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FEBRUARY WORK AND
Ixtracts from the American Agriculturist.
The Iasttmonth of winter has be
gun for the Northern farmer, while
in the Southern States spring has
already opened ; whatever is to be
done in the way of preparation can
be no longer dalaped. A late be.
ginning makes a late season, and
to regain time lost now, may be
found impossible hereafter. A far.
mer who is behindhand is a prey to
accidets and misfortunes of the
season, and often finds his labor in
creased, and the results lessened
by reason (of his own carelessness.
On the other hand, the forward
man gets the benefit of every ad
vantage, and many disadvantages
of season are safely passed over,
because he is ahead of them.
HAULNG oUT MUE.--While the
ground is hard or covered wirh
snow, the manure heaps can be
hauled to the fields with the least
trouble. Those who have profited
by our hints for the past few
months, will have the manure in
good condition for hauling out now;
others will have it lying around
loose and frozen, and consequently
useless for~ some time yet.
The finest manure is made by
turning the heap over twice. To
do this, begin at each end of the
pile, and throw off the manure to a
distance of three feet, building up
the new heaps, and placing the
coarsest~ manure in the center'.
Then proceed until two heaps are
made. These will soon heat, and a
month or so afterwards the process
may be reversed and the two heaps
made into one'again.
C.aAs....--Every farmer should
raise cabbages,:both early and late.
For early kinds, the seeds should
be sown in a hot-bed this month,
unless plants started last fall have
been keep through the winter in
cold-frames. Directions for making
a hot-bed will be found under the
Notes- for Kitchen and Market
Garden. It is not awaste of ma
nure to use it for ahot-bed, asit
will be all the better for application
in the garden after it has served
SmNGw WHm.-In many locali
ties spring wheat will succeed if it
is sown early. Open weather this
month, may permit plowing and
sowing, although the under soil is
-still frasen. A cold spell may
freeze -the .ground, or covent with
snow, but the seed issafe, the work
is done ; and one may rest con
tented, while others are grumbling.
Plowing should be done, only
when the soil will crumble loosely ;
when the plow smears the upturned
surfaee, the soil will be injured.
While earliness and forehanded
ness are commendable, one should
make haste with caution.
Loox Amun 3-A farmer should
always think in advance of his
work. The whole plan must be
laid out in the head, before the
hands are put toit. There istime
yet left for thinking over what
should be done in the next two or
three busy months.
A great need ini the South is
grass for early grazing and hay.
Some of the native grasses that
have been fought~ and struggled
with for years as weeds are now
found to be of great value. By
smoothing off a piece of grassy
land, and using some fertilizer and
encouraging the growth, a home
supply of hay may be secured. It
is often the case that a treasure may
lie neglected under our feet, and
some of the Southern grasses, long
neglected, can be turned to profita
WHY cx NO-r WE GRow LABGER
Caors ?-There are localities where
it may pay to grow small crops
cheaply, where one may skin the
land for a few years and leave it,
just as in some places cattle are or
have been killed for their hides and
localities the future prosperity of
the farmers will depend upon the
growth of larger crops by the ex
penditure of more labor on the
land. To reach this end will be a
work of time, but it will never be
reached unless a beginning is made,
and there was never a more pro
pitious time to begin than now.
VALUES ARE ICREAsING.-Every
relic of the long continued depres
sion-the seven lean years-now
happily gone by, is passing away.
Prices are advancing, and every
purchased thing costs considerably
more than a year ago. The far
mer who values his land and stock
may justly put up the figures from
25 to 50 per cent. His income
must be made to increase in pro
portion, and this must be done to
a great extent by increasing in
every possible way the productive
value of his property.
BETrER STocK MUST BE KEPT.
The right stock too must be kept
in the right place. The choice and
management of animals require an
accurate knowledge which must
come from outside of his own farm
practice. A farmer can not test
these things for himself and run
the risk of losses that would be
ruinous to him. All this has been
done and recorded in books and
agricultural papers, together with
much other indispensable infor
mation, so that
A farmer must be a reading man ;
else he can never hope to be as suc
cessful as he should be. A dozen
volumes of the American Agricul
turist will form a nearly complete
cyclopedia of agricultural, mechan
ical, and other useful knowledge for
any one wh lives by cultivating the
soil. The work of the farm, gar
den, and household has been dis
cussed, described, and explained ini
these volumes for more than 30
years back, in a full, fresh, and in
structive manner ; with them one
can learn how to improve his own
stock or where to procure the best
animals,as well as to improve every
method of working, enabling him
to meet nearly every question and
demand that may naturally arise.
cows come in, the best of the heifers
may be selected for raising. There
can be no better way to improve
the stock of cows than to use a
good bull and keep the best calves,
well feeding and caring for them
zntil matured. After these be
come cows a selection can again be
made for breeding, and only the
best retained. In a few years the
value of dairy cows may be doubled
by this careful practice of selection.
GEESE AND DUCKs.-These are
profitable birds in some cases, and
may be kept where there is cheap
grazing. Half a dozen geese will
soon fill a good sized feather bed or
a pair of pillows. The white ducks
are perhaps equally useful in this
way. Both of these will now begin
to lay, but must be closely watched
and kept up at nights or they will
drop their eggs abroad. The eggs
should be gathered and kept tin a
cool; but not cold place until they
are wanted for setting.
ScA.LoPED OYSERs.-Orush and
roll several handfuls of Boston or
other nice crackers ; put a layer in
the bottom of a buttered pudding
dish ; wet this with a mixture of
the oyster liquor and;milk, slightly
warmed ; next put a layer of oys
ters ; sprmnkle with salt and pepper
and put bits of butter upon them ;
then another layer of moistened
crumbs, and repeat until the dish
is full; let the top layer be of
crumbs thicker -than the rest, and
beat an egg into a little milk and
pour over them ; put bits of butter
ticklv over it and bake half an
CURE FoE A SEL~E-SUcKING Cow.-A
subscriber sends a method of pre
venting a cow from sucking her
self ; this is simply to fasten to the
horns a long, sharp-pointed stick
by means of strong pieces of twine.
The pointed stick should extend
about a foot outside of the horns.
This simple contrivance prevents
the cow from reaching the teat
when disposed to suck herself. The
stick should be removed as scon as it
is evident that the cow has lost the
inclination to suck herself which
will be"after a short time.
THE TURNIP !-3 A 'GREAsER.'-In
baking buckwheat and other griddle
cakes, a piece of fat meat as a
'greaser' is by many thought to be
indispensable. Those who are of
this opinion will, on trial, soon
learn that a turnip diviJed in two
anwer the same or a better pur-i
IN 25CTS. AND $l BOTTLES.
Its properties are Demulcent, Nutri
tive Balsanic, Soothing and Healing.
Combining all these qualities, it is the
most effective LUNG BALSAM ever
offered to sufferers from pulmonary
DR. J. F. HAYWOOD,
of New York, voluntarily indorses it.
v -READ WHAT HE SAYS:
Dr. TUTT : New Y. k Sept., 19. 1877.
Dear ir-Daring this year I v: i u n no hu:nrd
cases of lung d sasos. in the .wer w rc.s ot the
citythe c. aw3 %ere ef a very seve:o ty e. It was
there my r tten ion w .s caliedt1 TtUt slpector::nt,
and I coniess it y sur,riso at its w..n:i::r! ul power.
Daring a practice of twenty years, I h:ivo never
known a medicine to act as pr 'iptly. an(t wh such
bap'y effects. It instantly subduod the mest vimeno:t
fits of coughing and invariably cure.i the d:.eaec m
a rew days. I cheerfully indorsu it as the bst iung
medicine I ever used.
J. i'RANCtS lI :Y WOUD.'.I. D.
A NEWSPAPER PUS. WRITES.
Otii.e, Evening News, Augusta, Ga.
Dr. TUTP: Dear Sir-My lit:le son, was attacked
with pneumonia last winter, which left him with a
violent cough, that laste*til within a month since,
for the cure of which I :ta imdebted tuyuur valuable
Expectorant. I had tried most every t:ing rec,uu
mended, but none did any good until I used your Ex
pectorant, one bottle of w..:ch re:unved the cough
rntirely. With many thanks. I ".nt yours truly,
Had terrible NICHT SWEATS.
Memnphis. Feb., 11 %,71m.
Dr. TUTT: Sir-I have beun suth ing to: iemyii" two
ears with a severe cough. WV'hen I conniua:.eud ta
ing your ExpoctoraatI was reduced to one hut.etrud
and sixteen uounds in weight. I had tried lmost
everything: had terrible nightsw.::s. ihavo taken
half dozen bottles. The night sweats have left me,
the congh has disappeared. and I h ve gained iiteen
pounds mn flesh. I recornmiend i t ts all my fri.nds.
oit great respect, OLIVER RIU:,.
Reader, have you caught a cold? Are you un
able to raise the phiegtu ? have you an irritt
tion in the throat? A sense of oppression on
the lungs, with short breath ? Do you have a
fit of coughing on lying do'in? A sharp pain
now and then in the re;;ion of the heart, sioi
ders and back? If so, oar Adviec is take at
once a dose of Tutt's Expecturant; you will soou
be able to raise the phlegm. In an hour repeat
the Expectorant, place a hot iron to the feet,take
two of Tutt's Pills. You will soon fail into a
pleasant sleep and wake up in thei morning.
cough gone, lungs working reely; easy breata.
ing, and the bowels moving in a natural manner.
To prevent a return of these symptoms use the
Expectorant several days.
Office, 35 Murray Street, N. Y.
TUT T'S - PILL S
CURE FEVRADA E
Oaar ILS on WHniats chan 'ed to.a tosi
BLACK by a single application of thi Dyx. It un
parts a Natural Color, acts Instantaneously, and is
as Harmless as spring water. Sold by Druggista, or
sent by express on receipt of $1.
DOfie, 35 Murray St., New York.
Ayer's Ague Cure,
For Fever and Ague, Intermttent
ever, Chill Fever, Remittent Fever,
Dumb Ague, Periodical or Bilious Fever,
&c., and indeed all the affections which
arise from malarious, marsh, or mias
This is a componnd remedy, prepared with
scientific skill from vegetable ingredients, which
rarely fails to cure the severest cases of Chills
nd Fever and the concomitant disorders. Such
a remedy the necessities of the people in malari
>s districts demand. Its great superiority over
ny other medicine yet discovered for the cure
of Intermittents is, that it contains no quinine or
mineral, and those who take it are free from
danger of quinism or any injurious effects, and
ar as healthy after using it as before. It haa
been extensively employed during the last thirty
years in the treatment of these distressing dis
orders, and so unvarying has been its success
that It has gained the reputation of being infalli
ble. It can, be safely recommended as a sure
remedy and specific for the Fever and Ague of
the West, and the Chills and Fever of the
South, which, once broken up by it, do not
return until the disease is again contracted.
The great variety of disorders which arise
from the irritation of this poison, such as 1'Neu
ralgia, Rheumatism, Gout, 11eadache,
Blindness, Toothache, Earache, Ca
tarrh, Asthma, Palpitation, Splenie
affection - Hysteries, Pain in the Bow-.
ms, Colic, Paralysis, and derangement of
the Stomach, all of which become intermittent
r periodical, have no speedlier remedy than
ER'S AGUE CCRE, which cures themi all alike,
and protects the system from future attacks. As
a preventive, it is of immense service in those
omunities where Fever and Ague prevails,
as it stays the development of the disease if taken
mn the first approach of the premonitory symp
toms. Travellers and tempuorary residents are
thus enabled to defy these disorders, and few
wll ever suffer if they avail themselves of thec
rotection this remedy affords.
For Liver Complaints, arising from
torpidity, it is an excellent remedy ; it stimulamtes
this organ into healthy activity, and p)roduces
any remarkable cures where other medicines
Prepared by Dr. I. C. Ayer & Co.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists,
LOWE LL, MASS.
SoLD BY ALL DRUGGIsTS EVERYwUF.RE
Is a perfect BLOOD PURIFIER, and is the
only purely VEGETABLE remedy known to sci
mene, that has made radical and PERMANENT
CUEs of SrLius and ScRoFULAs ini all their
It thoroughly removes mercury from the
system; it relieves the agonies of mercurial
rheumatism, and speedily cures all skin dis
For sale b)y Dr. S. F. FANT: Also,
mith Wa m il A pr. , 16-ly.
The itizns o Nebryae reptfll
Thred thatns hof Nee te rlercfy i
leAformedthrat Ihavet buildned forGalerlyi
b e uricutr it byu i din, formerly a
coped to take smn adtatIa
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK.
- '_ _
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grain Patterns of L:Iile.,'and Children's
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The Jarnuary No. of the New Year will be
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THE SUN FOR 1880.
Tut: St?N Will d al with the events of the
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Te urndersigned womdn re p.eLl ily m-.
0o1n bi, In iis and lr h e-r-e'd-i pue.il
.~t t'hois ar of Nte an Fr J\ IN4i IIrU'tE
.1tln farfr in. ihe A)epot.C asn he roomsi r
oir appointd tire tablno.Ae ab ndanl sup
died wprirth wel, cooke tood, anndanth sr
r-adnwts 1 pol: n ccuentive heo' hoapr to e
a i!t5oiifcrion.dad A.Ve W. T. ~SDOS.V
dtar. 2ct. A3-t. X.T M~S
Mr. n rrn t T in
ITTD Tf~~P'~ TICb'T'Ti'.T.
Books and Stationery.
AT TliE STORE em
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Greatest Vari9Bet P e ty,
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ap>ointed Stationery Store. ie
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want ask for it.
T. F. GRENEKER,
THlE BEST PAPER ! TRYVIT! ~
THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN is a large first
class weekly newspaper of sixteen pages, t
printed in the most beautiful style. p)ro.tuse- .E
ly illustrated with splendid engravings, rep- im a
resenting the newest inventions andl( the rien
most recent advances in the Arts and P.
Sciences; including new and interesting are
facts in Agriculture. Horticulture,the Home. and
Health, Medical Progress, Social Science, atte
Natural History, Geology, A stronomy.. The tuit<
most valuable practical papers, by eminent proj
writers in all departments of Science, will A
be found in the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN. for
Terms, $3.20 per year, $1.00 half year, 1i
which includes postage. Discount to A cnts. all<
Single copies, ten cents. Sold by all e
dealers. Remit by p)ostal order to MUTNN &
CO., Publishers, 37 Park Row, New York.. p.
American and Foreign Patents, have had 35 denl
years exp)erience, and now have the largest Lan
establishment in the world. Patents are Co.
obtained on the Best terms. A special no
tice is made in the SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN of (
all inventions patentedl through this A gency,D
with the name and residlence ot' the Patent
e. By the immense circulation thus given
public attention is directed to the merits of
the new patent, and sales or introduction
often easily effected.
Any person who has made a new discovery
or invention, can ascertain, free of charge,
whether a patent can probably be obtained,
by writing to MUNN & Co. We also
send free our Hand Book about the Patent
Laws, Patent Caveaits, Trade Marks, their
costs, and how procured, with hints for
prcrinlg advances oni inventionis Ad
dress fo r the P'aper, Or concerninglE Patents.
MUN.N & CO., 37 Park Row, New York.
Pranch Office, Cor. F & 7th Sts., Washlington.
). C,. Nov. 5, 4.>-tf.
Preserve Your Old Books !
E. R. STOKES,
Blank Book Manufacturer
Has moved opposite the City Hall. where war
he is fully prepa~red, wih fir,t-class work- hown
men, to do ali kind.s or work in . ie. I im
BLANK BOOKS RULED) to anIy pattern try I
ali bound in any styl'- desired. it.
Mt fciieis and long acqainta~uce n.ith
the business enable mei' to guair.antee 'sati,tac- bs
tioi ou orders for~ BanIk Books, Railroad de
-oks, amd Books tor the use of Clerks of' and
Court, Sherilfs, Probate Judges. Masters in :lso
Eqiy, and other County Ometials. r
Pamphlets, Magazines, Music, Newspapers
and Periodicals, and all kinds of publicalionls -
bound on the most re.asonable terms and in
the best maunner.
All orders promptly attended to. w
E" B2 _ R"I"fi af E-"A - Goo<
SEU== = = ~ ne Gr
D. 1. C.
an t.bso:ste and i-re .i,table cure for
R iiER NK=A
iecw, Tnterpear.r(- d-i'tim nge of Opin. To 1i
to, Narcoti, -... tli:taUtt. remuV g a! da)
.,d ! a .:of . ::o th ".ren
ti'gthetaL::I dno::yth: efc
c,us and di1mme2!. t-:!'j. (rvric nePfct
t irre r, :L" c": ro> of u.he soL,r ety of them
nS or LiClr : rel..
prevcrt,. t :at a:,?olrte ph ys!cai an.d mnr^
strattiO !hit foik". a s.-:dia breaking off
:nusingst i ants ornaLrcus,.
ac aye, pr'p .id. to ct: e 1 to : persons, $2, or Ar
n>ur dru ql":.t3 per lr>tt'.
ernper::. r "eti's rh nr' rcomnnmend It.
s prf cctly liarm.less and never-fatiing.
p Bitters Mtg. Co.. ceserN. Y. Sole Aycris
Iop ComrIi cure a r -11 pain. loosens
corgi. cuiets tae ne:yes, prudlces rest, and
ter f ais t care. Ar
he opPadforS ,ch..:erandridneys,
:uperior to all others. Cu:es by abtsorption.
.s fo-aa dIlu :. ts.
he llop Bittero fMfg. Co., c. . .. a.:my. prepas
crreuedies, a1 o =,a H. p li:35-ah ar" inl :-o r
eraeor intrtat,b t: tc e1.". t .::. ir - Ic.K :ciu4 ever
le, tma;.ig mere cure- :ha a:l.v .t re:.:-iWs.
)R SALE BY ALL DRUCCJSTS. 1
LO Al0D RELIABLE
L. SANFORD'S LIvER INVIGORATOR
Stand:ard Family Remedy for
eases of th1e Liver, Somach ** Ar
I Bowels.-It is Purely l I
getable.- It never Su
thartic and eel
tY 6 ? r S1 dot
- S S1 lin
' ~ 6' %5 ~ a
00 o f 0 9 9U
?"s8 60 " e00
0 Liveser .
0 nv1rt Ar
Shas bee;i used ~
o and by th p uic, *L
Io oethnl .3 y L,
S 3E ND F O 7 C'-:Ct rh
ESTABLISHED 1865, At
GILMORE & CO., s
A, t Iyleys at latW, >
Sccessors t.o Chip:nan.. Hosmer & Co., '
Amrican and3 i'oreign Patmrus' Ei
:le;ts preenredt in all cou tiie.' No m. N At:
.ANc!.. No chaigetuniesst te patent it grankt- tiC
No fees for mn.?king prelimi::lry exan;b:- Li
Y.N a jdition:l fees for obt:iin :: :d da;
.ucting a rehe::ring. Special atle::ioi 'Wie <b.
: (fe-seCes before the 1'ate:t Of: ce. tra'
nsio::.: tere Congress. Infr-inge:uent Suits- ia:
I.t :s tates, . a ti :ationa perta:,:. r
ae;tionIs or P'~atts. SEND) STiP FoR ti
:r;I' 01:T OFS:rrY PAGES. Ch
nited~ States Courts and Departments.
~.imiS prosecutedl in the Supreme (Court of th
ted'. States. Court of CLiims, Court of Cuom
o:een of AIb:b::ma Cl-aimae. Southern C:im
m ssionhan al orts of w.r claimis before S
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
me-:nst. sotDIE1Rs and saILoXs of the late
. r Their he-irs, are in mnax:V cases entit ie to
cy Iromn the Government. of which timy,
e lo knowledge. Write full history of ecr
. :md state amiount 0f pay andu baunty
ived. Enzciose stamp. and a full replIy. aifter (
xisa:tin, will be given you tree. sei)
I oF7tCERs, SOLDIERs and tAILoatS woUtid
~upture-d or injnred in the late war, however
tly. can obtain a pension, mzany now receiv
:'son re entitled to an Iucrease. .SeuId
ip and information will be furnished free.
United States General Land Office. A
ntested Land Cases, Private Land Claims, I
ug Pre-emption and Homestead Cases, vill
ecated before the General Land Office and Pa:
artment of the luterior. lot'
Old Bounty Land Warrants. G.
e last Report of the Commissioners of the vill
eral Land Office shows 2,89'i,500O acres of
nty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
ad under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay Let
.for them. Send by registered letter. Where
tments are imperfect we give instructions Ar:
rfect them- e
ch departme..t of our business is conducted
separ.te bureau, under the charge of expe- a
Cedi lawyers and cler-ks.
reson of error or fraud many attorneys
nspeuded from practice before the Pension Art
other offices each year. Claimants whose (
rr.eys have been thus suspended will be gra~ tra
usly furnished with full information and
ar papers on application to us.
Swe harge no fee unless successful, stamps Tr
eturn postage should be sent us.
beral arrangements made with attorney s in -
lasses of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WASaH1SGTON, D. C., November 24, 1876.
ake pleasure in expressing my eutire couli-.
re in the responsibility and fidelity of the Tic
,Patent and Collection House of Gilmore & tio;
fthsct.GEORGE H. 1B. WHITE. ro
ashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.) 1
se. 18, 50-tf. Per
(f) ec h o * to i
(3:wa Z t o0
- a g O: ht. g h
3GU ~h$000 AY E AR. orS$5 to $uina'
a dayin your own locality. No f
risk. Won do as well as.men.
3!anyx rnaikt more vi thanh
unt1 :,tateri dtlove. No one catn tail to
e mneync tast. Any- onie ca~n dii tue
.You can make ir.a 3n eti. to $2 an1
by denvotinag your- emng and-' ~pare
t'o the bu:,iim-s~. It comis notmuilg to H1
hae bumi niess. Noti::. like it for m1oney of ti
in ever (o-edwi befra. lI u-i ness pla :s
t strict ly haoorable. R~ 'h-r, if -OU
t to kuniw atll aout th': r -t pay mmtre
ws bezore theO pub1c I1nd S:i o s-.mr -i
s and we will se.ndl yon full p.trtieulars . r
pi vte teMIIrm c e; samxples wort11h S.a' -
riee; vou1 e-au bi ben: mak upI your mind 1. OL U
our.f. Addrtess GLEORGE}. STiNr'N of
.. Porlanid, Minei. a5- d
A~ L111ITED) NUMBER of A
active e. nerget ic canvass
ers iil tn tol enr:ge ihn lesatt
andlj U ro iablze bs ines'
n the n mtbi bsiness.
cenville & Columbia Railroad.
)u a:nd atter Monday. November 3. 1S79, the
"-en,gter Trains aill run as follows daily, Sun
ive Columbia, - - a - 12.0) i
- - - - 1.34 p in
e.n,erry. - - - - 2.34 p n
- 1..ly , - - - 510pm
- - - 6.33pn
ri%e Lee2ville, - - - - LA2 p m
ne (.r-anville. - - " - 8i.5 a m
l-tou. - - - 9.15 a m
" Hlodges, - - 10 3 a n
NwUcrry, - - - 1.11 p m
-- ta. - , - 2.27 p in
rive Columbia, - - - 3.46 p in
DE llaN lit.\N iI AN) BLUE lil)GE
Daily, except Sundays.
ae lhel.on at. 6.40 p m
Anderson 7.2 p m
Pen lleton 8 12 p n
Pi-? ry Viile 8.47 p in
i ve at Valhalla 927 p m
ive Walhalla at, - - G.00 a m
l'crryville, - - 640 a m
Pelldleton, - - 7.2) a m
Anderson, - - 8.10 a m
rive at Belton, - - 8.47 a in
.urers Iailroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.00
m. and Newberry at 4.00 p. in.. daily except
bbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
:h down and up train daily, Sundays ex
ted. Leave Abbeville 9.20 a. m.; leave Hod
515 p. m.
p and down Trains on the main stem make
e connection at Columbia with the up and
qn day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
a Railroad and with the through Freight
dus. with Passenger Car attached, on the
Indugton. Columbia-mnd Augusta Railroad,
I at Aiston with the trains of the Spartan
rg. Union and Columbia Railroad for Union,
irtanburg, Ilendersonville, Asheville, &c.,
R. H. TEMPLE, Gen'I Supt.
. P. Mr.1aD1T3, Master Transportation .
ABEZ NORTOl. General Ticket Agent.
uth Carolina Railroad Company.
t__ r n~ ~rr.nr
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
)n and after November 30th, 1879, Pas
iger Trains on this road will run as fol
vs. (Till further notice.)
GREENVILLE EXPRESS TRAINS.
ave Columbia at - 4.15 P. M.
rive Camden at - - - - 8.15 P. M.
rive Charleston at . - 9.30 P. M.
ave Charleston at - - 7.00 A. M.
ave Camden at - - 7.00 A. M.
rie Columbia at - -1.50 A. M.
IY FREIGHT & PASSENGER TRAINS.
eave Columbia at . - - 5.30 A. M.
rive Camden at . - - - 1.20 P. M.
rive Charleston at - - - 2.15 P. M.
rive Augusta at - - - - 3.40 P. M.
eave Charleston at - - 9.80 A. M.
ave Augusta at - - - - 6.00 A. M.
rive Columbia at - - - 5.37 P. M.
Passcengers ieaving Columbia or Charles
a on these tr-fins have to change cars at
anch~vlie to reach Charleston at 2.15 P'.
,or Columbina at 5.37 P. M1.
NIGHT EXPRESS TRAINS.
rive ''ugusta it - - - 8.30A. 31.
rive Chiarieston at - -- 5.50 A. 31.
are. Cha~rles ton at - 9.00 P. M.
are A\ugusta at - 7.40 P. 31.
rive Coilmubia at - - - 6;.50) A. 3!.
Th Nj.jit Expreuss Trains will rim1 daily.
other trai.s will run daily exce2pt Sun.
s. .leeping C:ars are attachied to Night
press. IBertlhs only $1 50 to Charleston or
au ta. This train makes sure conLec
as at Gu:arleston with New York and Bal
icre Steamers onl Wednesdays and Satur
e s; also, with Florida Steamers on Tue s
*s and Saturdlays; also. with 7.00 A. M1.
in of S. & C. Rt. R., for Savannah and Flor
points. Connections made&1 by other
.iS at A ngustaL with trains from anld to
ttpoin t; also, with all trains from and to
D. C. ALL EN, G. P. & T. A.
onN B. PECK, General Superintendent.
L. I:. DES.WSSURE, .Agent, Columbia.
ARTANBUR6, UNION & COL.UMBIA h. R,,
ARTANBIURG & ASHETILLE B. R.
)n a.nd after the 1st January, 1880, Pas
ger Trains will run daily as follows, Saun
ave HenIdersonvile..........5 00 a. mn.
Spartau burg.............9 30 a. mn.
Union.................11.20 a. mn.
-ive at Alston................1.30 p. mn.
'assengers by this train from Henderson
e m:-ke connection at Spartanburg with
asenager trains on the Air-line for Char
e and A tlanta; and connect at Alston with
& C. Trains in both directions for Green
e and Charleston.
tye Aiston............... ..2.20 p. m-.
Union .................5 10 p. mn.
-ive at Spartanburg..... .....7 00 p. in.
Lye Spartanzburg, via S.&A.R.Rt.12.30 p. mn.
Try on City..............2.40 p. mn.
Sal uda.................3 3.5 p. m.
ire at ilendersonville........4.30 p.
'onnect at Aiston with G. & C. Passenger
ins from Greenville and Columbia; con
:at Spartanburg witL Through Night
in on Air-Liue, North.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
-eenville & Columbia R. R.
)u and after Septembewr ist. the following
kets will be' "n saie at all tihe Ticket Sta
is on1 the Greenville and Columbia Rail
,n)0O MILE TICKETS, at Three Cents
mile ,good Over the G. & C. R. R., and
tUUND) TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
iont the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
mIy Station on the same, good for Three
-, at Thre eets per mnile.
~OUND TRiP TICKETS from all Sta
's onI the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
Chlarlestoni, good for Eight Days, at
ce GenLtS ner mite.
JABIEZ NORTON, Ja.,
Generali Ticket Agent.
.Ii. Tx i 'rs, General S .per intiendent.
ep. 3, 36-tf.
FIarness and saddles.
CESSOR TO WEBB, JONES & PABKR,
ween Pool's Hotel and the P'ost Office,)
avinad right the E NT I R E ST OCK
1e ihr:iess and Sad.dle Manaufactory of
rs w'bb JIoneS & Parker, 1 amt pre
dl t> d0 all kindsl owrk in1 this line.
will keep on hand for sale, HARNESS,
DLES, &c., IHARNESS LEATHER,
E LEAThlER, UPPER LEATilEP, &c.,
the best and cheapest. REPAIRING
all work done to order
Cash Prices and at Shortest
ir 3 15 l'L_t