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SHIELD BUDDING FRUIT
Pomologists are now giving the
preference to budding over graft
ing in the majority of cases: There
are several excellent reasons for his
preference. Budding is more easily
and quickly accomplished ; it can
be done at a more convenient sea
son : the operation does not injure
the stock in case of failure, as is al
ways more or less liable in stocks
headed down for grafting, and last,
but by no means least, when bud
ding is performed in good season
an opportunity is afforded of re
peating the trial on the same stock
when the first did not take. To
these advantages may be added,
budding is preferred for all stone
fruits, such as peaches, apricots
and cherries, which require extra
skill in grafting, but which are
budded with ease.
The time for budding stocks de
pends upon two conditions ; there
must be a flow of sap in the stock,
or in other words, it should not
have fully completed. its growth,
and the shoot from which the buds
are cut should be in a similar con
dition, but with the buds that are
to be used fully developed. A lit
tle practice will enable one to judge
very correctly of the state of a
stock in reference to budding. Th1e
season for budding fruit trees may
be said to extend from the first of
July until the first of October:
Such trees as cease to grow early
Ii the season must be budded
early ; such as grow until late in
the autumn must be budded later.
The different trees come into season
as follows: Plums, cherries, apri
cots on plums, pears, cherries,
quinces, nectarines and peaches.
In short, perform the work of bud
ding only when the bark of the
stock parts or separates freely from
the wood. and when the buds of
the year's growth are somewhat
plump and the young wood is
Shield or T-budding is one of
the approved modes and is largely
practiced by our best pomologists.
Having decided on the part to be
budded, select a smooth spot and
make an upright incision in the
bark from an inch to an inch and
a half long, and at the top of
this make a crosscut so that the
whole shall form a T. From the
stick of buds cut a thin, smooth
slice of wood and bark contairing
a bud. With the rounded end of the
knife next raise the bark on each side
of the incision just wide enough to
admit the prepared bud. -Taking
hold of the foot-stalk of the leaf
insert the bud under the bark, push
ing it gently down to the bottom
of the incision. If the upper por
tion of the bud projects above the
horizontal part of the T cut it
smoothly off that it may completely
fit. Next tie a bandage over the
wound, beginning at the bottom
and tying firmly above, leaving the
end and foot-stalk of the leaf only
exposed to the air.
In about a fortnight after bud
ding the success or failure of the
operation will be apparent. If it
has succeeded and the stock is
considerably swollen, loosen or re
move the bandage. If it has failed
to take and the bark still parts
readily, make another trial.
Budding, as most farmers under
stand, differs from ordinary graft
ing, not the least in its nature or
effects. Each bud is a distinct in
dividual, capable of becoming a tree
under favorable circumstances. In
grafting, a branch composed of
several buds is employed with a
considerable quantity of bark and
wood, while in budding but a sin
gle bud with a small quantity of
the adjoining bark and wood is
used.-New York World.
MEAL AS A MUX PRoDCR.--A
eremont farmer states that when
SIDE HILL FENcEs.-One fact
connected with tke building of fen
ces on side hills is commonly over
looked: the surface is not a fixed
fact. Like a glacier, the soil is in
motion ; imperceptibly, but surely;
the particles of earth composing
the surface move each upon the
other. The result is seen in the
position assumed by .a majority of
such fences. However plumb they
may have been at first, they soon
begin to incline with the hill, and
before long present a disagreeable
tumble-down appearance. Much
of the difficulty may be avoided by
proper care. If, instead of sitting
the posts absolutely plumb, they
are given a slight inclination to
warithe ascending side, the move
ment of the surface will have far
less hold upon them, and will really
tend to bring them to the vertical
position, and keep them there much
longer. An angle. say of one de
gree from the absolute vertical line.
will be enough, and will not be of
fensive to the eye. The reason for
the greater stability of this position
is for.nd in the fact that in the shift
ing over of the post as thus set, the
rotary motion of the body of it,
over the foot, compels a slight rise
of the upper part, which the adhe
sion of the earth, when closely ram
med down, as constantly resists.
[E. W., in Land and Home.
Ax EXCELLENT ARTIcLE-A French
journal states that chloride of lime
scattered about where rats and
mice frequent will cause them to
desert the spot. A solution of it
brushed over plants will effectually
protect them from insects. If scat
tered over ground infested with
grubs it will free it from them en
tirely. Bunches of cotton or tow
smeared with a mixture of chloride
of lime and hog's lard,'and tied
about in different parts of a tree,
will guard it against the attacks of
insects, slugs, grubs, etc., and drive
away those already in possession.
A NovEL~ PRocEss-A London
gardener planted a strawberry bed
four feet wisde across his garden, on
one side of which potatoes were
planted. These were dug up about
the end of June, the ground leveled
and raked smooth, so that the run
ners established themselves and
formed a new bed. The next sea
son a similar process was pursued,
and thus a movable strawberry bed
was created. At the end of three
years the original plants were ex
hausted and, dug up, though the
bed annually grows wider, without
renewal or- transplanting.
SEED POTATOEs.-The Committee
of the International Potato Exhibi
tion declares that the practice of
planting a small refuse seed has
contributed in a most material de
gr-ee to the deterioration of the po
tato, not only in Ireland, but
throughout Europe. Any seed tu
br weighing less than one ounce
and a half is unfit for planting, and
it is to be pr-eferred that tubers
averaging two to four ounces should
be selected. Seed that has sprout
ed but little, or not at all, is to be
preferred. to that which has made
much growth in store.
To PRESEvE Eoos.-To keep
eggs, take of good salt half a pint,
of unslacked lime a piece the size
of a teacup. Put both in a stones
jar. Pour into the jar two gallons
of boiling water. Let it stand un
til perfectly cold, than put in your
eggs. Be sure that your eggs are
all good. Care must be taken not to
crack any of them in putting them
in or they will spoil immediately
The eggs must be entirely covered
with the bri.ne and kept in a cool
place. Be careful not te have too
much salt or the yolks may harden.
DramEu WmrrwASH.-Take a bar
rel and slack a bushel of fresh lime
in it, by covering the lime with boil
ing water. After it is slacked add
cold water enough to bring it to
the consistency of good whitewash,
then dissolve in water and add one
pund of white vitr-iol (sulph..te of
zinc) and one quart of fine salt.
This makes a fine whitewash that
will stick as well as paint. It
owes its d.urabiliity chiefly to the
vitriol, which hardens and fixes the
L1GHm-IsG Rons.-Look to your
lightning rods; the,.thunder-storm
season is her-e. Insulated lightning
rods are a dangerous delusion ; they
are the reverse of a protection.
So is every rod which does not run
up to every high point on the house,
not well connected with all large~
masses of metal-roof ornaments,
water spouts, etc., and well sunk in
the ground. It ought to come in
contact with the damp earth ; bet
ter yet, with water.
35 Per Cent. DI
& SEND FOR PRI
Jr.ne 9, IS80-24-tf.
DRY GOODSr (hIRPET, MA
PRICES MARKED DOWN
25 CENT DRESS GOODS REI)ITCED
Long Cloths, Sheciirgs and Pillow Case
BIG BARGAINS in T:ble Dama.Ik an i
Bargains in all kinds of Linen Goods.
Cassimeres and Tweeds for \en's and B
Is new and well assorted, and nust be red
Dissol:tion of Copartnership, wthich will taki
. | Come, everybody, and y ou will find
MAIN AND PLAIN ST
May 2ti, 22-3m.
DOWN! .. DOW)
'All- Styles, VariP
WE ARE NOW MAKI
E ALL anud WII
AND WILL GI
Ever.v.article that a gentleman reedb, fron
Umbrellas, Yalises, (hanes, inelnded.
Call, by all means, on
WRIGHT & J.
A EIINl BOfl
My assortme nt of fine and plain Clothiine
is the largest ever exhiied in the city of C<.
tion of my friends and the publie generally t<
will be lelased with its variety and excellene
All Prices! All Sty
Sole Agent for the (Celebrated STA
Best Shirt in
Qf Don't 1-i to call and see mue when
MarPI, 8 v
.pin ele an
Tonle for Dys
REGISTERED* May 5,1
WILLI.AISTON, 8. 0,
iHealthy Summer Resort,
The subscriber respectfully informs heri
'riends and the traveling publie generally,i
md particularly those in quest of health,
:ha she has taken the above namedi popular
lotel, and will sparc no effort on her part to
-ender guests comfortable. The table will
re anl thed wist ih on apptiio
'are, and the rooms kept in such condition
hat fault cannot he found.
Wash, Doors and Blinds.
THE PRICE 0
SOUNT from CHICA
CES BEFORE ORDER:
TTIS, SLOES, Il1T, U,
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
' 15 AND 16 CENTS.
Cottons at reduced prices.
oys' Wear, must be sold,, and. will b- sold
uced in size previous to Stock-Taking and
place in a short time.
shat we tell you are facts.
REETS, COLUMBIA, S. C,
fties and . Prices!I
NC ROOM F-OR OUR
Sa Gollar to a pair of Socks,- IIats, Shoes,
I IX GLOTiIXG
T HING .HOUSE
LOWEST PRICES! I
and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods s
dlumbia, and I respectfully invite the atten
> a.n examination, feling assured that they
. Come and judge for yourselves. a
res ! All Qualities !
R S H IRT, Warranted to be the
in the City.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
ET BOURBON TONIC.
comnbintion of Bonleset and other fine tonics
l Kentucky Whi4!:cy. such as canniiisseurs
valid 1m ~ust. have, not, a drop) of any othier
A rich, wholesome' and deliciouis stimiular t
epsia, Debhii ty, Malaria, &c.
men, over-worked clergymen a.nd physieians,
es, suffrers from bronchitis and the fee
id class will find it a delightful invigorant.
BERS & BROWN,8
H. L. FARLEY,
Attorney at Law
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
SPARTANBURIG, S. C.
PROMPT ATTENTION TO AL.L BUSINESS,
Mar. 10, 11-ly.
Any Book or Article 11
In the Statianery Line
NDAW'S SPAVIN CURE.
TIE MOST SUCCESSFUL REMEDY ever dis
overed, as it is certain in its effects and
oes 3iot'blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
FROM REV. P. N. GRANGER,
'resiiing Elder of the St. Albans District.
St. Albans, Vt., Jan. 20th, 18&).
Dr. B. J. IENDALL & Co., Gents: In reply
your letter I will say that my experience
ith 'Kendall's Spavin Cure' has been very
.tisfactory indeed. Three 'or four years
go I procured. a bottle of your agent, and
vit it, cured a- horse of lameness caused by
spavin. Last season my .horse became
ery lame and I turned him out for a few
eks when he became better, but whenI
t him pu the road hec grew.Worse, when .1
IscveredJC that a ringbone was forming,]
rocured ai bottle of KendalP's Spavin Cure
nd with less than a bottle cured him sc
hat he is not lame, neither can the bunch
e ougnd. Respectfull yours,
- .N. GRANGER.
-PERSEVERANCE WILL TELL..
Stoughton, Mass., March 16th, 1880.
B. J. K~END)ALL & Co-. GENrS: In justice to
ou and mnyself,. 1 think I ought to let you
now th'at I have removed two bone spa
'in 3 with 'Kendall's Spavin Care,' one very
rge one, don't know howv long the spavmn
a. been there. I have owvned the horse
igtt months. It took me four months to
tke the large one off and two for the small
ne.' I have used ten bottles- The horse is
utirely well, not at all stiff, and no' bunch
> e seen or felt. This is a wonderful med
dae. -It is a new thing hei-e, but if it does
ir all wha:t it has done for mec its saile will
e ver-y great.- - Respectfully yours,
As. E. 1P1ARKER.
KNDAWLS SPA VIN. CURE,
Acme, Michigan, December 28th,-1879.
J. J. NIENDA LL & Co., GENTrs: I sent you
e dollar for-your "-Kendall's Spavi-' Cure'
st summer which cured a bone spavir
t half a bottle. The best liniment I ever
se. Yours respectfully,
STATEMENT MADE UNDER OATH.
To Wuio IT MAY CONCERtN.-In the yeam
75 I trecated with Kendall's Spavim Cure, a
one spavin of several months' growth,
early hal f as large as a,hen's egg, and com
letelv stopped the lameness and removed
1 enlargemenlt. I have worked the horse
vur since: very hard, and he never has been
tue nor- could I ever see-any mierence in
c size of the hock joints since I treated
im with KendallPs Spavin Cure.
12. A. GAINES.
Enosur-gh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1879.
Sworn nd subsc-ribed to before me this
5th day of Febi.. A. D. 1879).
JURN G. JIENNE, Justice of the Peace,
:ENALL'S SPAVIli CURE ON HUMAN~
Pattens Mills, Washington Co., N. Y.,
Feb. 21, 1878.
B. J. KENDA LL, M. D.: Dear Sir-The par
icular caLse on which I used your. "Spavmn
ire" was a malignant ankle spraim of six
en months' standing. I had tried many
iings, but in vain. Your "Spavin Cure'
t the foot to the gr-ound agamn, and, for
uc iirst time since hurt, in a natural posi
on. For a family liniment it excels any
2mg we ever'-used.
Yours truly, REV. M. P. BELL
PaStor M1. E. Church, Patten's Mills, N. Y.
l5NDA LL'S SP'AVzN CURE is snre in its CI
ets, mild in its action as it does not bhs
r, et it is penetrating and powerful to
ach every deep seated pain or to remove
ny bony growth or other enlargement,
ic as sp)avins, splints, curbs, callous,
lains, swellings, any lameness and all en
,-gement s of the joints or limbs, or rheu
iatism iiini-an or beast. It is now known
be the lbe-st liniment for man ever used,
c-ting mild and yet certain in its eil'ects.
Snd ad- ess for Illustrated Circeular which
-e think givecs positive proof of its virtues.
0 remeidV v as ever met with such unquali
ed success to our knowledge, for beast as
el as miana.
P-ice $1. per bottle, or six bottles for $5.
LL DUoSTS have it or can get it for you.
i- it will be' sent to any address on receipt
fprice by the proprietor-s, Du. B. JT. KEN
ALL & CO., Enosburghi Falls. Vermont.
HUNir, IIANKtN & LA31AR, Agts., Atlanta.
a., also, TUo3IPSOx & MI, Baltimore,
d. Jun. 9, 24-6m.
~is's Patent lUetal
1c 11'ial Cses.
A o, Walnut and Rosewood Cofrins and
sirs :hvars on hand.
'Will personally superintend the prepara
>rof gra~ves, building of vaults, usmng in
econstruction hest hydraulic cement,
uderig them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to day or
Office in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
AApr. 2:1, 1879-17-tf.
Oie Hlundred Raw Hlides,
At PJNE GRlOVE TANNERY.
IARTIN & MOWER,
Ot.. 1-: on79 42-tf.
Books and Stationery.
AT THE STORE
AROU0 TE CORNER
Newberry Herald Building.
Legal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flat
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter ind 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 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'articies, which if
you don't see.
PLEASE ASK FOR !
SEASIDE AND HARPER'S
Appleton's Handy Volumes!
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT-FROM 50 ets,
UP TO $10. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
ONLY 75 CENTS.
And Pocket Memorandums!
VA RIOUS STYLES AND SIZES!
C HEAP AND GOOD.
Phioto. & Auito. Albilmis
DIFFERENT STYLES AYD 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,
-AU-:HW Ot o Rsoe
Just pulihd,a e eito
ofDr ulwe]P Ceerae
Esa nterdia ue(ih
RHEAo smna eanss%nvlntr
SemnalLoses MPTECY Metl n
Phyicl cpaiy Imedetst Mr
seua exrvaac . c.CI
ofTrheler ' elebratedauhrintsadrbl
Esa,ceay deont raes,l re (ithrt
intrna meicine heapico of Mthe
sial coes, aMorndfctua, byta mando
whsicl ver cupacitr. InoC imatt wharhi
codion ma etc maly cXureN himsLcEap
y.and FITS icl y. sl-nulec r
MThis ecure auhor, in th andal
ofal cuery yithond er danernusthe onf
Sintnerna e,in r teplaion eoe the
nifde; posotpaimde o reit o six
c pent er tai po ndaeftual,bymen.o
Aoddress tayhe, cur er. n5fce:p
Juy 7, 28l :ly.
oWilmi~.~ n dgton, Cuma ithand.
Acutguncst:, a aifl RIV~oad. t
w4MInn N, N . G.,k Post 26ce, 8S80.
Commencing ,June 1st, 1880, ROUND
TRIP TICKETS to the
AIINERAL 8PRING8 AND SUIER RES0ETS
Virginia, West Virginia and Niorth
Will be on sale at the Coupon Ticket Of
fices of this Road. For Tickets, Price Lists
and Time Cards containing all needful in
formation, call on the undersigned or Tick
et Agents at Wilmington, Florence, Stum
General Possenger Ag OEnt
GerorColrba. l A Passe,grAet
June 9, 24-tf.
Watches, e7ocs, Jewelry.
At the New Stolr on Io;tel Lot.
I h tve novw on i t:ld a li:rze and tehgat
aRNOrtlrtt of d
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLIN AND GUITAR ST.NiS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS. L
IN ENDLESS V.tRIETY.
All orders by mid p rmpfli atteno I' 'ii.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
.NO- M.R E
A.L ICYL 1C
Manufactured only anlerthe above Trade -t
Mark. by the ECUROPEAN S..LICY1LIClilED- C
It'INE CO., of Paris and Leipzig.
1MMiEI)IATE ItEL1EF WARRANTED. 'E1taA
NENT CURE CUARANTEED. Now exclusively C
used by all celebrated Physicians of Europe d
and America. The h.ighest Medical .Acade- I
nV of Paris reports 95 eures out of 10t) eases c
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. CtJREB.
H. S. I )eney, Esq.. 2f ITroad way, Inlain
J. Leavey, Esq.. 455 Washington Market,
Mrs. E. To\vnie,i East N inth street.(chaiky
formation in the joints), Chronic lItheuma
A. 41. Prager, 71 Newark avenue, Jersey
City. Chronic itheumatismI.
John F. Chamberlain. Esq., Washington
Club, Washington. D. C.. Rheumatic Gout.
Win. E. Arnold. Esq., 12 Weybosset,street,
Providence, R. I., of twenty years' Chronic
John B. Turngate, 1(k) Sanchez street, San
Francisco, Neuralgia and Sciatica. .
FOR MALARIAL, INTERM]TTENT AND CIIRONIC
FEVERS, CHILLS. OAGUE,
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
$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-tore
lieve, or money refunded, and will be de
li ered free on receipt of ordeis, by calling
WArSrBURNE & CO.,'
* ~ SOLE AGE NTS,
212 Broaaway, cor; Fulton St., (Knox Build- A4
* ing), NEW YORK.
.W. E, PELRjAM, Biole Agent.
:) EST ABLISH ED 1865.
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
629 F. Street,' Washington, D. C.
- American and Foreign Patents'
Patents procured in allcountries. No_FExaIN
ADVAN~cE. No chaage unless the patent is grant
ed. No fees for making preliminary exana
tions. No-additional lees for obtnining and
conduc'ting a rehearing. Special atter.tion given
to Interference Cases before the PatentOfie
Extensions before Congress, Infringement guits
in different States, and all litigation pertainimg
to Inventions or Patents. SzEN ST.&MP R
PA3PHLET OF 'S!xTY PAGES.
United States Courts an-d Departments.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims, Court of Conn
missioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
Commission and all.. sorts of war claims before
the Executive Departments.
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OppIcERS, SOLDIERS and SAiLORs of the late
war, or their heirs, are in many cases entitled to
money from the Government, o5 which they
have no knowvledge. Write full history of ser
vice. and state amount of pay and bounty
received. Euclose stamp, and a full 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, mny now receiv
ing pensions are entitled to an Increase. Send
stamp and information will be farnished free.
United States Geriiral Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims,
Mining Pre-emption and Homestead Cases,
prosecuted before the 'General Land Offce and
Department of the Interior.
Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of the Commissioners of the
General Land Office shows 2.897,50)0 acres of
Bounty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
issued under acts of I855 and prior acts. We pay
cash for them: Send by registered letter. Where
assignents are imperfect we gi ve instructions4
to perfect them.
Each department of our business is conducted
in a separate bureau, under the charge of expe
rienced lawyers a.ud cle'rks.
By reason of error or fr-aud many attorneys C
are suspended fronm practice before the Pensiop
and other offices each year. Claimants whose
attorneys have been thus suspended will be gra
tuitously furnished %itha -ull information and
proper papers on application to us. - -
As we charge no fee unless successful, stamps t
for return postage should be sent us. -
Liberal arrangemeuts made with attorneys in a
all classes of business.*
GILMORE & CO.,
. . Box 44. W.ashington, D). C. *
WA SHINGTON, D. C., No'vember 24, 1876.
I take pleasure in expressing my entire confi
dence in the responsibility and.fidelity of the
Law, Patent and Collection House of.Gilmore & C
Co, f hs it.GEORGE H. B. WHITE, r
(Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
Dec. 18, 50-tif
This commodious edifice, .situated on
MAIN STREET, NEW[BERRY, S. C., and
is now sen, and invi'tes the people one and
al to.cvan and know what can be donie at all
hours, to wit: An Extra Goo;d Breiafstr
Dinner, or Supper, for~ TWENTY-FIVE
Forty or fifty regular boarders will be
taken at proportionately low rates.
The convenience of location, excellent'
spring water, well furnished table, etc.,
commend this house to every one. tr
Oct. 16, 42-tf. .A
Greenville & Columbia Rt. Rt.
On and after September 1st the followinir
Tickets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta-r
tions on the Grgenville and Columbia Rail
1,r)o IEad:T,atTre et
1ml, goodILErteG TICETS at T re aendts
itserahe, odoe teG. .R.R,adS
tbrUnhe IPTCKT fo aySt.
ioUnD RIP( TC ET. fromn i bancSa- t
to-ySai: ntesm,go o he
Dao s at Thee C.nt r ml.aitbrch
ROan Stati ontIes god all Tae
tJays, atl TheeG C.nts R and mite. nce
ROUND TRIP TICKETS .from all Sta
: , a a r: a r' R R and in honohoc .
reenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and atter Monday, July 12. 18Su, the
issenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
eave Columbia. - - a - 11.45 a n
-- Aion. - - - - 1'.58 p m
Newbvrry. - - - - .1.59 p m
lIudge;. - - - 443 p i
lieiton. - - - 6.3 p mn
rrive Greenville. - - - - ,2 p in
eave Gieenville. - - , - 10.20 a in
lielton. - .. - 11.33 a n
" 1lldges, - - 1 0u p n
,ewberry. - - - 3.4S p m
A1un. - - 4.5" p III
rrive Columbia. - - - 6.00 p im
NDEltSUN BRANCi AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
eave Belton at. 6.10 p Zn
Anderson 6.58 p m
" Pendleton . 7.55 p Zn
" P'errv ille ,.33 p m
cave Seneca. 8.50 p m
rrive at 'Valhalla 923 1 in
cave Walhalla at. - - 4.30 a in
.eave Seneca:. 5.13 a m
'err'vi:e. - - 52) a m
" Peiicton. - - 6.e a in
' Ander-oi, - - 705 a in
trive at Leiton. - - 7.43 a m
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laurdus at 8.05
m. and Newberry at 4.0 p. mt.. daily except
Abbeville Brauch Train connects at I[odge's
ith down and up train daily, Sundays ex
:pted. Leave Abbeville 8:55 a. in.; leave Hod
es 4 50 p. m..
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
lose connection at Columbia with the up and
own day Passenger Trains on the South. Caro
it lt.ilroad and the through Passenger Train
n the Wilmingt'on, Colunbia and' Anusta
:ilrosd: at Alston with .ana of the Spartan
urg. Union and Columbia Railroad.
3. W. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
J. P. 31EsRuEDI,Xaster Transportation.
JABRZ N olTrON. General Ticket Agent.
[o Tourists & Health Seekers.
ummer Schedule to the Mountains.
PARTANBUR6, UNION & COLUMBIA R. R.,
PARTANRURG & ASHEVILLE R. R.
SPARTtNBURG,S. J., uly 19, 1880.
On and after the above date the following
chedules will be run over these Roads daily,
Sundays excepted): -
- UP TRAIN.
.eave Alston........ ............1.00 p. m.
" Union....................250 p. m.
" Spartanburg ............4.13 p. m.
rrive 4t 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- Charleston Wifmington and Angusta.
At Spartanburg, connection is made at
.ir Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
nd Charlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At Henderonville, connection is made
ith a firstc1sLiie~of Stigls to Asheville,
rriving there the same evening.
Parties desirous of visiting Casar's-Head
>r other points of interest can be provided
vith first class conveyimees from the Livery
stables in Hiendersonville at reasonable
Vil leave Henidersonvile........9 30 a. mn.
~eave Spartanburg.............1.0 p. mn.
.eave Union.................;.2.50 p. m.
.rrive at Aiston...............4.45 p. mi.
These Roads are in excellent- condition;
drnished with first class Coaches; provided
vith ail necessary appliances for safety and
~omfor t of Passengers. At spartanburg anid
indersonville the Hotel accommodati3ns
Lre now ample for a 'large increase of travel.
'hey will be found well supplied with good
ountain fare at reasonable res.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
Trains on Spartanburg & Asheville Road
an by Air-Line Time.
rugs' N' Fancy .Jrticles.
DR E."E: JACKSON,
CO LUM BIA, S. C.
Removed tO store two doors next to
A full stock of Pure Medicines, Chemii
als, Perfumecries, Toilet Articles, Garden
.nd Field Seeds, alway.s .in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
Apr. 11, 15-tf.
>Rt. J1. W,SIMPSON. J. WISTAR SIMPSON.
SIMPSON & SIMPSON,
Spartanburg County, So. Ca.
PEN TO VISITORS ALL THE YEAR ROUND.
Accesible from Union C. H., on the
.partanburg & Union R. R., sixteen miles
tuth-east of the Springs, and from Spar
inburg 0. H., twelve miles North.- There
re good Livery Stables at each of these
RATEs OF nOARD, cOTTAGE R.E.T, &c.
'or Single Meals................$ 75
'or a DaY...:.'............... 2 00
or a Week per Day.............. 1 75
or a Month per Day.............. 15
ottage Rent, per tenement, 3 rooms
per month. ........... 10 00
o tage Re nt, whole cottage, 6 rooms
per month................... 17 O00
Tater per Gallon (vessels extra at
Feb. 20, 8-tf.
T - JLI MRLTON E I.L OLLEGE,
cann !U.eSrer in Em . .a'caw ..
Oeir angris, at ' y .tical adt3M
BL3scald "Oa $ f2aj.. sna-Axxar. Ccas
Sro; bra sy. IO UIIsits:LaW .As
,made sull .ow a ' nce their priviieges.
[ts Core ~ ' all , . a ae-in eaeC
..a,c.or3 r.& rnu ax.iucami...
... CsL.a... ae. en.uwe'=.. 'cami
LSTON DINNEl iIO0J%.
Paseners on both the up and down
aus have the usual time for DINNER at
Iston, the junction of the G. & C. R. R.,
id the S. U. & C. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and the charge rea
iable. MRS. M. A. ELKINS.
Ot 0, 4l-t.
.NEWBERRY1, S. C.
[OP NEXT DOOR NORTH of POST GFEE.
i. elean shave, a neat cut, and polite at
ntion guaranted1. May 3.18S-tf.
THE BEAUFORT CRESCENT,