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FOOD OFFARM STOCK.
The farmer must always bear in
iind that the kind of food, as well
s its condition when fed out, ex
rcises a wonderful influence upon
he health and general welfare of
-rm stock. -The season in which
o give this matter special attention
3 during the summer, while the
arious plants cultivated for the
ood of anilals are growing or be
ag gathered for fnture use. The
zost nutritious food is not always
he best under all circumstances
.nd conditions, ' but the farmer
hould aim to produce a variety, so
hat his animals may have a change
:ccasionally and at all seasons of the
ear, se this is usually conducive to
;ood health.. Food in its green
tate is certainly more natural than
.vhen dried, as in hay, grain, and
:;traw ;- but in cold cliniates we are
"ompelled to preserve food plants
a what may be termed an unnatural
:ondition, and by artificial means,
or the use of stock during the win
er, when they are unable to pro-.
.are it for themselves. The far
.ner should, therefore, endeavor to
secure thie food for his stock in as
good condition as possible, and in
such variety that a change from
summer 'to winter feed shall not
?rove deleterious to the health and
3omfort of his animals.
To take stock from the pasture
where they have been feeding- for
months upon green, succulent her
sage, and then confine them in the
stable or yard, and give them noth
ing better than dry hay, cornstallks
or straw, is too great a change, and
it should be lessened or moderated
by .feeding some kind of soft food
for a few weeks along with the dry
in order that the digestive organs
may not be impaired by the change.
If the farmer cannot supply his
stock with roots for green feed, he
can at least give them the softest
and best hay, or even steam or
moisture it before feeding. But if
he thinks of it in time, he can have,
if he .will take the trouble to raise
them, a quantity of turnips, beets,
carrots, or saimilar roots ready for
use at the proper time, and, in fact,
he should have these roots on hand
all winter, and give his stock an oc
casional feed of them, if only as a
medicine or health preservative. If
those who keep stock would think
much of the health and comfort of
their animals as they do of their
own health and comfort, we should
not hear so much of diseases among
-nimals, especially during the win
ter and early spring months.
Animals that are well fed with
nutritious and easily-digested food
and then sheltered from cold storms
are generally in condition to resist
diseases, and it may be safely as
serted that seventy-five per cent. of
all losses of farm stock is the direct
result of neglect or starvation. It
is very hard to make afarmer be
lieve that his animals are suffering
for food while he is giving them an
abundance of what he thinks is
good enough ; still, if theofood is
not adapted to their needs, they
may not only suffer inconvenience,
but in some instances actually
starve when surrounded by a plen
tiful supply of food, such as it is.
Then, again, an animal may
thrive upon a kind of food while
young and his digestive organs are
healthy and unimpaired, and yet
starve upon the same when old or in
ill health. We have frequently heard
farmers remark that the old horse
or cow "did not do as well as they
used to, although they were get
ting the same feed they always
had," and this was just the reason
the animals did not thrive ; they
needed better and more easily di
gested food than had been fed to
thenm in their yonnger days. In
some of our Western and Southern
States whole dry corn is the only
things fed to mules and horses, and
their owners think it good enough;1
fed in the form of meal. Grain
when ground into meal is more
readily assimilated than when fed
whole, and to further increase its
digestibility it may be steamed or
cooked. Boiling or steaming food i
is extensively practised for the pur
pose of making the coarser kinds
soft and facilitating their assimila
tion ; but it is not always practica
ble to use food in-this form, nor is
it economy where grain and all
kinds of fodder are abundant and I
Good timothy, blue grass, or red
top hay, with plenty of oats, may
be considered excellent food for
both mules and horses during
the winter months, but an occa
sional feed of roots, cut hay, and
corn or oatmeal and similar changes
-will do much toward keeping the
animal healthy. The same is true
with cattle, and no one should ex
nect them to thrive '.pon one kind
of food given continuously through
several months of the year. A
change from coarse to fine or the
opposite, with grain whole, then
grotind and occasionally cooked,
will often prove more efficacious in
both preventing and curing dis
eases than any other kind of medi
cine. There is nothing like good
food and plenty of it to care those
imaginary diseases known among a
certain class of farmers as "hollow
horn," or "hollow tail." If the ani
mal - is kept in good condition, it
will be enabled to resist the at
tacks of parasites, whether they be
internal or external, and when stock
are troubled by either it is a pretty,
sure sign that there is or has been
something radically wrong in their
treatment. Internal parasites, 'or
worms, as they are termed, usually
attack feeble, poorly fed stock of all
kinds, seldom or never the well-fed,
sleek and healthy. External para
sites breed mainly in filth, and
lousy animals are, as a rule, those
that are half starved and compelled
to sleep in filthy stables or yards.
[New York Sun.
CiLn2SS n MILnG.-To keep
milk clean while in the act of draw
ing it, the cow must be clean, her
bag. and teats washed and wiped
before commencing to milk her,
and the milkman's hands be then
washed. After straining and-set
ting, see that no foul air can come
jfrom any enarter to taint the milk ;
and for this we must be careful, for
such is often borne on a strong
breeze fully a mile off or more from
the place where it originated. It
is,. of course, presupposed that all
vessels used for holding the milk
are kept clean and entit-ely clear of
every sort of odors. We have of
ten seen the dairy house placed
close to the cattle yard,; poultry
house, and, what is foulest of all, a
dirty pig-pen. No wonder where
this is the case so much butter and
cheese are sent to market not fit to
Do PUrnnms INJURE CORN ?-A
correspondent of The Country Gen
tieman asserts that his corn has
been earlier and yield larger since
he abandoned the practice of plant
tiion pumpkins with the corn. He
thinks the increase in the corn crop
has more than compensated for the
loss of the pumpkins.
To USE gmE~ BBEn.-Soak the
bread in hot water until soft ; when
cold add two eggs, half a cup of
sweet cream, one teaspoon of soda,
a little salt and flour to make a stiff
batter 'like fritters. Fry in hot
lard or boil in water. To be eaten
with syrap or whatever liked.
To Bort VEGaLE EE.-Put
them into plenty of boiling water
that has been salted; keep them un
covered and boiling fast till they
are~ done. To counteract the hard
ness of the water, should it exist, a
little carbonate of soda may be ad
ded with the salt.
IBnows BnRx.-Three and a half
cups Graham flour, two cups of In
dian meal, two-thirds of a cup of
syrup, one pint of water (or if you
have not plenty of milk use all
water), one teaspoonful of salt.
Steam four hours. It is excellent.
PIE CRUST.-Take boiled pota
toes, cold or hot, and knead into
the'm a small piece of dripping, salt,
and sufficient flou.r to make a paste.
No water or milk should be used.
Good for a meat pie, and is best
To CooK Vmi.-Roll the slices in
beaten eggs and then in rolled
crackers. Melt a little butter in
the frying pan, and place the veal
in i;; cover tightly and let it stew
for an hour.
-..rv~i-~ Pr~m irnev~'a Pe~+afAc~a c~Bne~A
35 Per Cent DI
& SEND FOR PRIC
June 9, iSS(--24-tf.
Dry Goods, I
E NT IR~E S
DRY GOODS, CARPETS, MIT
PRICES MARKED DOWN I
25 CENT DRESS GOODS REDUCED TC
Long Cloths, Sheetir1gs and Pillow Case C
BIG BARGAINS in Table Damask ani Hi
Bargains in all kinds of Linen Goods.
Cassirneres and Tweeds for Men's and Boy
Is new and well assorted, and must be reduc
Dissolution of Copartnership, which will take I
c Come, everybody, and you will find wb
JON~ES, DAVIS &
MAIN AND PLAIN STR
May 26, 2i-3mn.
A IiPA1 BOIII
My assortment of flne and plain Clothing
is the largest ever exhibited in th ecityv of Colt
tion of my friends and the public generally to
will be pleased with its variety and cxcellence.
All Prices! All Styli
Sole Agent for the Celebrated STA R
-Best Shirt In t
SDoni't fail to call and see-mne when in
An elegaLnt cc
-- with a pure Old
approve and inv
spirit is used. .
Tonic for Dyspe
of every aige an4
REGSRED' Ma.i 5, 19-61
Everybhod;v isdelighted -with the tasteful
and 'beautiful -selection made by Mrs. La
mar, whi> has NsEE FAILED to please her
customers. New Fall circular just issued. Ij
Send for it.
Address MRS. ELLEN LAMAR,
877 Broadway, New York.
Nov. 26, S8-tf. ~f
NEWEERRUY FARMERS! I
hive Your Daiaghters the Best Advantages in b
Education and Liberal Culture- f
Greenvi!!e Female Co liege, a
CREENVILLE, S. C. c
Foundedin ~ 18-1. A ttendance for the,
past two tem~ over 150i. Music a special
ty, under the chIarge of an eminent Euro-r
peau Master. Prof. M. G. Det amps. Ex- I.
penses low. Greenville is famed for its|
bealth, delikh;ul cU i ate and culture.
TWENTT-6IXTIi SESSION BEGINS
WEDNESD.AY, SEPT. 8rIr, 1880.
Send for C.atalogue.
A. S. TOWNES,
July 2S, -l -im President.
WRIGHT'S HOTEL, P
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, with all -
nodern improvements, is now open for the
eception of guests.
~S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12--tf .Pro rietors. N
BLANK BOOKS. -
ash, Doors and Blinds.
flHE PRICE (
;OOUNT from CHIC
ES BEFORE ORDEI
arpets, S c.
TINGS, 8OES, HATS, & ,
I EVERY DEPARTMENT!
15 AND 16 CENTS.
ottons at reduced prices.
s' Wear, must be sold, and will bi sold
ed'in size previous to Stock-Taking and
lace in a short- time.
at we tell you are facts.
EETS, COLUMBIA, S. C.
ENA R D.
.nd Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goo ds
mobia, and I respectfully invite the atten
in examnination, feeling assured that they
Come and judge for yourselves.
i! ~ All Qualities !
SHIRT, Warranted to be the
COLUMBIA; S. C.
ET BOUR~BONT TONIC.
imbination of' Boneset and other fine tonics
Kentucky Whiskey, such as connoisseurs
alids rmust have, not a drop of any other
i. rich, wholesome and delicious stimulant
psia, Debil.tj, Malaria, &c.
an, over-worked clergymen and.physicians,
sufferers from bronchitis and the feeble
I class will find it a delightful invigorant.
fBERS & BROWN,
VILLIA 115T.ON HO El,
WILLIAMSTON, S. C.
Healthy Summer -Resort.
The subscriber respectfully informs her
iends and the traveling public .generally,
darticuarl nthose in quest of healh
otel, and wil spare no effrtThe her part to
e amply' provided with good appetizing
tre, and the rooms kept in such condition
iat fault cannot be found.
TERMS VERY MODERATE,
ates of which can be obtained by letter.
Williamston is delightfully situated on the
.& C. R. R., and is remari:able for its
[ial Sprng atsp ihna few hundrd yard
f' the Hotel. MRS. R. C. SHARP.
Apr. 14, 1880. 16-tf.
H. L. FARLEY,
Lttorney at Law
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
SPARTANBUJRG, 8. 0.
IOMPT ATTENTION TO AL.L BUSINESS.
Mar. 10, 11-1y.
Enother Lot of Seasides.
A large and varied lot of SEASIDE
OVELS, just received at
HERALD BOOK' RE.
Feb. 25, 9-tf.
ny Book or Article
In the Stationery Line
KENDALL'S SPA YIN CURE.
THE 31OST SUCCESSFUL REMEDY ever dis
covered, as it is certain in its effects and
does not blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
FROM REV. P. N. GRANGER,
Presiding Elder of the St. Albans District.
St. Albans, Vt., Jan. 20th, 188.
lR. B. J. KENDALL & Co., (Gents: In reply
to your letter I will say that my experience
with 'Kendall's Spavin Cure' has been very
satisfactory indeed. Three or four years
ago I procured a bottle of your agent, and
with it, cured a horse of lameness caused by
a spavin. Last season my horse became
very lame ~and I turned him out for a few
weeks when lie became better, but when I .
put him on the road he grew worse, when I
discovered that a ringbone was forming, I
procured a bottle of KendalP's Spavin Care
and with less than a bottle cured him so
that he is not lame, neither can the .bunch
be founad. Respectfully yours,'
P. N. GRANGER.
PERSEVERANCE WILL TELL.
Stoughton, Mass., March 16th, 1880.
B. J. KENDALL & Co., GENTs: -In justice to
ou and myself, I think I ought to let you
now; that I have removed two bone spa
vns with -Kendall's Spavin Cure,' one very
large .one, don't know how long the spavim
had been there. I have .owned the horse
eight months. It took me- four months to
take the large one off and two for the small
one. I have used ten bottles.' The horse is
entirely well, not at all stiff, and no bunch
to be seen or felt. This is a wonderful med
icine. It is a new thing here, but if it does
for all'w-hat it has done for me its sale will
bec very grea.t. Respectfully yours,
CHAs. E. PARKER.
KENDALLUS SPA YIN CUJRE
Acme. Michigan. December 28th, 1879.
B. J1. KENDALL & 00., GENTS:. I sent.you
one dollar for youi -KendallPs Spavin Cure"
last summer which. cured a bone spavin
with haif a bottle. The best linimentlIever
used. Yours respectfully, -
STATEMENT MADE UNDER OATH.
To WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.-In the year
17-> I treated with Kendall's Spavin Cure, a
hone spavin of several months' growth,
nearly half as large as a hen's egg, a:lt com
pletely stopped the lameness and removed
the enlargement. I have worked the horse
ever since very hard, and he never has been
lame,nor could I ever see any difference in
the size of the hock joints since I treated
him with Kendall's Spavin Cure.
B. A. GAINES.
Enosburgh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1879.
Sworn and subscribed to before me this
25th day of Feb., A. D. 1879.
JOIIN U. JENNE, Justice of the Peace.
KENDALL'S S?AVIN CURE ON HUMAN
Patten's Mills, Washington Co., N. Y.,
Feb. 21, 1878.
B. . K ENDALL, Mi. D.: Dear Sir-The par
ticular case on which I used your "'Spavin
Cure" was a malignant ankle sprain of six
teen months' s.tantding. I had- tried many
things, but in vain. Your "Spavin Cure"
pt the foot to the ground again, ahd, for
the Iirst time since hurt, in a natural posi
ion. For a family liniment it exels any
thng we ever used.
Yours truly, REV. M. P. BELJ
Pastor M. E. Church, Patten's Mills, . ..
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE is sure in its et
fects, mild in its action as it does not blis
ter. yet it is penetrating and powerfiil to
reach every deep seated pain or to remove
any bony growth or other enlargement,
such as spavins, splints, curbs, callous,
sprains, swvellings, any lamene ss and all en
largements of the joints or limbs, or rheu
matismi in man or beas~t. It is now known.
to be the best liniment for man ever used,
acting mild and yet certain in.ita effects..
Send address fo-lllustrated Circular which
we think gives positive proof of its virtues.
No remedy has ever- met with such unquali
fied success to our knowledge, for beast as
well as man.
Price $1. per bottle, or-six bottles for $5.
ALL DRUGGiSTS have it or can get it for you,
or it will be sent to any address on receipt
of price by the prioprietors, DRt. B. J. KEN
DAL & CO., Enosburgh Falls, Vermont.
HUNT, IlANKIN & LA31An, Agts., Atlanta.
Ga., also, Tulo3feSos & MUTH, Baltimore,
Mid. .Jun. 9, 24-6m.
Fisk's Patent Metal
ic Burial Cases.
Ako, Walnut and Rosewood Coffins and
Cakets always on hand.
Will personally superintend the prepara
tionof graves, building of vaults, usmng in
their construction best hydraulic cement,
rende riug them perrectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to day or
Office in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
A pr. 23, 1879-17-if.
One llunidred Raw Hides,
AL PINTE GROVE TANNERY.
MARTIN & MOWER,
Oct. 15, 187@. 42-tf. -
Rooks and Stationery.
AT THE STORE
AROU ND THF IJORNEJR
Newberry Herald Building.
Legal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flat
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter Znd Note Head, Sil
ver, Gold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and M
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 Inkstan0s, 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 FOI!
SEiSIDE ND IIRPER'S
Appleton's Handy Volumes!
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT-FROM 50 ets.
UP TO 810. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
ONLY '75 CENTS.
And Pocket Memorandums!
VARIOUS.STYLES AND SIZES!
CHEAP AND GOOD.
Photo. & Auto. Albms.
DIFFERENT STYLES AND PRICES.
W If you want satisfa.c
tion and trade prices, and a
variety to select from,, buy
your goodls from a regiilarly
appointed Stationery Store.
If you don't see what yOU
want ask~for it.
T. F. GRENEKER,
%%00, o ot RWRsoe
Just pbished a e dto
of- Dr uvrePsClbae
Essay on th 0aia ue(ih
ou meiie fSEMTR
PsclInaai -,Iudet toar
rige tc.; lo, 'NUPIO,EIES.
an*FTs idue bysefinuleceo
EsANH, D c learl de ostra, rom asthirty
yers ucstublrcihe, tat te edition
in oqesof r uelf-abselayberad
iclyuedsa wtout the rdialgru cure wtf
intna medicine) plon R.ofRh
knie; ointigoal Weakes no uryc
Siml Loes, andetiecua, byta mando
hicl Inveriy ee, iintsater whari
roniaetn may.h, mCouMrY ImLcEp
,and Fra,dcedy. sl-nugneo
Th ceera oted authovr, in th andal
ssayt uneral dinsas fain aneoe tht
cay addreds witouthepaidngrouseipt ofi
intrna dicinte o1 ither aplctono.h
onitinn my. e,a ureosteOflieap5*
Jly 7,d radcaly.
WilmingLture, Coulubia thands
SudrsEGER iDEaPlAiTENeT, to
.wILMdrseTos,-lai. o., recip 26, 18 i
lRIPt TIC two te -
Julyini, Westl s Virgice Bn ot
Wilmigton Colu a an
Augusta ail Road.kt,PceLssr
erIorIColumbia. C. POE, -SO
Commencing4-tf. t<,lSO ON
ni e on sa a th opo TiksO- .
ices of this Road. For Tickets, Price Lists r
nd Time Cards containing all needful in
ormation, call on the undersigned or Tick- ~
t Agents at Wilmington, Florence, Sum- ii
er or Columbia. A. POPE,
- General Passenger Agent. t~
June 9. 24-tf.
UI U IAIAI I AI'~'
Watches, Clocks, Jewelry.
At the New Store on Hotel Lot.
I hi've n!ow on nani a large and elegant
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN AND GUITAR STRIN(S,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
IN iNDLESS VARIETY.
All ordtrs by mail prouptly attecnd.d 10.
Watchmaking and Repairing 1
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
Manufactured only under 0:e above Trade
Mark, by-.the EUROPEAN SALICYLIC MED
ICiNE CO., of Paris and Leipzig.
IMMEDIATE RELIEF WAIRANTED. PERMA
SENT CLRE GUARANTEED. NOw eXclusively
used by all celebrated Physicians of Europe
and America. The highest Medical Acade
my of Paris reports !J5 cures out of 100 case'
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. CURED.
H. S. Dewey, Esq.. 201 Broadway, Inflam
J. Leavey, Esq.. 455 Washington Market,
Mrs. E. TKown-. t>; East Ninth street,(chalky
formation in the joints), Chronic Rheunma
A. M. Pragt-r, 71 Newark avenue, Jersey
City. Chronic Itheumatism.
John y. Chamberlain, Esq., Washington
Club, Washington, D. C., Rheumatic Gout.
Wm. E. Arnold, Esq., 12 Wey'","sset street,
Providence, R. I., of twenty yea--' 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 Sulph.tte 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. Fulton St., (Knox Build
ing), NEW YORK.
.W. E, PELUAM, Sole Agent.
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
629 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in allicountries. No rEls INs
DVANcE. No chagge unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminary examina
tions. No additional fees for obtaining and
acducting a rehearing. Special attention given
to Interference Cases betore the Patent Office,
Extensions before Congress, Infringerr;ent Suits
in different States, and all litigation pertaining
to Inventions or Patents. SEND STaMP roa
P'AMPHLET OF. SIXTY PAGEs.
United-States.Courts and Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims, Court of Com
missioners of Alabama Claims, South'ern Claims
Commission and all sorts of war claims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OEFIcnRS, soLDIErs and sAIL.ORs of the le
wa, 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 ajnount of pay and bounty
received. Enclose stamp, and a fall reply, after
examination, will be given you free.
All oFFIcERS, soLDIERS and sAILORS wound
ed, ruptured or injured in the late war, however
slightly, can obtain a pension, magy now receiv
ing pensions are entitled to an Increase. Send
stamp and information will be furnished free.
United States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
1ining Pre-emption and 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 Office shows 2,897,500 'acres of
Bounty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of 185.5 and prior acts. We pay
ash for them. Send by registered letter. Where
ssignments are imperfect we give instructions
to perfect them.
Each department of our lbusiness is con ducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
ienced lawyers and cler.ks..
By reason of error~or fraud many attorneys
re suspended from practice before the Pension
tnd other offices each year. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus suspended will be gra
:itously furnished with full information and
proper papers on application to us.
As we charge. no fee unless successful, stamps
Eor return postage should be sent us.
Liberal arrt.ngements made with attorneys in
ll classes of ousiness.
GILMOR E & CO.,
P'. 0. Box 44. Washington, D. C. ]
WASHINGTON. D. C., November 24. 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire co,nfi
kene in the. responsibility and fidelity of 'the
,aw, Patent and Collection House of Gimore . (
lo., of this.city.GEREI.BWHT
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)(
Dec. 13. 50-tf.
Thi.s commodious edifice, situated on
RAIN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., and
town as the
s now open, and invites the people one and
11 to call and know what can be done at all
Ours, to wit: An Extra Good Breakfast,
)inner, or Supper, for TWENTY-FIVE
Forty or fifty regular boarders will be
aken at proportionately.1dw rates.
The convenience of location, excellent
pring water, well furnished table, etc., t
ommend this house to every one.
Oct. 16, 42-tf.a
reenville & Columbia R. R1.
REDUCED RATES. -
On and after September 1st the following
ickets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta- II
ons on the Greenville and Columbia Rail- I
1,0>aLd:KTS tTre et
el,0 gooILErh C.KES R. Three CendtS
e res.odoe h . .R . n
s ROnDhes. KESfrman ta
RonD The IP TCKE fRom dis anchsa
an tton on the same,R.and for hracee
>ay ationre Cnte pae,dfr mThree
a CVs at Tre Cs eTr mile. .ilqf
<reenvilie & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, July 12, 1S&, the
'a&nger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
.eave Columbia, - - a - 11.45 a m
A!-tun, - - - 1.5 p m
" Newberry, - - - - 1.6 p in A
" edges, - - - 4.43 p m
lietu, - - - 6.03 p in
.rrive Gree-uviile, - - - - 7.20u p m
Ieave Gretnville. - - - 10.20 a m
Belton, - - - 11.3 a m
" Hodge-, - - 1 v, p m
" ewber:y, - - - $.4S p m
" Alston. - - 4.5o p m
trrive Columbia, - - - 6.00 p in
NDEI SON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
eave I:elton at. 6.10 p In
" Anderson 6.58 p m
" Pendleton 7.55 p m
'. Perryville 8.33 p in
Leave Seneca, 8.50 p m
Arrive at W allialla 9 23 I, m
Leave Wi:alla at, - - 4.30 a m
Leave S-Lnv. 5.13 r in
" Perr'.iie, - - 5 20 a in
" 'endktuu, - - C.3 a inm
" Anierson, - - 705 a mn
Arrive at Belton, - - 7.43 a in
Laurens iLilroad Train leaves Laureus at S.06
i m. and Newberry at 4.uO p. in.. daily except
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
:epted. Leave Abbeville 8.55 a. m.; leave Hod,
;es 4.50 p. in.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
:lose connection at Columbia with the up and
lown day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
ina Railroad and the through Passenger Train
>n the Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad; .at Alston with trains of the Spartan
>urg, Union and Columbia Railroad.
J. W. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
J. P. MEREDITH, .aster TranSpprtation. -
JABEZ NORTON. General TicketAgent.
r'e Tourists & Health Seekers.
Summer Schedule to the Mountains.
SPARTANb 6, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.,
SPA aV!J & ASIEVILLE R. R.
SPARTANBUEG, S. '., July 19, 1880.
On and after the above date the following
Schedules will be run over these Roads daily,
Leave Alston..... ..........1.00 p. M.
" Union....... ........2 50 p. m.
Spartanburg...............4.13 p. m.
Arrive at Hendersonville..........7.10 p. M.
Close connection is made at Alston with
rain from Columbia on Greenville & Colum
ia Road. At Columbia, connection is made
rom-Charles?on,-Wimingtou nd Augusta.
At Spartanburg, connection is made at
Air Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
md Charlotte, also with'Stage Line to Glenn
At Hiendersonville, connection is made
vith a first class Lind of Stages to .A;)heville,
irriving there the same evening.
Parties desirous of visiting Casar's Head
>r other points ~of interest can be provided
with first class conveyances from the Livery
tables in [Iendersonville at reasonable
Will leave IIendersonvile........9 30 a. mn.
Leave Spartanburg..............10 p. mn.
Leave Union.................2.50 p. mn.
A.rrivc at Aiston..............4.45 p. mn.
T.bese Roads are -in excellent condition;
'rnished with first class Coaches; provided
vith all necessary appliances for safety and
:omfor of Passengers. At Spartanburg p
dendersonville the Hotel accommnodations
ire now ample for a large increase of travel.
[hey will be found well supplied-with good
Rountain fare at reasonable rates.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
-Trains on Spartanburg & Asheville Road
un by Air-Line Time..
Drugs V .Fancy Jrticles.
DR. E. E. JACKSON,
DRUGGIST AND tJflMIST,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Removed to store two doors next to
- Wheeler House..
*A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemni
als, Perfumeries, Toilet Articles, Garden
nd Field Seeds, always-in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.
)R. J. W. SIMPSON. J. WIsTAR SIMPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
)PEN TO VISITOBS ALL THE YEARBEOUND.
Accessible from Union C. H., on the
paranburg & Union R. R.,- sixteen miles
outheast of the Springs, and from Spar
anburg C. H., twelve.miles North. There
re good Livery Stables at each of these
RA&TES OF BOARD, COTTAGE REST, &c.
or Single Meals................$ '75
~or a Dav..... .. .............. 2 00
~or a Week per Day............. 1 '75
or a Month per Day.......... 1 15
~ottage Rent, per tenement, 3 rooms
per month. ...........10 00
otage Rent, whole cottage- 6 rooms
per month....................17 00
Vater per Gallon (vessels extra at
~LSTON DINN\El IIOL'S
Passengers on both the up and down
-ains have the usual time for DINNER at
ison, the junction of the G. & C. R.. R.,
2d the S. U. & C. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and the charge rea
mable. MRS. M. A. ELKINS.
Oct. 9, 41-tf.
18III0NBLE BA RBE R,
NE WVBERR?Y, S. C.
lOP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST OFFICE.
A clean shave, a neat cut, and olite at
ntion guaranteed. May ',.18-tf'.
,ur~rnr3Iftr3ITI V flrUflPDATfl~