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A MIXTURE OF GRASSES.
ft is a well known fact that mix
ed crops are more productive than
those sown singly. Thus one acre
sown to oats and barley, or oats
and peas, will yield as much, or
nearly as much, as two acres sown
singly to either crop. So in grass
lands, clover and timothy, mixed,
will produce nearly twice as much
as if the ground were seeded to one
of these alone. It is also a well
known fact, that our grass lands
are not so productive as we could
wish, and the reason of this may be,
and probably is, that we have but
one or two kinds of herbage in
them. If we examine an old, thick,
luxuriant sod, in a pasture or a
meadow, it will be found to consist
of a variety of grasses and other
plants, each of which seems to vie
with the other in occupying the soil
for itself. This is the result of na
tural seeding, and gives us a les
son which we may well profit by.
There is another reason why grass
es should be mixed; this is that the
periods of greatest vigor of differ
ent varieties occur at different times.
We can therefore secure a succes
-sion of herbage for a long season
by sowing a variety of grass seeds.
To give examples, we might men-1
tion that a mixture of orchard grass,
red clover, timothy and Kentucky
blue grass will produce a pasture
which will be in good condition for
grazing from April, when the first
mentioned grass is in fine condition,
up to October, when the last is in
its most vigorous state, the clover
and timothy serving to fill up the
interval With one of these alone
there would be but one month of
good herbage, and that coarse if
given th'e whole field to itself. In
like manner, a quantity of rye grass
added to a meadow would help to
furnish a quick growing herbage
which rapidly and constantly re
cuperates after cutting or eating
The fact is, that we make much
less of our advantages in regard to
our meadows and pastures than we
might. On the average, seven acres
of pasture are required to keep one
cow through the pasturing season,
when by the beat management one
acre, or at the most two, ought to
be safRcjent. This is due in great
measure to the prevalent fashion of
seeding down with but one variety
of grass, with clover added some
times ; a fashion which, hereafter,
experience teaches us should be
more honored in the breach than
in the observance.-Amnerican Ag.
RIcE SNow .un.-Ingredientd
six ounces of rice, one quart of
milk, flavoring of essence of al
monds, sugar to taste, one pint of
cnstard. Mode-boil thie rice in
the milk with sugar and a flavor
inig essence of almonds, until the
former is tender, adding if neces
sary, a little more milk should it
dry away too much ; when the rice
is quite soft put it into teacups, or
small round jars, and let it remamn
until cold. Then turn the rice out
in a deep glass dish, pour over a
custard, and on the top of each
ball place a small piece of bright
colored jelly. Lemon peel or vanil
la may be boiled with the rica in
stead of the essence oft almonds,
but the Savoring of the custard
mnust correspond with that of the
BoRAx WATER.-BOrax water will
instantly remove all soils and stains
from the hands, and heal all
scratches and chafes. To make it,
put some crude borax in a large
bottle, and fill in water. When
the borax is dissolved add more
to the water, until at last the water
can absorb no more, and a residuum
remains at the bottom of the bot
tle. To the water in which the
hands are to be washed after gar
- ~ ~ +~ k,-44.lfI d~Iif1Pi~
PUTTINr AWAY POTATOES. -Every
method has been tried by farmers
to store and preserve their potatoes
through the winter, and we may
say until potatoes come again. It
is the most valuable of all v7egeta
bles, though here and there we find
a person and a writer who under
takes to tell us of its unwholesome
ness. It is universally consumed
in all civilized countries, as where
it cannot be grown it is imported,
which can be done long distances
without injury when ventilation is
attended to. In storing potatoes
several methods are adopted, yet
they are all practically the same,
the object being to protect them
against freezing, whether buried in
pits or stored in cellars. The first
consideration is to keep them in
perfect darkness; the next is the
bins should not be too deep-not
over three feet-to produce warmth
and cause them to sprout. When
stored in the field, straight trenches
are dug, say twenty feet in length
and four or five wide, which are
filled to the depth of three feet with
potatoes, then well covered with
straw, on top of which put eighteen
or twenty inches of earth. In a
pit twenty feet long there should be
about three gas escapes or ventilat
ing openings, which should be
plugged with straw and covered
with a board set at an angle to turn
the rain. If in cellars, barn or oth
erwise, the bins should be covered
with rugs, old carpetings or straw.
Those intended to be kept for the
spring sales should be frequently
examined and all sprouts removed,
for as soon as a potato begins to
sprout it loses its solidity, dryness
ahd quality.-Germantowon Tele
WHOLE WHEAT FOR FowLs.-There
is more solid nutriment in whole
wheat, as a feed for poultry, than
in any of the cereals, weight for
weight. It is an excellent kind of
grain for this use, though some
what more expensive than other
sorts ; but too much of this hearty
feed is detrimental, particularly
when fed to cochins, brahmas, etc.
Fowls are very partial to wheat.
It helps the laying capacity of hens,
but it should not be used except
with discretion as to the quantity
allowed t.hem daily. An excess of
this raw grain will induce a loose
ness in the bowels very frequently.
It is easy of digestion, and should
be furnished in moderation, as a
needful and most desirable variety,
in conjunction with other dry grains,
such as cracked corn, oats, barley,
If not more than one-third or
one-fourth of wheat is allowed with
the other cereals mentioned, for or
dinary purposes in the laying sea
son, hens will do quite as .well, and
they can thus be kept .in better
average condition than by a great
er allowance. We have proved
this by frequent practical experi
BLAcK LEG IN CALvES.-This dis
ease, which is so prevalent in spring
and fall, and is so sudden in its at
tacks that it is nearly always fatal,
affects only thaose calves which are
well fed and in good condition.
When the young animals are to all
appearance thriving, the owner is
apt to be satisfied and thinks all is
well with them ; but in reality it is
then that watchfulness should be
exercised, or at least some precau
tion should be used. Over-feeding
is productive of more disease than
scanty feeding, and when calves are
known to be in a luxurious pasture,
it will be wise to give them an oc
casional purgative of an excellent
antiseptic charaeter. Suiphite of
soda is an excellent alterative, and
may be given in one dram doses
with some Epsom salts at intervals1
of a few days ; once a week, for in
stance, will benefit as a preventive
of this disease.
CB00slNG BREEDING SwINE.-With
breeding stock, a healthy develop
ment is of much more importance
than rapid growth. The worst place
in the world to select animals for
breeding purposes is the show-yard,
for here all the appliances known
to the best feeders are usually re
sorted to to produce rapid develop
ment, which consists in most cases
of adipose tissue ; and these unnat
rally forced show pigs are like
hot-house plants, too tender, from
the very forcing process they have
gone through, to be strong, heal- ..
thy, hardy breeding animals. In]
selecting breeders it wvill be well to
let the excessively fat and abnormal
ly large pigs severely alone. t
If the farmer will bring all his
sill, intellience and industry into
are extracted from Vegetable products,
combining in them the Mandrake or May
Apple, which is recognized by physicians
as a substitute for calomel, possessing aL S
the virtues of that mineral, without its
AS AN ANTI-BILIOUS
they eincomparable. Theyimult
the TORPID LIVER, invigorate the
NERVOUS SYSTEX, and give tone tO t
theDIGESTIVP, ORGANS,creatingper'- f
feet digestion and thorough assimilatiOn
of food. They exert a powerful influence
onz the KIDNEYS and LIVER, and c
through these organs remove an impuri
ties, thus vitalizing the tissuesof the body
and causing a healthy condition of the
They have no equal; and as aremuit act
as a preventive and cure for Bilious,Re
miittent, Intermittent, Typhoid Fevers
andFeverandAgue. Uponthehealthy c
action of the Stomach, depends, almost
whony, the health of the human race.
IS THE BANE
of the present generation. It is for the
Cure of this disease and its attendants
SICK-HEARACHE, NERVOUSNESS, DES
PONDENCY, CONSTIPATION, PILES, &c.
TUTT'S PILLS 1
have gained such a wide spreadreputa- s
tion. No Remedy has ever been discov
ered that acts so speedily and gently on
the digestve organs gving them tons
andvigortoaf.simnate fOod. This being
acomplished, of course the r
NERVOUS SYSTEM 1 BRACED,
THE BRAIN IS NOURISHED, y
AND THE BODY ROBUST. u
Being (.mposed ofthe juices of plants
extracted by powerful hemical agen
cies, and prepared in a concentrated
form, they are guaranteed free from
any thing that can injure the most del
icate person. k
A noted chemist who has analyzed them, says g
" THERE IS NORE VIRTUE IN ONE OF t]
TUTT'S PILLS, THAN CAN BE FOUND u
IN A PINT OF ANY OTMEE."
We therefore say to the afflicted
Try this Remedy fairly, It will not e
harm you, you have nothing to b
lose,but will surely gain aVigo- i
rous Body, Pure Blood, Strong:
Nerves and a Cheerful Mind.
Principal Offiee, 35 Murry St., N. Y.
PRICE 25 CENTS.
Sold by Druggists throughout the world.
TUTT'SB AI DYE.
Guxr HAIr on WHIsKERS changed to a GLossY
arta $1ra olrcts rhsn taneousl and is r
an H rmlesing e.Sisold bypDruggists, or U
OffIce 35 Murray St., New York. s
For Scrofula, and all ti
scrofulous diseases,Ery- E
sipelas, Rose or St. An
thony's Fire, Eruptions 2
and Eruptive diseases
of the skin, Ulcerations ta
of the Liver, Stomach,g
-Kidneys, Lungs, Pim-w
ples, Pustules, Boils, t
Blotches, Tumors, Tet- t]
- ter, Salt Rheum, Scald a
Read, Ringworm, Ulcers, Sores, 2
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Pain in the st
Bones,Side and Head,Female Wea~k- ~(
iess, Sterility, Leucorrhcea, arising rc
rom internal ulceration, and uterine N
lisease, Syphilitic and Mercurial dis-. p
ases, Dropsy, Dyspepsia, Emacia- s:
ion, General Debility, and for Puri- "
fying the Blood. p
This Sarsaparilla isa combination of e:
egetable alteratives--Stillingia ,Man- SI
rake ,Yellow Dock-with the Iodides b:
f Potassium and Iron, and is the it
most efficacious medicine yet known *
or the diseases it is intended to cure. ti
Its ingredients are so skilfully t
cmbined that the full alterative tt
ffect of each is assured, and while c.
t is so mild as to be harmless even e.
o children, it is still so effectual as h1
o purge out from the system those ii
mpurities and corruptions which ti
evelop into loathsome disease. a
The reputation it en joys is derived te
rom its cures, and the confidence
hich prominent physicians all over C
he country repose mi it proves their a
~xpeience of its usefulness, a
Certificates attesting its virtues ~p
iave accumulated, and are con- p
~tantly being received, and as many
f these cases are publicly known, a
~hey furnish convincing evidence of
he superiority of this Sarsaparilla
ver every other alterative medicine, a:
So generally is its superiority to any
ther medicine known that we need
o no more than to assure the public
Lhat the best qualities it has ever
>ossessed are strictly maintained.
)r. .1. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
P*ac*ial and Analy,tical Chemists.
OLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE.
Aug 6 3-4.
Th citzen ofNwer rersetul
2eAgicltra Scitybuldng fomel
ecpid y r.Wiean ad ha Ia
repre to akeu
ccupied by Mr. Wiseman, and that I am
repared to take
30DEY'S LADY'S BOOK.
'he Oldest and Best Fashion Magazine in
IEDUCED TO $2.00 PER YEAR,
ee what Godey's Lady's Book will Contain
Nearly 1200 pages of first-class Literary
latter. 12 Steel Plate Beautiful Original
ingravings. 12 Large and Elegantly Col
red Fashion Plates. 24 Pages of Vocal and
nstrumental Music. 900 Engravings, on
trt, Science, and Fashion. 12 Large Dia
ram Patterns ot' Ladi-!sl and Children's
iful Ilomes. 20 or more Original Recipes
or Family Use. And the usual Original
The Jaiiary No. of the New Year will be
ssued Deemn)ber first, and will contain the
pening chapters or one of the Best Serial
tories ever printed in an American Maga
he author of "A Gentle Belle," "Valerie
Lylner," "Morton House." etc., entitled
We have engaged a FULL CORPS OF DIS
INOUISHEi WrERs. whose Contributions
ill enrich Godey's Lady's Look during the
Send in your Clubs at once. You can add
,nv names afterwards at same price as the
TERMS-Cash in Advance.
One copy, one year,..................$2 00
Two copies, one year,................. 3 70
Three copies, one year,....................5 25
Four copies, one year.............60
Five copies, one year, and an extra
copy to the person getting up the
club, making six cope,...........9 50
Eight copies, one year, and an extra
copy to the person getting up the
club, making nine copies,..........$14 00
Now is the time to make up your Clubs.
1Ow TO RE3IT.-Get a Post-Office Money
order on Philadelphia, or a Draft oil Phila
elphia or New York. If you cannot get
ither ot these, send Bank-notes, and in the
itter case register your letter.
To parties intending to get up Clubs, a
pecimen copy will be sent on application.
ODEY'S LADY'S BOOK PUB. CO. (Limited,)
1006 Chesnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Nov. 12, 46-tf.
[HE SUN FOR 1880.
THE Sux will deal with the events of the
ear 1880 in its own fashion, now pretty well
nderstood by everybody- From January
cntil December 31 it will be conducted as
newspaper, written in the English lan
uage, and printed for the people.
As a newspaper, THE SUN believes in get
ng all the news of the world promptly, and
resenting it in the most intelligible shape
-the shape that will enable its readers to
eep well abreast of-the age with the least
uproductive expenditure of time. The
reatest interest to the grektest number
aat is, the law controlling its daily make
p. It now has a circulation very much
Liger than that of any other American
ewspaper, and enjoys an income which it
at all times prepared to spend liberally
>r the benefit of its readers. People of all
onditions of life and all ways of thinking
uy and read THE SUN; and they all derive
atisfaction of some sort from its columns,
yr they keep on buying and reading it.
In its comments on men and affairs, THE
UN believes that the only guide of policy
liould be common sense, inspired by gen
ine American principles and backed by
onesty of purpose. For this reason it is,
nd will continue to be, absolutely inde
en dent of party, class,clique, organization,
r interest. It is for all, but of none. It will
ontinue to praise what is good and repro
ate what is evil, taking, care that its Ian
uage is to the point and plain, beyond the
ossibility of being misunderstood. It is
niinfluenced by motives that (do not ap
ear on the surface; it has no opinions to
Dll, save those which may be had by any
urchaser with two cents. It hates in-*
istice and rascality evennmore than it hates
nnecessary words. It abhors frauds, pities
yols, and deplores nincompoops of every
pecies. It will continue throughout the
ear 1850 to chastise the first class, instr-uct
ae second, and discountenance the third.
.11 honest men, with honest convictions,
hether sound or mistaken, are its friends.
and THLE SUN makes no bones of telling the
:uth to its friends and about its friends
-hienever occasion arises for plain speak
These are the principles uponx which THE
UN will be conducted during the year to
The year 1880 will be one in which no pa
'otic American can aflord to close his eyes
>public affairs. It is impossible to exag-1
srate the importance of the political events
hich it has in store, or the necessity of re
lute vigilance on the part of every citizen
ho desires to preserve the Government
tat the founders gave ns. The debates and
ats of Congress, the utterances of the press,
ie exciting contests of the Republican and
emocratic parties now nearly equal in
.rength throughout the country, the vary
ig drift of public sentiment, will all bear
irectly and effectively upon the twenty
surth Presidential election, to be held in
ovember. Four years ago next November
te will of the nation, as expressed at the
ols, was thwarted by an abominable con
iracy, the promoters and beneficiaries of
hich still hold the offices they stole. Will
te crime of 1876 be repeated in 1880 ? The
tst decade of years openedl with a corrupt,
Ctravagent, and insolent Administration
trenchied at Washington. THE SUN (did
mething toward dislodging the gang and.
reaking its p)ower. The same nmen are now
triguing to restore their leader and them
mlves to places front which they were driv
1 by thle ind ignation of the people. Will
icy succed ? The coming year will bring
i answers to these momentous. THlE SUN
ill be on hand to chronicle the facts as
iey are developed, and to exhibit them
early and fearlessly in their relations to
spediency and right.
T1hus, with a habit of philosophical goodj
anmor inlooking at the minor affairs of
fe, and in great things a steadfast purpose
pmaintain thle rights of the people and
te principles of tihe Constitution against all
~gressors. THlE SUN is prepared to write a
uthful. instructive, and at the same time
itertaining history ot 1880.
Our rates of subscription remain unchang
1. For the Daily SUN, a four-page sheet
twenty-eight columns, the price by
ail, post-paid, is 55 cents a month, or $6.50
year; or, including the Sunday paper, an
ght-page sheet ot fifty-six columns, the (
cice is 65 cents a month, or $7.70 a year,
The Sunday editon of THE SUN is also
trnishxed .separately at $1.20 a year, pos
The price of the WEEKLY SUN, eight pages,
ty-six columns, is $1 a year, postage paid. E
yr clubs of ten sending $10 we will send
i extra copy free.
Address I. W. ENGLAND,
Publisher of THE SUN, New York City.
Nov. 19, 47-6t.
Alo'ant0n oeod ofn n
n of graves,building ofvaut,usgi
tacntuo et yrui eet
,dprinr them nerfectlv wateruroof. -
Dry Goods, I
D. B. WEE?
HAVE REMOVED to the NEW STORE of
where they will be found with a
FOREIGN' AND DOM
C li0 r00]
OIL O TI-E
Trunks, Valises, Looki
We guarantee Satisfaction and LOW PRIC
Oct. 8, 41- tf.
Dry Goods i
LOOK AT T
Invites his friends in Newberry and the
1st. That he has an unusu
2nd. That every article wa.
3d. That every article will
live and let live; and
4th. That he will flight it ou
Black 0ashineres-all wool, at 50, 65,
F5 and $1 per yard.
New Styles of Dress Goods, at 25 cts.
Men's Cassimeres, of all styles and prices,
Ls low as in New York.
Another lot of all Silk Ribbons, at 121
,ts., worth 25 and 35.
Linen and Cotton Towels, from 5 ets. to
WHEN YOU VI
DO NOT FORCE
WHO HAS IN STORE Ti
That has ever been in COLUMBIA. ]
CUT IN THE L.
Also, an elegant assortment of OvERCOA
Jlsters. A full line of
GENTS' FURNISHIING G0
Do not fail to call and examine my goods b
Oct. 15, 42-sm.
MPORTER IND DEALER I
ALWAYS IIAS THE LA
Building Hardware, Hoi
IN THIS STATE
'arriage and Wagon Building and Trimming a
Packing and Lacing, Babbit Metal, Macbinei
Grindstones, Paints, Oils, Window Glas
1ga Cane ills and Evaporators an Sgre a
Sheller, Str and Stalk and Shuc Cutte
Iron, ilorse and Mule Shoes, Steel Turi
Sweeps, Back Bands HeBt s,
Grass Scythes. IIas the Agency
W A TT'S
Which are sold at greatly reduced prices
O7 All Orders, accompanied with the Mone;
rompt and careful attention.
Vho has once used the PEOPLES' MA
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESOR TO WEBB, JONES & PARKEE,
(Between Pool", Hotel and the Post Office,)
Having bought the E N T I R E S T O CK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory -f
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I anj pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATHER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to ordei
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
Apr. 15, 15--tf.
JR TAD E
CEORCE A. CLARK,
400 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
The distinctive features of this spool cot
ton arc that it is made from Ihe very finest
It is finished soft as the cotton from which
it is made; it has no waxing or artiftcal fin
ish to deceive the eyes; it is -the strongest,
smoothest and most elastic sewing' thread
in the market: for machine sewing. it has
no equal; it is wound on
The Black is the most perfect
ever produced in spool cotton, being dyed
by a system patented by ourselves.- The
colors are dyed by the
NEW ANILINE PROCESS
rendering them so-perfect and brilliant.that
dressmakers everywhere use them instead
of sewing silks.
A Gol Medal was awarded this.spo cot
tou at Paris. 1878, for "great strength and
"general exellence" being the highest
award given for spool cotton.
We ivite comparison and respecttully
ask ladies to orive it afair trial and convince
themselves ot?its superiority over all others.
To be had at wholesale..nd.retail at
3. D. CAS~H's.
July 16, 29-6m.
oPurest and Best MIed!eine eterna.ae.
:~"~d ~ ~vil, a1t!tc csc an< 1 cus
t lo' Puv Ir .ArerR~ 1ator, andLife
No di cas.e or 1!1 h -alth can.f possibly In:r exist
her yI ters are used, so var:el and perfect
.re their operations.
'tey glic n r13 nt vor to the aged and infam.
TCo allwhose emplo'y:::ents cause irr.egularlty of
hle 1owel (!'1urcityrganns.orw.hore'iuireanAp
izeir, Ti'on i e an d mildiuint, Hlop ]Mtt.ers are
n-matter what your feelings or symiptons are,
or nier: bie.ns te Bitters at once. It may
- O3 will he paid for a case they wml e enre' er
l. Do0 1otocernole1tyoulrfriend5 suulr, bat
- nd1 u; .e them to use Hop ]bitters.
rerum. hut tLhe Purest and Best 3!(edicine ever
ue: he -Ivalhids Friend and Hlope," and
a.) ieron or Lamlily should be v;ithuout them.
(et some this day. am
ior' -CoEr (crim la the sweetest, safest and best
One for r or for sromuach,iver and fldneys i
suiperior to-all others. Ash Druggists.
l. L. C. Is an absolue and Irresistable cnre for
Drn:.:--nness, u:c of~ opio, tobaccv and narcatics.
OLD AND RELIABLE.
DR. SarFoBD's InVEE IN'VIGOR&oB
is a Standard Family Remedy for
diseases of the Liver,. Stomach
and Bowels. -It is Thurely .
"has been used
,"in my practice
.and by the public,
for more than 35 years,
,'with unprecedented results.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.
S. T.W. SANFORD, M.D,03, N"4YORiC
ANY DEU'GGIsT WILL TELL YoU' ITS IE'UTAT[ION.
SA2~ WEEK in vour own town, and no
capital riskad. Yon can give the
business a trial without expense.
The best opportunity ever off'ered
or those willing to work. You should try
othigrelse nntil you see for yotirself what
-on1 can do at the business we offer. No
oo to explain here. You can devote all
onr time or only your spare time to the
lusiness, and1 make great pay for every
.our that you work. Women make as muchl.
s men. Send for special private terms andi
marticulars, which we mail free. $5 Outfit
ree. Don't complain of hard times while|
nu have such a chance. Address H. HAL
,ETT & CO., Portland, Maine. 25-ly.
D A LIMITED NUMBER of
active, energetic canvass
11110ers to engage in a pleasant
and profitable business.
ood men will find this a rare chance
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, November 3, 1879, the
Passenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
Leave Columbia, - - - - 12.00 m
Alston, - 1.84 p in
Newberry, - - - - 2.34 p in
Hodges, - - - 510 p m
Belton, z- - - 6.8pm
Arrive Greenville, - - - - .42 p m
Leave Greenville, - - - 8.05 a m
" Belton, - - - 9.15 a m
" Hodges, - - 1088 a m
" Newberry, - - - 1.11 p m
" Alston, - - 227 p m
Arrive Columbia, - - - 3.46 p M
ANDERSON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
Leave Belton at. 6.40 p m
" Anderson 7.22 p m
Pendleton 8.12 p m
Perrydille 8.47 p in
Arrive at Walhalla 9.27 p m
Leave Valhalla at, - - 6.00 a m
" Perrvville, - - 640 a m
" Pendleton, - - 7.2) a m
" Anderson, - - 8.10 a M
Arrive at i'elton, - - 8.47 a M
LaureLs Railroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.00
a m. nnd Newberry at 4.00 p. in.. daily except
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 9.20 a. m.; leave Hod
ges 5 15 p. m.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
c!o,e connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
lina Railroad and with the through Freight
Trains, with Passenger Cr attbbed1 n' tbe
Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta Railroad,
and at Alston with the trains of the Spartan
burg. Union and Columbia Railroad for Union,
Spartanburg, Hendersonville. Ashevlle &c.,
& c. . " . . _ - 1
R..H. TEXPLE,. Gen'l Supt.
J. P. MRnITa, Haster Transportation.
JADEZ NoRTOw. General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad. Compmny..
CANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after SundayL Novy. 1879, asr
senger Trains on this road wil run as l1
Leave Columbia..5.0 a m 4.15.p in 9.30 p.m
Arrive Camden.. .pin 8:15 pm.
Arrive Cbarleston.00 p m 9.30 p m 7.2 km
Arrive A 20am
UP. . -
Leave Charleston.7.00 a m 9.00 am 8.40 p-in
Leave Augusta.... 7.50 a in
Leave Canden.. ..7.00a nt
Arrive Columbia.11.50 a in 5.35 p im.6.5a m
The Night Express leaving Columbia at
9.30 P. H. and Charleston at 8.40 P, ., will
run dailv; all other trains will ;un daily,ex
cept Sundays.- Sleepin'g cars,n,irnigbj
trains -berths only $1.50..
A. B. DESAUSSURE,
Ag6nt S. C Railroad, C61ambia.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas.nad TFibketAg,
Greenville & CeinmbIa L te
On and after September 1st the following
Tickets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta
tions on'the.Gr'een-ille nd ColuaiBal
road: : .
1,000 MILE TlCKETS, at Thrd'Ciis
per mile, good over the G. & C. R. R., and
ROUND TRIP TICKETS froar any Sta
tion on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
tol any Station on the same, good for Three
Days, at Three Cents per m,ile.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS f-def allSta~
dions on the G. & C. R. R.an.d itsabrariches
to Charle.ston, 'good: foi'%ight Bays, at
Three Cents per mile.
JABEZ NORTON, Ja.,
General Ticket Agent.
R. II. TEMPLE, General Superintendent.
Sep. 3, 36-tf.
Dec. 11, 50-ly.
Is a efec Byg-Pa.o n i:h
ony url$ iTEo -rmeyAZw n o8
ene hthsmd rdcladP N N
.eases. . .
ar Xy n ou ow lolt.N
risk.g' Wme doa 4elaa..
onke moely .GTs.Any nefd kcan to the.
ene hatrhas evtin yordvena and _par'eN
time -of Sthbusmes and Scosts inoathegto
Itr th busin ess ohnes it~ fom moey
want;itres tohknowgali-abot fth mebst paym
butsines efd thepuli cuesn us your d
or priate ters free sapes worth $5so
0'lai yoursel.oddes GEocaElSTy.No
amCo.,t Potaed, aie. 25-n1yn ai t
Fore to he steting. Bosts ofthiAg:o
reand e-9 w Y GP.ill sn o ulpriua
tud private ternis free; samples worth $5
LIso free: you can then make up your mind
or yourself. AddresS GEORGE STINSON
~ CO .. Portland, Maine. 25-ly
For the Fastest Selling Book of the Age:
~ THE HOIJ~UOLD AND A
AR ~t~1R~S' CYCLEbP~DI
LER & C09.,
Mr. Wm. Langford, next to J. D. Cash's,
ESTIC DKV GOODS,
3: I\T G- ,
ES to all who favor us with their patronage
IA, S. C.,
)ublic generally, to the following facts:
lly large stock.
carefully selected and bought
be sold on the principle of
t on this line if it takes all
prints, in endless variety.
Blankets, Jeans, Quilts.
All the new styles of Silk Ties, Collars
An extra fine stock of Hamburg Edg
ings at prices which cannot be beat.
Visit me when in Columbia, or if more
convenient, send orders. Samples and
prices sent on application.
Oct. 15, 42-tf. -
~T TO CALL ON
[E LARGEST STOCK OF.
R I NG,
:nglish Cassimeres and Cheviot Suits
TS in Fur, Beaver, Miltons. Kerseys and
>DS AND NEUIi WEAR
efore puirchasing elsewhere.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
:TA, S. C.
N GEEL HRD1I[RE.
.RGEST VARIETY OF
ise Furnishing Goods,
[aterial, Circular Saws, Gummners, Belting,
y Oil, Lime, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Laths,
s, Putty, Varnish, Glue and Brushes.
ans, Threshers and Separators, Fan Mills,
ows, Smut Machrinery, Cotton Gins, Corag
rs, Hoes, Hames, Rakes, Forks, Spades
r hains; Tire, Band and Horse Shoe
lng and Ball Tongue Plows, Cotton
Grass Rods, Clevices, Plow Lines,
ins. Grain Cradles, Grain and
for the celebrated and superior
;also, Castings for same of alt kinds.
F or satisfactory City References, 2il have
CHINE will prefer it over all others,
d .JGE.71T8 selling it find it just
iat the PEOPLE want. It
~kes the shuttle lock stitch, runs easi
does the widest range of work, and
nds the bobbins without running the
rks of the 'machine. Write for de
iptivcecirculars and full particulars.
301 & 1303 Buttonwood St.,
nug 20, 4-m..m