Seneca City...............'
Leave Greenville...~.... --..2 -- ti
Leave Spartanburg......... ....... 4-06a-a
Arrive at Charlote...... .....---.,8.am
GOING SOUTH-EXPEEsS TRAIN.
Leave Greenville.... .....-------------- --
Leave Seneca, Cty....~...~......-- ... a
Arrive at Atlanta...'...----.---8%
B. T. SAGE;-Eng. & Sup't.
SPARTANBURO & UNION RAIL ROA
The following Passenger Schedule will be oe
rated on andnner Sunday, November lst,W4
DOWN TRAIN. UE.TRAIN.
Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leave.
te p. t...b6.g 6.00 a. m. 7.4
P acolet......... 6.50 7.00 6TF 7.08
J nesville...-... .2 7.40 6.10 6.2
Unonville...- 8.20 8.45 500. 68)
S ntuc........9.28 .9.80 4.15. 4.28
Fish Dam....... 9.68 10.06 8.85 3*
Shelton.....---1.9 10.25 8.u7 3.15
yles' Ford.......1 .4 10.60 2.40 W
S rothers.........1 10 1L20 2.10 2.20
A iston...... . 2 -;. . 1.00
W. W. DAVIES. Superm ,dent.
AND - -
The completion of the TFtAS AND PA
'CIIC RALROAD enables-the KEWSW 1
ROUrE, Via Western & Atlantic R ., to
offer the only all raiI route from &orgia
and the Carolinats to all points in Texas..
On and after September 1st, through
caches leave Atlanta daily for Kemp.bs,
Litle Rock and Texarkana, Texas, without
change, connecting-there with through cars
for Houston and all points mn Texas. .
Think of ONE change of cars between
Atlanta, Ga., and Houston, Texas. - -
g Rates reduced by the openig.Of
this route from $5 to $16!!
Full information can be obtined upon
application to ALBERT B. WRENN, South
eastern Ag't., Nashville, Chattanooga & Ss.
Louis Rt. Rt., Atlanta, C. E. SARGENT,
Southeastern Ag't., L. & G. S. R. R., Atlan
ta,or to B. W. WRENN, -
Gen'l Pass'r & Ticket Ag't.,
Saop.23 3-ti. Atlanta, Ga