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OtcH CEFN FOOD.
A subscriber comes to The Wes
tern Rural for information as to
the best food for chicks. For the
first two or three days, it says the
food should be bread crumbs and
the hard boiled yoi*es of eggs. One
yoke chopped up finp will be enough
for a dozen chicks. When this is
discontinued a little meat should
be cooked chopped up fine, and giv
en-oace a day for about two wecks.
A very small piece of meat only will
be required, say about the size of
a walnut. Such food gives a stron
ger constitution than birds-which
hi.ve -had no animal food usually
possess. We suppose that the very
best food that can be given is oat
meal, and if one has it, we would
a'ivise giving it by all means. But
when it niust be-purchased, it is too
high in price 'to make it profitable
to feed to commaon chiGKs at least.
When this is fed, it is moistened
with either water or milk. But
if ,noistened with. milk, it4 must be
fadas soon as moistened, or-it will
soir, and in such condition, it musi
be given to. chicks. If fed at all,
feed for the first week only. Young
cciensgequ~ire frequent feeding.
During the first week they should
b'effed, if possible, every hour; foi
thr~ee weeks after that every tw<
hours,jnitil they are two months old,
every three iiotrs. Perhaps this
may look like a great deal of trou
ble,.ut we aPe sim~ply laying dowr
rules, obedienee to -which will pro
de ede -hest results. If any onc
does not. wi4sh to have the fines1
poultry' -at he can have, he-will.
of edarse, no~t follow the r ales pre.
seited. 4 is -a prevailing law that
if we have anythieg we.must labor
for it. There are exceptioris; bul
thai is de.rile, and.it is as formi
lAy' irn loeration in ,th~e p.oultry
yard as -anywhere else. If oat
weal is fid 'after the #rst week it
-may be followed with bran and In
dian meal.. Potatoes mashed aand
ixedgwith bran mdike an excellent
food, andthis may follow the bread
and egg before referred to. These
foods which-we have mentioned are
the'staples.s In:addition to thern,
oraihy of them, some grain can
be given afte-ra few days. Crush
ed wheat or bruised oats will be
foued to be -excellent. Green
food of c.ourse, must not. be for
gotten. When the chicks are
very young cut some grass into
small .pieces .with the scissors - nd
feed. Cabbage or -lettuce is first
rate. -When older the chickens
will crop the grass for themselves.
Uss or' SOOT IN THE GARDEN.
-Soot is valuable for the ammo
nia which -iticottains and also for
its power of reasscorbing ammo
mi. The -creosote it contains is
vamuable as an insect destroyer and
as a feQlizer of all garden~crops.
If the soil is dry a little common
househoild salt may be mixed with
soot. - Lime and soot should nefer
be mixe4i together ; lime destroys
the ammonia. ..Soo that has been
steeped in water for two or three
days is as good a fertilizer as
horse hoof paxings for house plants,
and increases the vividness of the
bloom of fowers. in the open air.
So and sait in connection with
ompost-one quart of Ealt to siX
quarts of soot-is an excellent f'er
tilizer for asparagus, onions, cab
bages, &c. Two ba.shels of com
post maike a heavy dressing for
each square rod of ground, to be
worked into the surface of' the soil.
tai~ ndl .i"> -t o ieo
- APIOCA,n PU+s.-h the
tapiooa and let it steep for five or
GRUBS IN BACKS OF CATTLE.
Complaints are occasionally heard
of injury or inconvenience to cattle
from the iarve of the gad fly
(Estrus bovis). One reader of the
Farmer reports a case where the
)ack of one of his best cows is
completely filled with _these insects,
probably as many as 500, and
:eaching from the shoulders to the
root of the tail, and extending well
lown on either side. They are.
very annoying to the cow, and the
constant irritation seems to be
causing a falling off in the milk
yield. These insects are far less C
numerous in this section than yeais
ago, it being seldom that one can
be found in our own herd of twenty- D
five head. It is not improbable that
cattle which are kept in the stalls
and fed upon soiling crops in sum
mer are troubled less by gad flies
than aninaals which are pastured
the"whole season. Possibly, too,
good keeping is a preventive to I
some extent. The eggs, acc;r,
ing to Cole, in his "Disease of Ani
mals," are laid in July and August,
and hatch and become developed in 2
a few months and leave their homes
in the spring following. They
may be squeezed out through the
opening in the skin, which, if need
be, imy be eiarged by cutting
with a small knife. It would
take some patience to pick out I
500, but we would do it rather
than leave them in to annoy the
cow and come to maturity to pro
pagate their species. Strong brine
is said to destroy them, but we
would prefer instead taking them
out of the way at once.. A gentle
man who has some experience in.
doctoring cattle reecommends giv
ing sulphur freely in the cow's
food for a t days, using a wash
at the same timue by dissolving
one-half ounce bichromate of pot
ash in a quart of water.4
[New England Farmer.
*HONEY CAKS.-Melt one-hilf'
pound of honey over a slow fire,
skim it, add one-quarter ounce
ground cinnamon, a large pinch
of ground cloves and of grated
nutmeg; stir in two .ounces of
chopped candied peel and the gra
ted rind of a lemon. These beingj
thoroughly mixed, add a gill of
orange flower water and two table
spoonfuls ofin or brandy. Mix S
one-half ounce of carbonate of soda
with three-quarters oif a pounu hi
enna flour apc "loroughly work.
themd Into a pate with thie oth&ir in-~
grdients jiit into a stewpan
and aginior^k ove the -fire- fei
five minutes, then put it away in a
covered pa'a in the larder for three
days A -g4yTte inisly.the
pound of flour, and use it to make
them up. Roll out the paste to the
thickness asuhi for~ oatcake, cut it
ints. roisads, and with a -km.fe
sore ~eid deeply ig6t small
squares. Dip a 'pasre brush in
water and lightly pass Over the sur
face to glaze the cakes. Bakc 1
them ini an oven at yellow paper
heat until they are done. The i
cakes shogli be kept of a light
color, ind'theil excellence con- 'E
sists in their crisp light character.
It is usual .tgo lightly: ice .thess I
caKSes; it sh~oud bhe doeRni p,
diately they are baked, and the
icng *must be dried slowly in the
SOFT BUJTTER.-When I get
caght with soft butter, I use three
times the usual amount of- salt,
and set the butter away in a- cold
place; untif the next morning,
Then I work a little in the tray,
and Keep it as cold as possible,
repeat this three or four mornings,
and the sal.t is found to have done
its worix, the butter coming out all
LEMON' PIE.---Poiir crackers
rolled fine, one cup of sugar, one
cup of cold water', on~e teaspoonful
of tartaric acid, two teaspoonfuls
of extract of' lemon, three eggs
beaten to a stiff ?'roth ; reserve the
wites of two for them.
STARTING A HORSE.--Always
start a horse with the voice,. never
with the cut of the whip. In start- A
ing, turn a little to one side; ist
tppg,when going up a hill, (1of
.. _._- - ---+ re_ _
CREiAM TARTAR CAKE--Onle tea
PI CC ;C CIRPETS. .1
PRICES .h11ARIKED DOWN
25 ('ENT DIElmt GOODS REDUCED
m: e! th,'eis h~5 and Pillow Cai
1 1I . i'E(_ A INS in Ta bil'' D:tlAk :au I
har:an in all kinds of Linen Goods.
t'asimneres and Tweeds.for Men's and :
Is new: a.nd well assorted, and nmst be re'
i.nlutioni of Copartnership, ich.will tak
" Co'me. everybody, and vou will find
MAIN AND PLAIN S1
May- 2, 22-3m.
BUY YOUR SPRI
rancy and Plain Suit
!l Styles, All Qualiti
.f you would be suited
A!+r. 21, 17--tf.
'0LU BIA A
My assortment of flue and plain Clothii
the larges: de exi,ibiiedlin the city~ of(
on of tmy fr i:-c1h n.j r! nudie generally
ill be pleased with~ its v:u-iety and exceller
le Agent for the Celebrated STA
* Best Shirt il
SDon't fail to call and see me whe
Invites his friends in Newberry aLnd the
1st. That he has are.unusui
2nd. That overy article. wa
Bd1. That every article will
ve and let liv~e ; and
4th. Tihat he will fight it o
Back Cashmneres-all wool, at 50, 65,
iad .31 p-ar yard.
Nea Styles of Dress~ Goods, at 25 ets.
Mews Cass merc's of all. styles and prices,
low as in '.co Y ork.
Anlher lot of all Silk lIibbons, at 12e
s., wofia 25 and 3~5.
Linen and.Cotton Towels, from 5cets. to
withrl a I)me~ C
spirit is used.
TIoie for D)v
- woC'n-.out nUr
REGISTERED' Me 6 19
their daughte:s,.at nbl ra tho ymunctrical cultta
in:ro thiC/ibs , t?elleet~ moral -Q~ .t tq conrted au
tscalled~f "on &-s~49 l/an z tAxczCcs
ro-rt an raJS. T I p 3~i. t s va .ou. E
e, h ecra X." r A1 P~a Ft -U Cm
WILLIAMSTON, S. V.
Healthy Summer Resort.
The subscriber respe:tt::lle informs her
ends and the traveling 'publia generaliy,
ed particularly those. in quest of health,
at she has taken the above named popular
ate, and will spare no effort on her part to
eg guests .comfprtable. The table will
arapiy prov iddc with good appetizing
~ the rooms~ kept'in steen~ condition
SIX P RIcEN
TTINGS, SHOES, ITS, &I,
:1e SOLD I
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT!
TO 13 AND 16 CENTS.
S('ot to:.s a* reduced prices.
loys' Wear, must be sold, and will be sold
Juced in size p evious to Stock-Taking and
e place in a short time.
what we tell you arre
'REETS, COLUMBIA, S. C.
. WINTER RESIGNS !
I THE GEASON.
CT 0 Tv ~ fivi
Men, Youths and- Boys.
as, All Prices.
id Economy Combined.
.4 MOLLOHON ROW.
ig and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods
jolumbia, and I respectfully invite the at,ten
to an examination, feeling assured that they
Ce. Come and judge for yourselves.
yies ! All Qualities !
R SHiRT, Warranted to be -the
in the City
COLUMalA, S, C,
RIA, S. C.,
public generally, to the following facts :
dtiy large stock.
s carefully selected and bought
be sold on. the principle of
att on this line if it takes all
Piints, in endless variety. :
Blankets, Jeans, Quilts..
All the new styles of Silk Ties, Collars
IAn extra fine stock of IIamb::rg Edg
ings at. prices w:*hicia cannuct he beat.
Visit me when in' .Columnbia, or if more
convenient, send orders. Samaples and
prices sent on application.
Oct. 15, 42-tf.
SET BQTPRBON~ TO1NIC.
comnantion of B3oneset and other fine tonics
)id Kentucky WXhiskey, such as connoisseurs
invalids must have, not a drop of any other
A rich, wholesome and delicious stimulant
pepsia, Debil ty, Malariai, kc.
>men, over-worked clergymen and physicians,
se. sufY'rers from bronchitis and the feeble
and class will find it a delightful iuvigorant.
LMBERS & BROWN,
W. H, WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 43-tr.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Ti;iv rau an elegt.nt Ectise, wti all
modern improvem~ents, is now&open for the
reception of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12-tf Pro rietors.
ME MOR ANDMns BOOKS.
35 Per Cet. )I
$& SEND FOR PRI
June 9, I8S0-24-tf.
KENDALL'S SPA VIN CURE.
THE M[OST SLCCESSFUL REM EDY ever dis
covered, as it is certain in its eTcets and
does not blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
FROM REV. P. N. GRIN( ER,
Presiding Elder of the St. Albans District.
St. Albans,. Vt., Jan. 20t1h, 1.O
Da. P. J. KENPALL &~Co., Gents: In 'reply
to your letter 1 will say that umy experieice
with 'Kendall's Spavin Cure' has been vety
satisfactory indeed. Three or four years
ago I procured a bottle of your a::ent. and
with it. cured a horse of lameness caused by
a spavin. J.n:t season my horse became
rvey !ame and I turned him ont for a few
weeks when he became better, but when I
put him on thet road he grew worse, wvhen I
discovered that a ringboue was formiiitg, I
procured a bottle of Kendall's Spavin Cure
and with less than a bottle cured him so
that lhe is not lame. neither ea'l the bunch
e found. Respectfully :aiurs.
P. N. GRANGER.
PERSEVERANCE WILL TELL.
Sioughlton, Mass., Miarch 1f;th, l1t).
B. 3. KENDMLL & Co., GENTS: In justi-ce to
you and myself, I think I ought to let you
know that I have removed two bone spa
vns wvith -Kendall's Spavin Cure.' one very
large one. don't know how long the spavin
had been there. .I have owned the horse
eight months. It took me four months to
take the large one oIT and two for-the small
one. I have used ten b)Ottles. The horse is
entirely well, not at all stilT, and n bunch
to be seenl or felt. T.his is a ,-Xendernail med
icine. it ib a new thing here; but i't it does
for all what it has done for me its sale will
be very great. Rtespectfully yours,
CHAs. E. PARtKERt.
KENMALLS SPAYIN CURE.
B. J1. KENDALL & Co., GENTS: 'I s6nt you
one dollar for your " Kendall's Spavin Cure"
last su.mmner which cured a bone spavin
with half a bottle. The best liniment I1 ever
used. Yours respectfully.
R OMER HONtE.
STATEmENT MLAIiM UN'0ER OA~TR.
To WuoM I'r MAY CONCEiM.-In the year
175 I treaLted with Kendall's Svpavin Cure, a
bone spavin of several msonths' growth,
nearly hl:f as large as a hen's eg", and com
pletely stopped the lameness anfi removed
the enlargement. I have worked the horse
eer since very be,rd, and le inever da:s Leelt
lamecno coulul'ever see any di iierence in
the size of the hock joints since I treated
hinm with Kendall's Spavin Cure.
B. A. GAINES.
Egosburgh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1879.
Sworn and subscribed to belore me this
25th ay of Feb.. A. D. 1870.
Jon N G. JTFNNE. Jv stiCe o tihe Pea.ce,
KENgL'S SPAVIN ftiUB 6I' HUMAN
Patten 's Mills, Washington Co., N. Y.,
* Feb. 21, 1878.
B. .T. K EN.DA LL, 31. D. : Dear Si r-The par
ticular case on which I used your. "Spavini
Cure" was a malignant ankle'spramn of si.
teen months' standing. I had tried many
things, but .in vain. Your "Spavin Cure"
put the foot t5 the ground agaim, and, for
the 1irst time since hurt, in a natural posi
tion. For a family liniment it excels any
thing we ever used.
Yours truly, REV. M1. P. BELL,
Pastor M1. E. Church, Patten's'Mills, N. Y.
K1ALY/S SP'Av: CuRE is sure in its et
fccts, mild in its act.ioii as it does not blis
ter. yet it is penetrating and powerful to
reach every deep seated pain or to remove
any bony growth or other enlargement,
such as spas-ins, splints, curbs, eallotus,
sprins, swellings. any lamnene ss and all en
largements of the joints or limbs, or rheu
matism in man or beasit. it is now known
to be the bes~t lininment for manh ever i..Set,
actino nmildl and yet certr;,n in its efrects.
Sn2 address for Illustrated Circular which
we think gives p)ositive proof of its virtues.
No remedy has ever met with such unquahi
fied success to our knowledge, for beast as
well as man.
Price Sl. per bottle, or six bottles for $5.
ALL Dmu;Insrs have it or can get it for you,
or it will be sent to any address on m'C.' )t1
of price by the l;rep:ictois, DaR. 11. .1. LEM
D AL L &, CO..' i,gosbirg hm Falfs. Vermont.
HUNr, K ANmuN & L AMAR 't Agt. Atlanta.
Ga., also, TijoxIsoN & M'rr. iatimnore,
M d. Jun. ii. NGm;x.
Fisk's Patent fletal
ic Burial Cases.
Aso. Wahet and Pset.oc~ Goa ns and
aketi al!ways en hanU
Will perso'nally superintend the prepara
tion of graives, building of vaults, using in
their construction best hydraulhic cement,
rendering them perfectly waterproof.
All ordere pou;t' aptagg~ tg day or
O'fiee in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
L. M.. SPEERS.
A pr. 23, 1879-17-tf.
One Hlundred Raw Hides,
V.ARTIN & MOWER,
Oct 1-5 iS9. 42-tf.
Sash, Doors and Bunds.
THE PRICE 0
SCOU1NT from ClICA
CES BEFORE ORDER
Books and Station'y.
S CET YOU
AT THE STORE
A RO1j'UND, T HE utO0RXE'.R:%
Newberry Herald Building,
Legal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap,. Flat -r
. Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter and Note Head, Sil- r
ver, Gold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and Mu- ~s
Small Pay, Nos. 3, 4, 5, 6, 9 and 10,9
white and Colored and Congress -
Pens, Inks, (black, blue, carmine,)
pencils, flat and round rulers, pock- b
et and desk Inkstands, letter and I
paper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rnb- o
ber bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs,
Pap2er Weights, ILrasers, indelible
Ink; Pencil Sharpeners, Files, Bill
Holder's, Backgammon B o a r ads,
.Check men, Chess, Perforsted c:aIa
?ristol board, Blotting pads, and;
a variety of other articles, which if
you don't see
Appleton's Handy Volumes!g
LARGE VARIETY !
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT--FROM 50 ets.
UP TO 310. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
ONLY 75 CENTS. V
Anid Pocket Memorandums! 2
VA RIOUS STYLES AND) SiZES!
ditEAP AND GOOD.
Photo. & Auto. Albuils
DIFFERENT STYLES AND PRICES.
@@ If you want satisfac
tion~ and trade prcs and a
variety to select froin, hur no
your goods from a regulary t
appointedl St ationecry Store.
If you don't see what y*ou
want ask for it.
T. F. GRENEKER,
OlR frim il -I-- -:
(aR G OVUT4
S ALI CYLI C
M1nuf:actured onyi :nder the .oe Tia'le
ak by hIIe EUi1' N SMALICYLI ME)
'IN E CU., of Paris and Lizi.
;i.\iEL1'E. ELtEF WAR ANrED. PERM.
E.T Cru GUARANTEEI). Now exclusively
:c(d by alI celel;rated Physicians of E"utrope
ai America. Th1 highet Me,licnl Acade
L of Paris reports !5 cures out of 100 cases
ithin three days.
Secret.-The only diss.lvcr of the poisonous
ric Acid which exists in the Blood of Rhen
atic and Gouty Patients.
CURED. CURED. CLRED.
If. . Dewey, Esq.. 201 Broadway, In 11am- I
J. L_ayev. Esq.. 455 Washington Market,
Mrs. E. Towne, f: East Ninth street,(chalky
>ation in the joints), Chronic R heuia.
A. M. Prager. 74 Newark avenue, Jersey
itv. Chronic lkhe1matisil.
Jolhn F. Ch Inlc.'in, Esq.. Washingon
1't. Wasington, D. C.. Rheumatic Gout.
Win. E. Arnold, Esq., 12 Weybosset street,
rovidlence. R. I., of twenty years' Chronic
John B. Turngate, 100 Sanchez street, San
rancisco, Neur:u!gia and Sciatica.
OR MAL-RIAL, INTER3ITTENT AND CHRlONIC
FEVERs. CHILLS. Ot. ALLUE,
ALICYLICA IS A CERTAIN CURE,
aperseding entirely the use of Sulphate of
ninine, as it will no.t only out the fevers, but
ll achieve a RADICAL CURE, without any
the inconveniences and troubles arising
I a Box, Six Boxes for $5.
Sent free by Mail on receift oiimoney.
SE YQUR DRtUGGINT FOR IT,
Lit take no imitation or substitute, as our
alclc cprgtd is guaranteed to re
vermnyrefunded. n ilb e
ere free o receipt of orders, by callmnz
a oradrin g
~TSBURNE & Co.,
L2 Broadway, cor. Fulton St., (Knox Build
ing), NEW YORK.
W. E, PELHIM, Sole AMent.
GILMORE & 00O
sncessors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
29 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents pirocured in alicountries. No rE Isi
vAcE. No chaige unless the. p;tent in grant- ~
.No fee for g. kag'reEminary examiLna
his. W:iddditiontal fees for obtaining and
:ducting a rehearing. Special attention given
Interference Cases before the Patent O.).,
censions before Congress, Infringement Suits
different States, and all litigation pertaining
Inventions or Patents. SEsD STArrP Lros
LMPHLET OF SIXTY PAGES.
United Ste.tas Courts an Dlepartments.
Caineproseoited in the Supreme Court of the
aited States, Court of Claims. Court of Comn
issioners of Alabama Claims. Southern Claims
ymmssion and all sorts of war claims before
e Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty..
DFFICERtS. SOLDIE[RS and SAILoRS f t.0 late
tr. or their heirs, are in Immy 9.ses entitled to
nev from the Governnient. of which they
:,' nlo knoiv!cdge. Write full history of ser
ce; and state amount of paf~ and bounty
eied. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
amination, will be given you free.
All OFFICER;, SoLDIERS and SAILORS wound
ruptured or injured in the late war, howevr
g'ty. can obtain a penson r-any ro receiv i
pjensioi:s are c.nti,!ed1 to an Increase. Send
mp and information will be furnished free.
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims.
inirg Pre-emnption und Hionmesteatd Cases.
osecuted before the General Land Ofgdee
~partment of the Interior.
Old Bonnty lanud Warrants.
he last Ik.poft of the Commissioners of the
:neral Land Office shows 2.897,50i0 acres of
unty L and W.arrant- outstanding. These were
ed under acts of 18553 and prior acts. We payC
sii for theui. Send by r~egistered letter. Where
signments are imperfect we give instructigus
ach department of ou- busine.s rs conductedr
a sersarate burau, under the charge of expe
:nied iawyers and clerks.
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
uspended from practice before the P'ensionI
d other offices each year. Claimants whose
or:eys have been thus suspended w-ill be gre
tcusly furnished with fuil informatian and
oper 6::pers on applicati;n n u.
s e enay so iee unless successful, stamps V
re aaru post age should be sen t us. e
ibral arrangiements made -with attorneys in I
classes of t,usiness
GILMORE & CO. 3
0. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WA::UINGToN, D. 0., November 24, 1376.
take pleasure in expressing my entire confi-(
ace in the respousibility and fidelity of the
w. Patent and Collection House of Gilmore &
.of this city.
GEORGE HI. B. WIIITE,
Cashier of the Natisnt.l Metropclitau sank.)
Lilhs omodious t eilfic, situated onl
LIN TREET. NEWB3ERRY, S. C.1 and
ow opeu, and inivites the people one and.
to call and know what can be don2e at all ti
rs, to wit: Ai1 Extra Good lBre:kfast , tc
mer, or- Suppor, for TWENTf\'-FIVE T
rory or faty regdlar boarders will be
en at proportionately low rates.
The conven1i'nce of location, excellent
ing water, well furnished table, etc. ..
uneend this house to every one.
)ct. Ii, 42-tf.
R(til Rot s.
>reenville & Columbia Railroad.
ot, and after Monday, June 7, 1S&0. the
['assenger Trains will run as follows daily. Sun
.eave ('oir:bia, - - - 1.5' a in
. A :n. - - - - 1...3 a i
" N--.Iserry. - - - - 1.(4 p :.:
" 1 .1;e. - - 34 p m
arrive G r ae:rille. - - - - '-:i>pm
eave. ( naLville. - - , - s.: a m
i. -- - 9 a in
e,a- - 1 am
"Newimrry, - - - l.CI pm
" L Aton, - " - 2 7 p mn
'rrive Co:unbia. - - - 4.u7 p in
1NDEIltON 'i.lANC1i AND BLUE INDGE
Daily. except Sundays.
Leave Beltou at. 5.15 p m
" Ar6erou ( t:; p n
'' Pen ltn 7.:0 p ml
" 'e:': .lil: :.:s p m
%r;ive at WValha ll 2 I mn
Leave Wa!talla at. - - 4.3u a in
Leave n'eca, 5.13 a m
l'err yile. - - 5.20 a m
" leton, - - i..(3 a in
" t A ersot:. - - 7(5 a mn
krrive at Beltou. - - 7.43 a m
Laurels Iilroad Train leaves Laureus at 7.25
Sin. and Newberry at 3.0i p. in.. daily except
Abberille Branch Train connects at Iodge's
,vith down and up train daily, Sundays ex
eptei. Leave Abbeville 8.55 a. m.; lea-e llod
es3 55p. m.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
,lose counectiou at Columbia with the up and
own tiay i':-enger Trains on the Sou:h Caro
nitajlro;d and the through Passenger Train
:, the Wi:nlington. Columbia and Augusta
[alrod: at A!ston -.vith trains of the Spartan
:urg. Union and Cluh.Lia Iuilroad.
.J W. FI:Y. Gen'l Supt.
S.; .'.f ,I:I>r:.1.:-ter Transportation.
J A BEZ Na'rt'N. Gie'ern' Iela.t Agent.
?euiht Carolina 4atilroad C OMPai:y.
(iL NGE OF SCIIEDULE.
.n ..d :~ tsr .\Iay I;th. su, Pssetger
I'rti:N: I tiliS road will r'n:lt I'ollows un
iI turthe"r us lice:
GOING EAST DAILY.
Leave ('O1lmbia:L at - - - 4.15 P. M.
r rrivc C:ndilen at - - - - 7.45 P. 31.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 9.00 P. M.
*011 Sundays this train will leave Columz
)ia at 2.15 P. .\., and arrive at Charleston at
i.30 P.M. -
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at -- - 5.45 A. M.
Leave Caltden at - - - - 7.00 A. M.
rrive Colutubia at - - - 10.30 A. 3.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
GO.NG EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
t.eave Columbia at - - - 5.10 A. 3F.
A:rrive Camden at - - - - 12.00 Noon
Arrive Augusta at - - - 3 25 P. 3M.
Arrive Charleston at - -. - 2.60 P. M.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
Leave Charleston at - - 0.00 A. 31.
Leave Augusta at - - .00 A. 3.
rrv Columbia 'it - 5.37 P. 31.
*Passenger.s taking theso trains change
ar2 at IBranc.iville to reach Charleston at
.00 P. M1., or Columibia at 5.37 P. 3L.
GOING EAST DAILY,
Leavc C'olumbia at - -- - 9.30 P. M..
A.rrive Augusta at - ,. - - 7.40 A. 31.
Arrive Charleston at , - - .a0 A. 31.
*Passengers 'wl&>are niot in S-eepine Car,
:hangeat Branchville to reach Char eston
tt 6.A. 31.
- GOING WEST DAILY.
Le:ve Charleston at - - ..05 P. M1.
Leatve Augutsta at..-.-.-.-.. .50..P. M1.
Arrive Columbia at ,- - . (.10 A. M1.
The Express Trnine run daily, all others
lally ex.cept Sunday. On Camden Branch
I'rainxs do not run Sundays. Sleeping Cars
tre~ atached to Night Express Trains.
Bertns only $1.-> between Columbia, Char
eston and1 Augusta. Round Trrip Tickets
re sold on Saturdays and Sundays from all
StationIs, good till M1onday noon to return,
it one first class tare. Connections made-~
tt Columbia with C. C. & A. 1t. R. and G. &.
.R. II , o andi troul all pOints on eaCh
ltcrai; at Charleston on Wedtnesdays a.nd,
saturdays with Steamners to and from New
cork. The Night Express Trains to and
romt Columbia mzake close ecuneetion.s at
nvlewith New -Yr xrs ris
south. For through '.iekets to any point,
A. B. DESAUssURE. Agent, Columbia.
D). C. ALLEN, G. P.& T. A,
JOHN 1B. PECK, Gcneral Superiutendent.
Fe T'ourists & Health Seekers.
summer Schedle it the Mounitains,.
iPARTANBURS, UNION & COLU&IBIA R. L,
iPARTANBUTRG & ASK1ELLE R R.
- SPAR TANBURG, S. 2., May 17, 1880.
On and after the aboye date the following
ceted ules will be run oyecr these Roads daly,
,eave A iston. ... ...... .12.10 n. m
" Union.................208p. m..
"Spasanburg.............3.10 p. m,.
Lrrive at IIendersonvilie..........00 p. m..
Close connection is made at Aiston with
rain fro~n Columh:a on Greenville & Column
lia Roaid. At Columabia, connieCtionl is made
rom Charleston, Wi.rr'-tonI and Augasta,
At Spartanburg, cognection is raade at
tir Li.ie Depot with trains from Atlanta.
ud Cha;lotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At Hierdersonvii!e, conneehron is made
eith a first class Line of Stages to Asheville,,
rriving there the samae erening.
Parties desirous of visiting Caz.ar's Head
r othe:. pints of' interest can be provided
rithi nrst clas. conveyances from the Livery
tables in Hlendersonville at reasonable
Vill leave iIlendersonvile..........500-a. mt..
,eave Spartanbur;:...............8.00 a. m..
cave Uin....................9 15 a. m
rrive at Alston................11.20 a. m
These Roads are in exelIlnt condition;:
Irnishled with'first class Coach~es; provided.
itl :;!! necessary applInaces for safety andi
>mfitb of Pa euges.. At Spartanbu rg-d
[enlersonville the~ Hote1 ?.ecom modat ns.
re nIow, i4uple for a large increase of trave L
hay wili be found well supplied wvith good
[ountain fare at reasonable rates.
JA S. ANDERSON, Supt.
ireenilile & Columbia Rt. Rt.
On and after S~fetember lst thx todo.wing
ickets will be on sale at all tli t~idet Sta
onS on the Greenville and C..mbia Rail
1,900 MILE T1GKETS, .at Three Cents.
:-r mxile, goo d over the G. & C. R. R., and.
ROUND TRIP T[CKETS from any Sta
an on the. G. & G. R. Rt. and its braniches.
any Station on the same, good for Three.
tvs, at Tiiree Cents per il e.
ROUND TRIP TIC1EETS from all St.as
aPs.ou the G. 4; C. R. .R. and its btranchea
GbChlstc, good for Eight Days, a:t
tree Cents per~ mi:e.
JABEZ NORTON, Ja..
General Tickei .Agent,
R. H. TamI':, General Seanheut,
Sep. , 3-f