Newspaper Page Text
taxrm, atrirt os1b
i M T'W T F Sl
.... - 1 2 3 41
6 7 8 9 10 11 12
13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 211-222324125 26
27 28 29 30 -_
DISTRIBUTION OF LABOR
ON THE FARM.
There are about as many kinds
of farm management as there are
kinds of men. To a certain extent
this is natural, because there are
so many. different products of the
farm, almost any one of which may
be taken as the primary, and all
the others thus become of only sec
ondary importance. If butter is
the leading "crop," the system of
the farm will be of one kind; if
wheat is the primary product, the
methods pursued will be different
from those for butter, and this
again will not'be the same as when
sheep are the main source of the
farmer's income. Circumstances of
soil, climate, nearness to market,
personal tastes, etc., will decide
these matters. But whatever the
system, whatever the leading crop
grovin-and we by no means be
lieve that in all cases, or even
in most cases, it is always bet
ter for a farmer to have a crop
that is the leading one-there are
certain general principles that
should be binding upon one so
soon as he becomes a farmer. He
who by the soif' would thrive, no
matter what he is to make that
soil -produce, should so plan his
work that there will be the least
number of idle days, in fact, this
means that there should be no days
when the farmer .has, as the com
mon expression goes, to "kill time."
Every worker of the soil, whether
he owns or rents the soil, and is,
therefore, working for himself,
should put a definite market value
upon his labor. This very many
farmers fail to do, and overlooking
this important fact, it easily and
naturally becomes a source of loss.
It is' as much to the farmer's ad
vantage to have a full supply of
labor for each and every work day,
as for the day hand that gets his
living from his daily labor.
The vital importance of the pro
per distribution of farm labor
throughout the season-yes, the
whole year-being accepted as a
leading fact in profitable agricul
ture-the question is, how to make
the mosti of it ? In the first p]ace
it demands a careful planning of
the whole season's work, if not the
work for several years. This plan
should account for work for not
less than 290 days in a year-and
the work of each of those days
should be of such a character as to
pay-not work to be done for the
sake .of doing something, but sea -
sonable, profitable labor. This prin
ciple at once points towards a va
riety of farm crops, mixed farming,
a rotation of crops, the ideal farm
ing, and the one towards which
substaniial agriculture is tending.
A single example will suffice to
illustrate and enforce the point.
Let it be supposed that a farmer is
growing roots, and that it is to his
advantage to have the labor of the
care of his roots distributed along
through the season. Instead of
putting his whole land into Swedes,3
and that in early summer when
other labor is pressing, he can sow
a portion of the land to Mangels as
early as the ground gan be worked,
and later, after the Swedes are in,
a part of the field may be put into
Flat Turnips, which grow rapidly4
and must be fed so soon as grown
If soiling is practised the Flat
Turnips may follow the early rye
in July. In like manner there are I
many cases' where the work that1
would otherwise come "all in a
heap," can be distributed through
the season, and "all hands" can be
kept for several months and fur
nished with steady and profitable
labor. The farmer who can best
equalize his work and portion to
each week its part, other things be
ing equal, will be most successful.
A GWiDmRE HORSE.-The only
proper thing to do with a horse
.LL.a. ~ .k~ ~-..1nv4Ae~,.c, ;c, 4t-~ -,~4- -
A NICE, LIGHT, TOAST LUcH.-It
>ften happens that after a late
ieav3 dinner, or when arriving
iome late in the evening, or when
>ne is an invalid, or dyspeptic, and
,specially when a troublesome tooth
>r other mouth ailment prevents
>roper mastication of harder food,
>ne wants a light- easily digestible
end easily masticated dish or lunch.
Well-cooked oatmeal, the grains
iearly whole and not "all in a mush,
s quite good, but is not always ac
;essible, and is not liked by all.
atterly we have found the follow
ng very good, especially for a late
supper or lunch, eaten only an C
Liour or two before retiring: Toast
some slices of bread pretty well,
scraping off any blackened, charred y
portion ; lay the slices on a plate,
preferably a soup-plate, and pour
on cold milk enough to wet it
through, and leave half an inch or
so in depth of milk in the plate.
Good milk ; a little extra cream in
it all the better, and a very trifle of
salt improves it for our taste. Put
over the toast thus prepared an in
verted large earthen bowl, or tin
basin, large enough to cover it and
set down upon the plate all round.
Put this in a warm, not very hot,
stove or,n, two, three, or more
h jurs in advance. The milk will
cook and evaporate-and its sub
stance be condensed in the toast,
while the cover will keep the toast
moist. It is then very good, and
eats well without butter, though a
little may be used if desired.
To PnEvE PowER-PosT.-The
worm-eaten, and therefore worth
less state, which hickory timber
will many times assume if not prop
erly cared for, is caused by larve
of the Lyctus stiatus, an insect that
deposits its eggs in the soft outer
wood of the dead tree, mostly dur
ing the months of May and June.
If the trees are cut at a season
when the soft wood becomes dry and
hard before the time for the insect
to make its appearance, there is no
danger from this pest. Hickory
cut in winter will generally .>e free
from attacks, but to make sure, it
is best to remove the bark, and
even split the timber that it ma'y
become thoroughly seasoned. Keep
it in a dry place.
A RIcH NUREIm.-Wood ashes
will decompose bones. Expose to
the weather a barrel filled with al
ternate three-inch layers of broken
bones and ashes for several months,
when, on examination, the bones:
will be found to be reduced to a
jelly-like substance, forming phos
phate of potash, one of the most
powerful as well as lasting fertili
ing material known, and one
which when exposed to the sun for
a few days, may be easily reduced
to powder-the very best condi
ion for applying to the land. Do
aot hurry the operation ; but save
dl the bones and let time and
wood ashes convert them into a
CREur PUFFs.-Melt one-half cup
butter in one cup of hot water, and1
while boiling beat in one cup of
Bour, then take from the ire and
301. When quite cold stir in three
eggs, one at a time, without beat
ng them. Drop on tins in small
spoonfuls, and bake in a moderate
ven. Custard for filling the above
-one a-nd one-half cups of milk, P
~wo eggs, four tablespoonfuls of a
lour, sugar to the taste, flavor
with vanilla, and boil the same ase
mstard. When cold open the puffs S
Lnd fill with the cream. Bake the ~
puffs thirty-five minutes.
THE GARDE.-Often we have
irged that the garden should be
aid out so that it can be worked
vith a horse. If to be cultivated
with a hand hoe it gets neglected,
>r the women-folk have to do the
work. With many, in the busy
eason, there really does not appear
o be any time for work in the gar
len, but our remedy will generally
prove effective--have it so that it!
an be worked by horse-power.
rwo hours once a week, will do the~
>usiness. Then the men will find;
~ime when otherwise they woulda
CmcKEN CHoI:RA.-Kerosene oil
will cure choler-a in poultry, by;
~iving them a tea-spoonful mixed
ith black pepper ; also bathe the
~rop and breast with kerosene oil.A
C~his will cure every time. I have
~uccess when I have used it ; have
?oleast uls andwle the pratin
:now this fact .-Poultry Yard.
o Km> Osmxs.-Onionsaet
Dry Goods, I
RY GOOKS, CRPETS, MIT
PRICES MARKED' DOWN I.
25 CENT DRESS GOODS REDUCED T(
Long Cloths, Sheetings and Pillow Case t.
BIG BAIGAINS in Table Damask and Hi
Bargains in all kinds of Linen Goods.
Cassimeres and Tweeds for Mun's and BoN
Is new and well assorted, and must be redui
i;solution of Copartnership, w hich will take
Come, everybody, and you will find wl
JONES, DAVIS 8
MAIN AND PLAIN STE
May 26, 22-3m.
BUY YOUR SPRI
Fancy and Plain Suits
ill Styles, All Qualitiei
f you would be suited E
Apr. 21, 17-tf.
My assortment of fine and plain Clo:hiig
s the largest ever exhibited in the city of Col
ion of my friends andh- pub!ie generally to
till be pleas.t i -with ius v:i -iety and excellence
IlI Prices! All Styl
ole Agent for the Celebratedi STA F
Best Shirt in
g' Don't fail to call and see mne wheni
Mar. 3], 8-1y.
Dry Goods a4
EOOK AT T
Invites his friends itt Newberry and the p1
1st. That he has an unusual
2nd. T~hat every article was
31. That every article will l1
ie and let live ; and
4th. That he wvill fight it out
Black Cashmeres--all wool, at 50, 65,
5 and $1 per yard.I
New Styles of Dress Goods, at 25 et.s.
Men's Cassimneres, of all styles andl prices,
;low as in New York.
Another lot of all Siik Ribbons, at 12}
s., worth 25 anid 35.
Linen and Cotton Towels, from 5 ets. to
.An elegant c
with a pure Old
yapprove and in
Sspirit is used.
Tonic for Dysps
. 4 CHA]
May 5, 19-6
mmerfoNFEEf CoUCilamcstan, snua carodat
t3msonEoe Iz -cnaa.v. F2.r2., a>wnd t.
Eah Sson of s0 weeksi irdd iitof -r6wk Secton3
.~vr H elthos SoAIuer esort.reha
The~a ofubscrib0er repectfulext cintorms her
iend~o~ s and the nu traln opui geenderfay
etdo. patisularly those 1i qus f elh
at he as aen th e beAL n~zae popa,rsi
venede or est cootble. Then tr t;abmie ill
kmi a4'smply . pvied wSiith goodJu .0J appeizn
re,d and the rasvetin pulch generallyon
dartulanot tose f queshalh
at she has taken the above named poprdar
otel, and will spare no effort on her part to ]
nder guests comfortable. The table will
amply provided with good appetizing
rc, and the rooms kept in such condition
at fault cannot be found.
TT~R~r5~ YPJ~Y MO1)FRAT1~
TINGS, SHOES, HATS, &C,
M SOLD I
V EVERY DEPARTMENT!
15 AND 16 CENTS.
ottons at reduced prices.
's' Wear, must be sold, and will be sold
-ed in size previous to Stock-Taking and
lace in a short time.
at we tell you are facts.
EETS, COLUMBIA, S. C.
E T C T
IG CLOTHING OF
[en, Youths and Boys.
s, All Prices.
I Economy Combined.
4 MOLLOHON ROW.
and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods
umbia, and I respectfully invite the atten
an examination, feeling assured that they
.Come and judge for yourselves.
les ! All 0.ualities !
t SHIRT, Warranted to be the
n the City.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
[A, S. C.,
2blia generally, to the following facts :
ly large stock.
carefully selected and bought
>e sold on the principle of
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
ngs at prices which cannot be beat.
Visijt me when in Columbia, or if more
~on venien t, send orders. Samples and
rices sent on applic.ition.
Oct. 15, 42-tf.
ET BOURBON TONIC.
ombination of Boneset and other fine tonics
Kentucky Whiskey, such as connoisseurs
ralids must have, not a drop of any other
A rich, wholesome and delicious stimulant
apsia, Debil.ty, Malaria, &c.
en, over-worked clergymen and physicians,
,sufferers from bronchitis and the feeble
d class will find it a delightful invigorant.
VIBERS & BROWN,
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 43--tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, with all
aodern improvements, is now open for the
eception of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12-tf Pro rietors.
35 Per Cent. I
& SEND FOR PU
June 9, ISSO'-24-tf.
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, or
Art, Science, and Fashion. 12 Large Dia
gram Patterns of Ladies' and Children',
Dresses. 12 Architectural Designs for Beau
tiful Homes. 200 or more Original Recipes
for Family Use. And the usual Origi,a;
The January No. of the New Year will be
issued December first, and will contain the
opening chapters or one of the Best Serial
Stories ever printed in an American Maga
the author of-"A Gentle Belle," "Valeri(
Aylmer," "Morton House." etc., entitled
We have engaged a FULL CORPS 0F DIS
TINGUISHED WRITERs, whose Contribuition.
will enrich Godey's Lady's Book during thi
Send in your Clubs at once. You can aid
any names afterwards at same price as thn
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 copies,....... ... 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 gel
either or these, send Bank-notes, and in th4
latter case register voinr letter'.
To parties inten<ling to get up Clubs,
specimen copy will be sent on application,
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK PUB. CO. (Limited,
1006 Chesnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Nov. 12, 46-tf.
(P11 O IIA PHi.
Clarks' Superior Photos.
Know everybody, by these presents
Greeting. That we are prepared to do all
kinds of portrait and landscape work in
the finest style known to the art. Ferro
types, photographs, from card to 8x10
inches in size, large and small, old and
young, finished in India ink, crayon, water
or oil color, at prices never before ap.
proached in this country.
The season of landscape or out-door piec
tures being upon us, we are prepared to
take views of residences, or any kind of
out-door picture, sterreoscopic or single
large views. If sufficient encouragemeni
is offered we will view up Newberry. If
you wish pictures of your homes now is the
Everybody should have a picture of their
home. Visit the gallery and leave your
order. The more that will take pictures
the cheaper will they come.
Apr. 21, 17-tf.
Fisk's Patent lUetal*
ic Burial Cases.
Also, Walnut and Rosewood Coffins and
Caskets always on hand.
Will personally superintend the prepara
tion of graves, building of vaults, usmng in
their construction best hydraulic cement,
rendering them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to day or
Office in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
A pr. 23, 1879-1'7-tf.
ireenilile & Columbia Rt. RI.
On and after February 20, 1880, hie fol
owing Tickets will be placed on sale at all
Ticket offices on line of this Road, viz.:
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from a:iy Sta
tion to any Station at the rate of FOUR
ENTS PER MILE, counting distance both
as. GOOD FOR TEN DAYS, including
day of sale.
T'he ROUND TRIP TICKETS good for
TREE DAYS AT THREE CENTS PER
ILE will be kept on sale ss heretofore.
The rate for Children between the age of
six andA twelve years will be half of the
R. H. TEMPLE,
JAn11z NonTroN, Ja., General Ticket Agt.
Fe b. 25, 9--tf.
IDT A LIMITED NUMBER of
active, energetic canvass
erd roitgabe uiness.nt
a -..mnd prale bsiness.
Good men will find this a rare chance
sash, Doors and Blinds.
TIlE PRICE (
ISO OUNT from ClIC
[CES BEFORE ORDE]
Books and Stationery.
AT THE STORE
AROUND THE IORNER
Newberry Herald Building.
Legal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flat
Cap Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter 'and Note Head, Sil
ver, Gold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and Mu
Small Pay, Nos. 3, 4, 5, 6, 9 and 10,
white and Colored and Congress
Pens, Inks, (black, blue, carmine,)
pencils, flat and round rulers, pock
et and desk Inkstancls, letter and
paper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rub
ber bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs,
'Paper Weights, Erasers, Indlelible
Ink, Pencil Sharpeners, Files, Bill
Holders, Backgammon B o a r d s,
Check men, Chess, Perforated and
Bristol Board, Blotting pads, and
a variety of other articles, which if
you don't see
PLEASE ASK FOR !
SEISIDE IND Il IIPER'S
Appleton's Handy Volumes!
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT--FROM 50 ets.
UP TO $10. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
ONLY 7~5 CENTS.
And Pocket Memorandums!
VAIRIOUS STYLES AND SIZES!
CIIEAP AND GOOD.
Phioto. & Atito. Albiums
DIFFERENT STYLES AND PRICES.
W If you want satisfac
tion and trade prices, and a
variety to select from, buy
your goods from a regularly'
appointed Stationery Store.
If you don't see what you
want ask for it.
T. F. GRENEKER,
ES0N Dl El 11!
DannnarQanhah te n ad hW
Passengers on both the up and down
Mo M Rt .
ZOn2R CH xdN5
Manufactured only nnder the above Tra,
IsMark, by the EUROPEAN SALICYLIC MEJ
I'INE CO., of Paris and Leipzig.
IMMEDIATE RELIEF WARRANTED. PERM
NENT CURE GUARANTEED. Now exclusive
used by all celebrated Physicians of Eurol
and America. The highest Medical Acad
my of Paris reports 95 cures out of 100 cas,
within three days.
Secret.-The only dissolver of the poisono
Uric Acid which exists in the Blood of Rhe
matic and Gouty Patients.
CURED. CURED. CURED.
H. S. Dewey, Esq., 201 Broadway, Inflai
J. Leavev, Esq.. 455 Washington Mark(
Mrs. E. Towne, (3 East Ninth street,(chall
formation in the joints), Chronic Rheum
A. 3. Prager. 74 Newark avenue, Jers,
City, Chronic Rheumatism.
John F. Chamberlain, Esq., Wa. u:.gt<
Club, Washington, D. C., Rheumatic "'out.
Wm. E. Arnold, Esq., 12 Weybosset :tre(
Providence, R. I., of twenty years' Chron
John B. Turngate, 100 Sanchez street , S:
Francisco, Neuralgi' and Sciatica.
FOR MALARIAL. INTER3ITTENT AND CHRON
FEVERS, CBILLS, OR AGUE,
SALICYLICA IS A CERTAIN CUR
Superseding entirely the use of Sulphate
Quinine, as it will not only cut the fevers, b
will achieve a RADICAL CURE, without aI
of the inconveniences and troubles arisE
from QUININE. ___
$1 a Box, Six Boxes for Si
Sent free by Mail on receipt of money.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR ri
but take no imitation or substitute, as o1
Salicylica (copyrighted) is guaranteed to r
lieve, or money refunded, and will be a
livered free on receipt of orders, by calli:
on or addressing
WASUBURNE & CO
212 Broadway, cor. Fulton St., (Knox Bul
ing), NEW YORK.
W. E, PE L RAM, Sole Agent.
Feb. 2.5, 1880-9-ly.
ESTABISH ED 1865,
GILMOIRE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
629F,. Street, Washington, D,
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in all countries. No FEES
ADVANCE. No chaige unless the patent is gral
ed. No fees for making preliminary ex..mn
tions. No additional fees for obtaining a:
conducting a rehearing. Special attention giv
to interference Cases before the Patent Offi
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Su
in diff'erent States, and all litigation pertaii:
to Inventions or Patents. SEND sTA&MP F(
PAMPHLET OP sIXTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of t
United States, Court of Claims, Court of Col
missioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Cxaia
Commission and all sorts of war claims befc
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFFIcERS, soLDIERs and sAILORs of the 1:
war. or their heirs, are in many cases entitled
money from the Government, of which th'
have no knowledge. Write full history of se
vice1 and state amount of pay and bon
received. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, aft
examination, will be given you free.
All oFFIcERS, SoLDIEas and sAILORS wolIn
ed. ruptured or injured in the late war, howev
slightly, can obtain a pension, many now rece:
ing pensions are entitled to an increase. Sea
stamp and information will be furnished free.
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Clain
Mining Pre-emption and Homestead Cast
prosecuted before the General Land Office a:
Department of the interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of ti
General Land OfItce shows 2,897,500 acres
Bounty Land Warrants outstanding. These we
issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We p:
cash for them. Send by registered letter. Whe
assignments are imperfect we give instructio:
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is conduct<
in a separate bureau, under the charge of exp
rienced lawyers and clerks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorne:
are suspended from practice before the Pensic
and -other offices each year. Claimants whoi
attorneys have been thus suspended will be gra
tutonsly furnish.ed with full information ax
proper papers on application to us.
As we charge no fee unless successful, staml
for return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorneysi
all classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
P. 0. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WASHINGTON, D. C., November 24,1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire coni
desce in the responsibility and fidelity of tl
Law, Patent and Collection House of Gilmore
Co., of this city.
GEORGE HI. B. WHITE,
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 18, 50-tf.
IlTO $S6000 A YE AR, or $5 to $20
a day in your own locality. N
slg risk. Women do as well as.men
Many make more than th
amount stated aDove. No one can fail t.
make money last. Any one can do th
work. You can make trs 50 cts. to $2 a'
hour by devoting your eveings and spar
time to the business. It costs nothing t
try the business. Nothing like it for mone;
making ever offered before. Business pleas
ant and strictly honorable. Reader, if yol
want to know all about the best payinl
business before the public, send us your ad
dress and we will send you full particulars
and private terms free; samiples worth $.
also free ; you can then make up your mini
for yourself. Address GEORGE STINSO3
& CO., Portland, Maine. 25-13
Everybody is delighted with the tastefu
and beautiful selection made by Mrs. La
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, June 7, 1880, the
Passenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
Leave Columbia, - - C - 10.50 a m
"" Alston, - - - - 11.03 a m
"Newberry, - - - - 1.04 p m
Houdges, ' - - - 3 4S p m
lielton, - - - 5.t8 p m
Arrive Greenville, - - - - 6 2 p m
Leave Greenville, - - , - 8.30 a m
" lelton, - - - 9.4:+ a i
" 1odges, - - 1109 a m
Newberry, - - - 1.5A p m
" Alton, - - 2.57 p m
Arrive Columbia, - - - 4.07 p n
ANDERSON BRANCH AND BLUE ;IDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
Leave Felton at. 5.15 p m
" Anderson #;03 p m
" Pendleton 7.00 p m
" 'erry ville 7.38 p n
Leave Sneca. 7.55 p i
Arrive at ? allalla S 2S p i
Leave 'alhall:: at, - - 4.'0 a m
Leave Senecn, 5.13 a in
Perryville. - - 5.20 a m
" Pendleton, - - u.03 a m
Anderson, - - 7 (5 a m
Arrive at lielton, - - 7.43 a m
Laurvins Rtailroad' Train leaves Laurens at 7.25
a in. and Newberry at 3.05 p. in.. daily except
Abberille Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 8.55 a. m.; leave 11od
ges 3 55 p. m.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
close connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
lina Rtailroad and the through Passenger Train
on the Wilmington. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad; at Al::on with trains of the Spartan
burg, Union and Columbia Railroad.
1. W. F11Y, Gen'l Supt.
J. P .I:aDITH. Master Transportation.
JABEZ Noa.TON. e,enerai Ticket Agent.
South Carolina Railroad Company.
PASE G ENEit D EPARR.TME\T.
le CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
- On and after May Itth. lsuo, Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
A- t. further notice:
e- GOING EAST DAILY.
as *Leave Columbia at - - - 4.15 P. M.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 7.45 P. M.
g Arrive Charleston at - - - :t.00 P. M.
. *On Sundays this train will leave Colum
bia at 2.15 P. M., and arrive at Charleston at
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 5.45 A. M.
Leave Camden at - - - - 7.00 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 10.30 A. M.
y WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
a- GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT 3UNDAYS.
*Leave Columbia at - - 5.40 A. M.
'y Arrive Camden at - --- 12.00 Noon
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 3.25 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - 2.00 P. M.
t, GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
ic *Leave Charleston at - - 9.90 A. M.
Leave Augusta at - - - - 5.00 A. M.
L,n Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.37 P. M1.
*Passengers taking these trains change
IC cars at Branchville to reach Charleston at
2.00 P. M., or Columbia at 5.37 P. M1.
of GOING EAST DAILY.
t *Leave Columbia at - -- 9.30 P. M1.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 7.40 A. M1.
LY Arrive Charleston at - - - 6.20 A. M1.
ig *Passengers who are not in S'eepsing Car,
change at Branchvillc to reach Caarleston
at 6.20 A. M1.
e GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 0.05 P. M1.
Leave Augusta at - - - - 7.50 P. M1.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 6.10 A. M1.
IThe Express Trains run daily, all others
ir daily ex.cept Sunday. On Camden Branch
e- Trains do not run Sundays. Sleeping Cars
e- are attachied to Night Express Trains.
sBerths only $1.50 between Columbia, Char
leston and Augusta. Round Trip Tickets
are sold on Saturdays and Sundays from all
,, Stations, good till Monday noon to return,
at one first class fare. Connections made.
at Columbia with C. C. & A. R. R. and G. &
d-C. Rt. I1.. to and from all points on each
Road; at Charleston on WVednesdays andI
Saturdays with Steamers to and fromi New
York. The Night Express Trains to and
from Columbia make close connections at
Kingville with New York Express Trains,
to which is attached a Pullman Sleeping
Car running between Augusta and New
York without change. Connections made
at Augusta to and from all points West and
South. For through tickets to any point,
A. B. DESAUSS URE, Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALL EN, G. P. &T. A.,
Jons B. PECK, General Superintendent.
t- To Tourists & Health Seekers.
"n Summer Schedule to the Mountains.
3 SPARTANBVR6, UNION & COLUMBiA R. R.,
SPARTANBURG & ASHEVILLE B. E.
SPA ETANBURG, S. 0., May 17, 1880.
tenSc de after the above date the following
te Shedleswill be run over these Rasdiy
r- UP TRADN.
t3. Leave AIston.................12.10 p. m.
"r.Unon......................2.08 p. ma.
" Spartanburg. ............3.10 p. m.
-Arrive at Hendersonville........6.00 p. mn.
er Close connection is made at Alston with
v- train from Columbia on Greenville & Colum
id bia Road. At Columbia, connection~is made
from Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spartanhurg, connection is made at
is, Air Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
is, and Charlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At IIendersonville, coniection is made
with a first class Line of Stages to Asheville,
ae arriving there the same evening
of Parties desirous of visiting Casar's Head
re or other points of interest can be provided
L' with first class conveyances from the Livery
re Stables in Hendersonville at reasonable
d TRAIN sOUTH
e- Will leave Hlendersonvile........5.00 a. mn.
Leave Spartan burg............8.00 a. mn.
ns Leave Union.................9.15 a. mn.
-eArrive at Alston..............11.20 a. mn.
'- These Roads are in excellent condition;
d furnished with first class Coaches; provided
with all necessary appliances for safety and
comfor t of Passengers. A t Spartanburg tspd
n Hendersonville the Hotel accommodati6ns
arc now ample for a large increase of travel.
They will be found well supplied with good
Mountain fare at reasonable rates.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
- Greenville & Columbia Rt. Rt.
On and after September 1st the following
.. Tickets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta
tions ou the Greenville and Columibia Rail
-1,0o MILE TICKETS, at Three Cents
per mile, good over the G.& C. R. R., and
P OUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
tion on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
to any~ LStto on the same, good for Three
-Days, at Three Cents per mile.
ROUNAD TRiP TICKETS from all Sta
tions on the G3. & C. R. R. and its branches
to Charleston, good for Eight Days, at
Three Gents per mile.
JABEZ NORTON, Ja.,
General Ticket Agent.
R. H. TEMPLE, General Superintendent.
Sep. 3, 36-t f.
TO IA DAWKINS,________________________________
flIAlIlAt-sny n n a u~nn ma