Newspaper Page Text
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31 - -1- - -1
PREPARING AND SOWING
The experience of the past year
for a large portion of Mississippi
has completely exploded the theory
that wheat is a too uncertain crop
to grow in this State, and that it
does not pay to raise it. The wheat
harvest of this year was the largest
ever grown in Mississippi, and
wherever pains were taken in the
preparation of the land, and the
land was seeded soon enough, say
by the 15th of October, the yield
was large and most remunerative.
The land intended for wheat
should be thoroughly and closely
plowed and well pulverized, form
ing a fine and firm seed bed.
Where the land is not naturally
rich enough scatter cotton seed at
the rate of 40 or 50 bushels to the
acre and harrow them in with the
wheat ; this plan is almost certain
to bring a good crop.
The seed should - be carefully
selected and thoroughly sifted and
cleaned. If the wheat has been
affected with "smut" it should be
steeped in a solution of bluestone
for 10 or 12 hours before planting.
Or another plan that we have
used with great success againist
smut and rust, is to make a strong
brine of salt and water, strong
enough to float an zgg ; soak the
wheat for 24 hours in this brine,
- taking care to skim off all the de
fective grains and trash that rise
to the top. To dry the wheat so
it een be handled, sprinkle it with
quick-lime. We have used this
method for years, and have never
known it to fail. We would also
recommend the sowing of seed
grown in a different soil and cli
mate, instead of that raised at
home. We are satisfied that this
method improves the quantity and
gaiality of the yield of wheat, and
we are strongly inclined to believe
that the wheat will not rust as
readily ; such at least has been the
experience of many skillful far
mers with whom we have conversed
on the subject. Up to this time,
the Red May wheat has proven the
most reliable variety to sow in our
soil sud climate ; other varieties
that have been tried this year have
generally failed or have given such
*poor results as to be rejected.
Every farmer who contemplates
sowing wheat this fall should thor
oughly prepare his land and sow
it, from the 20th of September to
20th of October, and never later,
if he expects his crop to escape the
,PROFITABLE (3RoPS.-A larg~e
number of letters reach us from
farmers who inquire what crops we
would recommend to be raised
upon certain parcels of land, with
a view of getting from them the
largest cash returns. These are
very difficult questions to answer ;
in fact, any answer must be to a
large extent empirical, and the
opinion untrustworthy, as there are
conditions to be taken into account,
of which we can have no knowl
edge. The nature of the land is to
be considered, its fertility, its situa
tion, its nearness to market, etc.
Unless land is put up in good tilth,
no crop can be raised with profit.
A hundred times have we said to
farmers, cultivate less land, and put
every rod of that which is cultiva
ted into high condition. It is an
axiom in successful farming that
onue acre must be made to give re
turns equal to four under the old
system of New England farming.
Make one acre give you eighty or
one hundred bushels of corn, or
thirty-five bushels of wheat, the
same of rye, or three tons of hay,
'and then you are on the road to
succes.sful farming. You cannot
afford to drudge away upon your,
land which gives you but one-third
of these results. We have one
measured acre of land which for
twelve years we have studied care
fully, and kept an account of the
expenses and value of crops, and it
has -;fforded us much instruction.
Last year the acre gave us thirty
five bushels of summer rye and
about two tons of straw. The rye
we sold the present spring f2r
$1.25 per bushel, and the straw
had a cash value of $5 per ton;
the cash value of the crop was
therefore $93.75, and from this wi
deduct the expenses ar far as they
can be fairly estimated, about $28,
we have a clear profit of more than
$55 from the acre of land. Now,
if a farmer has ten or twenty acres
under cultivation, giving like re
iults, they afford him a fair income,
and w.th the return from other
farm departments, the business of
farming does not appear pecuniarily
bad. The truth is, farming must
be studied and well considered ; it
must be well conducted, as a mer
chant conducts his business, with
intelligence, forethought and good
common sense. Farmers must look
upon their land as- a merchant does
upon his merchandise, and the
question to be pondered is: How
can I make it pay me the best pro
fit ? Farming-that is, the right
kind of farming-is a good busi
ness, we insist upon it, it is a good
business for a man to follow.
Boston Journal of Chemistry.
JERSEY CABBAGES-In the Island
of Jersey, owing to the favorable cli
mate and culture, the cabbage has a
tree-like character, and the gardens
where it is grown present the appear
ance of groves of low palms. The
plants, on. the average, are six feet. in
height. Darwin mentions a stalk
which attained the height of sixteen
feet, and "had its spring-shoots at the
top occupied by .a magpie's nest."
Not unfrequently the stens rise to the
height of ten or twelve feet.
These stout, woody growths are used
for a variety of purposes, such as cross
spars for the roof and thatch of small
farm buildings and cottages. If kept
dry, these rafters will last many years.
The smaller stocks are converted ji;to
walking-.sticks, called Jersey canes,
urhie leok very pretty when varnish
ed, and are largely bought by summer
Pliny relates that in Italy cabbage.s
were cultivated to an enormous size.
and the Gardeners' 411onthly, Vol.
UH., mentions one that, springing U;
by accident in an onion-bed, weighed
when cut twenty-five pounds. A white
cabbage grown at Faken ham, Ergland,
last year, covered an area of grou:.d
exceeding? four feet in diameter.
When stripped of its outer leaves, and
ready for cooking, it weighed twelve
and one-half pounds, and measured
thirty-seven and one-half inches sin
circumference. The stalk from which
it was cut measu-ed t.wo and one-half
inches in diameter.
SELLING EGGs BY WEIGHT.-A
correspondent of the American Gro
cer writes at follows in reference to
the manner of selling eggs:
"One change 1 should like to see
brought about in the matter of selling
eggs; and, instead of by the dozen,
to see them sold and quoted by the
pound. Now there is no more justice
in a consumer or retail dealer being
ask'ed to pay a certain price for a lot
of eggs that will only weigh 17 or 18
ozs. (and even some lots as low as
14 ozs.), when the next customter nmay
get for tbe same price a lot that will
weigh 22 to 24 ozs. (and sometimes
more), than there is in selling short
weight canned goods or raisins. Can't
the subject be agitated to the extent
of bringing the attention of the trade
strongly enough to the matter to create
a change ? I presume there is a stand
ard weight for eggs, but if so I have
never seen it.
Otto of Roses is made in the valley
of Kesanik, Roumelia. The rose farms
in the vicinity produce 4)400 pounds
of the otto annually. It takes 180
roses to-make an ounce of the oil. The
work is done by women and children
at about ten cents a day. The otto
never goes to market pure.
To remove starch or rust from
flatirons have a piece of yellow bees
wax tied in a coarse~ cloth, when
the iron is almost hot enough to
use, but not quite, rub it quickly
with the beeswax and then with
a clean coarse cloth.
When powder gets into the flesh,
by explosion or otherwise, it can be
removed by a mixture of sweet .oil
and cider vinegar, in equal quan
tities, applied to the surface.
Always save the earliest and best
seeds for your own use, by so doing
for years, the quality may be greatly
improved and early ripening will be
E. 0. JONES,
Roims Ovr C. B. Buist's Store, East of
McFall & Pool's.
Respeed(:.lly informz his pa-rons and the
pubPc generally thtt he im, taken rooms
a- abuve mentiwed, -d z i! he i--ppy to
nd 14all proiess-ional c:&iinude on him.
Sep. 8. 18'5-36-ly.
Dr. S. G. WELCH
ring locatil in the. twn .ft Newberry,
off-vi - i ptesional serviceS to the p,ople
ot tf.e t-win and surrordi:,g country.
When not ;rofessionally engaged lie may
be found either at Dr. Fart's Drug Store,
or at hi.. residence on Boundary Street, b-e
tweet, Mr. W:n. Langford's and Mrs. Stan
more Langford's. Aug. li, 32-5m.
WILL. H. THOMAS,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
NEWBERRY, - - - - SOUTE CA0LMA.
All legal business entrusted to this office
attended to with fidelity and despatc*h.
Correspondence from abroad solicited.
Feb. 17, 1875-7-1y.
Books and Stationery.
AT THE HERALD BOOK STORE CAN BE FOUND
Letter. Note. Invitation, Cap, Legal Cap,
Wedding, Initial, Sermon, and other kinds
Envplopes of all kinds to match.
Sttil aLd Iubber Erasers.
Rabber Bands and Rings.
lleiciis and Sharpener .
Inkstands of various patterns-some very
ha. Nonic-Writing Desks.
Wallets and Pocket Books.
Ledgers, Day Books, Receipt Books, Let
ter Books, and a large variety of Memoran
Perpetual Diaries, besides other kinds.
.lates, Slate Pen6ils. Cr.yns. Indelible
Pencils, Inks-black, violet carmine.
Paper NV eights. Files, Tape Measures.
Bakgamimon Boards, Lheckers and Dice.
Mu-:iage, Camel Hair lu,hcs.
.! c(iils Paper Fasteners. Paints.
Pens. Indelible Ink, Wax Matches.
Stereoseopes; Conversation Cards and
SchoolBooks.Copy Books,Drawing Books.
Blotting Paper, smalil and large, white
I;ristol Boards, Tissue Paper, all colors.
Drawing Paper, Dice Cups.
Pape r D)olls and Paper Furniture, for the
in,1 many other things.
Rtememi>,er the place, over HARMON'S
MER1D BOOK STORE,
Jan. 27, 4-tf.
The following new books just received at
the HERA LD BOOK STORE:
Above Rubies; AUeine's Alarm;
B5ereavedi Parents; Besieged City;*
Better Land; Carvosso;
Bible Christian; Bible Expositor;
Christian Father's Present,
Clarke's Theology ; Life of Adam Clarke ;
Clouded Intelleet; Country Tales;
Cross of Christ; The Cumberers;
D)airymnan's Daughter; D)evotedness;
Sm;ith's Elements of-Divinity ;
Drift Wood ; Ecce Ecclesia;
Family Government; Fanny the Flower
Heroes of the .Cross;
Life of Fletchere: Fletchere's Appeal;
Fred Brenning; Gate of Prayer ;
Headlands of Faith ; Heart Illossoms;
Heavenly World; Holiness; Home;
Heirs of the Kingdom; Life of Mrs. HI. N.
Home Truths; Junior Clerk;
IdcKindree'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
Hymn Books, all sizes and bindings, to
gether with Disciplines.
HERALD BOOK STORE.
C. M. HARRIS,
has on hand and will make to order, Bed
steads, Bureaus, Wardrobes, Safes, Sofas,
Set tees, Lounges, &c.
Cabinet Work of all kinds made and re
paircd on liberal terms.
Has on band a full supply of Metalic, Ma
hogany and Rosewood Burial Cases.
Coffins made to order at short notice, and
Oct 9 40 If. MARTIN HARRIS.
Fisk's Metlli|c Buial Cases,
THE SUBSCRIBER has constantly or:
hand a fullassortment of the above approved
cases, ->,f different patterns, besides coffins
of his own make, all of which he is prepared
to furnish at very reasonable rates, with
pro.mpt'ness and despatch.
g:- sons desirous of having eases sent by
railroad will ha.ve them seni free of charge.
A Hlearse is always on hand and will be
furnished at the rate of $10 per day.
Than~kful for past patronage, the sub
scriber respectfully asks for a continuation
of the sainie, and assures the public that
no effort on his part will be sparr" to render
the utmost satisfaction.
R. C. CHA?~MAN
Newherry S. C., July 31.
THE JAS. EEFFEL.
Double Turbine Water Wheel,
POOLE & HUNT.
7,000 YOWV .1 US E
Simple, Strong, Durable,
alwys reliable and satla
Portable & Stationary
St.arist ies, n
a and ferbestgish. Snd for Cla -
Sep. 29, 39-Gm.
A large lot of TOBACCO for sale at
Next nDo.. to Bn.
A General As;'
We beg to infow:
South. Man'- - -
The same that :- s i.. I - !I -
C H1 r -4
Sep. 15, 37-:
Being now prvep
chants to my
A great part t
ways a large s 1.
the retailer c,* -
Ag. 2S, 31-:2m.
thev i -
sale by Deai -
drder to be
with the non
nearest y-ou, - . .
addressing w .~
CH AS. G.
Feb. 17 7--:
ishing annom:c. -
is no longe'-Pu
lasses, Sng *r
that Prof. Maps '
the beer from
and found all o n
to its composi-i
J. C.SEEGERS l -.
pure and relia. t i.-'
The Sixteemb~ - -
will open MONI'u1 -d -
copete. Go. --a .
Government, kh -1.it*pr'.~ .
ealthy and p -
the Oollege, -i
thorough rep '
Aug. IS, -
WITII COMV ..- -
The advanute - -
tion for a tho:ei.
ion, are seco
Tuition is le -
in advanc, 0
Secretary oft -
Aug 18, .3
Rev. S. .. C -
apply to the . -
One Door Belew
neat cut and1 -
June 9, -: -
The finen -1
LIME, on h.,e . --*
J1, - .
FROM $1.00 TO
NTS PER BOX
0 .i iET T UE DEMAND FOR A
SAFE AND RELIABLE .
Mt AD AGUE ANTIDOTE
. Perie Within the Beach of All.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL.
lCIANS PRESCRIBE THEM.
x i8 AIEDICINE SO DESERVEDY POPULAR.
For Sale bY Dr. a. F. PinT.
'arge additions to our manufacturing
aper than any other house in the
prepared to warrant them all as to
$12 PER SETT,
7IS AT $3 EACH,
i,se are no factory goods, but the
E FFR ON,
arleston, S. C.
-e in Charleston, So. Ca.
I-5, imwish to call the attention of mer
JAPANNED WARE, &c.,
. Besides staple goods, I keep al
Li an experience of over Twenty
aeuel'y to sell at prices on which
-LESTO., S. C.
nr dea the Highest Medal at Vienna.
H. T, ANTHONY & CO.,
591 Broalway, New York.
(Opp. Metropolitan Hotel.)
-auf urers, Importers and Dealers in
CHROMOS and FRAMES,
aosocopes and Views,
., Graphoscopes and Suitable Views.
'. grpiz Materials.
u-- arlIcadiquarters for everything in the
O:FTI~CONS and MAGIC LAETZRJS,
lieing M.'nufacturers of the
.4 CRO-4SCI ENTIFIC LANTERN,
*hstyle being the best of its class In the
(logzues of Lanterns and Slides with di
miis for using sent on application.
y enterprising man can make money
a a Magic Lantern.
43-Cut out this advertisement for refer
we. Oct. 6, 40-*m.
TUATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
!y James C. Leahy, Probate Judge.
Whereas, H. 0. Moses. Esq., Clerk of
C uit Court, bath made suit to me, to
rxt:t him Letters of Administration 6f the
ea~ and effects of Jathro L. Reid, de
*..se are therefore to cite and admonish
: d singular, the kindred and creditors
he said deceased, that they be and
ear, before me, in the Court of Probate,
hheld at Newberry Court House, S.
cn the 22d day of October next, after
*cado$n hereof, at 11 o'clock in the
eon, to shew cause, if any they have,
the said Administration should not be
* ed. Given under my Hand, this 22d
oi Septemiber, Anno Doinri, 1875.
JA MES C. LEAHY, J. P. N. c.
Sp. 29, 39-4t.
SMe Grange Fertilizer,
and "THE CLIMAX."
T o first class, pure bone, ammoniated
, "" for sale by D. JENNINGS &
J. D. AIKEN, Agents, Charles
( 0 The highest testirronials can
n~ . Tlease send for circular.
. 1, 3-om.
9.~ VASSERS wanted for two superb
i?os works 01 French art, "LITTLE
w.\Y AND HER PETS," and the pretty
lIP lDINNER, AND THE NAP." These
aeworthy of a place in costly
si an d inexpensive enough for the sim
~ellinig rapidly, and TAKE ON sIGHT.
amrantee ready sales, good profits, and
-krturns. Any active person who will
h oldi can make a handsome income.
I or ouir best terms at once.
. B. FORD & CO.,
27 Park Place, New York.
O3LLDSMITH. P. KIND.
&iSI X ION WORKS,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
MlIl & IND,
Have always on hand
Mienary Steam Engines
anid Boilers for Saw
AW AND GRIST MILLS,
t ASTINGS of every kind in Iron or Brass.
Wc guarantee to furnish Engines and
ilers of as good quality and power, and
-a low rates as can be had in the North.
We mnanufacture, also, the G4ADD)Y 1K.
"VED WATER WHEEL, which we re
o. amiend for power, simpliclty.of construc.
inn, durability and cheapness.
We warrant our work, and assure prompt
CS mud dispatch in illli rders.
LDS.14 ,,' Club3, pU
NEW STITINERY A0188s
E. R. STOKES
HAS just opened, in the new and hand
some building immediately opposite the
Phenix ofMce, on Main street, a complete
Comprising Letter, Cap and lote Paper, of
all*sizes, quali:ies and of every description;
Flat Papers of Cap, Demy, Double-Cap, Me
dium, Royal, Super-Royal, and Imperial
sizes, which will be sold in any quantity, or
manufactured into Blank Books of any size,
and ruled to any pattern, and bound in any
style, at bhort notice.
In endless variety-all sizes, colors and quali
Of every varit, Memorandum and Pass
Books, Pocket ks, Invoice and Letter
Books, Receipt Books, Note Books.
.ARCHfECTS and DRAUGHTSMEN will
find1a complete stock of materials for their
se. Drawing Paper, in sheets and rolls,
Bristol Boards, Postal Pape and Boards, Oil
Paper, Pencils, Water Colers, 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 darmine, Indelible
and Copying; Mucilage; Chess and Back
gammon Men and Boards: Visiting and Wed
ding Cards, and everything usually kept in a
First Class Stationery House,
Which the subscriber intends this shall be.
He will still conduct his BINDERY and
BLANK BOOK MANUFACTORY and PA
PER-RULING ESTABLISHMENT, which
has been in successful operation for over
thirty years in this State, and to which he
will continue to devote his own personal at
tention. His stock will be kept up full and
complete, and his prices will be found always
reasonable, and he hopes to have a share of
patronage.E. R. STOKES, Main Street,
Nov. 15, 46-tf ,Opposite Phonix Office.
BOOK STORE !
$2.50 PER ANNUM.
NOTE HEADS, 0 STATEMEN,
LETTER HEADS, LEGAL BLANKS,
B IL L HEADS' Y INVITArTIONS,
PAMPHLETS, -'HAND BILLS,
NEWBERRY, 8. C.
An elegant lot
Invitation and Wedding Papers,
WITH ENVELOPES TO MATCH,
PAPER DOLLS and
&c., &c., &c.,
HERALD BOOE STORE.
PAPER of all kinds,
FOR sALE CHEAP AT THE
HERALD BOOE STORE.
BOOS,or any articeeinthe STATINERY
LINE PROMPTLY FILLED.
Editor HERALD and Proprietor Book Store.
Something New, Beau
tiful, Durable and
Cheap for Cov
ering and Or
Nothing has come before the publie in
our estimation so practical and econonlical
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:
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 aa
desn, W. H. WISEMAN, Ag.,
May 5, 18-tf. .Newberry, S. C.'
Colouists, Emigraits and
For map circulars, condensed time tables
and general Information in regard :to trans
portation facilities to all points in Tennessee,
Arkansas Missouri, Minnesota, Colorado,.
Kansas, il'exas, Iowa, New Mexico, Utah.
and California, apply to or address ALuERT
B. Wwrx, General Emigrant Agent, Offie
No. 2, H. I. Kimball House, Atlanta, Ga.
No one should go West without first get
tn in communication with the General Emi
grant Agent, and become Informed as to su
perior advantages, cheap and quick transpor
tation of f.amilies, household goods, stock,
ndfrigipeets generalty. All in
fomtoWcerul g Le. DNE
W.M.e P. & T AE
Doors. $. :nd Rluds.
P. P OALE,
M - i urer of
PAIN. OILS, &c.
The Nationl ! .it Co.
The GretAm 4iare Etingiher Co.
Pa a Y.i *. Belting Co.
SEN D P R PRICES.
IE -W WARERoOMS,
Nos.20 . -33& 35 Pinckney8s.
FAIV .'.'D YARDS,
Ashil.tt End Broad St.,
CH A ON S. C.
Enco . m.e People
11011 j YERPRISE.
D02 IND BLINDSe
Only - ged in the manufac.
ture of Dt.-, BLINDS, MOULD
INGS ad W1ORK in Charleston,
W Pl * OW AS ANY OTHER
HOUSE, . ALL FIRST CLASS.
PHOTQ ?H GALLERY.
Hai n' i *- from the Northen
Cities, azv......mal Photographic As
sociation * i f.~ eel better prepared
to do goon -. . ever before, by the
advantge - st improvements, and
the pree :. - .:a vr n
My sto- .- .a.vr n among
which are, . 3 at of
Pi '- .>er Weights, At.
I am pre ps, -. ' ke
Copying aH .orging 01d Pietures,
Taking Residences, &c.
Call vn hi> -.. v weather lasts; re
member ti:-a ....re d'angerous, and do
A proof i. rnished for inspection
before th--~ sin - .rintdd.
The surst -- o come at once and
get pictres -, 'wberry Gallery of the
'er ready'~ her,
Oct s .c~, WISE M AN.
Oct. 8,. -
COLU BIA, S. C
Visitors t o ety are.respectfully in
vited to v iw :a- , where can be seen
pecimn:- of p . n all styles of tbe Art.
Satisfac' . eed anid prices cheap.
Oct. 1 :Plain Street.
Har. u.:d Saddles.
F. L. ARKER,
IUCCESSO:. T 3, JONES & PABER,
:Between PeLe 1>: and the Post Onlee,)
)f the U:UdleMatfctr-o
~essrs. VI. . ebke.Iam pe
ared to K.o okinti ie
.lso will 's' -- dfr ae H R E
SADD)fL E.1, ..~NS TE
SOLE L.;I::. 2PRLAHE,&.
>f the i.- *. - .e EARN
Lnd aldle Manufactorrder
Saddi"~ PER LhrEATHERc, &c.,n
epit rCa. 'n.:oand ftSorteoos
In sorero 2 *:- - -nie byWb,oe
G. T. ~~j ~rker.) P~*g
South -Caroltua Rairoad Compy.
CoMWIA, S.'C., Ara1875.
ON and after THURSDAY,1stt
senizer Trains on the South-Crolins haf Road
' DAY PASSENGEE TEAIN.
Leave Columbia at.... . 4 3 p m
Arrive at Charleston at........------ -1L-6p z
Leave Charleon at.-......-------... 6.4 am
Arrive at Columbla ar......... .--. 2.l5pm
NIGHT EXPRESa AcCOXMODATION rTAUG
Leave Columbia at.......... - .7-p=
Arrive at Charleston at...... 6.6 a a
Leave Charleston at.......... ....-7 10p P
Arrive at Columubia at............--6.30.
Camden Train will connect at K1ngvwk with
re Tr es=:F TaiiibM A'imifta
S. S. SOLOMONS, Gen. Supt.
S. B. Pic=ws. General Ticket Agent.
WILINGTON, GOLUUAAA STA R. R.
E31ntAL T. ASsNGER DEFA wr33T,l
Cow.xzu, S. C.,Ar 1,7.
The foll win rus wMbeepe
rated on and a9ltaidi Idq , .~1l ,
Leave Columia, - - . - - P- m.
Leave Florence, - - - -. - 1.50 a. m. -
Arrive at Wftm'ngtOn - - - 7.0 a. ..
Leave Wilmington, - - 6.1 p.m.
Leave Flo - m.
Arrive atr7Olurnb4w - _. 4 Sa- m.
Makes through Unetii, th
South, and water line cunectiowsv&ia.'orts
modth. Trough ticketssolda Ae
ed to all principalnpdasf umn .
A. POPE, General TiitAgent.
Greenville & Columbia Railread
On and after Wednesday,- lebruary ' I8
the Passenger Trains over thio G l and
Columbia Rail Road,. wi-lbefrun' dul, (Sun
days excepted,) by the folowing Schedu:
VP TRAIN, NO. 1-o U TO.'GRE
Leave Columbia............--- 7A a 3n
Cokesbury..... .. pm
DOW TRAIS, XO.4t-GEXVILZT.OLEWWA.
Leave Greenville.......... .--.0 a m
Belton................;'7.55 a a
" Cokesbury........... ..-. 985 a m
" Wewberry........ .......M.58 p m
" Alston.................2 35pm
Ariive Columbia.........-.... .. .;-,10 P m
Passengers by Night Train on S'etIh Oizroiin .
Railroad connect withNo.1. t NO.
4 connect with Day Train on Si Carolina
Railroad for Charleston, with
Night Train on theWlingta- and
Augusta Railroad for Sumter, Wilmion
Richmond. Baltimore, &d., &c. 7 I
Anderson Bhanch and Blue:Elfgea Roadi
Leave Walhalla . .~.. . a
Seneca City.... . .....44m
Perryville.... ...... Sla
Pendleton......................... 50 na
" Anderson ................S.a.at 0 a1
Arrive at Belton.....
up TRAI , -
cc Andersoni '1 pa
" Pendleton 5 p a
" Perryrille....... 6 p
" Seneca City.. ...........6. m
Arrive at Walbaf. .. 6
Accommodatiow Train -betmelbaa anCx
Anderson Tri-Weekly, vii: Tom u
days and Saturdays. .No. 2. leawv* %-al9,
a.; ar ive Anf ts0an. w
Anderson 2.00 p.zLr; arcive Be1t-8,Vw
Trains will be ran on.'ondays Idlea4
session at Anderson.
Abbevilie Branch Tralun.
UP TAIN. -
Accommodation Train on this Braneh will be
runon Mody,WarnaessNorliY .O
2 leave oesuyat 9-85
10.5 a. m. Noe. Sleo-e mlJ~t8pi.;
arrive-akinr?.e 1.2!>p am.e o.1 on
Main Stem, ColhImblatGesvl,ststwz
minues at Cokesbury- for Inne raN o.
Greenville to Columbia, stopS styie mini
utes at Belton.for Breakmst,and 1miyunates.
at Alston for Dinner.
THOS. DODAMEAD, Gen'!Supt.
JAREs NoEToi, Geneaicet AgUS.
Charlotte, Columabia & Auggas E,
GEEEEAL TxcoEED rRnTmj
.The folo Pe
GOING NORTH. -
Leave Augusta.. ..9. AM 4E M
Leave Granitedille.......1e.28 A. 3. 511PM
Leave clumbia Juno'n 1.8. L SP.
Leave Columbia...-. '5. M. 90 .~
Leave Chester...... 6J4W. K.
Arrive Charlotte.. 9.00 P. M. -
- K.+1i.T aIn. So.iThaa
Leave Charlotte.. ..78XA -
Jeae Columbia,...2.5?. 3. 8J)A .
Leave r e .aua~S&7P.. ~A1
Arrive Augusta... .....8.06Y.8465AM
*Brak1rast; tDinner; t'pe.
Train Mo. 2, :rom:ug~,.mmblil
via Charlotte onyfor 1pit? eaRh
moud; and via' bislz ad? "d
Train runs dal..
Train No. 4,frnus, cul
Columbia and Wilmgtnoralpns rh
via Richmond, alill.- And-v-o(~ih
with ByLn,and Old Donia
New Yok ody,Wednesday*
This Trains dal. *
Train Ne1fo. >hrlts eaonzu's~I
from ,.~er oit wt. n Ml asta
This Train runs dal. -,.*u~sa
Train No. 3, from Cl coumects.
from Northern points via
Lines at .Thista ai
A. POPE, Gen.Pasae se pI
Atlanta and Bielimoni irLIae
The following Passenger cMnli1 - be
operated on and after!fondaf,' Oct 38h,4
Run by Atlanta Time. - '-4
GOI3G IIonTH-E1PREss TRAIN.
Leave Atlanta.................M... .5 m
Leave Seneca Ciy....y..... nMp
Leave Greenville....-................. . 2* a
Leave Spartnnburg. ....... ......:
Arrive at Charlotte. ...............:...38.11 am
GOING soUTH-ZEEES TRAiN.W '9
Leave Charlotte...................... ...42* -
Leave Spartanburg.. .....-.~.........5 m
Leave Greenville...................,..3~ 2:38p i
Leave Seneca City...........2.4p a
Arrive at Atlanta.................9.38p
*B. Y. SAGE, Eng. &Spt
SPARTANBUJRO & UNION RAiLROAD.
The followinig Passenger Schedule ill
rated on and after Sunday, November
Arrive. Leave. Anjive. leave.
Sprabi.... 6M 6.00 a. m. 7.46
Pacolet............. 6.50 7.00 6 St 7.0S
Jonesville.... 7.32 7.40 6.10 6.2
Eish.Dam....... 9.58 10.065.3I 3.46
Shelton........ 10.39 10.25 8.7 .15
les'Frd.... 10.45 10.60 2.40. 2.47
Stoh............11.10 11.20 '2.10 2.20
W. W. DAVIES. Superindent.
The completion of the TEXAS AJD PA
0IFIC R AILROAD enables-the' KWsESAW
RorE, Via Western & Atlandec B. K, to
offer the only all ril rot -frW M
and the Garolinas to.all points-iaTeZMs;
On and after September st,through
coaches leave Atlanta daily 0,e . Xmpcia
Lite Rock and Texarkna, Texas,without
change, connecting there with tharougheas
for ouston aall:oitin Tesir.,
Think of ON~E i.hange of earsbtwsUe
Atlnta, Ga., ad oustos, Texas.
gr Bates redueed by the openi'ig of
h is route from $ to$51!
Full information can be obta.ined open
application to ALBERT B. WREN,SOUt
eastern Ag't., Nashville, Chaiq k .
Louis . R., Atlanta, 0. E. S1*3T
Souteastern ALg't., L & G. 8.E.&Al*
ta, or to B. W. WRW4
. .-Gen'l Pa'r & Ticket Age..
Sem.on 3a-. Atl$anta. e