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RED OATS vs. CORN AND
EDITOR OF THE RURAL CARO
LISIAN:-Last fall, over the sig
nature of "Book Farmer," I asked
several questions relative to the
more profitable raising of small
.grain. My mind was then drawn
out in that direction, as the ques
tion would often recur, "Can we
not engage in some other business
on the farm besides raising cotton,
which will not take all of twelve
months hard and unceasing labor
to secure a livelihood for the white
The questions asked were an
swered in good time by some of our
practical farmers, who most earn
estly advised the course I had re
solved to follow.
I made several experiments
which, since I have read the last
numbers of your valuable journal,
I am under the impression would
do your readers good. My ex
periments were conducted under
my own superintendence, and the
results I have carefully summed up
The first was this (though it.may
not be considered an experiment
by some, it was so with me.) I
took a plat of two and a half acres
that had been in oats the yeargre
vious, sowed it down in peas (e
bushel per acre) directly after the
oats were harvested. Thie peas
came up and grew off, making
considerable vine by the 14th Oc
tober, when wheat was sown. The.
peas, with an additional coating of
phosphate of lime and cotton seed,
(four hundred pounds per acre)
were all turned under together ;
.then the ground was harrowed till
smooth. The grain germinated
early, and a ood stand'w*as pro
cured, which soon warranted the
assertion that thpat land had been
manured It grew off rapidly and
promised to pay a heavy per cent.
on the expenses, which amounted
to nine dollars and fifty cents per1
acre, till the cold wet seasons in
spring, attended with late frosts,;
which caused rust, and finally I
ruined the crop. However, it was
harvested about the middle of May,
and gave a yield of six bushels
per acre, which a little over cleared
expenses. I am not at all discour
aged at the failure, but think there
are obvious reasons for it, and am
treating the same land in the same
way, intending to seed it down in
wheat again this fall. I have a '
good crop of peas now on it, but as
my experiment was based in good1
faith on the experienced counsel of 1
Col. Aiken, I claim that he is in- e
debted to me in amount sufficient
to sow plat agan
My next experiment was to test
the difference betw!een the cotton
and the oat crops. I laid off a plat
of two acres that had been in cot- a
ton the four years previous. Its e
average yield had been eight hun
dred pounds of seed cotton per a
acre. The preparation for the oat 1
crop was a broadcasting of about I
the same quantity of manure that S
had been used when planted in cot- t
ton, a deep ploughing, seeding
down one and one-half bushels of 3
red oats per acre, and harrowing 1
over still smooth. The oats sown
on the 7th of November made a
good stand, stood winter well, and
grew off early in spring, ripening i
by middle of May, making an ,
average of thirty-two bushels per t
acre. Putting the oats at one dol- a
lar -and fifty cents per bushel, (for
which I have bargained all I can
sell) gives forty-eight dollars per
acre. The expenses, which were, C
all told, six dollars and fifty cents 0
per acre, deducted, gives a clear
profit of forty-one dollars and fifty a
cents per acre. Put the eight hun
drdpud fsedcto ta
avre price, four seed coto ha cens
inveaepc, oud an a hlfctys
in ra and we have thirty-six
lollars per acre, and I never could,
with all the economy I-could prac
,ice, raise, pick, pack, and market
;be crop of one acre of land I
7or less than one-half of that,
ighteen dollars-forty-one dollars
ind fifty cents-twenty-three dol
lars and fifty cents per acre in favor
of the oat crop.
As the question had often been
asked, "Is the red oat any better
than our common oat ?." I was in
duced to test the comparative value
of the two varieties by sowing one
seventh of an acre in the above
plat, with the common kind, under
the same advantages. The result
was four bushels, or at the rate of
twenty-six bushels and three pecks
per acre. The red oats beat at the
rate of six bushels and one peck
per acre, and has several great ad
vantages over the common oats.
Third experiment-oats against
corn. The plat of ground selected,
ne-and a half acre, had been in
corn the year before, giving a
yield of thirty-five bushels per acre.
It was heavily manured, broadcast,
well cultivated, and the seasons
very favorable. The oat crop was
not manured. Sown middle Oc
tober, two bushels per acre, and
ploughed deep. A good stand came
up, grew off well, and ripened by
the middle. of May. It made an
average of thirty-three bushels per
acre, giving a gross value of forty
nine dollars per acre, and a net
value of forty-two dollars and fifty
cents per acre. Putting the corn
at its market value at the time of
its harvest, we will realize probably
ne dollar pir bushel. The ex
penses of above corn crop were
rather entravagant at twenty-three
iollars and fifty cents per acre,
but I could not see how to make
aven as good a crop as that with
:ut it. Only eleven dollars and fifty
ents profit for corn, and forty
two dollars and fifty cents for oats.
-G. W. JONES, in Rural Oaro
SUMMER PRUNING.-In the SQam
mer of 1862, when a number of Con
eord vines that were planted in 1861,
were growing rapidly, a severe storm
ut up the young shoots, completely
3efoiating them, and breaking the
~ender and succulent shoots at a height
f about two feet. The vines were
rowing rapidly. an-1 the dormant buds
n the axils of the leaves immediately
>ushed out laterals, which mad.e very
'air sized canes. In the following
Eall, when we commenced to prune,
we found from thre3 to five of these
trong laterals on each cane, and ac
og4ggy shoytened themi in to from
'ree to five and six buds each. On
hese laterals we raised.as-fine a crop
if grapes as we ever saw, certainly
nch. finer than~ we had ever before
aised on the strong canes; and we
ave since learned to imitate hail
tornms by pinching the leaders of
'oting.shoots when they havegrown,say
,wo feet, forcing out the laterals, and
;rowing our fruit on the latter, thus
neeting with another illustration of
he old proverb, "It is an ill wind that
>oWS nobody good."
ANte the' second pinching of the
'r-ilNkbring branebes, s described
bove, the laterals will generally start
nee more, and we pinch the young
~rowth again to one leaf, thus giving
ach lateral two well-developed leaves.
he whole course should .be completed
band the imiddle of June here, and
rhatever grows afterward should be
ft. In closing, let us glance at the
bjects we have in view:
1. To keep the vine within proper
ounds, so that it is at all, times under
be control of the vintner, without
rakening its constitution by robbing
of a great amount of foliage.
2. Judicious thinning of the fruit
t a time when no vigor has been
xpendedin its devolopment.
3. Developing strong, healthy foli
ge, by forcing the growth of the
iterals, and having two young, healthy
aves opposite each bunch which~
bade the fruit, and serve as condue
ors of the sap to the fruit.
4. Growing vigorous canes for next
ear's fruiting and no more, thereby
aking them stronger; as every ?art
f the vine is thus accessible to light
ad air, the wood will ripen better
ad more uniformly.
5. Destruction of noxious insects.
is the vintner has to look over eaeh
hoot of the vine, this is done more'
ioroughly and systematically than by
ny other process.
([The Grape Culturist.
SPICE CAKE.-One and one-half
ups butter, two cups sugar, two eggs,
ne teaspoonful of soda dissolved in one
up cold water, four and one-half cups
our, one tablespoonful each of einna
ion and nutmeg, three-quarters spoon
11 cloves, as that is a strong spice.
'rit is a great improvement.
Do nno- yield to misfortnneL
E. C. JONES,
Rooms Over C. B. Buist's Store, East of
McFall & Pool's.
Respectially informs his patrons and the
public generally that he has taken rooms
as above mentioned, and will be happy to
attend all professional calls made on him.
Sep. 8, 1875-36-1y.
Dr. S. G. WELCH
Having located in the town of Newberry,
offers his professional services to the people
of the town and surrounding country.
When niot proftessionally engaged he may
he fouail eithr at Dr. Fant's Drug Store,
or at his resih-nce on iBoundary Street, ie.
tw-e. Mr. Wma. Langford's and Mrs. St-n.
more Lng fon'..1A1g. 11, 32-5m.
The ut!ersigned, being provided with
the most i-proved instruments, is prepared
to do all ki.d of SURVEYING with accu.
All orde! ieft at Suber & Caldwell's La
Office, or Mrs. G. Mower's Store will receive
F. WVERBERZ, ,u
Oct. 7, 4o-ly. Deputy Surveyor
WILL. H. THOMAS,
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
NZWBERRY, - --- - SOUTH CAROLINA.
AUl legal business entrusted to this office
attended to with fidelity and despatch.
Correspondence from abroad solicited.
Feb. 17. 187j5-7-1y.
Seegers' vs. Cincinati
The Cincinnati Gazette makes the aston
ishing announcement that Cincinnati beet
is no longer pure, but adulterated with mo
lasses, sugar of starch, fusel oil and the
poisonous colehicum. The Commissionei
of Agriculture, in his report for 1865, says
that Prof. Mapes. of New York, analyzed
the heor trom a dozen different breweries,
aid found all of it adulterated. -Cocculus
Tudicus anj nux vomica entered largely in.
to I[. com111-sition.
J. C. SEEGERS guarantees his beer to be
pure and reliable. He does not adulterate
it, but brews from the best barley, malt and
s. Feb. 4, 5-tf.
PIANOS & ORGANS
CASH PRICES; EASY TERMS,
From $25 to $100 can be saved in the
purchase of Piano or Organ under our new
system of selling at Cash Prices with Easy
Terms for payments. Pianos have never
before been sold on sueh favorable terms
in the South.
Fine Pianos at $275, $'300, $325, and
$350, fullv guaranteed for five years. Terms
$50i cash ad balance in six months; or,
$l00 cash, and balance in one year.
The celebrated Mason & Hamlin
Organs, are also sold upon cash payments
of $25S to 850 and balance irrsix sud twelve
Pianos and Organs sold also by small
monthly instalilments, or rented with privi.
lege of purchase. Responsible parties sup
plied on almost any terms desired. Largest
stock in the south to select from and lower
pricesthan at the North. A good Stool
and Cover with 'each Piano sold. Speelal
Terms to Teachers, Schools, Churches and
Granges. Send for our new Reduced
Time Price Lists and -Illustrated Cata
LUDODEN & BATES'
Southern Music House
For the following popular .COTTON
The Neblett & Goodrich.
The Georgia Gin.
The Winship) Gin.
The Taylor Gin.
The Chapman Gin.
The Gullett Gin.
Also Agents for Winship's
otton Press and Smith's
July 7, 27-tf.
Joseph Bargiol, Plaintiff, against A. K.
By vib tue of an execution in the above
stated action, I will sell, in front of the
ourt House, on Monday, the 4th of Octo
ber ne.xt, a1i the Cotton now growing on
eight acres of land, and all the Corn now
'rowi'g ou seyen acres of land; the same
c nit the crop cultivated by A. K. Tribble,
nd leviedt upon as the property of the said
A. K. Trihhle. Terms Cash.
J. J. CARRLNGTON, S. N. C.
Sep. 22, 38--2t.
The Sixteenth Year of this Institution
ill open MONDAY, OCT., 4th. Faculty
oplete. Course of study, thorough.
overnment, kind and parental. Location,
healthy and pleasant. Terms, reasonable.
The'P-resident and his family will occupy
the College, and will have charge of the
The College Building is undergoing
horough repairs, and will be completely
For Catalogue, address
J. I. BONNER,
Due West, Abbeville Co., S. C.
Aug. 18, 33-2m.
Cotton Saw Gins.
Equal to any in the country, with an im
roved COTTON ROLL, superior to any
J. M. ELLIOTT.
Winnsboro', S. C.
REFERENcES.-W. B. Creight, R. R Agt.,
Lnd M..j. T. W. Woodward, Pres't State
agricultural and Mechanical Society, Winans
)OO' 5. 0 Aug. 4, :31-2m*
Books and Stationery.
AT THE HERALD BOOK STORE CAN BE FOUND
Letter, Note, Invitation, Cap, Legal Cap,
Wedding, Initial, Sermon, and other kinds
Envelopes 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.
.fMcGill's Paper Fasteners, Paints.
Pens, Indelible lik, Wax -Matches.
Stercoscopes, Conversation Cards and
SchoolBooks, Copy Books,Drawing Books.
Blotting Paper, sm.ll- and large, white
Bristol Boards, Tissue Paper, all colors.
Drawing Paper, Dice Cnps.
Pap6r Dolls and Paper Furniture, for the
And many other things.
Remember the place, over HARMON'S
1JE1RILD. BOOK ATW06
Jan. 27, 4 -tf.
B oo K S!
The following new books just received at
the HERALD BOOK STORE:
Above Rbies; Alleine's Alarm;
Bereaved Parents; Besieged City;'
Better Land; Carvosso;
Bible Christian; Bible Expositor;
Christian Father's Present;
Clarke's Theology.; Life of Adam Clarke;
Clouded Intellect; Country Tales;
Cross of Christ; The Cumberers;
Dairyman's Daughter; Devotedness;
Smith's Elements of Divinity;
Drift Wood; Ecce Ecclesia;
Family Government; Fanny the Flower
Heroes of the Cross;
Life of Fletchere., Fietchere's Appeal;
Headlands ofF ; Hear 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: Vbn Lea-,
Life of Wesley; Wesley's -rons;
And many others.
in addition to above a large assortment of
Hymn Books, all sizes and bindings, to
gether with Disciplines.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
M. GOLDSMITH. P. KIND.
Ef TID WIHI,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
GOLIJMIT & IN,
foundes and Machinists,
Have always on hand
Stationary Steam Engines
and Boilers for Saw
SAW AND GRIST MILLS,
CASTINGS of every kind ini Iron or Brass.
We guarantee to furnish Engines and
Boilers of as good quality and power, and
at as low rates as can be iiad in the North.
We mnanufacture, also, the GADDlY IM
PROVED WATER WH1EEL, which we re
commend for power, simplicity of construc
tion. durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work, and assure prompt
ness and dlispatch in filling orders.
-GOLDSMITH & KIND,
Jan. 14, 2-tf. Columbia, S. C.
-99 4% BLATCHLEY'S
- - ~ BEP~OODPUMPi
t he acknowledged
SSTANDARD of the
N" market, by poDular
verdict, the best pump foa the
least mone. Attention is invited,
to Blatchle's Improved Bracket,
the Drop C eck valve, which can
* be withdrawn without disturbing
the joints, and the copper cham
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
trade-mark as above. It you do not know
where to buy, descriptive circulars, together
with the name and address of the ag'ent
nearest you, will be promptly furnished by
addressing with stamp.
CHAS. G. BLATCHLEY, Manufacturer,
506 Commerce St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Feb. 17, 7-9m.
Thomas A. Floyd, Plaintiff, against Levi S.
Slawson, Defendant.-Juldgment of Fore
closure and Sale.
In accordance with an order of the Court
of Common Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, dated the 6th day of April, A. D. 1875,
[ will sell, in front of the Court House, on
onday, 4th October next, all thati certain
lot of land containing ninety-eight one
hundredths acres, more or less, butting and
bounding on lands of John T. Peterson,
Andrew-J1. Longshore and Levi S. Slawson,
together with the Steam Flouring, Grist
and Saw Mill, situated on the same, as well
s the Steam Engine, and all other fixtures.
TERMs-The sum of five hundred and
thirty-five. dollars with interest from 8th
Oftober, 1874, with the costs of this action
o be paid in cash, and one-half of the bal
nce to be paid on the 8th December, 1875,
and the other half to be -paid on the 8th1
December, 1876. Purchaser to give bond
nd good surety and mortgage of premises<
o secure the credit portion and to pay fort
apers. J. J. CARRINGTON, I
Sep. 15, 37-3t. .S. N. C.
The finest quality of PURE WHITE t
LME, on hand and for sale at t
MAYES & MARTIN'S.
Junly 14, 92...f
Stationery and Biading.
NRW STATIONERY 0O0,
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
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 site,
and ruled to any pattern, 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, Notc Books.
ARCII[TECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find a complete stock of materials for thcir
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 s
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 fall and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share o
patronagE. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf Opposite Ph(enix Office.
Harness and -adles.,
sumgFgS. TN O WEn, 10ES & PARK
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Havingboughtth NTIRE ST-OV E
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 keepson. hand for sale, WARNESS,
SADIE, &e.: HAIEN]ES IHEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all, work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortesi
Apr. 1515-if. -
(In store formerly occpied by Webb, Jones
Saddles, Bridles, -Harness, &c., made and
Hides~bought and exchanged for goods.
Orders promptly filled.
A share of public patronage is -espect
J. N. BASS.
Nov. 4, 44--tf.
Respectfully inform their customers and
the public generally, that they have in
A Full and Elegant Stock
- . OF
Clothling, Hats, Gap8,
And a complete assortment of
Valises, Canes, &6.,
AlLef which will be sold:at prices to suit
An inspection of our stock is solicited.
WRIGHT & COPPOCK,
MOLLOHON ROW. -
Apr. 21, 16-tf.
C. M. HARRIS,
Dabinet Maker &Undertaker.
Has on hand amjd will make to order, Bed
teads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
ettees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
>aired on liberal terms.
Has on-hand a full supply of Metalic, Ma
oany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
ffins made to order at short notice, and
Ot 940 t. MARTIN HARRIS.
isks Metlli|c DUrlal ifase8
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly on
and a fullassortment of the above approved
ases, of different patterns, besides coffins
f his own ma~ke, all -f which he is prepared
o furnish at very reasonable rates, with
romptness and despatch.
Persons desirous of having cases sent by
ailroad will have them sent free of charge.
A Hearse is always on hand and will be
rnished at the rate of $10. per day.
Thankful for past patronage, the sub
eriber respectfully asks for a continuation -
f the same, and assures the public that
o effort on his part will be spar" to ren4er.1
hie utmost satisfaction.
R. C. CUA2'MAN
Nber .w C. .Tnly Rb
Doors, Sash and Aliun&
Ecure Home epleil
DOORS, S1IAND BLINS
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. 1875-9-1-.
FOR ALL THINGS ARE NOW READY
Having just teturned from the Northern
Cities, and the National Photographic Ai
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.
My stock is larger than ever, and among
which are, a fine lot of
Picture Paper Weights, &c.
I am prepared to take
pying 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
over 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 and prices cheap.
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 practica&l and economical
as the Abramis' Metallic Grave-Gover. 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:
Spartanburg, Union, Laurens, Edgefield,
Abbeville, Anderson, Oconee, Pickens and
Call and see specimen at John B. Mar
tin's Buggy Emporium.
. Any further information wanted will rr
ceive prompt attention by calling on or ad
I ~ W. HI. WISEMAN, Agt.,
May 5, 1 8-tf. New berry, S. C.
The Savannah Morning News
Is generally recognized as the leading
Deo rti parper in eorgia. This ditc
which it has defenided -the Soth and her
people, and of the vigor and thougtful
ness With-which questions df public plc
have been discussed in its columns.Th
MORNING NEWS is not' an organ; it is an
independent Democratic paper of the moot
unountoadvanceand1 advocate th nl
pIe ofgovernnteheld and propone
to news, the MDNI'NG NESmes special
ty of South Carolina, Georgia, and Fliorida
affairs, the latest market reports, telegrams
from all parts of the world, and fresh corres
ondence from anl quarters of the South.
ice, $10 for 12months; $5 fore6months.
ONLY ONE DOLLAR !
TUE SAYANNAH WEEKLY MORNN NEWS
Will be sent to anyaddress six months for
wekle puablished. Itisnot a blane ee 1
in which all sorts ofmnatters promnisculously
thrown. It is a neatly printed four age
paper, compactly made up and edited with
crer eis admittd into the columso
the WEEKLY. It is an elaborately compiled
compendium of the best things that aper
in the DAILY NEWS. The tlgahcds
ptches of the week are r-dedalcare
tal weeded of everything that is not
stricl of a news character. It also don
tains lul reports of the markets; thus,those
who have not the advantage of a dail mail,
sed ng One Dollar to the publiser; or for
one year by sending Two Dollars.
The TnT-WEEELY NEWs has the same fea
tures as the DAILY NEWS. Erice, $6 for 12
months; $3 for 6 months.
Money for either paper can .be sent by P.
. order, registeredt letter or Express, at
The Morning News Printing Offise
tin of Piting done at tesho e ti.
Blank Books of all kinds made to order.
Book Binding and Buling executed with
ispatch. Estimates for work prompt)y fur
seAddress all letters, J. H. ESTILL,
Aug. 4, 31--tf. Savannah, Ga.
Obtained, Best and Cheapest, by
LOUIS BACCER & CO.,
SLICITORS OF PATENTS,
Offiees, Federal Buildings,
WASHINGTON, 0. C.
*er Sena stamp for p)rinted pamphlet, con
tainlino complete insret ns how
to obtain Pat~~nt~
BOOK STORE I
$2.50 PMR AMN,UM
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RIORDAN, DAWSON a CO.,
19 Broad Street, Charleston, S. C
BET A GREAT DEAL OF TRADE t
T _y____nd_t_o_thir_dvatag toLd
ThyUil fn M o erantagetoad, S
vm.n ao. CITN .C
Nov. l1,45-'tf. CLINTON, 3.0.
Beam cmrunsb m COO WISa,
ON and afta
antfer Trains an~f6
AUve Ciolti" at.
Lrrive at Charleston at...........
Lriveat Columbia t.
NILINGTON, COLUIA.AWASUSTA RA
COLU=rIA, S. C. 1, 76.
The following be ope
sted on and 05e
[Aave Coium.%a, - - - 815 p..
Leave'Florence - a 2.50 . m.
rrve at Wilmington, -a - .10 a.
arrive at Coluibia, - - .a.a
Makes through conwetou& an ugNth and
5outh, and -vat -ime--a
nouth. Througb ticketsold and
d to aprincapalpoi
j A ANDEAND
GrODOS " H
A. Pop , General Paswegwr"ad TiktAgt
On and after Wsd
Leave Columbia........... ... --
" eAJ ft ...,......u.. .~...
" Co8pay.........'.w -
Leae Waena -- ... . 1
" An s.............. ..
kri ale .
eave Abbevile.. . ..... .. a
ies at Belton for Bshij
it AMetn for Dinet -
eae Cumbia Juno'n 2.BP.X. NE
eae Charlote;...8 .L -K
Aave Colusbea J.n P.
ise GratevBle.... fl.15P E*~
train ru dal...v
Train No. 4
Toluma d Wi '
Tra uN 1.
An om, Gen I .O !
GoING -p~- 3L
asve Sen C
as se l. Che -
IFCRLOAD enables t(
reer the only. all rail-onte fro Geq
ad the aroinds to *i Po&csurti
On sd *her SepWuinnb ss
iac ebe leave Atlanta 4iy 4sN~
ittle Rock and Texaxan,
lange, connectiate there with
ryuton8O and-al1.p@kbis In Tets
T hink of ONK ibaqge-of_g etg
tit, Ga., and Houston, Texas.
T ates reduced by7 te Sopemingit
is s route froa 45t $@
Fll information can be obtainedsupea
plccation to ALBERT B. WRENN, South
strn Ag'., Nashville, Chattanooga & it.
uis R. R., Atlanta; (2. E. SARGR16T,
intheastern Ag't., k-k .& U
or r to. B. W. ~ L
Se. 3 An AtIna-4*
am on an-.it Atlanta-Ga.