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The waste of the barn -yard is a
subject of national importance ; it is
a question that may well command
the attention of the legislator, the
mherchant, the man of letters. .. One
need only take a'point of observa
tion wher*e be can 'look into the
average farm-yard during a shower,
and see the -rich brown streams
flowing out into the street gutter,
perhaps to find their way eventually
into the rivers and ocean, carrying
the very life of the farm and soil.
One has only to do this, I repeat,
to feel in some degree this great
waste. In any other department
of society, a loss of anything like
this extent would arouse the peo
ple to arms. It is the duty, then,
of every writer, of every educated
person, to call the attention of the
people to this fact.
In a general way, we may say
that the value of manure depends
upon its solubility. If it has lain
for nine months in an open yard,
or what is worse yet and more gen
erally the case, under the drip and
wash of the eaves it will readily be
seen that the most costly and pre
oious materials will have been re
moved. We see.then what a marked
difference in effect manure may
have which has been slovenly and
carelessly taken care of, and what
an important element of considera
tion this is in comparing barai-yard
manure with other fertilizers.
It is a common but erroneous
notion- that the value of manure de
pends -upon the kind of animal pro.
ducingjit. This is eire fase,
exceptie a very slight degree, as
the (pbysical corrdition of the ex
crement of one Anim4al may be
more favorsble to chemical chaing~
and*physi~ pt4nr on the. soil than
thats of aixot1ier -The quality- of
the nire depends upon the qual
ity of the fonaume\dth
use that Nlemafniaies that
food. First, the condition of the
animal -inr respect to a-ge,:condition
and use. fkll' yoazng -animals are
busily 'engaged in:building up their
frames; -bones-and muscl'es. Now,
these substances are composed of
the choices; materials-of their -food,
of the .phosphoric^acid, potash and
nitrogeti; these the animal must
use iS large quantities, and hence
its excrement is comparatively de
ficient in manurial value. Work
ing cattle use up a larger amount
of muscle in work, whbich de
teriorates the value of their ma
nure. Animals kept for the dairy
take- great qua'ntities of flesh and
bone forming material out of their
food, anid leave the residue peorixi
The ma?n who buys.,mature cattle
to fatten for the market obtains the
richest manure pile that can possi
bly be produced. His object is to
get fat upon his cattle, and that is
all. Now, fat is composed essentially
of carbon, oxygen and hydrogen.
These elements are of the utmost
abundaneer in the soil, and there-is
no need of their application. Hence
all the rich food that is given to
fattening cattle passes into the ma
nure pile minus the elements of
water and carbon with a small
quantity of the nitrogen. The man
that engages in this branch of
special farming will always be able
to keep his farm in magnificent
tilth and to secure large crops.
We w'ish to be especially em
phatic in regard to this idea that
manure is manure ; that the condi
tion of the animal or the food that
it consumes is oia no importance ;
that meadow hay and straw make
as good fertilizer as cotton-seed
meal or oil-cake. Meadow hay will
make mead6w-hay manure. Being
poor in nutriment originally, it will
be doubly poor after having been
squeezed and digested in the ani
mal's stomach. Let it be under
stood that there is no magic about
is question of manure or itsa
mechanical analysis, in that much
will its value consist as a fertilizer.
This leads us to the last point
under discussion, the relation of
barnyard manure to other fertilizers.
Now, there are two classes of peo
ple in the commmunity ; one class
who advocate the exclusive use of
home manures, the other who would
belittle the home supply and place
all their dependence upoi commer
cial and special fertilizers. They
both are right and both are wrong.
The agricultural community has al
ways in the past, and must always
in the future, depend upon the
barn to supply the great body
-of the fertilizer required. No wild
or fanciful ideas ought to be enter
tained bn this- subject. It is sim
ply a question of profit and loss.
The trouble is, that the home sip
ply of amanure. fails to feed all our
hungry -acres. * Still there is a de
mand for more .crop products, and
the cominercial fertilizer must be
used to raise that supply.
Good, well-fed animal excrement
saturated with the urine of the ani
mal, is "robably the most perfect
form of manure we have. This
largely results: from its physical
condition. It has a light, spongy
texture, which exerts a marked ben
eficial effect upon the soil, rendering
it more retentive and permeable.
The food contained within it is giv
en up regularly and gradually as
the plant requires, differing from
special fertilizers, which sometimes
induce an early and luxuriant
growth only to leave the plant in
the lurch as it approaches fruiting
or maturity. From their very na
ture animal manures are not subject
to this objection.
Another advantage which animal
manures possess over mineral
manuresis in the. warmth that they
afford to -the soil and plant roots
while undergoing decomposition.
This heat is of the utmost import
ance to the plant as it is foot-heat,
and so -exerts a far greater effect
than the same quantity of superficial
BAKED OUsT.AD.-Beat- the yolks
of four fredh eggs for at least half
an hourkadd five ounces of pulver
ized sugar ; then stir into the sugar
and eggs bne quart of rich new
milk, cold. Add a teaspoonful of
distilled rose water, or any flavor
ing extract you fancy. Fill your
custard.'cups and set them in a
stone pan half filled svith water,
which may be warm at first-not
hot. Put the pan in a- rather cool
oven, and gradually increase to a
mnoderais heat. In about -twenty
minutes dip a teaspoon into on,e of
the custards to ascertain if it is
firm. Judgment and great care
are neefed to attain skill in baking
custard, for if left in the oven a
minute too long, or if thie fire is too
hot, thd.milk will certainly whey.:
PoT TROis.-r-Meat -of any kind,
chicken, prairie fowl or pigeons,
may be pot roasted. Slice an onion
and a -few silces of pork, and put
into the bottom of a kettle. Place
on top whateverimeat is to be cook.
ed ;addjust enough water to stew it.
Be careful not -to use too much
water ; it can 'be easily added if it
cooks away, but it ) oils the dish
to be obliged 'to take outrany.
Keep turning the meat, and let it!
stew or roast slowly till brown or.
tender, then take out the meat,
strain and thicken the gravy, pour
over the meat and serve hot.
YEAST THAT WILL KEEP A MONTH.
-Boil a handful of hops; strain off
the water, grate a dozen raw pota
toes in this water', set it on to boil,
mix a teaspoonful of flour wvith cold
water the same as for gravy thick
ening, then stir it into the potato
water; add to thgis enough boiling
water to make six quarts in all; set
it away in a stone jar, and when
cold put into it a teacup of good
yeast and a teacup of brown sugar.
This.yeast will foam up as white as
whip ped cream. One pint will do
for a large batch of bread.
IA cold application to the bare
feet such as iron, water, rock, earth
or ice, when it can be had, is an
excellent remedy for cramp. If the
patient be seized in the upper part
of the body, apply the remedy to
FATTENING POULRY.-French poul- I
try fanciers are now feeding fowls
designed for market with barley
and steamed yellow carrots. This
feed is remarkable for its .rapid
Do not use dairy implements
made of soft wood. They soon be
come saturated with oil of old but
ter, and injure the quality of all
35 Per Cent.
W SEND FOR ]
June 9. ISS O--24-tf ,
All Styles, Ve
WE ARE NOW M
FALL and M
Every article that a gentleman i.eed
Umbrellas, Valises, Ganies, included.
Call, by all mean, en
Aug. 11, SS-f
My assortmnent of fine anid plain C
is the largest ever exhibited in the city
ion of my friends and the putalic genec
will be pleased with its variety and ex<
All Prices! All
ole Agent for the Celebrated i
SDon't fail to call and see me
Mar. 31, 8-ly.
- - ''. with a
-- spirit is
S Tonie fc
RE5lSTEREfL Ma -
WILLIAMSTON, S. 0,
I Healthy 8:immer Res4
The subscriber respectfully informs
~riends and the traveling public genci
md particularly those in quest of he
hat she has taken the above named poj
[lote, and will spare no0 effort on her pa
:ti guests comfortable. The table
be am'pe providedI with good appeti
arm and the roymus kept in such cond
:hat fult cannot he foundl.
TERMS VERY MODERATE,
Rates of which can he obtained by letter
Williamston is delightfully situated ot
3. & C. R R., arid is remarkable-f<
elth-givinig atmuosphere. Thbe celebi
Hineril Spring i-, withinl a few hudred 3
fL theltel. MRS. R. .C. ShLAE
A pr. 14, 1880J. 16
Any Book or Arti4
In thie Stationery Line
NOT IN STOCK,
Wil be orderedI andi furinished at publis
yr manufacturers' regular retail p)rice.
Leave your orders at the
HERALD) STATIONERY STOR~
Jan. 2, 1-t f.
1STON DINNER IIO0J
Passemrers on both the up and d
rains have tihe usual time for DINNEI
alston, the junction of the G. & C. R.
md the S. U. & C. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and the~ charge
onable. MRS. M. A. ELKIN
Oct. 9, 41-tf.
H. L. FARLEY,
ttrney at La
- A ~! fl.
Sash, Doors and Blinds
DISCOUNT -from. CI
RICES BEFORE ORD]
TS . AND BOYS.
wrieties and Prices !
AKINC ROOM FOR OUR
_, from a Collar to a pair of Socks, Hats, Sho
F. W. COPPOC
011 I ILOTUI
oting and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goo
of' Columbia, and I respectfully invite the att4
-ally to an examination, feeling assured that thi
ellence. Come and judge for yourselves.
Styles ! All Qualities
iTA R SHIRT, Warranted to be 11
rt in the Market.
when in the City.
A. L. KINARD,
*COLUMBIA, S. C.
NESET BOURBON TONIC.
rgant combination of Boneset and other fine toni
ire Old Kentucky Whiskey, such as connoisser
and invalids must have, not a drop of any Qth
used. A rich, wholesome and delicious stimula
r Dspepsia, Debil.ty, Malaria, &c.
.te women, over-worked clergymen and physiciar
t nurses, -sufferers froni bronchitis and the feel.
age and class will find' it a delightful invigorant
[AMBERS & BROWN,
SA TREATISE ON THE HORS
Containing an "Index of Diseases," whia
gvsthe symptoms, cause, and the be
treatment of eacn ; a table giving all tl
her prncipaldrugs sed for tehorse, with t
a,ordinary dose, effects, and antidote when
urpoison ; a table with an engraving of tl
et to horse's teeth' at diberent ages, with rul
will for telling the age of the horse ; and oth
zing valuable information. Call and get a cop
ition For sale at
HERALD BOOK STORE.
-A ug. 18, 34-tf.
NEW YO IIfHOIR I
dsEvecrybody is delighted with the tastef
.andbeautul selection made by Mrs. L
-- mar, who has n:vER F.ILED to please Ii
]1 custoimers. New Fall circular just issue<
Send for it.
Address MRS. ELLEN LAMAR,
S77 Broadway, New York.
Nov. 26, 48-tf,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
FLThis new arid elegant House, with a
modern improvements, is now open for tia
- reception of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 19, 12-tf Pro rietors.
a t Greeniville & Voluimbia R. RI
R.'1 REDUCED RATES.
ra On and after February 20, 1880, the fo
S. lowing Ticke.ts will be placed onl sale at a
Ticket offices on line of this Road, viz.:
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from a-iy Stn
tion to -any Station at the rate of FOU:
CENTS PER MILE. counting distance bot
Iways. GOOD FOR TEN DAYS, inicludin
Widay of sale.
|The ROUND TRIP TICKETS good fc
! HREE nDAYS AT THREE CENTS PEj
KE~NDALL'S SPAVIN CURE.
TH 3OST SUCCESSFUL REM1EDY ever dis
coveed as it is certain- in its etfects- and
does not blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
I FROM REV. P. N. GRANGER,
IPresidirng Elder of the St. Albans District.
es St. Albans. Vt.', Jan. 20th, 1880.
DR. B, J. KENDALL &'Co., Gents: In reply
to your letter I will say that my experience
with 'Kendall's Spavin Cure' has been very
.sati.sfatctory indeed. Three or four years
ago I procured a bottle of your agent, and
a S 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 hc became better, but when I
"put him on the road he grew worse, when I
discovered that a ringbone was forining, I
iprocured at bottle of Kendall's Spavin Cure
-1 and with less than a bottle cured him so
i that he is not lame, neither can the bunch
Ibe founad. Respectfully youi-s,
P. N. GRANGER.
PERSEVERANCE WILL TELL.
you and myself, I think I ought to let you
knuow that I have removed two bone spa
vins with 'KendallPs Spavin Cure,' one very
!ara'e one, don't know how.long the spavin
hacY 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
1one. 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
icinte. It is a new thing here, but if it does
jfor all what it has done for me its sal will
} be very great. Ilesp)ectfully~ yours,.
CHAS, E~. PARKER.
ds KENIMWLLS SPAIVIN CURE.
ceme, Michigan, December 2Sth, 1879.
ey? B. J. l(ENDALL & Co., GENTS: I sent you
one dollar for your "Kendall's Spavin Cure"
last sununer which cured a bone spavin
Iwith half a bottle. The best linimlent I ever
- usedl. Yours respectfully,
STATEMENT MADE UNDEE OATH.
To-WHoM IT M1AY CONCERN.-In the year
3 875 I treated with liendall's Spavin Cure, a
b)one spatvini cf several months' growtli,
-nearly half as hsrge as a hen's egg, andi com
pletely stopped the lameness and removed
the enlargement. 1 have worked the horse
eve r since very hard, and henever has been
lawe, nor could I ever see any difference in
the s'ee of the hock joints since I treated
him w ath Kendall's Spavin Cure.
B. A. GAINES.
Enos.burgh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1879.
"S Svora and subscribed to before me this
25th day of F'eb., A. D. 1879.
JOhN G. JENNE, ,Justice of the Peace,
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE ON HUMAN
Pr]atten's Mil!s, WashingtonCo,NY.
n L. J. KENDALL, M. D.: Dear Sir-The par
ticular case on which I used your "Spavin
Cure" was a malignant ankle sprain of six
Siteen months' standing. I hadt tred many
e things, but in vain. Your "Spavin Cure"
put the f2ot to the ground again, and, for
the first time since hurt, in a natural posi
tion. For a family liniment it excels any
thung we ever used.
Yours truly, REV. MI. P. BE LL,
Pastor M. E. Church, P'atten's Mills, N. Y.
KENDA LL'S SPAvIS' CURE iSsSure in its et
fe cts, mnill in its action as it does not blis
ter, yet it is penetrating and powerful to
reach every deep seated pain or to remove
Uany bony growth or other enlargement,
-st ch as spavins, splints. curas, callous,
sp)rains, swellings, any lamene ss and all en
largements~of the joints or limbs, or rheu
.mnatism in man or beast. It is now known
to be the best liniment for man ever used,
acting mildl and yet certain in its effects.
h end add re-ss for Illustrated Circular which
hwe think gives positive proof of its virtues.
st No remedy has ever met with such unquali
e fled sucedss to our knowledge, for beast as
w'ell as atnan.
l-Priec $1. per bottle, or six bottles for $5.
aA LL D'.wuGISTS have itor can get itfor you.
e cr- it will he sent to any address on .receipt
c of price by the proprietors, Da. B. .J. KEN
es l)A LL & UC)., Eznosburohi Falls, Vermont.
er HUNT, IRANKIN & L.tIAR. Agts., Atlanta.
y. Ga., also, Tito3WsoN & MUTE, Baltimore,
Md. Jun. 9, 24-Gm.
Fisk's Patent Metal
ic Burial Cases.
Also, Walnut and Rosewood Coffins and
_Caskets ale-avs on hand,
Will perso~nally superintend the prepara
, tion of gratves, building of vaults, usmng in
their con-struction best hydraulic cement,
rendering them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to day or
eOffice in rear of Leavell & Speers' Marble
* L. M. SPEERS.
jA pr. 2:i, 1879-17-tf.
One Hundred Raw Hides,
h tPN ROETN RY
h MAtIN &RV TANNER
Books and Stationery. I
S 1ET YOUR y-\
AT TRE STORE a
AROUND TH ORNER V
IN THE V
Newberry Herald Building.
Legal -Cap, Bill Cap,- Foolscap, Flat
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter q,nd Note Head, Sil
ver, Gold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and Ma
Small Pay, Nos. 3, 4, 5,.6, 9 and 10,
white and Colored and Congress
Pens, Inks, (black, blue, carmine,) a
pencils, flat and round rulers, pock
et and desk Inkstan0s, letter and U
paper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rub
ber bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs, ,
Paper Weights, Erasers, Indelible C
Ink, Pencil Sharpeners, Files, Bill f
Holders, Backgalimon B o a r d s,
Check men, Chess, Perforated and
Bristol Board, Blotting pads, and
a variety of other articies, which if R
you don't see
PLEASE ASK FOR!
SEISIDE AD HARPERt'S
Appleton's Handy Volumes!
CHEAP -READING!! b
SPLENDID ASSORTM!ENT--FROM 50 ets.
UP TO $10. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE -2
ONLY 75 CENTS.
And Pocket Memorandums!
VA RIOUS STYLES AND SlZES)
.CHEAP AND GOOD.
Photo. & Auto. Albums
DIFFERENT STYLES AND PRICES. tt
$@ If you wvant satisfac- E
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,.
C,, ~ ~et
~ w~i~ ~- st
CH0@ Ho Lot 0 etrd
-Js pubised a eo dto
of Dr CuvreP1Clbae
EsateJ radca cue(it-P
- ot neicne ofsPRMTOs
Seinl oses IMOECY eta n
Phsca ncpciy Ipdins oMa.d
rige et. as, Osc-TIN EPILE BYI
andFIs, ndce bysefinugec orC
su extrvagnce &c
The celebrated author,tsadrbe(
Essa, clarlydemnstrtes,froma tirtD
years' sccessfulpracic, tatealr
sil,D certain anefeta, byw mes of
whichoevery suivereno matter atehi
conditi on may he aicailf ceewap- P.
wy, and Sedinal kenes,Ivlutr
SeinThi Lsses, shPouldC bente hand
Pfysical youpcthadey, manin te ard.
Siaet etc.r al, in a SpaIOn ev, toES L
nd FITrs, poue st-piondence or
sentsl orao oage stm...
AEssay clel Publsrers, frmatis
ye1s AnSucc ewsu York;tc thst Ote aox, -58-h
Wington ,ne ol-usmyb ad
simle,ceta a l Rcta, .en of
whchAvrysNGERcDR N, tewhtisp
conditinTNavh, N.C,May ur , hi 8l8cea- co
['RI TICsTScteoulei the ha -
cergnta, twestmVigini and Nort
Add- Carheoulinas .S
Vilmine on l a h Coluonbicke and tio
i AesgofthsRa Fraickts riceLitsro
PASSEim E r ontaRTMEllnT,fu sin
orain,cal , o n. unerige May Tick perO
ComeniatWinmingt, FSoec, ROUNDit
GRPC enera PassheneAgt-to
Jurn9, Wet.rgna n Not
ill be on sAB a Copo TickeP - r
e of this Road. For Tickets, Price Lists ~3S
r.d Time Cards containing all needful in
rmation, cal on- the undersigned or Tick
~t Agents at Wilmington, Florence, Sum- its
er or Columbia. A. POPE,
General Passenger Agent. ti~
June 9, 24-tE _________________- Lo
UI Li WAIIA~'~ in
ratches, Clocks, Jewelry.
At the New Store on Hotel Lot.
I h'tve now on hand a large and elegant
1ATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
IOLIN AND GUITAR STRINGS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
IN ENDLErSS VARIKTY.
All orders by mail promptly attendied to.
Vatchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
m I -U OT .
Manufactured only under the above Trade
ark,.by the EUROPE AN SALICYLIC 31ED
INE CO., of Paris and Leipzig.
IMMEDIATE RELIEF WARRANTED. PER31A
ENT CURE GUARANTEED. Now exclusively
ed by all celebrated Physicians of Europe
ud America. The highest Medical Acade
iy of Paris reports 95 cures out of 100 cases
ithin three days.
Secret.-The.only dissolver of the poisonous
ric Acid which exists in the Blood of Rheu
Latic and Gouty Patients.
CURED. CURED. - CuRED.
11. S. Dewey, Esq..-201 Broadway, Iuiam
J. Leavey, Esq.. 455 Washington Market,
Mrs. E. Towne, t3 East Ninth street,(chalky
)rmation in the joints), Chronic Itheuma
A. M. Pracer. 74 Newark avenue, Jersey
ity. Chronic Rheumatism.
John F. Chamberlain, Esq., Washington
lub. Washington, D. C.. Rheumatic Gout.
Wm. E. Arnold, Esq., 12 Weybosse.t street,
rovidence, R. I., of twenty years' Chronic
John B. Turugate, 100 Sanchez street, San
rancisco, xTeuralgia and Sciatica.
OR MALARIAL. INTERMiTTENT AND CHRONIC
. FEVERs, CHILLS, OR AGUE,
ALICYLICA IS A CERTAIN CURE,
uperseding entirely the use of Sulphate of
inine, as it will not only cut the fevers, but
Ill achieve a RADICAL CURE, without any
the inconveniences and troubles arising
1 a Box, Six Boxes for $5.
Sent free by Mail on receipt of money.
SK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR IT,
ut take no imitation or substitute, as our
alicylica (copyrighted) is guaranteed to re
eve, or money refunded, and will be (le
vered free on receipt of orders, by calling
n or addressing ..
WASHBURNE & CO.,
1.2 Broadway, con. Fulton St., (Knox Build
:ing), NEW YORK. .
W. E, PELIJAX, Sole Agent.
EST ABLISHED 1865,
GILMORE & CO.,
Attorneys at Law,
Successors to Chipman, Hosmer & Co.,
29 F. Street, Washington, D. C.
American and Foreign Patents
Patents proc ured in all countries. No FEES IN
DVANcE. No chaige unless the patent is grant
I. No fees for making'preliminary examina
ODs. No additional fees for obtaining and
nmducting a rehearing. Special attention given
>Interference Cases before the Patent Office,
xtensions before Congress, Infringement Suits
Sdiff'erent States, and all litigation pertaining
lnventions or Patents. SEND STAMP FOR.
aMPHLET OF SIXTY PAGES.
United States Courts and Departmer 3.
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
nited States, Court of Claims, Court of Comn
issioners of Alabama Claims, Southern Claims
omission and all sorts of war claims before
me Executive Departments..
Arrears of Pay and Bounty.
OFFICERS, SOLDIERS and SAILORS of the late
ar, or their heirs, are in many cases-entitled to
toney from the. Government, of which they
ave no knowfedge. Write fall history of ser
ice and state amount of pay and bounty
ceived. Enclose stamp, and a full reply, after
tmination, will be given you free.
All OPPICERS, SOLDIERS and SAIL.ORS wound
l, ruptured or injured in the late war, however
ight ly, can obtain a pension. many now receiv
g pensions are entitled '. ,. Increase. Send
amp and information will te furnished free.
Unitpd States General Land Office.
Contested Land Cases, Priva:e Land .Claims,
ining P're-emption and Homestead Cases,
-osecuted before the General Land-Office and
epartment of the Interior.
.. Old Bounty Land Warrants.
The last Report of thme Commissioners of the
nenel Land Office shows 2,S97,500 acres of
unty Land Warrants outstanding. These were
~ued under acts of 1855 and prior acts. We pay
sh for them. Sena by registered letter. Where
sigments are imperfect we give instructions
Each department of bur.husiness is conducted
a separate bureau, under phe charge of expe
nced lawyers and clerks.
lBy reason of error or fraud many attorneys
:suspeded from practice before the Pension
d other 'offices each year. Claimants whose
orneys.have been thus suspended will be' gra
Itously furnished with full information and
open pa pers on application to us.
A we chaurge no fee unless successful, stamps
return postage shd#ild be sent us.
Liberal arrangzements made with attorneys in
classes of business.
GILMORE & CO.,
. Box 44. Washington, D. C.
WASHINGTON, D. C., Nov-ember S4, l8i6.
[ take pleasure in expressing my entire cond
nce in- the responsibility and fidelity of-the
.w, Patent and Collection House of Gilmore &I
.,oths GEORGE HI. B. WHITE.
Cashier of the National Metropolitan Bank.)
This commodious edifice, situated on
UN STREET, NEWBERRY, S. C., ande
own as tihe
lO opeu, and invites the people one and.
to call and know what oan.be done at all r
rs, .to wit: An Extra Good -Breakfast,.
mer, or Supper, for TWENTY-FIVE
'orty or fifty. -regular boarders will be:
:en at proportionately low rates.
['he convenience of location, excellent
ing water, well furnished table, etc.,
nmend this house to every one.
)ct. 16, 42-tf.
eenville & Columbia R. R.
)n and after September 1st the following
kets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta- C
is on the Greenville and Columbia Rail- a
,OOML iKT,a he et
mied odoe:h G .R . n
bran0e0 MIETCES a he et
mile,D Tgood Tovert f.om anyR Sta, an
OND tTi P onThCEsg fror anTa-ee
s at Thee Cent R R l.disbace
myIT"f Stati ontKemego for Al Tree
is, at Three Cents per mile.
Greenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, July 12, 1880. the
Passenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
Leave Columbia. - - a - 11.45 a m
Al-ton. - - - - 12.58 p m
Newberry. - - - - .59 p inm
"t liides, - - - 6.43 p m
Arrive Greeuville. - - - - 7.3u p m
Leave Greenville, - - - 1u.20 a m
" ieltov. - - - 11.3; a m
Hodges, - - 1 (A p m
Newberry, - - - 3.43 p m
" Alston, - - 4.5) p m
Arrive Columbia, - - - 6.00 p m
ANDERSON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily. except Sundays.
Leave Belton at. 6.10 p m
" Anderson 6.58 p m
" Pendleton 7.55 p m
" Perry ville 8.33 p in
Leave Se?eca. 8.50 p m
Arrive at Walhalla 9 23 p m
Leave Walhalla at. - - 4.30 a m
!.eave e 5.13 a
-' Perryville, - - 5.2ta m
" Pendleton, - - 6..'3 a in
" Anderson, - - 7 0 a m
Arrive at Belton. - - 7.43 a in
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laurens at 8.06
a m. and Newberry.at 4.oQ p. in.. daily except
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 8.55 a. m.; leave Hod
ges.4 50 p. in.
Up and down Trains on.the main stem make
close connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
lina Railroad and the through Passenper Train
on the Wilmington, Colunbia en Augusta
Railroad;.at Alston with trains of the Spartan
burg, Union and Columbla RaWlroad. '
J. W. FRY, Geo'l Supt.
J. P. MEREDITH, Master Transportation.
JABEZ NoTox, General Ticket Agent.
South CariHna Railroad Company.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after .July 11th. 180. Passenger
Trains on this road will run as follows un
til further notice:
GOING EAST DAILY.
*Leave Columbia at - - - 6.15 P. M.
Arrive Camden at - - - - 9.10 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 11.00 P. M.
*On Sundays this train will leave Colum
bia at 2.15 P. M., and arrive at Charleston at
7.30 P. M.
- GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - . 6.45 A. M.
Leave Camden at - - - - 8.00 A. M.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 1130 A. M.
WAY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
'Leave Columbia at_ - - - - 5.10A..M.
Arrive Camden at - - - 1.40 P. M.
Arrive Augusta at -- 3.25 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - 2.00 P. M.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Charleston at - - 9.00 A. M.
Leave Augusta at - - 8.00 A. V. -
Arrive Columbia at - - -5.37 P. M.
*Pasengers taking these trainis change
cars at Branchville to reach Charleston at
2.00 P. M., or Columbia at 5.37 P. M.
GOING EAST DAILY.
* Leave Columbia at - - - 9.30 P. M.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 7.50 A. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 6.15.A. M.
*Passengers who are not in S'eeping Car,
change at B3ranchville to reach CharlIeston
at 6.15 A. 31.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - -. 9.05 P. M.
Leave Augusta at - - - - 7-40 P. M1.
Arrive Columbia at - -- 6.10 A. M1.
The'Express Trains run daily, all others
dlaily exc'ept Sunday. On. Camden Branch
Trains do not run Sundays. Sleeping Cars
are a'ttached to sNight- Express -4rins.
Berths only $1.50 between Columbia, Char
leston and Augusta. Round Trip Tickets
are sold on Saturdays and Sundays from all
Stations, good till Monday noon to return,
at one lirst class fare. Connections made
at Columbia with C. C. & A. R. R. and (G. &
C. RI. R , to -and from' all paints on each
Road;. at Charleston on Wednesdays and
Saturdays with Steamers to and f'fom New
York. T'he Night Express Trains to and
from Columnbia make close connections at
Kingville with New York Express Trains,
to which is attached a Pullman Sleeping
Car running between Augusta and New
York without change. Connections made
at Augusta to and from all points West and
South. For through tickets to any point,
A: B. DESAUSSURE, A gent, Columbia.
. D. C. ALLEN, G. P.LT. A,
JoHN P. ECK, General Superintendent.
To Tourists & IRealth Seekerse
Summer Schedule to the Mountains.
SPARTANBUR6, UNION & COL.UlBIA R. R.,.
SPARTANBURG & ASHEVILLE LR. E
SPARTANBUE, S. " ,~ July 19, 1880.
On and after the above date the following
Schedules will be run over these Roads daily,
Leave Aiston.................1.00 p. mn.
" Union ..................250 p. m.
" Spartanburg............4.13 p. mn.
Arrive at Hiendersonvil!e........7.10 p. mn.
Close connection is made at Alston with
train from Columbia on Greenville & Colum
bia Rcad. At Columbia, connectilon is made
romn Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spartanhurg, connection is made at
Air Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
and Ctiarlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At Hendersonville, co.nnection is Inade
vith a first class Line of Stages to Asheville,
irriving there the same evening.
Parties desirous of visiting Ctsar's Head
>r other points of interest can be provided
with first class convey.unces from the Livery
stabies in Hendersonville at reasonable
rill leave Hlendersonvile........9.30 a. m.
.ave Spartanburg..............10 p. m.
.ave Union.-.................2650 p. mn.
trrive at Aiston...............4.45 p. mn.
These Roads are in excellent condition -
urnished with first class Coaches; providd
1ith .all necessary appliances for safety and
omfoi t of Passengers. At Spartanburg ~d.
[endersonville the Hotel accommodati' ns
re now ample for a large increase of travel.
'hey will be found well supplied with good
Iountain fare at reasonable rates.
JAS. ANDERSON, Sup:.
Trains '.n Spartanburg & Asheville Road
un by Air-Line Time.
!hrugs A' Faney a(IrUeles.
DR. E. E. iACKSON~
Removed to store two doors next to .
A full stock of Pure Medicines Chemia
ls, Perfumeries, Toilet Artioles, Garden
ad Field Seeds, always in store and at
Orders promptly attended to.
a w- T. SIMMONS,