Newspaper Page Text
arm ,arDen Jaustol .
IS N T W T FI S
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The practice of growing a crop
of corn fodder to supplement the
" failiug midsummer pasture 'is grow
ing more and more in favor every
season. During July the feed be
comes dry and brown, and cows
fall off in both milk and flesh if
there is,not some provision made
for tiding over the. time until fall
rains have revived the pastures, or
the cattle are turned into the new
ly seeded fields, greatly to the det
riment of -the latter. This habit,
with' the equally pernicious one of
allowing stock to roam over mow
ing lends from the time the hay is
cut unti cold weather, is gradual
ly giving away to the sensible one
of providing fodder crops. The
stalk crop is of great importance
in this connection. Corn for feed
ing both in a gi-een state during sum
mer and dry one during winter can
hardly be overestimated in value.
There is, indeed, but little if any
difference of opinion as to the mer
its of fodder though there eists a
variety of practices concerning the
manner of raising and curing the
crop. Sweet corn has come to be
prefei-red over other varieties for
this purpose e s -there is not near
the waste to this fodder there is to
the gourd-seed sorts. The majori
ty of farmers now drill the seed
in, though occasionally it is s'wn
broadcast. A plan which -brings
good results is planting in drills
three feet apart (and about six
inches between the stalks). Thick
er planting will make more ford
der, but it loses in quality what is
gained in quantity. Many of our
best farmers are using only one to
og. and a half bushels of seed per
acre. This amount gives a yield
sufficiently thin to allow the stalks
to stand up in ordinary summer
weather to gain the full effeet of
sunlight and air. For early use
the first planting of fodder corn
should be 'early, of. course, but the
seed can be put in'any time during
July with good resuilts, as it makes
a heavy growth on land compara
tively dry and in dry weather.
During the season. the crop
.ought to be cultivated several times.
It is best to begin as soon as the
plants are out of the ground by
running a cultivator close to the
rows. Corn fodder may be fed
green when two feet high.
SAll forage crops give best results
which are cut before they are out
of bloom. Corn is no exception
to this rule, but owing to the diffi
culty some expe.rience in curing it
~in an immature state it is often al
16*esi to- become too- ripe before
cutting. . Chemical analysis has
demonstrated that fodder deteri
orates in two ways by standing,
namely, by the lessened proportion
of albuminoids and by decreased di
gestibility. Another objection to
permitting the stalks to stand un
til the ears are perfected is~ that
fliey gr&w so talh that they are,
troublesome to handle, and are
u&ore liable to fall and lodge under
a hard stone. Furthermore, early
cut foddir is in itself a complete
ration, rich enough in albumninoids'
to make good feed without mixing
with other materials. Last, but by
no means least, the greener the
crop when taken off the land the
less exhaustion to the soil.-New
H EADACH E. - This distressing
complaint can generally be reliev
ed by soaking the feet in very warm
water, in which a spoonful of
powdered mustard has been stirred.
Soak as long as possible, or till the
wat,~r ~ot~ ~no1: it draws the
The seeds of two species of mus
;ard (sinapis) are commonly used
for culinary and medicinal pur
poses, and are known as black mus
card seeds. The flour of mustard,
3o extensively used as a condiment,
is prepared from a mixture of the
two kinds, usually in the propor
tion of two parts black* and three
parts white. The seeds are pound
ed and the husks then removed
from the flour by sifting. It is re
markable that the pungent prin
ciple for which mustard is valued
does not exist in the seeds, but it
is produced when the constituents
of the seeds are brought together
under the influence of water.
. Internally, flour of mustard is
used as a stimulant, diuretic and
emetic; externally as an irritant
and rebefacient. White mustard
secds are often taken in an entire
state as stimulants in dyspepsia.
Mustard should be raixed with wa
.ter that has been boiled.and allow
ed to cool. Hot water destroys the
essential qualities, and raw cold
water might cause it to ferment.
Put the mustard in a cup with a
small pinch of salt, and mix with
it very gradually sufficient water
to make it drop from the spoon
without becoming watery. The
Germaus have a way of preparing
mustard in which much of its pun
gency is modified by spices. The
following is an approved method
of preparing it: Take of the white
and black mustard seed, ground
fine, each one pound, and half a
pound of sugar. Pour upon this
mixture a sufficient quantity of boil
ing vinegar to make it of the con
sistency of soft dough. It should
then be stirred constantly with a
paddle for about half an hour, in
which time the mustard will swell
and become much chick er. After
it has cooked-say about an hour.
-add one ounce of powdered cin
ramon and half an onee of pow
dered cloves, and mix thoroughly.
It may then be set away in tightly
covered bottles and jars, and if
the vinegar is good it will keep any
length of time and improve with
age. It may be thinned with yin
egar as it is wanted for use. Mus
tard prepared in this way is far
superior to that mixed in the
IRON FILINGS FOR PEAR TR EES.
-Mr. G. A. Hubbard, New Ha
ven, Conn., writes the Scientific
American, that it is conjectured
that New Haven county has a larg
er supply of choice pear trees than
any other county in the United
States. Some fine va.rieties, nota
bly the Flemish Beauty and White
Doyenne, are generally failures.
They set well with blossoms, but
the young fruit cracks, prematurely
ripens and drops off. Mr. Hubbard
thinks the general success of the
pear iin that locality is due to the
fact that the sandy soil contains a
portion of iron, which he has come
to believe is a necessary element
in pear culture. He thinks the
qanitythere, however, is insuffi
cient for the needs of the two va
rieties named. He bases this con
lusion mainly on the fact that a
Flemish tree fertilized annually
from the sweepings of a smith's
shop; in which thier is a large
quantity of iron filings and bits of
iron, gives a .good yield of most
excellent fruit. .He suggests to
pear growers everywhere the pro
priety of produring iron filings or
lrillings, and mixing with the soil
about their trees. He would mix
with wood ashes in moderate
CRANBERRY -SAtCE. - Pt a
guart of clean cranberries into a
saucepan with a cupful of cold wa-1
ter ; stew slowly, stirring often, for
an hour and a half; take from the
Sre and sprinkle abundantly with
white sugar; rub through afn
colander and set to form -in a wet
To POLIsH TORTOISE-SHELL AR
rICEs.-Take some whiting (having
rubbed it between the finger and the
thmb that there may not be a particle
of grit) mix with water to the con
sistency of cream; rub with a very
soft rag ; polish with some of the dry
FLOAr.-One tablespoonful of
tof sugar, and one tablespoonful of
. IN '
35 Per Cent, I)I
"BU I ER
SEND FOR PRIC
June 9, ISS()-24-tf.
Dry Goods, C
DRY GOODS, C RPETS, MiT
PRICES MARKED DOWN .
25 CENT DRESS GOODS REDUCED TO
Long Cloths, sheet irigs and Pillow Case C
BIG BARGAINS in Table-Damask an i Hu
Bargains in all kinds of Linen Goods.
Cassimeres and Tweeds for Men's and Boy
Is new and well assorted, and must be reduc
Dissglution of Copartnership, v.hich will take p
gif Come, everybody, and you will find wh
JONES, DAVIS &
MAIN AND PLAIN STR
May 2ti, 22-3m.
BUY YOUR SPRIN
WRIGH T & J. 3
Fancy and Plain Suits
All Styles, All Qualities
if you would be suited c~
Apr. 21, 17--tf.
My assortment.of fine and plain Clothing a
is the largest ever exhibited in t.he city of Colu
tion of my friends antd the purblic generally to a
will be pleased with its variety and excellence.
All Prices! .All Styk
Sole Agent for the Celebrated STA R
Best-Shirt in ti
- y lent't fatil to call and see mie when 'in
Mar. 31, 8 -lv.
- An elegant co
with a pure' Old
app ove and mnv
spirit is used. I
'Toni' tor Dyspej
Delicatte w ome
of every age and
BKEISTREkO_- - May 5, 19-6n
WIILLIAMSTON, S. 0,
A Healthy Summer Resort. re
Time subscriber respectfully informs her
riends and the traveling pub general .
ot nd tal thona n et of heatap,la
endersh huess cmotable. The abtabled poplal
amlot y proidd wi thspren eortonde parptizin
render guests comfortable. The table will
~e amply provided with good appetizing
srnd the room ent in ~noh ponilition
rish, Doors and Blinds.
EHE PRICE 0
0OUNT from CHIC)
If & OB
ES BEFORE ORDER
riis, sHoiS, Hws, &c,,
i EVERY DEPARTMENT !
15 AND 16 CENTS.
)ttons at reduced prices.
a' Wear, must be sold, and will bP sold
ed in size previous to Stock-Taking and
lace in a short time.
at we tell you are facts.
EETS,- COLUMBIA, S.- C.
G CLOTHING OF
en, Youths and Boys.
l- MOLJLOHON ROW.
I ING HOUSE~
ad Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods-i
rbia, and I respectfully invite the atten-r
n examination, feeling assured that they I
Come and judge for yourselves.a
isAll Qualities !
SHIRT, Warranted to beth
rL. INsrARD, ]
COLUMBIA, S. C.
ET BOURBON TONIC.
-nbination of Boneset and other fine tonics
KetyWhiskey, such as connoisseurs
tid uthave, not a drop of any other
-rich, wholesome and delicious stimulant
>sa, Debil.r.y, Malaria, &c. -
n, over-worked clergymen and physicians,
sufferers from bronchitis and the feeble C
class will find it a delightful invigorant.
[BERS & -BROWN,
VRIGHT'S HOTEL, I
COLUMBIA, S. C. -
This new and elegant House, with all -
adern imnprov-ements, is now open for the
ception of guests.
eS. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12--tf Pro rietors.
KENDALL'S SPAVYIN CUIRE.
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL REMEDY ever dis
overed, as it is certain in its efTects and
loes not blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
FROM REV. P. N. GRAN(GER,
Presiding Elder of -the St. Albans District.
St. Albans, Vt., Jan. 20th, 1880.
DR. B. J. KENDALL & Co., Gent.s: In reply
:o y-cur letter I will say that my experience
evith 'Kendall's sparin Cure' has been very
tatisfactory indeed.. Three or four years
igo I procured a bottle of your agent, and
withi it, cured a horse of lameness caused by
i spavin. Last season my horse became
very lame and I turned him out for a few
heeks when he b)ecame better, but when I
ut him on the road he grew worse, when I
lscovered( that a ringbone was forming, I
,rocured a bottle of Kendall's,Sparin Cure
'd with less than a bottle cured him so
bat he is not lame, neither can the bunch
c found. Respectudy yours,
P. N. GRANGER.
PERSEVERANCE WILL TELL.
Stoughton, Mass., March 16th, 1880.
B. J. KENDALL & CO., GENTrS: In justice to
ou and myself, I think I ought to let you
cnow that I have removed two bone spa
ins with 'KendallPs Spavin Cure,' one. very
arge one. don't know how long the spavin
ad been there. I have owned the horse
ight months. It took mne four months to
:ake the large one off and two for the small
mel. I have used ten bottles. The horse is
mtirely well, not at all stiff, and no bunch
o be seen or felt. This is a wonderful med
cine. It is a new thing here, but if it does
'or all what it has done for mec its sale will
e very great. Respectt'ully yours,
CHAs. E. PARKEE.
ENDALL'S SPAVYIN CURE.
Acme, Michigan. Decemnber.28th, 1879.
B. J1. KENDALL & CO., GENTS : I sent you
meC lollar for your '-KenidalP's Spavin Cure"
st summer wvhich cured a bone spavin
ith half a bottle, The best liniment I ever
ised. Yours respectfully,
STATEMENT MADE UNDER OATE.
To W1.oM~IT MAY CONCERN.-In the yea,
s75 I treated with KendallPs Spavin Cure, a
>OneC spavin of several months' growth,
wcarly h alf as large as a lhen's egg, and c'omn
letely stopped the lameness and removed
ie enil.rgemient. I have ivorked the horse
ner sin ce very hard, and he never has been
ame, nor could I ever see any diiference in
he size of the hock joints since I treated
tim wi.h Kendall's Spavin Cure. .
B, A. GAINES.
Enosburgh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1879.
Sworn and subscrib'ed to before me this
Sth day of Feb., A. D. 1879.
JTOHlN G. .JENNE. Justice of the Peace,
CENDLL'S SPAVIN CURE ON HUMAN
Patten's Mills, Washington Co., N. Y.,
Feb. 21, 1878.
B. J.KXENDA LL, M, D.: Dear Sir-The par
icular case on which I used your "Spavin
lure" w'as a malignant ankle sprain of six
een months'' standing. I had tried many
higs, bujt in vain. Your "Spavin Cure"
>t the f'ot to tihe ground again, and, for
he first time since hurt, in a natural posi
ion. For a family liniment it excels any
lhg we ever used.
Yours truly, R EV. M. P. BELL
Pastor M. E. Church, P'atten's Mills, N..
KENDA LL's SPAYIN CURE is sure in its e!
ects, mild in its action as it does not blis
er, yet it is penetrating and powerful to
'each every dleep seated pamn or to remove
.ny bony growth or other enlargement,
uch as sp)avins, splints, curbs, callous,
prans, swellings, any lamene ss and all en
irgements of the joints or limbs, or rhen
atismi in man or beast. It is now known
o be. tihe best liniment for man ever used,
cting mild and yet certain in its effects.
Sendl ad dress for Illustrated Circular which
re think gives positive proof of its virtues.
o remedvy has ever met with such unquali
Ld success to our knowledge, for beast as
iell as manl.
Price SL. pe: bottle, or six bottles for $5.
L LL D)RUGGISTS have it or can get it for you,
*r it will be sent to any address on receipt
f'pTie by- the proprietors, Dn. B. J1. KEN.
>A LL & 'O.-, Enosburgh Falls, Vermont.
HUNT, lIANiiN & LAMAR. Agts., Atlanta.
i., also, THOMPSON & MUTH, Baltimore,
Id. Jun. 9. 24-Gm.
Eisk's Patent iMetal
ic Burial Cases.
Also, Walnut and Rosewood Coffias and
'askets ahvays on hand.
Wil perso~nally superintend the prepara
on of graves, building of vaults, usmng in
e construction best hydraulic cement,
indering them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to day or
Office in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
One Hundred Raw Hides,
At PINE GROYE TANNERY.
Books and Stationery.
S GET YOURy
AT THE STORE
Newberry Herald Building.
Legal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flat
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter tnd Note Head, Sil
ver, Gold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and Mn
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 Inkstan(Is, letter and
paper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rub
ber bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs,
Paper Weights, Erasers, Indelible
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 !
SEASIDE AND LRPE'S
Appleton's Handy Volumes!
sPLENDID ASsoRTMENT--FROM 50 cts.
UP TO $10. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
ONLY '75 CENTS.
And Pocket Memorandums!
V ARIOUS STYLES AND SiZES!
CHEAP AND GOOD.
Photo. & Allto. Allms
DIFFERENT STYLES AND PRICES.
$@sIf 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,
of Dr Cuvrwl' Ceerae
-,* Esa onth 0aia ue(ih
outmeicne of0 sPRATR
RHAo eja Wekns, nolnar
semnalLoses IMoEC,- na n
PhsclInaaiy Imeins oMr
i-ae t. ls,CNUPIN EPIES
an Is nue ysl-nugneo
seule i nat $ nti d ial
Esay clearl deontats frmZ hit
yer'scesu xrcie htteaam
hich~D every sLoere, now asttrathi
conitonma blished, cur himelf ceap-o
oy. and rdc lve]y.Ceerae
i Thissa ncture oudbin thre (witds
eeyyuth andiever man inteland.
sent unr scal, ienes plinvolope.tr
Seiay Loses, potaid, n.rcitl ofnsi
:Ann stS, iNe y Pstefindlce B o r6
Thu ley rte ,tho,28--isad irbl
Esayilearlngton trteslrmia thirt
wiaIsros,lu N.r C.i, Mat the alar0.
igcomeenceo s-aus may0 eraUd
icaIy TCKreT wtho the dagrusueo
intnl edensae o the aopplicetio of- th
ice; onhi Ou ad. od F or T c u rie a ts c
nd ime crdotainn etal,b ensedfin
ormTis ctureo hudeineadsic
f Aentsy yoth uimntn everyncte Sua-d.
Set ener al asslieneAget. t
July 9, 24-t.t
~nd Time Cards containing all needful in
ormation, call on the undersigned or Tick
t Agents at Wilmington, Florence, Sum
er or Columbia. A. POPE,
General Passenger Agent. t
June 9, 24-tf. t
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry.
\TUIE N JELR1T
At the New Store on Motel Lot.
I have now on hand a large and elegant
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN tND GUITAR STRINGS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.*
IN ENDLESS VARIETY.
All orders by mail promptly attendid to.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
..Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
A L ICYL IC
Manufactured only under the above Trade
Mark. by the EURO P.EAN SALICYLIC MED
I'INE CO., of Paris and Leipzig.
IMMEDIATE RELIEF WARRANTED. PERMA
NENT CURE GUARANTEED. Now exclusively
used by all celebrated Physician of Europe
and America. The highest Medical Acade
my 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. COBED.
II... Dewey, Esq.. 201 Broadway, Inflam
J. Leavev. Esq.. 455 Washington Market,
Chronic Rheum atisim.
Mrs. E. Towne,irz; East Ninth street.(chalky
formation in the joints), Chronic itheunia
A. M. Prager. 71 Newark avenue, Jersey
City. Chronic itheumatisi.
.John F. Chamberlain, Esq., Washington
Club, Washington, D. C.. Rheumatic Gout.
Wm. E. Arnold, Esq., 12 Veybosset street,
Providence. R. I., of twenty years' Chronic
John B. Turugate, 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, n,s our
Salicylica (copyrighted) is guaranteed to re
lieve, or money refunded. and will be dle
livered free on receipt of orders, by calling
on or addressing
WASHBURNE & CO.,
212 Broadwe.y, cor. Fulton St., -(Knox Build
ing), NRW YORK.
W. L. PELIHAM, Sole Agent.
Feb. 2->, 1$0-9-17.
ESTABUISH ED 1865.
GILMOIRE & CO.,
Attorneys jit Law)
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
629 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in all countries. No FEE~S Ix
ADVAN.IcE. No cha.ge unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminary examina
tiois. No additional fees for obtaining and
conducting a rehearing. Special atter.tion given
to Interference Cases before the Patent Office,
Extensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
in diff'erent States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STAMP Foa
PAMPHLET 0o' sixTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims. Court of Comn
misioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
Commission and all sorts of war claims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFFIcERS, SOLDIERS and SAILORS of the late
war, or their heirs, are in many cases entitled to
money from the Government, of which they
have no knowledge. Write full history of ser
vice, and state amount of pay and bounty
received. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
examination, will be given you free.
All OFPoCERS, SOLDIERS and SAILORS weund
ed, ruptured or injured in the late war, however
slightly, can obtain a pension, many now receiv
ing pensions are entitled to an Incefense. Send
stamp and information will be.fnrnished free.
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
Mining Pre-emption aird Homestead Cases,
prosecuted before the General Land Office and
Department of the -Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
General Land Ofiice shows 2.697,500 acres of
Bounty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
cash for them. Send by registered letter.. Where
assignments are imperfect we give instructions
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is conducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
rienced lawyers and cler-ks..
By reason of error or fraud many attorneys
are suspended from practice before the Pension
and other offices each year. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus suspended will be gra
tuitously furnished with full information and
proper papers on applieation to us.
As we charge no fee unless successful, stamps
for return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrangements made with attorneys in
all classes of business.
GILMOR E & CO.,
P. 0. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WA SH INGTON, D. C., November 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
dence in the ~responsibility and fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection House of Giilmore &
Co. o tistyGEORGE H. B. WHITE,
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 13, 50-t f.
This commodious edifice, situated on
IAIN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., and
known as the
s nowv open, and invites the people one and
dl to call and know what can be done at all
iours, to wit: Arn Extra Good Breakfast,
Dinner, or- Supper, for TWENTY-FIVE
Forty or fifty regular -boarders will be
aken at proportionately low rates.
The convenience of location, excellent
pring water, well furnished table, etc.,
ommend this house to every one.
Oct. 16b, 42-tf.
Greenille & Columbia R. B.
On and after September 1st the following
ickets will be on sale at all the Tick.:. Sta
ions on the Greenville and Golumbia Rail
1,000 MILE TICKETS, at Three Cents
ier mile, good over the G. & C. R. R., and
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
ion on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
a any Station on the same, good for Three
lays, at Three Cents per mile.
URSU.&M TO THE DECREE OF
Foreclosure made in the case ot
.James S. Gibbes vs. the Greenville and
Columbia Railroad Company et al., in the
matter of the Laurens Railroad, by the
Hon. J. B. Kershaw, presiding in the Court
of Common Pleas for Richland County,
April Term, 1SS, dated April 10th, 1SS0,
I will sell at public auction in the City of
Columbia, on the FIRST MONDAY of
August :ext, at 12 o'clock noon,
All and sin_u!ar the RAILROAD con
structed upon and o:er the.line or route
from a point at or nar the T :wn of New
berry, in the County of Newberry, in the
State aforesaid, to the Town of Laurens, in
the ('ou:ny of Laurenis, in the State afore
saidi; and elso all .the Lands, Tenements
and Ieredi:aments acquirt d and appro
priated for the purpose of a right of way
for-said Railroad and aL the casements and
appurtenances thereto belonging, of in
anywise incident or appertaining, and all
Railways, Ways and Rights of Ways, De
pot-grounds and other Lands, all Tracks,
Bridges. Viaducts, Culverts, Fences and
other structures; all Depots, Station-houses,
Engine-houses, Car-hoases, Freight-houses,
\Wd.h,,uses, Wareho.Ises, Machine-shops,
Worh -shops, Superstructures, Erections and
Fixt4r."s he,ld and acquin, d for the use of
the sail Railroad, together with all the
Locomotives, Tenders, Curs and other Rol
!in_-stock and Equ ipments, and all Ma
chinerv, Toois. Implements, Fuel and Mate
rials for the constructing, operating, re
p:,iring or -replacing said Railtoad or any
part thereof, or convenient or necessary
for the us. in connection therewith, to
gether with all franchises connected with
or related to the said Railroad, or the con
struction, maintenance, or use thereof now
held or acquired by the Greenville and
Columbia Railroad Company, and all corpo
rate franchises of any nature, including the
francnise to be a corporation, which are
now possessed and exercised by the said
Greenville and Columbia Railroad Com
pa~y, together with all and singular the
endowments, income and advantages to the
above mentioned lands, railroad or property
belonging, or in anywise appertaining, the
reversion or reversions, remainder and re
mainders, toi's, incomes, rents, issues and
profits thereof; and ,also all the estate,
right, title, interest, property, possession,
claim and demand whatsoever, as well in
the law as in the equity, present or pros
pective, of the said Greenville and Colum
bia Railroad Company, in and to the same,
every part and parcel thereof, with the ap
purtenances, upon the following ternis:
Twenty thousand dollars in cash to be
paid immediately after the close of the
bidding, the balance of the purchase money
to be paid within thirty days after the day
of sale, with interest from the said day of
sale ; and the master may require of any
bidder during the progress of said sale to
deposit the sum of twenty thousand dollars
in cash in a bank in the city of Columbia,
to his order. In case of refusal to pay the
cash or make the deposit, the bid shall be
disregarded and the sale be proceeded with
as if the same bid had not been made.
If the purehaser shall, within the period
of thirty days above referred to, pay the
whole of the purchase money, the sale shall
be closed ; but in case the purchaser shall
fail and make default in such payment at
or within the time hereinbefore designated
for making the same, the master shall at
or.ce, and without delay, proced to resell
the said property on the same terms as
have been hereinbefore set forth, to the
highest bidder, at the risk of the former
purchaser, ~who shall be liable for any
loss or deficiency because of such re-sale,
and any and all payments which have been
m~ade by such purchaser shall become for
feited, nor shall the same in any conitin
gency or event to arise be recovered back
or reclaimed by st:ch purchaser. Any
bond or bonds of the Greenville and Col
umubia -Railroad Company secured by the
mortgage executed to James Conner, Isaac
Hayne and George .D. Bryan, Trustees, by
said Company on the 29th day of April,
1876, may be made use' of in the payment
of such portion or portions of the purchase
money as in the distribution of the pro
ceeds of said sale may be applicable to
such bonds or bonds or coupon thereof,
and that to this extent the same may be
used in settlement of the purchase of said
property ; but in no event shall the right
now given relieve any purchaser or pur
chasers at the close of the bidding, when
the same is accepied, from paying in cash
such an amount as may be required to dis
charge claims for costs, charges and dis
bursements in this cause and of the sale
now ordered and decreed to be made.
*NATHANIEL B. BARN WELL,
June, 2, 23-8t. Master.
DR. J. W. SIMPsoN. J. WISTAr S!MPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
OPEN TO VISITOESALL THE YEAR ROUND.
Accessible from Union C. H., on the
Spartanburg & Union R. R., sixteen miles
South-east of the Springs, and from Spar
tar.burg C. H., twelve miles North. There
are good Livery Stables at each of these
RAT-E-S OF BOARD, COTTAGE RENT, &c
For Single Meals................$- '5
lor aWeek per Day..............1 '75
For aMonth per Day............. 15
Cottage Rentl, per.tenement, 3 rooms
per month.--...'..-..........- 10 00
Cottage Rent, whole cottage, S rooms
per month.-...,...............17 00
Water per Gallon (vessels extra at
Feb. 20, 8--tf.
saIfU lI NsI3 CtREM?--nTe location of enerct
J.i lent Instation of Learning near a celbrated Fourntairt
of Bealth affords an -unul opportunity to yon pensons i!
search of .health and educationa toehr eid vgdi
ftIe 'W A . devoe aew nuutes ev
ermg anairnoto - an 4
page xern - Sudy oons is large, thorough1 vea
rntaandight.aroa.the left anda nar. Every pon le at
tesns ret toe k mybe sic &- :'e:
1[ST9N BINNElR 50[!8E.
Passengers on both the up and down
trains have the usual time for DINNER at
lston, thie junction of.the G. & C. R. R.,
and the S. U. & C. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and 'he charge rea
sonable. MRS. M. A. ELKINS.
Oct. 9, 41-tf.
FAHON1BLE B ARB ER,
NE WBERR Y, S. C.
SHOP NEXT DO0E30ETH of POST OFFICE.
A clean shatve. a neat cut, and pobte at
ention guarantepd. ; May 3. 13-tf.
NEW YORK SiOPPING
Everybody is delighted with the tasteful
~nd beautiful selection made by Mrs. La
nar, who has NE1VER FAILED to please her
~ustomers. New Fall circular just issued.
send for it.
Address MRS.. ELLEN LAMA R,
877 Broadway, New York.