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THE OLD FARM GATE.
The old farm gate hangs, sagging down,
On rusty hinges, bent and brown;
Its lateh is gone, and, here and there,
It shows rude traces of repair.
The old farm gate 4as seen, each year,
The blossom bloom and disappear; -
The bright green leaves of spring unfold,
And turn to autumn's red and gold.
The children have upon it clung,
And. in and out, with rapture swung,
When their young. hearts were good and
When hope was fair and faith was surm.
Beide that gate have lovers true.
Told the story, always new;
Have made their vows: have dreamed of
And sealed each promise with a kiss.
The old farm gate has opened wide
To welcome home the ne-made bride,
When lilacs bloomed, and locusts fair
With heir sweet fragrance filled the air.
That pe, with rusty weight and chain,
Has closed upon the solemn train
That bore her lifeless form away,
Upon a dreary autumn day.
The lichens gray and mosses green
Upon Its rotting posts are seen;
Initials, carved with youthful skill,
Long years ago, are on it still.
Yet dear to me above all things,
By reason of the thoughts it brings,
Is that old gate, now sagging down.
On rusty hnges, bent and brown.
-Eugene J. Hall.
WIDE VS. CLOSE PLANTING.
Sugar planters disagree to even
a greater extent than doctors.
Concerning the distance apart
which cane should be planted,
they vary as much as four feet.
On the Mississippi river, the usu
al distance is seven feet, some
contending that five feet will give
better results, and others that
nine feet is preferable.
I shall for the present confine
myself to makinig some statements
which serve to show that when
cane is planted too thick the yield
is not only not greater, but less
than when not crowded.
In 1877, I had but a small crop
and started to roll late. All ac
counts I heard agreed in stating
that the yield was very poor.
Therefore, I felt much elated when
I ground some cane which was
scarcely more than one-third of a
stand and yielded about 1,500 lbs.
per acre. My elation turned to
chagrin when I ground cane as
fine as any I had ever seen, which
yielded about 1,000 lbs. per acre.
Both, cuts were planted six feet
apart, but the last-mentioned was
a perfect stand.
But 1877 was an exceptional year,
the canes having been wind-rowed,
as it were, by the storm, and of
course sun-light and air were ex
cluded to a great degree where the
canes were thick and well-grown,
while the thin cane had the bene
fit of both. Quite true ; but in
1878 I had another opportunity to
make observations which astonish
ed me not a little. I shall desig
nate the two cuts of cane about
which I shall speak as No.1 and No.
2. In 1875, No. 1 was a perfect
stand and well grown. The canes
were ground December 20th, the
yield being about 3,800 lbs. per
acre. The canes were fertilized'
with 600 lbs. cotton seed meal.
No. 2, in 1875, was also a perfect
stand at the date of grinding (No
vember 20th) fully as good as No. 1.
Yield about 1,800 per acre. Canes
were not fertilized. I attributed
the great difference at the time to
two causes, viz: No. 1 was fertil-t
ized and the canes ground one
month later, which, in a season
when there was no freeze, would
give a great advantage. I think
yet that the two causes combined
ewould account for the difference. In
1877, these two cuts were in corn
and peas, and No. 1 was well bro
kan in the fAll. I planted the firt
stand. Both were cultivated tlike,
and neither fertilized. Ground
No. 2 about December 1st, and
the yield was about 3,700 lbs. per
acre. Having obtained an extra
ordinary yield from No. 1 in 1875,
and reports of enormous-yields from
every quarter reaching me, I de
cided to leave this cane for the
last and "banked" on it to no
small extent. Ground it about the
12th of December, and obtained a
yield of about 2,600 lbs. per acre.
Now, observe the advantage in
favor of No. 1. Land was broken
in the fall; canes came up prompt
ly and grew beautifully, and were
ground two weeks later. I have
tried in vain to account f)r the
greater yield from No. 2, on some
hypothesis other than the inferior
stand. Was the land better? It
did not prove so in 1875. Both
cuts are light sandy soils, and I
should say equal in fertility. I
should have considered one who
had ventured to foretell the result
as little better than an idiot. I
was so astounded at the result that
I commenced to make inquiries in
a desultory way if other persons
had ever met with a similar expe
rience, and found, if the persons
from whom I obtained my infor
mdtion are to be relied on, that my
experience was the rule and not the
exception. For instance, I found
that small farmers who planted two
rows of cane and two of corn, there
by giving their cane plenty of air
and sunshine, usually obtain as
much per acre (or per half acre) as
our scientific (?) planters who plant
all cane with rows six feet apart.
-D. 0. David, in La. Sugar
CosTr oi WIRE FENCES.-The
estimates below are for "Kelly
Barbed Wire," but we suppose
there is little difference in price in
that manufactured by other firms:
One pound of wire costs 11 cents,
and will run 16j feet. Without
counting posts and labor, a mile
(single wire) will ecst, including
staples, $38.10 ; 2 wires $76.20 ; 3
wires $114.50; 4 wires $152.40;
5 wires $190.50. Three wires
will keep out cattle, horses, &c.;
four wires keep out sheep, goats,
&c.; and five wires is said to be
The posts are set 20 to 30 feet
apart, and can be put 100 feet by
putting stays between. One wire
run on the angle of common rail
fences, prevents horses or cattle
pushing upon the angle and getting
into a field. These fences made of
galvanized iron will last a life
time; cannot rot or be burned.
So. Live Stock Journal,
Make a strong solution of lime
water, pour it over the cabbage in
the evening; if the lime-water be
madle strong there will be no live
worms left that the water touches.
Last fall I had a nice patch of
cabbage infested with the worms.
After trying all other remedies I
could think of, I resorted to the
lime-water, and, to tell the truth,
expected to find my cabbage cook
ed next morning, but was agreea
bly disappointed- to find the cab
bage green and bright, and the
worms lying all over the patch
"dead as a door-nail." Ashes mix
ed with kerosene and sprinkled
about cucumber, melon and squash
vines are said to drive away the
insects enemies that infest them.
Troxs.-Brushing the cattle
over, once a week, with a mixture
of one part of kerosene and two
parts of lard oil, will protect them
from the attacks of these vermin.
When ticks are found on cattle in
considerable numbers, they should
not be removed by force, because,
in that case, the head of the tick
will remain imbedded in the hide of
the animal, and, when in large num
bers, will be apt to cause consider
able irritation and inflammation of
the skin. By applying a light coat
of lard oil, or a little benzine, by
means of a brush, to the body of
the ticks, they generally withdraw
their heads, and let go their hold
on the hide.-National Live Stock
'WELSH RARE-BIT.-Slice bread
half an inch thick, and toast it very
slightly on both sides, cutting off
the crust. Then slice some rich
mre exh%&Mte brm Vegetble producfts
combining in them the X=ndrake or May
Apple, which i recognized by phy ians
w a subttute for calomel, poeing all
the virtues of that mineral, without its
AS AN ANTI-BILIOUS
they are in-omparable. They stimulate
the TORFID LIVER, invigorate the
NERVOUS SYSTEM, and give tone to
feet digestion and thorough asnimilatin
of food. They exerts powerful influence
on the 3KINEYS and LIVER, and
through these organs remove all impuri
ties, thus vitaWizing the tissuesof the body
and causing a healthy condition of the
AS AN ANTI-MALARIAL
They have no equal; and as aresult act
as preventive and cure for Bilious,e
mittent, Intermittent, Typhoid Fevers,
andFeverand Ague. Uponthe healthy
action of the Stomach, depends, almost
wholly, 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.RADACHE, NERVOUSNESS, DES
PONDENCY, CONSTIPATION, PILES, &c.,
have gained such a wide spreadreputa
tion. No Remedy has everbeen discov
ered that acts so speedily and gently on
the digestive organs giving them tone
and vigor toassmisntefood. This bei
acrplished, of course the
NERVOUS SYSTEM 1 BRACED,
THE BRAIN 18 NOURISHED,
AND THE BODY ROBUST.
Being omposed ofthe juices of plants
e;xtr acted by powerfel chemical agen
cies, and prepared in a concentrated
form, they are guaranteed free from
any thing that can injure the most del
A noted chemist who has analyzed them, says
"THERE IS OBE VIRTUE IN ONE OP
TUTT'S PI11% THAN CAN BE YOUND
IN A PINT OF ANY OTER."
We therefore say to the aMleted
Try this Remedy fairly, It will not
harm you, you have nothing to
lose,but wlll surely gain a Vigo
rous Body, Pure Blood, Strong
Nerves and a Cheerful Mind.
Primcipal Offee, 35 Murry St., N. Y.
PRICE 25 CENTS.
Sold by Druggists throughout the world.
TUTT'S HAIR DYE.
Gninr HAm on WmsKERs chane to a Gz,oss?
psaNataural Color act Itataneo sly, ad is
as Harmlees as spring water. sold by Druggists, or
sent by expreson receipt of $1.
Office 35 Murray St., New York.
Ayer's Cathartic Pills,
For all the purposes of a Family Physic;
and for curing Costiveness, Jaundice,
Indigestion, Foul Stomach, Breath,
Headache, Erysipelas, Rheuma
tism, Eruptions and8Skin Diseases,
Bili'ousness, Dropsy, Tumors,
Worms, Neuragi; as a Din
ner Pill, for purifying the Blood,
Arc the most
gative ever dis
_are mild, but
tie in their op
- - eration, they
rc still the most thorough and search
ng cathartic medicine that can be
mployed : cleansing the stomach and
>owels, and even the, blood. In small
(loses of one pill a day, they stimulate
he digestive organs and promote vig
An:n's PILLS have been known for
more than a quarter of a century, and
ave obtained a world-wide reputation
for their virtues. They correct dis
eased action in the several assimila
tive organs of the body, and are so
:omposedl that obstructions within
their ramge can rarely withstand or
evade them. Not only do they cure
the every-day complaints of every
ody, but also formidable and danger
:>us diseases that have bafled the best
f human skill. While they produce
powerful elfects, they are, at the same
ime, the safest and best physic for
hildren. By their aperient action
hey gripe much less than the common
urgatives, and never give pain when
he bowels are not infiamed. They
each the vit?t1 fountains of the blood,
ad strengthen the system by freeing
t from the elements of weakness.
Adapted to all ages and conditions
n all climates, containing neither
alomel nor any deleterious drug,
hese Pills may be taken with safety
y anybody. Their sugar-coating pre
erves them ever fresh and makes
hem pleasant to take; while being
urely vegetable, no harm can arise
rom their use in any quantity.
r. .1. C. AYER & CO., Lowell, Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
OLD) BY ALL DRUGGISTs EVERYwHERE.
a E a
di- H AN
Aug. 6, 32-4m.
The citizenis of Newberry are respectfully
informed that I have opened the Gallerv in
he Agricultural Society building, formerly
eupied by Mr. Wiseman, and that I am
prepred to take
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK.
The Oldest and Best Fashion Magazine in
REDUCED TO $2.00 PER YEAR.
See what Godey's Lady's Book will Contain
Nearly 1200 pages of first-class Literary
matter. 12 Steel Plate Beautiful Original
Engravings. 12 Large 'and Elegantly Col
ored Fashion Plates. 24 Pages of Vocal and
Instrumental Music. 900 Engravings, on
Art, Science, and Fashion. 12 Large Dia
gram Patterns of LadiCe' and Children's
Dresses. 12 Architect ural Designs tor Beau
tiful Homes. 200 or more Original Recipes
for Family Use. And the usual Original
The January No. of the New Year will be
issued December first, and will contain the
opening chapters ot one of the Best Serial
Stories ever printe(Vin an American Matga
the author of "A Gentle Belle," "Valerie
Aylmer," "Morton House." etc., entitled
We have engaged a FULL CoiRs OF DIS
TINGUISHED WRITERS, whose Contributions
will enrich Godey's Lady's Book during the
Send in your Clubs at once. You can add
any 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.............6 60
Five copies, one year, and an extra
copy to the person getting up the
club, making six copies,............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.
How TO REMIT.-Get a Post-Office Money
Order on Philadelphia, or a Draft on Phila
delphia or New York. If you cannot get
either ot these, send Bank-notes, and in the
latter case register your letter.
To parties intending to get up Clubs, a
specimen copy will be- sent on application.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK PUB. 00. (Limited,)
1006 Chesnut St., Phiariphia, Pa.
Nov. 12, 46-tf.
THE SUN FOR 1880.
THE SuN will deal with the events of the
year 1880 in its own fashion, now pretty well
anderstood by everybody- From January
1 until December 31 it will be conducted as
a newspaper, written in the English lan
guage, and printed for the people.
As a newspaper, THE SUN believes in get
ting all the news of the world promptly, and
presenting it in the most intelligible shape
-the shape that will enable its readers to
keep well abreast of the age with the least
unproductive expenditure of time. The
greatest interest to the greatest number
that is, the law controlling its daily make
up. It now has a circulation very much
laiger than that of any other American
newspaper, and enjoys an income which it
is at all times prepared to spend liberally
for the benefit of its readers. People of all
conditions of life and all ways of thinking
buy and read THE SUN; and they all derive
satisfaction of some sort from its columns,
for they keep on bu'ying and reading it.
In its comments on men and affairs, THE
SUN believes that the only guide of policy
should be common sense, inspired by gen
uine American principles and backed by
honesty of purpose. F or this reason it is,
and will continue to be, absolutely inde
pendent of party, class, clique, organization,
or interest. It is for all, but of none. It will
continue to praise what is good and repro
bate what is evil, taking care that its lan
guage is to the point and plain, beyond the
possibility of being misunderstood. It is
uninfluenced by motives that do not ap
pear on the surface; it has no opinions to
sell, save those which may be had by any
purchaser with two cents. It hates in
justice and rascality even more than it hates
unnecessary words. It abhors frauds, pities
fools, and deplores nincompoops of every
species. It will continue throughout the
year 1850 to chastise the first class, instruct
the second, and discountenance the third.
All honest men, with honest convictions,
whether sound or mistaken, are its friends.
And THE SUN makes no bones of telling the
truth to its friends and about its friends
whenever occasion arises for plain speak
These are the principles upon which THE
SUN will be conducted during the year to
The year 1850 will be one in which no pa
triotic American can afford to close his eyes
to public affairs. It is impossible to exag
gerate the importance of the political events
which it has in store, or the necessity of re
solute vigilance un the part of every citizen
who desires to preserve the Government
that the founders gave us. The debates and
acts of Congress, the utterances of the press,
the exciting contests of the Republican and
Democratic parties now nearly equal in
strength throughout the country, the vary
ing drift of public sentiment, will all bear
directly and elfectively upon the twenty.
fourth Presidential election, to be held in
November. Four years ago next November
the will of the nation, as expressed at the
polls, was thwarted by an abominable con
spiracy, the promoters and beiieficiaries of
which still hold the oflces they stole. Will
the crime of 1876 be repeated in 1880 ? The
past decade of years opened with a corrupt,
extravagent, and insolent Administration
intrenched at Washington. THE SUN did
something toward dislodging the gang and
breaking its power. The same nien are now
intriguing to restore their leader and them
selves to places from which they were driv
en by the indignation of the people. Will
they succed ? The coming year will bring
the answers to these momentous. THE SUN
will be on hand to chronicle the facts as
they are developed, and to exhibit them
clearly and fearlessly in their relations to
expediency and right.
Thus, with a habit of philosophical good
humor inlooking at the minor affairs of
life, and In great things a steadfast purpose
to maintain the rights of the people and
the principles of the Constitution against all
aggressors, THE SUN is prepared to write a
truthful, instructive, and at the same time
entertaining history ot 1880.
Our rates of subscription remain unchang
ed. For the Daily SUN, a four-page sheet
of twenty-eight columns, the price by
mail, post-paid, is 55 cents a month, or $0.50
a year; or, including the Sunday paper, an
eight-page sheet ot fifty-six columns, the
price is 65 cents a month, or $7.70 a year,
The Sunday editon of THE SUN is also
furnished separately at $1.20 a year, pos
The price of the WEEKLY SUN, eight pages,
fifty-six columns, is $1 a year, postage paid.
For clubs of ten sending $10 we will send
an extra copy free.
Address L. W. ENGLAND,
Publisher of THE SUN, New York City.
Nov. 19, 47--6t.
ic uia ass
As,Walu n oeoo ofn n
0o fgae,bidngo als sgi
Al5o, Walnut and Rosewood Coffins and
Ca~kets always on hand.
Will personally superintend the prepara
tion of graves, building of vaults, using in
th~r pnn~ar,,r-tinn h~t hvdrai,iin ~
D. B. WEE
HAVE REMOVED to the NEW STORE
where they will be found with a
FOREIGN AND 101
Trunks, Valises, Look
We guarantee Satisfaction and LOW PRI
Oct. 8, 41- tf.
LOOK AT J
Invites his friends in Newberry and the
1st. That he has an unusu
2nd. That every article wE
31. That every article will
live and let live; and
4th. That he.will fight it o
Bhick Cashineres-all wool, at 50, 65,
75 and $1 per yard.
New Styles of Dress Goods, at 25 cts.
Men's Cassimeres, of all styles and prices,
as low as in New York.
Another lot of all Silk Ribbons, at 12J
cts., worth 25 and 35.
Linen and Cotton Towels, from 5 cts. to
WHEN YOU v:
-DO NOT FORCI
1W. L. I
WHO HAS IN STORE T
That has ever been-in COLUMBIA.
OUT IN THE I
Also, an elegant assortment of OVERCO.
Ulsters. A full line of
GENTS' FURNISHING Gi
Do not fail to cali and examine my goods
Oct. 15, 42-3m.
JOH N (
IMPORTERi IID DEALER
ALWAYS HAS THE L
Building Hardware, He
IN THIS STAT
CPacking and Lacing, Babbt Metal Macbin
Grindstones, Paints, Oils, Window Ghs
Sugar Can Mil1s and Evaporators and Sagar
Shellers, Straw and Stalk and Sback Cuti
and Shovels, Plow Iron, Plow Steel, Plc
Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes, Steel Tu
Sweeps, Back Bands, Heel Bolts
Wagon, Coil, Well and Halter Ch
Grass Scythes. Has the Agenc
-Which are sold at greatly reduced price
OW All Orders, accompanied with the Mon
prompt and careful attention.
Who has once used the PEOPLES' M
LR & c0.,
>f Mr. Wm. Langford, next to J. D. Cash's,
IE8TI8 DRY GOOD8,
CES to all who favor us with their patronage
BIA, S. C.,
public generally, to the following facts:
ally large stock.
s carefully selected and bought
be .sold on the principle of
ut 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.
ET TO CALL ON
HE LARGEST STOCK 07
H I N G,
English Cassimeres and Cheviot Suits
A.TS in Fur, Beaver, Miltons. Kerseys and
)ODS AN) NE0JK WEAR
IA LT Y.
before purchasing elsewhere.
Li. XKIN AIID,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
IN GENERAL II1RD1IRE.
ARGEST VARIETY OF
iuse Furnishing Goods,
E. ALSO, HAS
Material, Circular Saws, Gummers, Belting,
~ry Oil, Lim1%, Cement, Plaster, Hair, Laths,
ss, Patty, Varnish, Glue and Brushes.
Pans, Threshers and Separators, Fan Mills,
ers, Hoes, Hames, Rke,C FouGs, Cradg
w chains, Tire, Band and Horse Shoe
ruing and Bull Tongue Plows, Cotton
,Grass Rods, Clevices, Plow Lines,
ains, Grain Cradles, Grain and
y' for the celebrated and superior
s; also, Castings for same of all kinds.
(y or satisfactory City Referec 1, 42l Shave
CRINE will prefer it over all others,
.nd .IGEN'TS selling it find it just
rhat the PEOPLE want. It
nakes the shuttle lock stitch, runs easi
y, does the widest range of work, and
rinds thie bobbins without running the
vorks of the uma:chin,e. Write for de
cri ptivye ci rcular< :and full part iculars.
PH0ILADELPHuttnI oo PA.,
PHILADELPHIA. PA. -
Harness and Saddles.
F. N. PARKER,
SUCCESSOR TO WEBB, ONES & PARKER,
(Between Pool's Hotel and the Post Office,)
Havingbought the EN TIRE STOCK
of the Harness and Saddle Manufactory uf
Messrs. Webb, Jones & Parker, I am pre
pared to do all kinds of work in this line.
Also will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
SADDLES, &e., HARNESS LEATHER,
SOLE LEATIER, UPPER LEATHER, &c.,
of the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
and all work done to order
At Cash Prices and at Shortest
CEORCZ A. CLARK,
400 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
The distinctive features of this spool cot
ton are that it is made from the very inest
SEA ISLAND COTTON.
It is finished soft as the cotton from which
it is made; it has no wanug or artificial fi
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
Go ld Medal was awarded this solcot
ton at Paris. 1878, for "great strengh and
"general excellence" being the highest
award given for spool cottond.epctul
ask ladies to give it a fair trial and convmne
thimsclvesad ts superiority over a others.
J. D. CASH'S.
July 16, 29-6m.
'he Purest and Best Medicine evermde
and 1)a alin, 'ih a lihe berad most cura
est iiood Purfir vr Reg-5 ulator, and Life
and Health Rtestoring Agent on earth.
whho di e ec r ill h"lth cn poss bl longexs
are their operations.
They give new life and rigor to the aged and infirm.
the bowels or rinary orans or wh aenr nAp
ne u ere Ti aut ii tli tt, fop Bitters are
o matte what your feelings or syrutos are,
w*hat te" se 'oraent ue opiters.n*
save your life. It has saved hundreds.
he 500 will be paid fo a cse thywil noter r
use and urge them to use Hop Bitters.
Oct some this day.
Hor CoUan Cr.z is the swetest, safest an d beal
One HloP P.~ Do Stom Iach, Liver and tinys II
Dukness, use o opum, tobacco and narcotics
isol0d by duggists, o es o Rochester,N
OLD AND RELIABLE.
Dii. SANFORD S LIVEB INVIGOBATOR
is a Silandard Family Remedy for
diseases of the Liver, Stomach
and Bowels. -It is Purely
8, 8 ? Liver
4*~ has been used
~~vi0in my practice
.1k'and by the public,
Sfor more than 35 years,
"with unprecedented results.
SSEND FOR CIRCUL.AR.
S. T. W. SANFOR D, M.D., NWYOIf Ai
ANY DaUGGIsT WILL TELL YoU ITS REPUTATiON.
Apr. 16, 1 6-ly.
SA WEEK in your own town, and no
capital risked. You can give the
business a trial without expense.
The best opportunity ever offered
r those willing to work. You should try
othing else until you see for yourself what
ou can dlo at tile business we offer. No
oom to explain here. You can devote all
four time or only your spare time to the
busiess. and make great pay for every
our that you wor k. Women make as much
t3s men. Send for special private terms and.
aticulars, whnic we mail free. $5 Outfit
ree. Don't complain of hard times while
ou have such a chance. Address H. H AL
E~TT & CO., Portland, Maine. 25-ly.
IDALIMITED NUMBER of
active, energetic canvass
WAT er to engag ein a pleasat
and profitable business.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, November 3, 1879, the
Passenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
Leave Columbia, - - - - 12.00 m
SA!ston, -- 1.34 p m
Newberry, - - - - 2.34 p m
" lodges, - - - 5.10 p m
Belton, , - - - 6.83 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 1.42 p m
Leave Greenville, - - . - 8.05 a m
Belton, - - - 9.15 a m
Hodges, -- 1028 a m
" Newberry, - 1.11 p m
Alsfon, - - 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 I
" Pendleton 8.12 p m
" Perry ville 8.47 p m
Arrive at Valhalla 9.2' p m
Leave Walhalla at, 6.00 am
" Perryville, 6.40 a
" Pendleton, 7.2o a m
Anderson, - - 8.10, a m
Arrive at Belton, - - 8.47 a m
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.00
a in. and Newberry at 4.00 p..m., daily- except
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodgef
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
close connection at Columbia with tle up,and
down day Passenger Tra-s on the South Caro
lina Rallroad" ai with the through Freight
Trains, with .- Passenger Car attaced, -u the
Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta Railroad,
and at Alston with the train of the Spartan
burg. Union and Columbia Railroadfr Union,
Spartauburg, Hendersoiville; AsievHP, . &c.,
R. H. TEMPLE, Gen'l Supt.
J. P. MEREDITH, Master Transportation.
JA BEZ N1oaTO3,NGneral Ticke&gent...
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Sunday, Nov. 2d, -189,.-as
senger Trainson.this road wIL zq,MjfioL
Leaveic1nmbl a .5 a0* .Mp m 4k*"
Arrive Camden.. 1.20 p m 8.15 p In.
Arriye Charleston4.00 p m 9.30 p'm 7.22 am
Arrive August a...3.40.p m 9.20- M
Leave Charleston.7.00 a m 9.00 a m*8.0 pm
Leave t-a - --6.
Leave Camden....7.00 a m
Arrive Columbia.11.50 a m 5.35 p m 6.50 a m
The Night Express leaving Columbia at
9.30 P. W and Charlesti at&.40.
run dailv; l1 other trais will run dft_ ex
cept Sundays. Sleepiug.cars on all night
trains -bert.s only $1.50.
- A.B DESAUSSURE
Agent S, C. RaW C0=o1b2i.
. General Superintendent.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pas.and Ticket Agt,
Greenville & Celabia Ls L
On and after September 1st the folling
Tickets will be od sate at all iheTicke ta-'
tions on the Greenville and ColumbiarRail
1,000 MILE TICKETS, at Three Cents
per mile, good over the G. & C. R. R., and
its branches. . -
ROUND TRIP.TICKETS from any Sta
tion on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
to any Station-on the sank~, good foriThi-ee
Days, at Three-Cents per snile
ROUND TRIP TICKETS frem. alL Sta
tions on the G. & C. R. R. and its bran6hes
to Charlestab, good for Eight Days, at
Three Uents pe'rmile. -. . ..
*JABEZ. NORTON, JR.,
General Ticket Agent..
R. H. TEMPLE, GenG-ral Superintendent.
Sep. 3, 86--tf. -
Dec. 11, 50-1y.
Is pefet0B.- PU-E and. sth
onyprl EEAL rmd nW osi
ence thathas madadca and Po EN
CUESo SrjLs ndSBOUL ndthi
It thorfeghl removes eryBm.Sthe
system; it relieves the agonies of m'ercurial
rheutinalS,and speedily caes all skhzi dim-.
.Fror sale by Dr. S. F. FANT. Also,
Smith's Worm Oil. A pr. 16, 16-ly.
l O $G00OA YEAR, or $5to $20 a
I!a day in your own locality. - No
Maymake more than the
amount stated aDove. No one can fail to
make money last. Any one can do-the
work. You can make from 50 ets. to $2 an
iour by devoting your evenings and spare
ime to the busmess. It costs nothing to
try the business. Nothing like it for money
naking ever offered before. Business pleas
tut an -l strictly honorable. Reader, if you
want to know all about the best paying
business before the public, scnd us your ad
Iress and we will send you full particulars
ud( p)rivate termis free; samples worth $5
lso free; you can then make up your mind
~or yourself. Address GEORGE STINSON .
t CO., P'ortland, Maine. 25-ly..
For the Fastest Selling Book of the Age:
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