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We commend to our readers the
following excellent article on the
above subject by a writer in the
Practical Farmer : 'The practice
of growing some green crop in the
fall, whenever the conditions are
such as toimake it practicable, I
believe to be of prime importance;
giving several decided advantages
which would be lost if the seeding
for such a crop is neglected, as it
usually is. The conditions for
growing are,. any grain stubble
where the seeding to grass or clo
ver- has failed to grow, and which
would otherwise lie bare the re
mainder of the season or growing
up to weeds. Such stubble fields
should, 'as soon as possible after
harvest, be fitted by cultivating or
some other tillage, for reseeding
with some grains to make a good
fall growth and generally there will
be half enough grain littering the
ground from the former crop to re
seed it. again.. Also all corn and
potato Aground *here the crop has
been taken off early enough for
such another crop to get started
-except in case~of -corn ground
beigseeded to rye-as -I often
havel done it at the last time of
cultivating the corn'.. This I should
recqounend- doing with all fields
of teen save such .as I choose to
keep, for a crop following the corn,
and all the- rest grown to make
pasture and a good green crop to
plough under why the land is
wanted for another crop. I find
for this practice either rye or oats
to be the best grains to seed with ;
if designed only for the fall growth
oats are far more preferable. The
cool, moist fall weather is so adap
ted to their development that they
mnake more than donble the fall
grow*h the rye would. Some that
I sowed for this purpose late in
August made a dense growth,
standing. a foot high. But if a
biring growith is wantedl, either for
pasturing or for soiling purposes,
or for ploughing under, I know of
nothing a good and that will make
as early andgquick a growth as rye.
The advantages of such green
cropping are-first, shading and
sheltering the soil from stimmer
sun and winter blast ; second, it
preoccupies the land with a clean
crop, which, without it, would be
growing to weeds or some foul
growth that would be a detriment
to the land, or what I sometimes
think is still worse, will lie bare
and barren, which has a deaden
ing efect on any land ; third, it
will make fine fall and spring pas
tuzrage or a growth to be ploughed
under. I seeded this year, to keep
my potatoes, where I ploughed un
der a good crop of it, from being
affected by the summer drought,
as it would have been without it.
I had a very good test of that with
a field of potatoes this year, planted
on last year's corn ground, which
was sowed to rye at the last culti
vation of the corn ; but the seed
not holding ont a three-cornered
strip of short rows was left withoul:
seeding. This spring, about the
20th of MIay, as the rye commenced
to head and was standing knee
high to the horse, I ploughed it
under-, asing a chain to draw it
nicely under the furrow ; but I no
ticed then that the part with no
rye on was becoming foul with
weeds, and through the summer
the outlines of this vacant place
showed very distinctly in the potato
tops,.not being as green, and small
er than on the rest of the field,
and the yield was not as good
there, though the balance of the
field yielded so well that it was
evident that the green manuring
had been very good for them. Al
ter harvesting two fields of winter
grain I found that the clover seed
ing on them had failed ; so I cul
tivated these fields and sowed them
,~ 0h,~,4 +l-~c~ n-~RR1c~ ,~ Annrnc4
section (for nearly all the clover
sowed on them failed to grow on
account of an early summer's
drought.) These fields gave about
two month's pasturing for a hun
dred sheep, leaving them (the
sheep as well as the field) apparent
ly all the better for it. We all
think clover to be the best of all to
plough under for green manuring,
but many times, either from the.
failure of clover or for the want of I
time enough to grow it, the farmer
could improve his land materially
and cheaply by growing it to buck
wheat, or oats, or rye, for plough
ing under instead. The oppor
tunities for putting in such creps
will often be found by the farmer
after he has once seen the advan
tage of them and how quickly and
cheaply they can be grown. This
green manuring, as far as it can be
,practiced, is done much cheaper
than by any other plan. Besides
it keeps the land sheltered and
clean from the harvest of one crop
to the time of putting it into
FLooRS FOR HORSE SmBLES.-As
long as we can remember, the ques
tion as to the best floors for horse
stables has been discussed. We
have tried clay and ordinary dirt,
but they did not prove satisfactory.
Holes would be dug almost daily
by the forefeet, the urine would
gather there, and unless great care
was taken to fill them up and to
smooth over the soil daily and wash
the horses' feet, scratches would
follow, and probably what is com
monly called quarter-crack result,
which is likely permanently to in
jure the animals. Sand and even
sawdust have been recommended,
but as they were clearly not desira
ble, we never tried either. We
began with plank flooring, were
dissuaded from using it, but have
returned to it, and found it pre
ferable to the others. We prefer
hemlock, a double two-inch plank,
with the front part kept well cov
ered with straw at all times for the
fore-feet, and at nights to be well
bedded with straight rye straw.
We have found no disadvantages
from the flooring;- the feet have
not suffered, so far as we can dis
cover. Some object to the planks,
first, because they are hard, and
others that they become slippery,
and the horse is liable to fall and
strain himself in getting up ; but if
wesremember rightly, the plank
roads were not objected to on ac
count of their hardness or slippery
ness ; and as to slipping, if the
fooring is a little inclined the wa
ter is carried back, whence a slight
gutter, also inclining somewhat,
either removes in from the stable
on - the outside, or it is allowed to
pass under the floor through small
holes in the gutter. But where
these ar~rangements have not been
made, a covering of sifted coal
ashes over the floor will prevent
the slipping. We have known floors
in stalls~ to be made of boards or
planks turned up on an edge, which
is abQnt as hard as anything can
be ; also, of flagstones, mortar, and
even of asphaltum, all which .we
should suppose riigL't prove in
jurious to the animal, but we have
never hear-d that they were. Hem
lock planks, laid as we have men
tioned, will prove, take all the cir
umstances into consideration,about
as satisfa*ctory as anything that can
be substituted, and far neater and
not more expensive.
A HsorsG BAsmE.-A pretty de
vice for a hanging basket is made
out of spon'ge. Take a large, soft
sponge, such as is used by hustlers
to wash their horses, and soak it
well, then ^sow it' with kernels of
rice, vwheat, canary bir~d seed and
hemp, and tagk into the little holes
small bulbs of the crocus and the
oxalis. Place the sponge in a soap
dish filled with warm water, and as
it evaporates add more warm
water ; indeed, it is well to spr-inkle
a little on the sponge every morn
ig. - In a few days the seeds will
begin to sprout, and when the
whole sponge is green and brig-ht
looking you can fasten it with cords
to a hook in the window casement.
Soon the bulbs will bloom ; and the
"basket" will prove a decided orna
ment to any room. Warm -water
can be squeezed over it every day
with a small sponge, but care must
le taken not to let it become too
dry, or else the tiny abrous roots
Neglect and improper feeding,
kill more horses than anything
else. If a horse, in his prime, is
properl fed and cared for, he can
il GOODS, R ETS, 1.
PRICES MARKED DOWN I
2 CENT DRE- (TOODS REI)UCED 'I
Long Cloths, lsheerinigs and Pillow Case
BI(1 BA R.IA 1N" in Table Damask an I F
Ba.ugams in all kinds of Linen Goo-!s.
Cas:imere and TweedIs for Men's and Bc
Is new and well assorted, and usnt he redt
DissoluiJnI of Copart:ersh, nhlielh wil take
2 Come, everbd'hy-l, and you will lin d %N
JONES, DAVIS .
MAIN AND PLAIN ST]
May 26, 22-:1:v.
BUY YOUR SPRE
WRIGHT & J.
Fancy and Plain Suits
All Styles, All Qualitie
if you would be suited
Apr. 21, 17-tf.
A GRAND BOll
My assortmnent of fine and plain Clo-hiins
is the largest ever exhiibiied in the city gf C?a
tion of myv fri..nds and :h. public gene'rally t<
will be plea-ed '.th isvariety and excellenc
All Prices! All St)
Sole Agenit for the Celebrated STA
nest Shirt in
g- Don't fail to call and see me when
Pry Goods I
LOOK AT T
Invites his friends in Newberry and the
1st. That he has an unuisua
2nd. That every article was
31. That every article.will
live and let live ; and
4th. That he w~ill tight it ou
Blad$k Cash,neres-all wgol, at 50, t5,
75 and $1 per yard.
New Styles of Dress G.>ods, ait 25 ets.|
per yard. I
Me n's Cassimeres, of all styles and prices,
as low as in New York.
Anoth.er lot of ali Sil k Riibbons, at 12i
cts., worth 25 and :35.
Linen and Cotton Towels, from 5 ets. to
wIth a pure 01
-, approve and it
Tonie. for Dys1
- Delicate wo:
of eve'r y age a
May 5, 19
. WILLIISTON,.. 0,
A e ah Summer Rsr.
Th-usrbrrsetul inom Ie
rede geslts conifor Theotabwl
he smplyroie repetfl norms hpetiin
fariend and the rasvein uh generally,
hnd riulrly ont hos iand qus_ f el
that she has taken the aho"e named popular I
Hotel, and will spare no effort on her part to
render guests cornfortal)le. The table will
e amply provided with good appetizing
fare, and the rooms kept in Such condition I
that fault cannot be found. I
iNS, SHOES, HATS, &,
L. SOLD I
N EVERY DEPARTMENT !
0 15 AND 1 CENTS.
Cottons at Pcduccd prices.
ys'.Wear, must be sold, and will be sold
teed in siz pievious to Stock-Taking and
p;ae' ;n a short time.
hat we tel oi are facts.
REETS, COLUMBIA, S. C.
WINTER RESIGNS !
(G CLOTHING OF
/fen, Youths and Boys.
s,. All Prices.
d Economy Combined,
4 MOLLOHON ROW.
I IN ITLOTING
:and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods
plumnbia, and I respectfully invite the atten
> an examination, feeling asured that they
e. Come and judge for yourselves.
les ! All Qualities !
R S H IRT, Warranted to be the
in the City.
S COLUMBIA, S. C.
IA, S. C.,
mblic generaliy, to'the fcliowing facts :
liy large stock.
carefully selected and bought
de sold on the principle of
t on this line if it takes all
Prints, in endless vaPiety..
Blankets, Jeane Q,uilts..
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.
SET BOURBON TONIC.
~ombination of' Honeset and other tne tonics
d Kentucky Whiskey, such as connoisseurs
vald.s must have, not a drop of any other
A rich, wholesome and delicious stimulant
~epsia, Debil ty, Malaria, &c.
uen, over-worked clergy men and physicians,
~s, sufferers from bronchitis and the feeble
rd class will find it a delightful invigorant.
LBERS & BROWN,
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 43--tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, with all
modern improvements, is now open for the
reception of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12--tf Pro rietors.
? ~3~W?~W u~I~A~WPf
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK.
The Oldest and Best Fashion Magazine in
REDUCED TO $2.00 PER YEARI
See what Godey's Lady's Book will Contain
Nearly 1200 pages of first-class Literary
m:0ter. 12 Steel Plate Beautiful Original
Engravings. 12 Large and Elegantly Col
0r4l Fashion Plates. 24 Pages of Vocal and
Instrumental Music. 9)0 Engravings. on
Art, Science, and Fashion. 12 Large Dia
gram Patterns of Lai1ies' and Children's
Dresses. 12 -Architectural Designs for Beau
tiful Homes. 200 or more Original Recipes
for Family Use. And the usual Original
The January No. of the New Year will be
issne<l )eeenber first, and will contain the
opening chapters or one of the Best Serial
Stories ever printed in an Americail Maga
the author of "A Gentle Belle," "Valerie
A3 yner," -Morton House." etc., entitled
We have engaged a FULL CoRPS OF DIs
TISGUTSlHED WRITERS, whose Cirtntributions
i will enrich Godey's Lady's Book during the
Send in your Clubs at once. You can add
a ny names afterwards at same price as the
TERMS-Cash in Advance.
One copy, one year,..................$2 00
Two copies, one year,..................> 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 sis 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.
I1ow To REMIT.-Get a Post-OfRice Money
Order on Philadelphia, or a Draft on Phila- 1
delphia or New York. If you cannot get
either or these. send Bank-notes. and in the
latter case register your letter.
To parties intenoing to get up Clubs, a ]
specimencopy will be sent on application.
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK PUB. CO. iLimited,)
1006 Chesnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Nov. 12, 46-tf.
aG7 CHEAPEST AND BEST! -d]]
FULL-SIZE PAPER PATTERNS !
o7- A SUPPLEMENT will be given in every
number for 'ISSO,conitainiug a full-size pattern
for a lady's, or child's dress. Every subscriber
will receive, during the year, twelve of these
patterns, worth more, alone, than the subscrip
on price. .c
"PETEESoN's MAGAZINE" contains. every
year, 1,0 pages, 14 steel plates, 12 colored Ber,
in patterns, 12 mammoth colored fashion plites,
24 pages of mtsie, athd about 900 wood cuts. Its
principal embellishments are
SUPERB STEEL ENGRAVINGS!
Its immense circulation enables its proprietor
to spend more on embellishments, stories, &c.,
than any other. It gives more for the money,
and combines more merits, than any in the
world. In 1850, a NEW FEATURE will, be intro
duced in'the iihape cf a series of
SP'.ENDIDLY LLUSTRATED ARTIDLES,
ITS TALES AND NOVELETS
Are the best published anywhere. All the most
popular writers are employed to write originally
for "Peterson." In 188), FIVE ORIGINAL
COPYRIGHT NOVELETS will be given, by
Ann S. Stephens, Frank Lee Benedict, Frances
.Hodgson Burnett. &c., &c., and stories by Jane
Li. Austin. by the anth~or of "Josiah Allen's
Wife,'" by Rebecca Harding Davis. and all thme
best female writers.
MAMMOTH COLORED FASHION PLATES
Ahead of all others. These plates are engraved
on steel, TwICE THE USUAL sIZE, and are un
equaled for beauty. They will be superbly col
ored. Also. Household and other receipts; ar
ticles on - ax-Work Flowers,"''-Management J
of lnfants;'" in short everything intersigt
TErMS (Always In Advance) $2.00 A YEAR.
air Unparalleled Offers to Clubs. -.M
2 Copies for $3.50; 3 Copies for $4 50; With a
copy of the premium picture, 24x20, a costly
steel engraving, "WAsaINGTON AT VALLEY
FouGE," to the person getting up the Club.
4 Copies for 56.50; 6 Copies for S9.00; with
an extra copy of the Magazine for 188), as a
premium, to the person getting up the Clvb.
5 Copies for $8.uu; 7 C opies tor $10.50; with
both an extra copy of the MIagazine for 1880, 2
and the premium picture, to the person getting 1
up the Club.
For Larger Clubs Still Greater Inducements!
.Address, post-paid JPE RS ,
306 Chestnut St.. Philadelphia, Pa.
CP Specimens sent gratis, if written foi'.
Greenville & Columbia R. R.
On and after February 20, 1880, the fol
lowing Tickets '(vill be placed -on sale at all
Ticket offices on line of this Road, viz.:
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
tion to any Station at the rate of FOUR e
CEXTS PJRR MILE. counting distance both
ways. GOOD F'OP, TEN DAYS, including g
day of sale.
T'he ROUND. TRIP TICKETS good for S
THREE D)AYS AT THREE CENTS PER
MILE will be kept on sale as heretofore. y
The rate for Children between the age of r
six and twelve years will be half of the
Ri. H. TEMPLE,
General Super'intendent. S
JABEZ NORToN, JR., General Ticket Agt. ~
Fe b. 25, 9-tf.
To the Traveling Public.
The undersigned would respectfully in- e
ormi~ his friends and tl'e oeneral public, r
that he has 6pened ~i BOA.R iG HOUSE
at the corner of Nance and Friend Streets,0
not far from the Depot. As the - rooms are a
well appointed, the table abundantly sup- '
plied with well cooked food, and the ser- s5
vants polite and attentive, he hopes to give L
satisfaction. A. W. T. SIMMONS. c
Mar. 2S, 13-tf.d
1)R. J. W. SIPSON. J. STAR SIMPsoN.
SIMPSON & StMPSQN,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
OPEN TO VISITORS ALL THE YEAR ROUND. E
Accessible from Union C. HI., on the
Spartanburg & Union Ri. R., sixteenI miles
South-east of the Springs, anid from Spar
taburg 13. H., twelve miiles North. There
are good Livery Stables at each of these
RATEs OF nOARD, coTTAGE RENT, &c.
Fr Single Meals...................75.at
For aDav,......... -..- ..... 2 00
For a Week per Day............. 1 75 th
For a Month per Day............ 15 ti
Cottage Re-nt, per tenement, :3 rooms
per nmonth.............---.-- 10 00F
Cottage Rent, whole cottage, Ii rooms
permonth.....-..-.----------..17 00 ar
Water per Gallon (vessels extra at b
Fe b. 20, 8-tf.
ALSTO BINEI RIIOJS .
Books and Stationery.
S CET YOUR
AT TlE STORE
ROUND T ORNER
lewberry Herald Building.
egal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flat
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter ind Note te.ad, Sil.
ver, Gold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and Mu
small Pay, Nos. 3, 4, 5, 6, 9 and 10,
white and Colored and Congress
?ens, Inks, (black, blue, carmine,)
)encils, flat and round rulers, pock
t nd des' Inkstan0s, letter and
>aper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rub
>er bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs,
?aper Weights, Erasers, Indelible
:nk, Pencil Sharpeners, Files, Bill
Iolders, Backgammon B o a r d s,
Theck men, Chess, Perforated and
3ristol Board, Blotting pads, and
L variety of other articles, which if
'ou don't see
PLEASE ASK FOR !
EiSIDE AND 1ThPEIIS
appleton's Handy Volumes!
(PLENDID ASSORTMENT-FROM 50 ets.
UP TO 810. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
ONLY '75 CENTS.
ind Pocket Memorandums!
V AR IOUS STYLES AND SIZES!
CHEAP AND GOOD.
Photo. Allto. Alb)ills
DIFFERENT BTYLES AND PRICES.
We If' you want satisfac
ion and trade prices, and a
rariety to select from, buy
rour oods from a regularly
ppontedl Stationery Store.
[f you d6n't see what you
vant ask for it.
T. F, GREEKER,
Hrm.t 'LD BUILDING.
PHE BEST PAPER! TRY IT!
THE SCIENTIFIC AMERICAN iS a large first
lass weekly newspaper of sixteen pages,
rited in the most beautiful style, protuse
Ru~itstit,~d 'gitig spiezidid eingraymgs, rep
esentirig the newest inventions and the
ost recent advances in the Arts and.
ciences; including new and interesting
iets in Agriculture, Horticulture,the Home,
[ealth, Medical Progress, Social Science,I
atural History, Geology, Astronomy. The
1st valuable practical papers, by eminent
rriters in ?.1 de -.atment,'of Science, will
e found in- the 6CIENTIFIC AMERICAN.
Terms, $:3.20 per year. $1.60 half year,
hihb includes postage. Discount to Agents.
ingle copies, ten cents. sold by all News
calers. Remit by postal order to MUNN &
0, P'ublishers 3 7 P'ark Row, New York.
__ -i conne,tion with
thl' SCIENTIFIC AMERI
',ers unn & Co. are solicitors of'
merican and Foreign Patents, have had 35~
ears experience, and now have tihe largest
stablishment in the world. Patents are
btained on the nest terms. A special no
.ce is made in the sCIENTIFIC AMERICAN of
11 inventions patentedi through this Agency,
ith the name and residence of the Patent
c. By tihe immense circulation thus giveni
jblic gttantion~ js direicted to t'he nierits of
e new patent, andI sales or introduction
ften easily effected.
Any person who has made a new discovery
r invontion, can aseertainl, free of charge,
-ether a patent can probably be obtained,
v writing to MUNN & CO. We also
id free our Hand Book about the Patent
aws, Patent Caveats, Trade Marks, their
sts, and how procured, with hints 6.>r
rocuring ad valncs on inventions. Ad:
ress for the Paper, or concerning Paten:s.
MUNN & CO., 37 Park Row, New York.
ranch Orlice, l'or. F & 7th Sts., Washiington,
C. ' Nov. 5, 45-tf.
treserve Your Old Books !
E. R. STOKES,
lank Book Manufacturer
Has moved1 opposite the City Ha:ll. where I
is fully prepared, with first-cl.ss work- ~
en, to do all kinds of work in his line.
BLANK BOOKS RULED to any pattern 1
id bounid itn any! style desired. .t
My facilities and long acqu.sintance with tI
e busness enable me to guaranltee satisfac- n
) on orders for Bank Books, Railroad aa
oks, and Books for the use of Clerks of b
mUrt, Sheriffs, Probate Judges. Masters in bl
(1t,adohe ont ffcal-a
Pamhity, Mand azines, Mout ic sp apesa
dPeriodical, Magalines ofubic, sations ac
ud Pnerios an abl d s op iatdin &
un otes m ote asnber.m adI
Al brerst anr.mtyatneo
Al rE.rs .SmtyteddtoKES
Mai S reet opsiTOESNwCtyHl,
MiSteet, oppoiteNe Colmity a C. 1
act. 8, 41-tf. Columbia, S. C. G
Greenville & Columbia -Railroad.
On and after Monday, May 37, 188, the
Passenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
Leave Columbia, - - a - 10.40 a m
" Alton, - - 11.52 a m
" Newberry. - - - - 12.55 p m
" l1(.dges, - - - 335 p m
" Ielton. - - - 4.55 p m
Arrive Greeuviiie, - - - - 6.10 p m
Leave G reenville, - - , - .40 a m
lieltran. - - - 9.57 a I
Ilodge'. - - 11 17 a m
" Newberry, - - - 1.43 p m
A rive Columbia, - - - 4.10 p in
ANDEliSON BRANCII AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily. except Sundays.
Leave lielton at. 5.00 p a
A1,dersou 5.48 p mn
" Pendleton ;.45 p in
Pe;rvcille 7.23 p m
Lea:ve Set:eca. 7.0 p im
Arnvv at : aihalla s 13 1 m
.r \Wa!ha;l::. - - 5.05 a in
I.eave S1llrwea. 5.4S a m
-- 'rrile. - - 555 a m
I'eadicto, - - o.:J a in
" Anderson, - - 740 a m
Arrive at l:e!ton. - - 5.18 a m
Laurens itailroad Train leaves Laurens at 7.80
a ui. :nd Newberry at 3.00 p. m.. d;.ily except
Abberille Branch Train connects at Ilodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 9.10 a. m.; leave Hod,
ges 340 p. in.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
cio-e connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
lit;a Railroad and the through Passenger Train
on the Wilmington. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad: at AIston with trains of the Spartan
burg, Union and Columbia Railroad.
J. W. FRY. Gen'l Supt.
.. P. M:1REDITH. Master Transportation.
JABEZ NoRTON. General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
(a anl after 3lay I;th, 1850. Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til ther notice:
- GREENV1LLE E .RESS.
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave Columbia at - - - 4.15 P.M.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 7.45 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 9.00 P. M.
*Un Sundays this train will leave Coluin
bia at 2.15 P. M., and arrive at Charlest5n at
7.30 P. 31.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 5.45 A. K.
Leave Camden at - - - - 7.00 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 10.30 A. M.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
GCING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
,Leave Coluiabia at . - - - 5.40 A. M.
Arrive Camden at - - 12.00 Noon
Arrive Augusta at.- .- - - 3.5P..M.
Arrive Charleston at 2.00 P. 31.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Charlestonat - -9-6G A. M
Leave Augusta at - - - - 8.00 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.37 P. M.
'Passiengers .taking .hese . trainahange-.
ears at Branclife to teach ChatstdAt'
2.00 P. M1., or Columbia at 5.37 P. M1.
GOING EAST DAILY.
* Leave Columbia at -- - 9.30 P. M1.
Arrive Augusta at - - - -7.40) A. M1.
A rrive Charleston at - - 0 620 A. M1.
*Pasengers~ who are not in S'ecping Car,
chlange at Branchville to reatch C.barleston
at t;.20 A. 3!.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 9.05-P. 31.
Leave Augusta at - - - -7.50 P. M1.
Arrive Columbia at - -- 6.10 A. M1.
The Express Trains run daily, all others
daily exeptt Sunday. On Camden Branch
Trains do not run Sundays. Sleeping Cars
are attached to Night Express Trains.
Berthis only $1.50 between Columbia, Char
ieston and Augusta. Round Trip Tlickets.
are sold on Saturdays and Sundays.from all
Stations, good till Monday noon to return,
at one tirst class fare. Connections made
at Columbia with C. C. & A. R. R. and G. &
C. R. IR., to and from all points on each
Road; at Charleston on Wednesdays and
ISaturdays with Steamers to and from New
York. Thte Night Express Trains -to.. and!
fron; Columbia make close connections at.
iingville with New York Express Trains,.
to which is attached a Pullman Sleeping
Car running between Augusta -and New
York wit hout change. Connect ions made
at Augusta to awd from all p)oints West and]
South. For through tickets to any point,,
A. B3. DESA USSURE, Agent, Cohnnbia.
D. C, ALLIEN, G.P P&T..
JOHN B, ?E0, General Superintendent.
To Tourists & Health Seekers.
Summer Schedule to the Mountains.
SPARTANBURS, UNION & COLUUBIA R. R.,
SPARTANBURIG & ASHEVILLE~ R. E.
SPARTANBURO, S. 2, May 17, 188&..4
On and after the above date the foliowing
Schedules will be run.over these Roads daily,,
Leave Aiston....... ....,.....12.20 p. mn.
" Union..........,......2.08 p. mn.
" Spartanburg.. ... .....3.10 p. mn.
Arrive at Hlendersanville........6.00 p. mn.
Close connection is made at Alston with,
train from Columbia on Greenville-& Colum
bia Road. At Columbia, connection is made
from Charleston, Wilmington and Au.gasta,
At Spartanhurg, connection is miade at
Air Line Depot with trains from Atlantas
and Charlotte, also with~ Stage Line to Glenm
At IHendersonville, connection is made
with a first class Line of Stages to Asheville,
arriviflg there the same evening
Parties desirous of visiting Canar's Head
or other points of interest can be provided
wi& first class conveyances from the Livery
Stables in Hendersonille at reasonable
Will l0ave Hendersonvile..........5.00 a. mn.
Leave Spartanbur.z.............8.00 a. mn.
Leove Union...........,......9.15 a. mn.
Arrive at Alston..............11.20 a. mn.
These Roads are in excellent condition;
furnished wvith first class Coaches; provided
with all necessary appliances for safety and
comftort of Passengers. A t Spartanburg yid
Hendersonville.the Hotel accommnodations
are now ample for a large increase of travel.
They will be founid well supplied with good
Mountain fare at reasonable rates.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
Greenville & Columbia Re R.
On anid aifter Septembner ist the following
Tickets~ will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta
tions on the Greenville and Columbia Rail
1,00o MILE TiCRETS, at Three Cents
per n4lle, go~od over the G. & C. R. R., and
ROUNID TIlIP TICKETS from any Sa
ioni on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
:o anyv Station on the samne ,good for Three
Das at Three Cents per mile.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS fromt a7tSta
10ons on thie G. & C. R. R. an'd its branches
.o Gbarieston, good for Eig.ht Days, at
['hree Gents per muile.
JABEZ NORTON, Ja.,
General Ticket Agents
R. H. TaOrrEi, General Supermntende.nt.
Sep. 3i, 3u-tf.
TOBIAS DAW IINS.
D. I. C.
Is an absolute and irresistable cure for
enness, Intemperance and the of Opium, To
bacco, Narcotics. a:AdSialns removing a1
taste, desire and l: bit of using ary of them. re
deringthetaste ordesirecoranycf the:n p.rfecty
cdious and disgusting. t, ivi, every one perfect
and irresistable conrol of thle sobriety of them
selves or the.r friends.
It prevent..that absote physical and moral
prostration that follows th: sucden breaking og
from using stimulants or '.arco ds.
Tackage, prertld, to cure 1 to persons, $2,or
at your drugrists, '.~5 per bottle.
Temperance soCc ies should recommend It=
It is perfectly harmless and never-failing.
Hop Bitters Mfg. Co.. Rochester, N. Y. Sole Agents
Hop Cough Cure destroys all rain, loosens
the cough, quiets the nerves, produces rest, and
never fails to cure.
The Hop PadforStomach. T.iverand Kidneys.
is superior to all oth:rs. Cu.:es by absorption.
It is perfect-ask druggis.
The u.op Bttem-. CoU., of Rces-. '. Y. a ,- pr,epr
the reui Us, aio the H.op Btt., wa,h a- :n ... a
beverae or ntoxict, butCePrest ai 1.. .Md..ae ea
made, m akn g m o ire cures than all o hr r D Ce s.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUQCISTS,
Mark, by the E1)Y''EAN SA LICtLIC MED
I INE CO., of Paris and Leipzi;.
IM.EIDII.\TE IELIEF WA RRANTED. PEIDIA
\ET CrI.E G.iT >. Now exclusively
L'ei'"d by nil celebiratel Physicians of Europe
and America. The highest 31edical Acade
in l of Paris reports 95 cures out of 100 cases
within three days.
Secret.-The only dissolver of the poisonous
Uric Acid which exists in the Blood of Rheu
matic and Gouty Patients.
CURED. CURED. CJRED.
I. S. Dewey, Es.., 201 Iroadway, Intlam
:natory Rheumatism. *
J. Leavey. Esi.. 455 Washington Market,
Mrs. E. Towne. 'tt East Nint treet,(clalky
formation in the joints), Chronic Rheuna
A. M. Prager. 71 Newark avenue, Jersey
City. Chronic iRheumatism.
J'ohn F. Chamberlaiin, Esq., Washington
Club, Washington, D. C., Rheumatic Gout.
Win. E. Arnold. Esq., 12 Weyibosset street,
Providence, R. I., of twenty years' Chronic
John B. Turngate, 100 Sanchez street. San
Francisco. Neuralgia and Sciatica.
FOR MALARIAL, INTERMITTENT AND CHRONIC
FEVERS, CHILLs, OR AGUE,
SALICYLICA IS A CERTAIN CURE,
Superseding entirely the use of Sulphate of
Quinine, as it will not only cut the fevers, but
will achieve a RADICAL .CURE, without any
of the inconveniences and troubles arising
$1 a Box, Six Boxes for $5.
Sent free by Mail on receipt of money.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR IT,
but take no imitation or substitute, as our
Salicylica (copyrighted) is guaranteed to re
lieve, or money refunded, and will be de
livered free on receipt of orders, by calling
on or addressing
WASHBURNE & CO.,
212 Broadway, cor. Fulten St., (Knox Build
ing), NEW YORK.
W. E, PEiLHAM, SOle Agent.
Feb. 25, 190O-3-1y.
E ST A BL S HE D 1865;
GILlVORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
529 F, Street, Washington, D). C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents proc'iied in all countries. No FEEs iR
kDvAsCE. No cha.ge unless the patest is gr-agt
~d. No fees for making prelaiiary exammna
ions. No additio.ngl fe far obtaining and
ond(1ucting a rdhsarfng. Special atter.tion ivenl
o luteireece Cases before the Patent 011ice.
xtensions before Congress. Infr-ingement ts
n different States, and all litigation pertainiug
o Inventions or Patents. SEND STAMP F'oR
AMPHLET OF SIxTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departments.
Chiims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
nited States. Court of Cl-aimns. Court of Conm
nissioners of Ah:ibamna Claims, Southern Cl-ains
om'ssion and all sorts of w-ar claims before
he Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFFICEns. SOLDIERs and SAILORs of the late
var, or their heirs, are in many cases entitled to
noney from the Government, of which they
ive no knowledge. Write full history of oer
ice. and state amount of pay and bounty
eceived. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
xamiation, will be given you free.
All.o;;mCEnls, SOLDiERS and SAILORs wound
d.ruptured or injured in the late war. how'ever
lightly, can obtain a pension, mny now receiv
ng peusions arec entitled toan Increase. Send
tamp and information will be furnished free,
United States General Le,n4 CSie.
Contested Land C:tsas, Private Land Claims,
ining re-emiptiti and Homestead Cases,
rosecuted before the General Land Office and
~)epartment of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
seneral Land Ofice shows 2,897,500 acres of
ounty Land Warrants outstanding. T~hasa were
ssued under acts of 1855 guM prior acts. We pay
ash for (hzi Send by registered letter. Where
signments are imperfect we give instructions
o perfect them.
F.och department of our business is conducted
a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
ienced lawyers and clerks.
By reason of error er traud many attorneys
ure susnda: from practice before the Pension
ud other offces each year. Claimants whose
ttorneys have been thus suspended will be- gra
itously furnished with full information and
roper papers on application to us.
As we charge no fee unless successful, stagIes
or return nost age should be sent u..
Libe-ral arraugenients made' wii attorneys in
1Il classes cf bitsiness.
GILMORE & CO.,
. 0. Box 44. Washington, D.. C.
WA sflINGTON, D. C., November 24. 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
ence in the responsibility and fidelity cf the
~aw, Patent and Collection House of- Gilmore &
so. o tis G EORGE Hf. B. WHITE.
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 13. 50-tf.~
ac d inyu -w loait.N
Man mak mor thn h
uon stte aDv.Nooecnalt
ak mone tat n necnd h
or.Yo a mak tra50et. t a
>u b dvoin yu em;n. an' ar
akn=ee ofre beore Buies leas
antLto kwond als theles aylim
Msns befor mahepbi. moe usi ouhad
-esstad wille :,No oea ful aelars
makerioney tast Anye oneples othe
ofree; Yon can n make up 5 s or min
r yurelf.imi yor e GEORGE' pTISO
me. totland Matin. jtc5-1ythngt
v th Anle.s LItMni E Nit B for o f -
~akii evr flered btoegg Buine pleasnt
~m ad tilelahndorotableadr buifeso.
ant to knw l oit t' bestpayin
Isiness bcfoi& the nublic. send us your ad
-es~ and we will send you full pal-ticulai-s
HI private terlils fret~; samples worth $5
so free; you can then make up your mind
Ir yourself. Address GEORGE STINSON
CO., Portland, Maine.
& LIMITED NUMBE[~ of
ITAIT'PU ii retive, (~ner~et4C c.anvass
~JjJ~jj~ crs to engage in a pleasant H
md profitable business.
I~cn ~ 'II h id this a i-are chance