Newspaper Page Text
S M T I WV F
__- - 1 ! 7 3 4 5
6 7 8! 9 10 11f1I2
13 14 15 16 171 18 19
20 21a 22 23 24 - 25 26
27 28 29 30 31 -
TEST WITH FERTILIZERS
Experimemts conducted by New
Jersey farmers and planned by the
State Agricultural station during
the past three ycars to show the
effects of nitrogen, phosphoric acid
and potash, when used alone and
in combination on corn crops grown
on widely differing soils, have giv
en results of considerable interest.
On the College farm at New
Br-uu3wick potash. as in many pre
vions years regulated the increase
of tLe crop, but resulted in. Snan
cial loss, the large amount of barn
yaid manure used in past years
rendering the application of fer
tilizers of little avail.
Expesimegts pith fertilizers on
corn by John Voorhees, South
Branch, N. J., was the first of a
series of field experiments with
fertilizers to be carried out on his
fa:a. The soil was a clay loam
and had never been treated with
artificial manure. The average
production of shelled corn per acre
had been about forty bushels. Plots
to whiob nitrate of cod% and super
phosphate, were applied either alone
or in combination with each other,
were not profitable and plaster had
no effect. Plots where potash was
used in any case yielded large pro
fits; phosphoric acid was profita
ble in one case only, and that when
in combination with potash ; nitro.
gem did not inerease the corn yield
in any case. The quantity of the
corn was also forcibly influenced
by the nse of potash, a fact indica
ted by the decrease in yield of soft
c'rn. These results confirm those
obtained by 11. P. Thompson, of
Readington, .a few miles northeast
of south Branch. Both experiments
show that large prots were deriv
ed from the use of potash and plos
phorie acid, though the efect of
potash alone was more striking in
the (case of Mr. V oorhees. The
soil in this section being mostly
red-white loam, it is presumed that
these experiments may serve as
guides in the nse of fertilbzers on
similar soils. These different ex
perimnents teach widely different
lessons. For instance, on Mr.
Voorhees' farm cer-taini fertilizing
elements in every ease largely in
crease his profits. But on the col
lege farmn-generou'sly treated in
past years to barnyard manure
while potash has lieen for several
seasons recognized as the element
which causes an increase in the
yield of corn it has been proven
that the profits will be diminished
nearly in prop;ortion as the prices
of the fertilizers need increase.
This is a valuable lesson, indica
ting that plan.t io :done cannot
indefinitely i ncrcase crops ; further,
that best fertilizers, even in a fa
vorable season, may- fid to yield
profit, simply because the motive
added already existed in suflicient
quantities in the soil.
CaNrar.ocari PRESER vEs.-SelcCt a
fine grained cantaloupe or musk
melon, one that is not over-ripe,
pare and cut in shapes to suit your
fancy, tien soak in s:dlt and water
for six hours, then in alum water
all night, drain off the alum water
the next morning and pour over
them a suficient quantity of boiling
water to cover them wvelh let them
remain in it until cold. scald them
this way three times, weigh them
and allow one pound of nice white
-sugar to one of the fruit. Make a
- syrup allowing one p'int of water to
each pound of sugar; boil, clarify
and p)our over the fruit boiling hot ;
let them remain in this all night
then put on to cook the nex t morn
ing, b)ut do not allow them to get
soft; take out and pour the syrup
over them again. Continue this
process until they are transparent
Seal up in small jars, put in one or
two spoonfals of br'andy in each*
jar. Jlavor before sez ving with
lemoni or pine-apple extract.
PENSsIsAsuA AmEi. SoUP.--Bake
the soup when there is on hand
broth from boiled beef or mution.
For two quarts of soap pare and
core a quart of tart apples, and
boil them in two quarts of meat
broth for abotit half an hour, or un
til they are tende- riough to rub
through a sieve with a potato-mash
er; meantime pick over half a cup
ful of rice, Wash it in cold water,
and boil it in boiling salted water,
Im- twenty minait than drain off
all the water, and set the sauce
pan contiining the rice in the oven
to keep hot until the sonp is ready;
when the apples are soft rub them
through the sieve with a potato
masher, mix the pulp with the broth
in which they were boiled, heat the
soup, season it palataly with salt,
pepper and a very little powdered
ginger. and serve it with a dish of
POLITICS OF A YOLTNG AME
ily hr Pup:
When I was sixteen, you played
it pretty low'down on me with some
gilt edged moral letters, in a red
black-and-blue binding, price 7.i
cents. Now I thiuk I can give you
a few points!
I will accordingly instruct you
as to the politieal knowledge which
every American ought to possess,
if he wants to run for President.
It's a large subject, as you cbserv
od; but I'll cut it short.
The United States Is a nation; it
are not a confederacy. Singular,
The United States is co.posed
of three parts and two parties.
The Executive part in the Presi
dent. The Lusinesa of the Presi
dent is.to get nominated for a sec
ond term, if he can.
The Legislative part is Congress.
Congress consi:,ts of two louses,
The Senate is composed of men
who get rich and go to Washington.
The IIoueo of Representatives is
composed of men who go to Wash
ington and get rich. The busi
ness of each lIoupe is to prevent
legislation by the other.
There is also a Third House.
This makes the laws.
The Judicial part is the Supreme
Conrt. It is so called because it is
supremer than the Constitution.
The Supreme Court is composed of
a Bench and a Bar. On the Bench
are a Chief Justice and Dissenting
Judges. Their business is to sit
down on the Constitution. At the
Bar are W. M. Evarts and others.
P. S.--The Judicial part makes
the judicious grieve.
All power resides in the people;
that is. the people who boss ('onvyen
Tlhe two parties are the Repuhli
ran Party and the Democratic Par
ty. A Republican is one who is
not a Denmocrat. A D)emocrat is
non who is not a Itepublican.
B. ". P>ntler is another party
in fact several.
Both pa! ties have Platforms
Platforms are made of planks.
Plauks are made of words. They
are generally rotten, so that politic
ians may crawl through easy.
Platforms arc built to hide ulnder.
They are taken down immediately
Both parties should also have Pr-in
dlples. The Principle of the D)em
cratic Party is Samuel J1. Tilden.
The Republican Party used to have
several prlinciples: but now it has
James GA. Blaine. Also a Vice.
Thlere arei also kickers. A kicker
is a mt1gwump). What a mungwump
is I will tell you in letter LX fst,
(fI find out in time.
Xours truly, WALTER.
GOING A LL TO P EC4ES.
ONE OP THLE NOTE-D ACT'oR FooTE'S
Foote. the English comic actor,
made a wager that he would upset
.he d ignity of a certain head waiter
it the principal hotel in Bath, who
had the name of being the most
dignified man in Britain. Poote
went to the hotel with three friends5
---an' engineer who had lost an eye
a cavalry officer who had lost -an
a-t, and an old sea Captain who
lost a leg. rThe precious quartet
enseonced themselves in the four
corners of the room and bawled for
the waiter who came in with a mere
than ordinary assumption of digni
ty, as a tacit protest against their
uncer-emnfious treatment of him.
"Waiter!" criled the one-eyed engi
neer, "come andl take off my eye
glass;" addin,g as the waiter swelled
with indignatisn, "and while you're
about it. just take out my eye.
"'Your eye, Sir?' echoed the startled
dignitary. "Ys yey;co'
you understand English? Look
sharp." Fye glass and glass eye
came away together,. an3d the waiter
reconnoitred them doubtfully as
they lay in the palm of his hand,
like a man eyeing a watch that has
suddenly stopped. Just then the
one-armned dragoon shouted in his
turn; "Waiter, take off my glove;
and now, that I think of it, take off
my arm." Glove and hand gave
vay at the fir-st touch, and the
xaiter, appalled to see his cuistom
ir al sintmhling to amee lika a
mosaic puzzle, was turning hasti
away when the one legged sail
roared: "Waiter, pull oi" my le
too." The poor waiter shudei
ingly complied, mentally repeatir
every prayer he could think of. I
stantly the previously loosew
.straps of the cork leg gave way,ai
down went the man of dignity
his angast back with the artifici
limb quivering in his agonized lon
ing to escape from the chamber
horrors, the ill-starred waiter, ca:
ing a terrified glance'1 at the fra
ments which strewed the carp<
sprang toward the door. But l,
fore he could reach it Foote hii
self-the length and ilexibility
whose neck might have aroused t'
envy of an ostrich-twisted 1,
head right round over his shouldt
and called out in a voice hollow ai
unearthly enough to frighten
Bengal tiger, "Vaiter, come ai
take off my hat, and while you i
at it, take off my head' lfini
nature could bear no to i:et. '
mat 'yred waiter gave one y
worthy of a Cherokee Imli:m at
made but a ,inglo hopnd from tl
top of the st:irs to t ie bu: tor, n
setting not only his dignnit.y, b
himself so thoroughly that to t
day of his death he was nev
quite his own self again.
An old philoscopher used to, ruai
taini that men are r eall y all alik
Vatrying fo,rtunes be(in; due to ei
c um,stances. In like manner
may beP said that all wen desire 1
dz e:SS well. the knowled,_r of whrei
to bUy. making the: oni.y diffe
enee in their wear,"i 1,t apparc
()ne thin, certain : Thie best dres
ed mn. ad thse tat, ay t
Ieas moeyfr hirCoti
thisisateme t hase iisc'un
ed o tiiloher plaiedt oinmc
sense. mna~ ell llai
qutitines fromi mancuer
which~ i(or tha al he hastt
dsaell. lie pneetage ut' .h
toidut. mitie he l~ if'
enecond- ive myir~i enstomr
Thirdn.- ahse nho garme
buy t the w'h~ticharnad. f u
tir matertial, byeauerti dsigne
rest uon the firfondatCiofln
inst.-Deaing. I allo ino en
geraitn~ or mirepresn ttin.
ghood s are ttantly as reresete
Cave an larye us,erc ter tm.
eloi,nd -Iuge myr(yourself.
Mye G.eneal th k pecnsists
Clorteia. lts enpt furnsin
Aver lash .n o luebast myd ho
aont ofr125 ouser ver: iOu
give anld tiveu, r rNickle Wt
bluy Wate and ChaIe irn.mrslf
loemember ithe,amont ustu
(o1'.fin worhlo grds or ver. It
foent slern loe o tee.i
givea Soid olumb Nia,l S. C
It3V. .J. C. WhlE AT, D. D., Pr
Oj)pal, ass-isted1 by~ a full ea.rps: of enj
riencd teachersi. The Id -.1t ama
moderat e. Nut mer of boardlet liin
i-d . A pplieatijon for th.e vaantel
ceatedl1 by t ret iremn1t of memb,it
oif thle gt:iduating class will now bhi
cr4ived. Appiy for (circu,lat.,~ to t
pincipal. J, C. WHEAT.
chronicle & Cootton na
or one year at. $35
'rTe Augusta CilRio.11eI:m AND CoMti
TioNALIwr isthe largest weky ne-wspu
la the State. It is~ a ten page setv:nly cwhyj
paper. It -onitainis ail the imiportant Ute
of the Weeki, anId Is lliedt wilkth itst
andi instrnet ive* readingt to th~e larmser, K
hantie, bus,i ness andu, profe-eional mian.
with its fuin telegrampic stervice. market
)o:S, editori:ats at generalI news matki
one of the miost readable and one of 1
beat ne.wspaper in the south.
The Cl(RONIe!. AN1) Co.NTrL;Io?ATJ
nn tbe readt in any household. It is Ia
t omi sensationalism.
ITCHl INJ ILlS-.-Syloptles and Cure.
The systema are mni-tore. like perspia
tion, intense itchting, lnc-etsed-- biy serate
ig, very distressiing, patrtteutlarly at nig1
sems as if pin-wormus were cr&aIng ini :
about the ri-etumt: the pirivaite partsa
sometimes atre-cted. If allowed to contini
vrerusresultsi may follow.'sWA YN!
ONMN'La a plea.sant. sure care. A t
for Tetter. Itch. salt-itheum,. Seatled-Tt
Eryispela't. Barbers' Itc-h. ltitches,
sealy, crusty Skin [Diseases. . ~ h- taua
50 ets.; 3 for $1 25 Addressu, DR. s 'A Y3
a au an..s. ,oIt by nDn5usu
'1" 1(t' ,. k 1U 1 .. .i. u: i,. , i
l for hei th - l
'I b:_ l.tidi.-, :lu-"1. t:,
A Surl"cl the' ladi :
by n;t ntt of t dr
o 5 ilu i tt) t4l- :rtn'
In of ollec' ;laPj'.t1" in
I110ore vital to : !l tir'
'll than a perf 1t -i:t::.
Id ting shirt?
i WAMSUTTA -
fyour r -
to l>.uiri U i.\ , t - -.. .."..
THE A1MERICAN- FARER#
Established 1819, and for more than a Third
of a Century under the same
Devoted to FARMING, STOCK-RAISING,
FKUIT GROWING, MARKET GARDENING,
the DAIRY, the POULTRY YAID, etc, etc.
,lp(e.ial att(ention i.s paid to Fertilizers nd
Manures. inctludling those of corcmt:ree and
thr tat ni.
Reports of Representative Farmers' Clubs
are a notable feature of ity issue.
T'he'r" i: a Home Department, with charm
inw reading ant practical aug'gistlons for
the ladies of the larm household.
Th.e most competent, slr.cessful and ex
pcrience' aen and women have charge of
1h t'r"-val de1 patrlents.
No Farmer in the Atlantic States, from
De-aware to Geort;ia. "can :ttford to be
wt hoiut" this old an.l r.l iable adli-2c'r and
G;uidie on farn work.
'ho American Farmer is publirhed twice
every month, (on the Ist and FiIs). It is
beautifull'y printed on tine w hlte paper in
clear type. $1.'." a y ear. T." clnbs of five
or over, $1 t) each.
Handsome, Valuable and liseful Premiums
are i'ivo to all those who will take l ine
at. I it idble o cojlect subscribers.
. SAM's sA\NDS & ,ON, Publishers,
1t2 Ialtimoro St:, italt ismore, Aitd.
' le JRALI) and the Americat Farmer
r- will be clubbed together andi sent to any
a.llress for $.:ta or or year.
aS - TT
Fortify the- systen,
ise All who hsave ex reiepc'd and witnessed
the ett eI Li IIo4t ter's Statrnachs Bitters
otns'f the weak, broken down, dtespoiblhug
o-.vftims ot dyspepsia, liver cotlaiut,
evrndague, rI:emniati-m, nervousi de
Lil biiy or prmature decay, kr.aw that in
d. this supremite tonic aind'allterative there
'eiisa specide princle wdic-h reac:hes the
Ie very source of the trousble, andt i5Ireets a
,absolute and pberma:nent curie.
For- sale 'by ali Druggit andi De-akrs
A FLLLINE OF
~t Ch>iting, &c. &c.,
(Can be found
At the LOWEST PRICES,
A t the OLD ESTABLISHMENT
- O- wu
ST -- ,. "
Ie , 8' .. . "w 3 .-- -
Th 'le C amp Meetingm at Ebenezer- will
t be-ini t his veatr on Fr idav. Attg. 1st,
ad :id 'onttin~uet until the followUig Wedi
nesday-.J ~ The frids of the C. M.
a will tsieet oni Tue(sday, before thle
ruieet ing, to cleair upj t.he grouds and
Iu e ,reh,are~ for the meeting. - Those who
Ii, cau not. attend in person, can -et)d
E o A. J. Ktigore or Jacob Sligh.
Isl 7. 184.--4c.
W.J..POLLARD JAS. L. t ol;ERTSON.
POLLARD & ROBERTSON,
Cotton Factors and Commission Merchants,
No. 731 Reynolds Street, AUGUSTA, GEORCIA.
Manufn turers and General Agents for the Following Maehin-ery. (on
sisting in Part.
100 Fairbanks Standard Scales,
100 Thomas Smoothing Harrows,
100 Acme Pulverizers and Clod Crushers,
100 Reapers, Different Makes and Styles, (single or combined.)
25 Hubbard Gleanors and Binders, (Independent.)
25 Threshers and Separators, (various sizes and styles)
25 Watertown Steam Engines, (all sizes all styles).
20 C. & G. Cooper & Co. Steam Engines, (all sizes and styles)
10 Oneida Steam Engines, (all sizesand styles)
75 Smith's Hand-Power Cotton and Hay Presses,
50 Pollard Champion Gins, Feeders and Condensers,
25 Neblett & Gcodrich IXL Cotton Gins at $2.0' per saw,
10 Neblett & Goodrich sccond-hand IXL Cotton Gins at $1 50 p.r saw, in good order,
5 Kreible Engines.
W"OD ) RiKiNG MACIIINERY (all kintd) Fl'lI: & ('OllN
---MILLS, & -MILL MACIIINIERY.
O11n5 Sil it ( & - Engine.e, ITanleoek Inspirastfr. I ) tea: Pt(-:p,
Mlihib tun lolb.r lreasl t fl (i:s, Fee.-rs1' and Cod ner,(arver Si't"d ('tt;,l
(;4-ner-, Ne'1l C ( Ion S4et"l Ililllr. aid t i Irrato . ('lt PIo-,wt'r
('tttont }'rt -t. Shilafting. Pttlley- :lti Ila:uge St ea : tW:tlla d 1aht"r lilt ,
Fi Iln . tlt. litlthing, L::It'lg., t . ,'tt'.
COTTON MILL SUPPLIES A SPECIALTY.
A full lint. of M: -hine13 of all kiii'I in !tock :n. d for .al low. ('ill anl
eNam1ine before 1'nrehing, and save lluoney.
SeinI for gu :s lE . 'rIi lflso n f nn lieC iltedl :-a1. 1 ,r m1il.1ly :it t ind td t.
Pollard & Robertson, 731 Reynolds st., Augusta Ga.
W. T. GAILLAAA1D, Ag t. N y1wrry, f. C.
Mar li-- IS'
COLMBIA ASHi DRI' GOODS STORE,
12) M:aitin Street, - ('oltinlbia, S. C.,
ALVAYS ON IIAN) A FlLL
DRY? , &O01'i)i1i)S.%
Nu'T'lNS, (;L[.Tll lNG:, HATS,
L:lle and Gents. Under Gar"mentz.
___ ___ ___ _ ~ r B AT'CHLEY
POISON OAK PUMP!
Seems t vield every time :o )i?ulwieLt BUY THE BEST,
with Swi 's Specifitr...
Sp-rtanhurr, S. C., M:rlh 13. 1t ,EATCHLEY'S
Your moSt valuaible~ mincine ("wIFT S
SPECIFIC) has done ime so mneh eodi thatTRPENA L
I t'eel like-sayinlg thn~is o the b nea fit of ,hosePOC AILNE
who suff r like I dlid. I was poisoned )
Poison () ,k, and .saw not a well day fori sIX E LESTB
years, un'il I nsed Swift's Sp,ecifi. In the
sIx years I used :,lhoost every.hiind of mesh- OPRIE
cine, but nione had the dce r1 cetteet. Al ter ~
using six b,ottles of Swift's Specilic I am res
tored to perct henIth -wah n,tot ai M;gn of
that awfnii poison leti! ontb r35IIt
Yours Truly, DAVID) NESluI rr buzw1.noo~
POISON OAKi. .CLT LE, nUr
I had] for thiry-eight ye:ir's sufretd every 38MRE T,Pia a
spring am'i summer with Poison Oak. which Wr'i)rueornuclri"4AXI
I contracted in bathing whenz a boy. I. tried 1-i.
everything for it. including many l.ysicians,
but witho:ut any benefit . I took six b)ottles
of S-.ift" Specific (S .S S.) four years ago, *
and it enired miesound and well. Thre'e anum- b~f tfft 1 tlltITob
mers hiare passed, :md' I havc had no returo ypos muebod OtV oes
of it. rgua pei, orclhn.pisn
JOSEi' BEA.SLY, Columbu-;, G:a. i,bakndertylowrn,buig
- tEMiARK AILE RlESULI'S. irtllly I iil oge 1tycuh
I have h2.4l remnat kable succe'.ss with Swift's .iz ial ihdl ai nlfe ir,:s
Specifie. have cured several cases permanent-ofimm'vf.gysht rhES rube
l iu a very short time. Oincecasc which I "WYESPL.? r ""cr.By
am now treiatig was given tup to die, and (0liI) yiil t..ii 20) d
ater using three bottles is 5o I.ir rco'(vere(I d b ),g(R a.~
that I th ink o)ne more biottle will cu:-e her.______
The must reman:rkale case of' all was a lady -
with mnedanl.iry cancer of the wombh, for whom ods fA
I had no. h..cveb:iiever. After usin1g one11Kns
bottle I ulu s:4islied she w ill ou he cured. ~ th t .p l
J. WYLIE~ QI-[LLAN, MI 1),
(Jar T:ti o Blood E:sleys, S. 1-. 1El N O TCK
OurT eati-w n Boodand Skin I iseasese
ma iled I: e to:trphinte.
TIlE SW IFT SPECIFBC Cl'., TH S AR OFE D
D)rawer 3, All.mati. G:t1. ~ '- hotP~d~
N. Y. itic e 159 W. 23.1 St., bet. 6th & 7th VU .
~ YTRIP LE NME
22~ NG . ( E : SOPR-INED,
LARGST SOC308RJMAKETN ST., Phlda
v,-ra. ito mel fobe ofc. nhsearo on.
SEND E YOU WATCESMth 1 -fM.ytne h aemn
-- - irrier pptS ill u bilhna ins forth
side,E~IIJJWER bakad er, yelwuie, rno n
At eNe StreonHotlhot en uriatin clycooe SIMsOol,a
irri1tailiy whtih ROgueTRy S.uh
Iizzy henow onthhdnllpailarnebacnpael,gant
ofsotmemoofrU, foEgy iFrtEsetobe
WACE,3LCS JWLY Pi-) yiail T-. 1r$.0 d
Sldrrass,ateWa.eHA YBNO. &SToBEh!aa, a
SPETACES IDS?ET4C~ ' Goodncs, ofAllr' Ktids,ar
WEDONS AD BITHDA PREENTS CI~ldresc aikptr Qin a o
Watcmakig ad Reairng Shoo Verlo rtsal Profs,
A ov Cepl n.wt Dpac.luef Tsu,GodEplSle
..- .U.-.-D --OLZ Hltt Oapr-U lSiE,.
END D FARRSOREPRICEA IST. Tgte wt udr te atce
Cetm-1 ho ArteN of faro.A
LARGEST1 STOCK...Tos . RNE E
olumbia & Greenville Railroad.
PA:iSSENG ER DEPARTMENT.
CoLUMBIA. S. C., June 29th, 1884.
On and after Snnday, Jne 29, 181, the
'ASSENG ER TRAINS will run as herewith in
icated upon tbis road and its branches
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 53. UP l'ASSENG F.R.
.cave W., i:. & A. Junction - - - - 12.:5 a in
.eave Coluinbia,A - - a 12.50a rn
ANton, - - - - 1.51p m
a Newberry, - - - i
" Ninety-Six, - - - - i.l: p in
" Hodges, - - .17 p m
" Belton, - - - 6.22 p imi
Lrrive Greenville, - - - - 7.:u p in
No.512. D)OWN PASSE~NGElR.
,eave Creenville, - - - - 9.5- a in
tton, - - - 11 21 p n
Hodges. - - 12.:4 p m
" ieya.- - - - I.2:i p in
" Newberry, - - - - m.11 i
Al:ton. - - 4.12 p In
trriv.- Columbia,F - - 5.15 p n
ri ire W., C. & A. .lunction. - - - - - b u p in
rFA rrA.NIti;:;:. Uit i F" c, )I.UI at A CAI[L.AID.
Nuo. i,:1. UtPl'A I SI'.FN.iElt.
Leave Atiu, - - - - L.';' in
btrother, *--- .4 p in
Shelton, -p n
" Santuc, t
Sioui, - - - - 4.u' p nt
.J,i:e'ville, - - - 4.11 p Imi
lrrive Spartanburg, - 517 p in
No.52. DOWN 'A.'SENGER.
Ieave Spartac:burg. I. & U. Depot, 11 11 :.i p m
Spartanburg, S. U.S C. Depot,G 12.10p1 m
Jone-ville, - - - 1.2 p in
" Sautuc, - - - 2..1 p in
Silh-Iton, - - . . t o p in
Struther. - - - 3.:a1 p m
Arrive it Al.tvn. - . - 4 p in
Le-Ave Newberry, - - - 3.M p n
Arrive Laurens C. If., - - C.15 p n
Leave Lauret C. II., - - 9'5 p n
Arrive Newberry, - - 12 %; p n
Leave Hodges. - - - s.::(i p mn
Arrive at Atbeville. - .- . p m
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 11.:10 p m
Arrive at llo2e=, - - - - 12-'0 pIn
BLUE RIDGE I.AILRU AD AND AYDEIsON
Leave Belton C.:S p in
A Anderson 7 :2 p as
4 Pendleton 7 ,19 p m
Leave Seneca C, .52 p in
Arrive Walhalla :. 5 p m
Leave Walhalla, - - 8A0 a m
Leave Seneca C, 9.7 a in
'' Pendleton, - - - 5.i2 a in,
" Anderson, - I0.12 p in
Arrive at Eelton. - - 11- p n
FKFGIIT, rASSENGEc COACIt AT rACI.ED.
Leave P,elton ...U a n
Wiiliannston 7.11' a in
.. I'elzer 7.3, a to
" Pied.mont, 1.2' a n
Arrive' Greeville 9.2 p1 m
f.eave Grecnville 1. p tn
Peidnont 53( p m
" Pelz!r 11R p un
" Will.ialnston 7.14. p n
Arrive Belton 7.11. p mu
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
With Wilmington, Cclumbia and Augusta
Railroad from Wilmington and all
points North thereof.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Charlotte-and all points
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carolina.
C. With A. & C. Div. R. & D. Ii. R., from all
points South and West.
D. With A.& C.Div., R. & D. H. R., from At
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & C. Div., I. & D. R. R., f -om all
points South and West.
F. With South Carolina Railroad for (harles
With Wilmington. Columbia and J.ugusta
.taiiroad for Wilmington and thb North.
With Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
G. With Asheville & Spartanburg lailroad
HI. With A. & C. Div., t. & D. R. 11., from
Charlotte and beyond.
J. W. 1:Y Superintendent.
M SLAIUITER., General Pat'enger Agent.
1) CA%DwLL, A.'t General Passng r Agt.,
Columbia, S. C.
South Carolina Ralway Coa'pany.
(C1lANG.E OF SCHEDULE.
Oin and afler May 11th, 1884, Passeger
Trainas on this road will run as follows tU.
il further notice:.
To AND FRtoM CHARL.ESTON...
Lve Colu:nl.ia *7.50 a mn l5.% p m
A rrive Charleston 12210 p mn a i5 p rp
Laive ( :hatrlest on (1 o mn *4.0 p ii
A rrive t;oamnhi:a 12.35 a mn te*t p m
rhiIuIy. *1>aily except Sunday.
Tu ANI) FItOM CAMDEFN,
Lev Colutuhia *7 50 ai ea *5.25 p mn
A rrive Cameden 2.25 a mn 9.15 p mn
Leav-e Carndeon *P.IlOa en '4:0 p nm
Arrive Columubia 1:13 a mn t.22 p mn
* Daily except Sundays.
ro A ND FP.OM A UGUJSTA.
Leatve Columnbia *7.50 a ini *5.15 p mn
Arrive Augusta L.2 p tm 8.1o a mn
teave A uguta~ '7.15 a to
A rrive Columbia 12.J$ p mn
'IiaUy ex'ept sumlaysi.
Conecettin mde itt Coi,nis~ with the
C oumebia aned Greenville liail Rna,4 by t rain
arriving at 12.::S P. M.,andi de.>arting at 5.50
P. M. ,Con neet lon iznd at C p laJane
ion with Charlotte, 4lyiiuili and A.ngusta
1:ait IDoad by samel traine to and frona all
pints on both roads wh through r' nllmn
Sleeper between Charleston andl Wesbing
ton, via VIrginia Midland romae, ,withouit
change. ConnectionI made Ia~t C2ha rleston
wite hSteamners for Ne w York oni Weud:teedays
a:l Sattu1hy.: also, with Sayannahli anidI
Charleston lRailroad to all poincts .Sceut .
('onnectlin. are, made it. Aaenu:a with
Georgia Rdlroad andi C'entrail Rta road to
and fromt all points South anid West.
Thirouz.h tickets can hte puerchase I to all
poiInt. Sout h aned Wecst, by applying to
D. McQUEEN, Agent, Cob1: nebit.
D. C. A LL EN, G. P.& F.A -
JIouN P.. PECK. General Sl:.ger.
Ahevil!e and SpartanbIgrg Railroad.
SrArtTANq -tG, S. C., N ay 1h. 1%l.
On and after lo'nday, Mtty l..t, 18y4.
passngecr trains will be run daily ( unwlays
exepte.d)hbetween Sparitanbuirg aid l ien
dersoniv ille, ats follows:
Leave R3. & D. Depot at Spairtaadurg a;.0a p mn
Arrive at llendlersonville.........'.1 eem
Leave Hendersonivile.............. '4.00 a mn
A rrive Ri. & D. Deptot, Spartanburg. !1.30 p mn
BloLhht::d.-s m-ela. connectionis for Colum-~
hi n n, t;;;aga'i:br. Union
and oladai it MintsnelCh.tlotte by
Air LIne. JA MES A NDERSON,
-hand an)al-te buiesi th .
Pitdi Ofe ateie otrMDRT
On oie s ppsieU . atn Ofie
uy ween bai aensinls tie ha
e reer, e CB tte Pom.tr the3
sut fMne re i .adtth ot
:il fth- .S Pate t e. Fo crulr
)htflw. a~al oh. Aui. Sn Sh Co.
pourte Pat ent OfosIt, WashiPgtent D.'C.
~ we nek oan Poen I5 l00 unfe than
bse oluelyr Wue ASN rik.CT ialnoN
We~ruied. Reaer tEif Po tatr tuI
ness. or which Orersoi, n of~ t.he oet,
tvc. tems,.an .reference to actua
Out of Jaws of Death.
This gentleman aho outlines his case be
ow his is a man c.nsiderab!y advanced in
ife; and is noted for his sterling intrgrity,
lis post-office is Yatcsville, Upson county,
,a. fhe following is
Or. John Pearson's State
In the Spring of 18S2 I was attacked with
vcy bad cough, which continued to grow
vorse until fall, wheni [got so weak thatL
onld not get about. I tried a.g:eat many
inds of medicines but cont:nued to grow
vorse. I was notified that I had consnmp
ion and would probably die. Jr. Holloway
inally told me to try Brewer's Lung Re
torer. They sent to Ward's Store and got
t bottle and I commenced taking it 'right
tway. After taking two or thtee doses, I be
ran to improve, and by the time I had.ased
ip one iotte I was able to get on ay feet
gain. I an mn'y in excellent bealth. I am
,ontident that the Lung Restorer saved-my
ife and my neightto:s are of the same opinion.
t is the bsst Lrng lemcdy ever made ia uy
>pinion. Dr. 11. promisel n-e tatthe.-wtold
trite to the manaufac:ner, and tell theni of
lie wr,nderful cre it made in ny case.
'tatem(entf of Benj. F. [lcarn
Eaily in November, iSSI, white srwit
he machine. ay wile n.as taken wi
evere pain in her side, which was su
owed by hemorrhages from her lungs
evere coagh. Fever commenced, she .uI ,
reither eat or sleep, and in a few w s she
was reduced to a living skeleton. The at.
endling physician tohl me that he thought
ane ot her lungs w:: entirely gorwc. She
eould not ret,in tl:,, most delieate- noutish
ment on her stonach, I then agree n ith r.
Sullivan, my family physician, to.call Dr.
lo|oway in consultation. They made a
rial cxaanination of the paticnt and pro
nounced the case hopeless. Dr. Holland
then suggested the Brewer's Lnng Restorer
as a last resort, I sent for a bottle and gave
her a dose. I found that she could retain It
on her stona;ch and after about the third
dose, I began to notice some Improvement
in her condition. I continued the medicine
regularly and by the time:she had taken two
bottles, she was able to walk about the
house. She is now in hetter haalth than she
has cnjoyed for several years. I believe
the Lung Restorer saved her life. We have
have a fatniiy of six children, st.me of them
* Ar. Ilcarndon's post-offHee is Yatesville,
IJp=ou county, Ga. He.- is a thoroughly re
iile man in every particular.
1.. 28-1a. .
Dc 4, .
THE ONLY TRUE
th /.VE an_INV,a
HELH nVIO ofYUEe
eselu-I esaWn ofApeit.
th un lt n ate ard
DR ATSNTONI C ae n
The stogs etmoyt h au
IALTrrH mId VIQToNi is th retet 'd
at cout.er etinire onalytEf addd o leet
ety teth ar-rna. Wan yor Arnetde
lInd .ar ouktrea's et Ith Drate 15
S.Lis,M.,t fao ourtl DE salt.
Iaul ofe taeand a,ras ciul nfworc.Ea
Dn. HlARr.n'ERNTNCI O
ASim srandrtr.i. icsemedoy tor the cu alttr
u O ats.l nuddi-rdes the XAhad er
i. withedyr nddr.an anTla wasTutr
of oo T.ai.. or water.IA
NEUTAL ICION IA
Wine- dnt,alus o, tyiad m*ca)a c
and WTeethrIng children ait. -amtyVaIr
liuTHEry EICELSIORa hOleras,0 orle VheIU a)r
keSE ne, FP.cnrba ' iiF5kan , simI. B5,l~ha
PA.t fro'S1 HoZr, se Sa,.a rk-Arrestin
Por abi Engne.shas ta1.00 ft.alea af Rbiciga Pin
pae.S: llrd-in1 ho , b.ning daed fruu eas aw
e ro';4t legm; -i ao ahote
La'rg e a. i " ob tia it
WAth,rtstJA,$C U atin
-D Ac,i 3tre LL.1:A RAO
Ne York om e r 70 aidn ane
PAY NE'StO Hor u Spat-arrSting :
Putbc niera l'O a' EI.. o clger n,,
Bort a t o r. bon.Ig saity ro r th .SV
Vro.'ri ro.Pnley 's<ndf i
- informe ~ato a ir cet
ell 8, fldS,CA irsi, a088j8 08
Je,adacr pe oos Sts., o
senr s~ix c-en oroaa
andte rceiv eoaree a csty
.. o t'loaamor ey.ss
May U1an 2nOn- ls1 i hi w.
Cfei,bes, scWeedifrom, Arna hor&
et,ad are foeryfolw, et. ~