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,26 27 28 29130 - -
RUST IN WHEAT.
From the Monthly Report of the S. C. De -
partment of Agriculture.
The annual loss to our planters
from this cause amounts to thous
ands of dollars, and any remedy for
its prevention will be a great bless
ing to our State. The only preven
tive, so far found effective, seems
to be in the drainage of the soil.
The Commissioner of Agriculture
for the United States says:
"Many preventives for rust in
wheat have been, with more or less
confidence, presented to the public;
but so far as we know, no sure and
effective remedy has yet been
The Tennessee Commissioner
"Thorough drainage of the soil is
the only efficient preventive. Ap
plications of salt (Chloride of So
dium) 200 lbs. per acre sometimes
have a happy effect in refreshing
luxuriance of growth, and so dimin
ishing the extreme succulency of
the plant that the rust spores do
not find such an abundant lodg
meat in the cellular tissues. Re
commend draining. It is better
than all the remedial agents-"
Commissioner of Georgia says :
"TI regret to say that I know of
no remedy that has proven effective.
Much may be done by the selection
of high dry rolling land, not toc
rich in humus, but well fertilized,
and hardy and especially early ma
turing varieties. The 'Bill Dallas
wheat has considerable reputation
in this State as a hardy variety, re
s isting rust in ordiary seasons."
Prof. Shepard, Chemist for the
South Carolina Department of Ag
riculture, enclosing the following
from Morton's Cyclopedia of Ag
riculture says, "My own opinion is
that there is a great choice in va
rieties of wheat for different cli
mates, some doing well where
others are liable to sicken ; a high
state of cultivation, producing very
healthy plants, would Iseem to be
the best preventive.
"Most cereals, and many pasture
grasses, are subject to a disease
which is known by the name rust,
red gum, red rag, red robin, etc.
It is more common on the leaves,
on which it is visible in the form of
orange colored, mealy spots, but it
is byv no means confined to them.
As long as the leayes only are at
tacked, it is in genieral of little con
-sequence to the farmer, but when
it attacks the glumes and other
parts of the inflorescent, as is the
case more especially, in many fine
wheats, it often becomes a serious
evil. It is perhaps a consequence
of the varieties of wheat cultivated
on the Continent being more sab
ject to be injured by rust that it is
so much more dreaded abroad than
with ourselves. We have, how
ever, seen corn in gardens ren
dered entirely unproductive by it.
"The rust is produced by a spe
cies of fungus, known to botanists
by the name of uredo rubiga vera,
consisting of the fine myceloid
threads running amongst the tis
sues, and giving rise to ovate,
_slightly echinulate spores. It has
been questioned whether it is not
in fact an early stage of the com
mon wheat mildew, Puccinia grami
nis, but it seems now pretty welJ
ascertained that this is not the case,
though it is certain that uredo
lineari is really the infant state of
-that fungus. Spores of rust may
occasionally ocu in the same spot
with those of the puccinia, but it
is well known that two species of
uredo or two of puccinia sometimes
grow together ; and the case of the
mildew of bramb3les and burnet in
which parasites of considerable
size belonging to the genera aregma
and xenonochus grow intermixed
with the spores of uredo, shows
the same to hold good with more
h;M-ai~7 A~T~17~~EI 0PflPrfl N~ i-pm
maladies to which plants are sub
Dr. St. Julien Ravenel says: "In
reply to your enquiry about rust in
wheat, I can only say. that on the
sandy soil near Charleston, pre
pared for the grain by cow-peas
and ash element, we have sown sev
eral varieties, and all have escaped
rust for four years. How it may
be on clay land, I cannot say."
We will be glad to obtain any in
formation upon this important
subject, as to remedies used suc
cessfully, or with partial success,
also in regard to the preparation of
the soil, fertilizers used, or any in
formation that will aid in finding a
preventive of rust.
ing should always be the rule with
winter apples. Varieties that ripen
irregularly ought to be gathered
accordingly. Generally speaking,
the later sorts should be left on
the tree until late, so as to give
them opportunity to fully color up.
Before picking is begun it is well
to have a suitable place prepared in
the orchard or near at hand for the
temporary storing of the apples,
unless there be two sets of hands
for sorting and packing as fast as
the fruit is gathered. Apples keep
longest if free from atmospheric
moisture when taken from the tree.
Small baskets holding half a bushel
each and suspended from a hook
on the ladder are more convenient
and less liable to bruise the fruit
Once gathered, the apples should
be securely protected from sun and
storms until they are sorted. Many
farmers who have fruit houses de
lay sorting over and picking until
the approach of cold weather. The
best method, however, is to sort
the fruit immediately and lay all
that is sound carefully into tight
barrels, shaking the barrels gently
two or three times during the pro
cess of filling to insure the apples
packing closely ; they may then be
tightly headed, with the head heav
ily pressed down and secured to
avoid all movement of the apples
inside the barrel. The barrels
should next be placed in some dry,
cool spot. Apples will keep much
better and their decay is retarded
if they are not stored in cellars un
til freezing weather. In other words
they require to be kept as cold as
may be and not freeze. When the
cellar is used for storing fruit it
should be well ventilated.
PRESERvING MEA.-At the Wil
limantic meeting of the Connecti
cut State Board of Agriculture Sec
retary Gold gave the following re
cipes for preserving meats :
Beef should not be allowed to
freeze. Salting should be deferred
till the meat is ripe. The fat of
pork only should be salted, the lean
should be used for sausage meat.
Pack pork in clean barrels on the
edge, first scattering on the bottom
a few handfuls of salt, then again
upon every layer, packing very
close, and when all is packed in pour
on a brine made by dissolving salt
in hot water. Be sure to cover the
pork and place a board upon it, and
a weight upon the board, to keep
all in place. When a piece is re
moved, be sure that the remainder
is tightly pressed down. For
curing hams use six gallons of
water, nine pounds of salt, two
pounds of sugar, one quart of mo
lasses, four ounces of saltpeter, two
ounces of saleratus, for 100 pounds
of meat. First cover the hams
with salt and let them lie a couple
of days, flesh side up, then pack
them close in barrels and pour
upon them the brine above de
scribed. For small hams three
weeks would be long enough to
stay in the brine, but if large ones
let them remain six weeks. Then
take them out, dry them, but do
not allow them to freeze. When
properly drained smoke them. The
brine must not -'f course be ap
plied to the meat until it is per
CO TON SEED . - BELISEED CAKE.
IDr. Lawes estimates the man ur-al
value of these two concentrated
foods, at $29 per ton for the for
mer, and $23 for the latter. This
is more than the market price of
cotton-seed meal with us at the
present time. Does this not ap
peal to the American stock feeder,
to use these concentrated foods
more abundantly !-American Ag
HARD BOmLED EGGs.-In boiling
eggs hard put them in boiling
water ten minutes, and then put
them in cold water. It will pre
vent the yolks from coloring black.
35 Per Cent, I
.A. ' I
& SEND FOR P1
June 9, ISSU -2-1-tI.
.A1 Styles, Va:
WE ARE NOW M
FALL aind W
AND WILL I
Every article that a gentleman reods,
Umb:-elias, Valises, C:nes, included.
Call, by all means, on
WRIGIT & J
Aug. 11, 38-tf.
A GRAND 11Ot
My assortment of fine and plainI Cil
is the largest ever exhiiteld in :he city c
tion of my friends and the publie general
wili be pleased with its variety and excel
All Prices! All !
Sole Agent for the Celebrated S'i
gif Don't fail to call and see me w
with a p)u
WILLIGISTON, S. C,
A Healthy Summer Resor
The subscriber respectfully informs
friends and the traveling public general
and particularly those in quest of heal
that she has taken the above named popu
Hotel, andI will spare no effort on her part
render guests cont'ortable. The table v
be amiply provided with good appetizi
fare, and th,e rooms kept in such conditi
that fault cannot be fud.
TERtMS VERY MODERtATE,
Rates of wvhich canu he obtainled by letter.
Wiiiiaston is deligh truily situated on
G. & C. R. R., and is remarkable for
he:it-giving iitmousphrre. The etebrai
Mineral Spring is with in a few hundred y:n
of the !llee! MR~S. R. C. SHIARP
Any Book or Artic]
Ia the statinery Linie
Nor IN STOCK,
Will be overa id furnished at publishe
or mnufl::.Lers' regular retail price.
Leav: . oo,r orders at the
HRRALD) STATIONERY STORE.
ASTON DIINNEiI 1I0118]
Passeneers on both the up and dos
trains have the usual time for DINNER
Alston, the junction of the G. & C. R.]
ad the S. U. & 0. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and the charge r<
sonable. MRS. M. A. EL.KINS.
Oct. 9, 41-tf.
H. L. FARLEY,
A ttorney at Lai
Sash, Doors and BHnd s.
THE PRICE 0
)ISOOUNT from ClIC
EI"y a ROB
UCES BEFORE ORDER
S AND BOYS.
-ieties and Prices T
KINC ROOM FOR OUR
INTER STOCK I
from a Collar to a pair of Socks, Hats, Shoes, 1
hing and Gent's and Youth's Furnishing Goo ds
if Columbia, and I respectfully invite the atten
lv to an examination, feeling assured that they
lence. Come and judge for yourselves.
ityles ! All Qualities !
FAR SHIRT, Warranated to bc the
i the Market.
bn in the City.
[. L. KINARD,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
[ESET BOURBON TONIC.
st combination of B3oneset and other fine tonics
e Old Kentucky Whiskey, such as connoisseurs
d invalids must have, not a drop of any other
:2d. A rich, wholesome and delicious stimulant
Dspesia, Debil.ty, Malaria, &c.
omem, over-worked clergymen and physicians,
nurses, sufferers from broachitis and the feeble
ge and class will find it a delightful invigorant.
[AVBERS & BROWN,
L, ATREVIfISE ON TiE IIOI8E
SContaining an "Index of Diseases," which
gives the symptomns, cause, and the best
treatment of eaen ; a table giving all the
ir fprincipal drugs used for the horse, with the
ordinary dose, effects, and antidote wheni a
p orsone' a table with an engraving of the
to hresteeth at different ages, with rules
ill for telling the age of the horse ; and other
ng valuable mnformation. Call1 anid get a copy.
oui For sale at
HERALD BOOK STORE.
Aug. IS, :1-Lf.
j HW YORK SHOPPING
-ds Everybody is declighted with the tasteful
.and beautiful selection made by Mrs. La
-mar, who ha:s Nk:vEa r'ILt1o to plea:e her
customers. New Fall circuble; jaat issued.
Send for' it.
Address MRS. ELLEN LAM.R,
877 BroaLdway, New York.
Nov. 26, 48-tf.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This new and elegant House, with allr
modern improvements, is now open for the
-reception of guests.
S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
MJ ar. 19, 12-tf Pro rietors.
T Greenville & Oolumbia Rt. R.
,a- On and after February 20, 18S0, the fol
lowing Tickets will he placed on sale at all
Ticket oflces on line of this Road, viz.:
__ROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
tion to any Station at the rate of FOUR
CENTS PER MILE, couning~ tistanlce bothd
ways. GOOD FUR TEN DAYS, including b
jday of sale.
The ROUND TRIP TICKETS good for t
KENDALL'S SPA VIN CURE
TiE MOST SUCCESSFL RluME)D ever diS
covered, as it is certain in it: e1Tec.S an
does not blister. REAI) PROOF RELOW.
FROM REV. P. N. GRANGER,
Presiding Elder of the St. Albans District
St. Albans, Vt., Jan. 2uth, 1SS0.
I)it. B. J. KENDALL & Co., Gents: In iepl,
to your k-tter I will say that. my exper: erci
with 'Ke ndall's Spavin Cure' has been ver
s:,tisfactory indeed. Three or four year:
ago I procured a bottle of your agent. an
with it, cnred a horse of lameness caused b,
spavin. Last s.ason my horse becalm
very ae. and 1 turned im out for a fev
wek whe*n he becamne he'tter. but when
put him on the road he grew worse, when
ds5covred' that a ringbone was formn;ng.,
procured a bottle of Kendall's Spavin _Cur
and with less thani a btottle cured1-nn <
that he is not lame. neitier can the juncl
be found. Respe2ctully yours,
P. N. GRtANGER.
PERISEVERANCJE WILL TELL.
Stom.ghton, Mass., March 1;th, 1S80.
B. J. KrNDAILL & Co.. GENTs: In justice t(
youi and miyself, I think I ought to let yoi
know that I have removed two bone spa]
vis with 'Kendall's Spavin Cure,' one vera
large one. don't know how long the spavh
had been there. I have owned the horst
eight months. It took me four mo.mths t<
take the large one off and twvo for t.he~ smal
one. I have used ten bottles. The horse i:
entirely well, not at all stiff, and no buncl
to be seen or felt. This is a wofnerfl medc
icine. 11 is a new thing here, but if it doe:
for all what it. has done for me its sule wil
be very great. Respect fully yor.rs,
CHAs. E. PAakRKR
KENDAWLS SP AVIN CURIE
Acume, Michigan. December 28th, 1879.
B. .J. KENDALL & Co., (JENTs: I sent yoi
one dollar for vonr "'KendalP's Spavin Cure
last sunnnler 'which cured a bone spaviu
with half a bott le. The best linimenitl eve:
uise1. Yours respectfuily,
lioMER H OXIE.
STATEMIENT MADE UNDER OATH.
To WOmi IT MAY CoNCEniN.-In Ihe yen
1875 1 treatedl with Kendall's Spavir. Cure,
bone sparin of1 several months' growth
uneary ia if i.s large as a hen's egg, and com.
pltely St oppe)d the lameness and ::emiover
1e e'nlaraemnt. .1 have worked thie horsi
e ver sine'e very hard. and he never has bee:
Lame, nor could I ever see any difference i:
the size or' the hock joints since I treate(
him with Ken'ialPs Spavin Cure.
B. A. GAINES.
Enosburgh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1873.
Sworn and sub;scribed to before me thr
253th dlay of Feb).. A. ID. 1571
JOUiN (3. . ENNE. Justice of the Peace.
KENDALL'S SPAVItM CURE ON HUMM
Patten's Milim., Washington Co., N. Y.,
Feb 21, 1878.
B. J1. KENl)utt, M. D.: Dear Sir-The par
tieniar case on which I used yout "Spavi:
Lure" was~ a malignant ankle sprLin of six
teen monthls' standing. I had t:-ied man:
things. but in vain. 'Your 'Spavin Cure
put the f-ot to the ground again, and, fo
he first te since hurt, in a natural p)osi
Cion. 'or a f:anily liniment it exceels an~y
Yours truly, RtEV. M. P. BELL,
Pastor 31. E. Church, Patten's Mills, N. Y.
KENDA Lls S1'AVIN CURE is sure in its 6]
ets, mild in its action as it does not blis
ter, yet it is penetrating and powerful t<
reach every deep seated pain or to removt
n. bonyv growth or other enlargement
mhci as 'spaivins, splints, curbs, callous
wrains, swvellIings,'a.ny lamene ss and all en
Lrgemets of tile joints or limbs, or rheu
rumatismin mani:~ or beast. It is now knowr
. be the best liniment for manm ever used
cting mild and vet certain in its efTects.
Sen'] address for lilustrated Circular whice1
4e think gives p)ositive proof of its virtues
N'o remedy ha;s ever met with such unquali
icd suces to our knowledge, for beast a:
vel as m;mn
P?rice Sl. per bottle, or six h)otiles for $5.
XLL DisT'S have it or can get it for you,
>r it will be sent to any address on recei1
>f pric ir; the p)rop3rietors, Dn. B. J1. K EN
?)L L & c'0.. E:nosburghi Falls, Vermon t.
Ja.. also, TuoM?.soN & MUTIr. Baltimore,
DOWIE~ & MOISE, Agents,
ie Barial Cases.
Alo, Walnut and Rosewood Coffins and
ash.ts abwavs 0n hand.
Wil pic;scud)]ly superintend the prepara.
ion of graves, building of var.itS, namng i
her couatruction best hydrauic cement,
eidering them perfectly waterproof.
All orders promptly attended to day or
Office in rear of Leavell & Sp'eers' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
Ou MONTH LY is a magaZinE devoted to gen
ral and religious reading. its contains 24
ouble column pages. and every endeavor will
e made to make it worthi the mo3ney.
E~very charitably inclined person shiould sub
3ribe for it, as the entire subscription is devoted
th s.,p.. or.. os ther.pneha ns in bhe
Books an di Stationery. |
AT TILE STORE
AROUND TE CORNER
Newberry Herald Building.
Legal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flat
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Le tter i.nd Note Head. Sil
ver, Grold, Tissue, Col
ored Shelf and Mn
Small Pay, Nos. 3, 4, 5, 6, 9 and 10.
white and Colored and Congress
Pens, Inks, (black, blue, carmine,)
pencils. flat and round rulers, pock
et fand desk Inkstancs. letter and
paper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rub
ber bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs,
Paper Weights, Erasers, Indelible
Ink, Pencil Sharpeners, Files, Bill
Holders, Backgammon .3 o a r d s;
Cheek iuen, Chess, Perforated and
Bristol Board, Blotting pads, and
a variety of other articles, which if
you don't see
PLEASE ASK FOR!
Appleton's Handy Volumes!
SPLENDID ASSORTMENT-FROM' 50 ets.
UP TO $10. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
ONLY 75 CENTS.
SAnd Pocket Memorandums!
VARIOUS STYLES AND SIZES!
CHlEAP AND GOOD.
Photo. & Auto. Alb ums
DIFFERENT STYLES AND PRICES.
gg If you want satisfac
tion and trade prices, and a
variety to seleet from, buy
Syour goods from a regularly
aIpointed Stationery Store.
SIf you don't see what you
Swant ask for it.
T. F. GRENEKER,
of Dr. Culerel' Celbrte
seialos, IoTx.,Metl n
seua extrvagnce - c
ic:Il( cue ihou t th w anerosuedo
internal meicnr the apliati cur (wthe
ki;poniout a odeCf( of cu'r atOn
smple,icertain, and effeEcua, Meta mand
whyical everea) suferer, nomaett whar-i
sonditiondyced ma criselfdlecheaor
Ty.an reeatd~ aul o.li tlsa(l.ia
yers ecueshould biate thn the andri
of evy y icltoutderymni the land.(i1 us o
I et(- umier sead inth aplin envel oe to
any dre poit-otaid moecp of cui atec
eents or' two pstagVe. no at tew.h
A:4.. ~Lbi ess th e nishuheris e an
O1tAnnrS., cYok;Post-:il r1cei1ox 4t 0
July 7, 2s-ly.
Wiilminigton, Columbia and
Augusta Rail Road.
WII.MiNGTON, N. C., May 261, 1880.
Commencninag .June 1st, 1880, ROUND
TRIP TICK1ITS to the
Virginia, West Virginia and North
Will be on sale at the Coupon Ticket Of
fices of this Road. For TickeL3, Price Lists
andl Time Cards containing all needful in
format ion, calhl on the udersigned or Tick
et' Agents at Wilmington, Florence, Sum
ter or Columbia. A. POPE,
General Passenger Agent.
T.,ne 9. 2L-tf
Watches, Wocks., Jetrelry.
. the New Store oi Hotel Let.
I hve now ofn han.1 a iar E and elegant
S.Ol"' t:oit of da
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY, Le
Silvet, and Plated Ware,
iOI, AND GUIT A R ST RINI. ,
SPECTACLES AND SPE:TACLE cASES,
WEDDIN4 AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS Le
IN XNIts V.u:.
afchmaking a and Repairing at
DoTe Cheapiy nd with Dispatch.
(Ca1l aii examiii ne my stock ad prices.
EDUARD SCHOLTZ. L
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
0 A 0,lite0lN Ai
1anufacture! Wnly rlnuitrtihe .h)ve Trae wi
dark. bi the EUROi'E.\N sALICYLI 31ED- ce:
.t'INE CO., oi Paris and Leipz.I . ye
IMIEU:ATE R ELIEF WARRANTEi). PERMA
GENT C'lI Gi-ARANTEED. ow eXelusiVt'y c
t'1 1> all ceeebrated Physic"i::ns of Europe do
md11 Antw ica. The himhest Medical Acade- lit
n1t of Paris reports .> rures out of 100 oubzs Ol
vithin three dlay.
Secret.-The only dissolver of the poiso':ous .
Jric Acid which exists in the Blood of Rhen- fr
natic and Gouty Patients.
CURED. CURED. CURED.
1i. S. D E w :y, E-t..:01 froad1way, Intlam- _
J. Leavev. Esq.. *155 Washington Market,
Mrs. E. Towne,1;. East Nin?i4 ttreet.(chalky
,Olation in the joints). Chronie Ruleuua
A. M. Prlr1. 74 Nwanrk avenue. Jersey k
ity. Chron- i ithuma;t isml.
John F. Chamberl:in, Esq., Washingtwn
lub, Washington. D. C.. Rheumatic Gout.
Win. E. Arnold. 1hq., 12 Wevbosset street,
'rovidence. R. L., of twenty years' Chromte Ti
John B. Turngate, 100 Sanchez street, Saa
Erancisco, Neuralgia and Sciatica.
Eo MALAIAL. iNTERMIT-TENT AND CiItONIC
FEVI:PS, CHILLS. NIt AGu-r,
&LICYLICA IS A CERTAIN (IRE,
Superseding entirely the use of Sulphate of
Quinine, as it will not only cut the fevers, but t"
il aohieve a RADICAL CURE, without any
f the ineonveniences and troubles arising
$1 a Box, Six Boxes for $5.
Sent free by Mail on receipt of money.
kSK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR IT, +
but take no imitation or substitute, as our A
alicylica (copyrighted) is guaranteed to re- A
lieve, or money refund?ed. a:t wil! be de
ivered free o receipt of orders, by calling q
n or addressingL
WASHBURNE & CO., A
SOLE AGENTS, *
32 Broadway, cor. Fulton St., (Knoz Build- -
ing). NEW YORK.
W. E, PELlIAM, Sole Agent.
Feb. 25, 1880-9--ly.A
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, e
COUNTY OF NEWB3ERRY.-_
COURT OF CO3DION PLEAS. o.
Mary E. Dough:s and Sarah RI. 1. Beard,A
Pjiatiffs, agaiunst Ja'nes P. lDeard, Nancy
Johnson ad--Johnson her hiusband, (<
\artha Spears and--Speaxrs her. hus
band, and William B. S. Beard, Defend- B~
L;opy Smons. (For lief.-Compla'xx Si
no: Served.) at
To te Defendants above n:med: c.
You are iwred sumniora-d andl required 1
to answer the comnpi:nn thms acnon,
which is filed in theoetht~ ico' the Cilerk of a
Common Ple.is, for the sai Gounty, and to 10
erve a copy, of your answer to the aid tC
cmplaint oni the subscribers at their eface, y
No. 2 LaLw Range, Union, South Carolina, at
within twenty days after the service hereof, S
excluiUve of the day of sucnei cte ; and Iaj
if yo fail1 to answer the. complaint witNin
the ime aforesaid. the plaintitY in this ac
tion will ajpply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
Dated Utnion, S. 0.. 11 Aug., 1880.
E. P. CHA LMERS. Clerk, [L. s ]
- MUNR() & MUJNRO,
l'o the Defer'dants above named: S:
Take notice that t-he Summons in this
1iOin, of which the Ioregoinlg is a copy,
was fied in the offlce of thre Clerk of the
our, at Newberry, in the County of New
oerry in the State of Sosth Carolina, on
:he elevenii- day of August, one thousand
:ight hiundred adn eigzhty.
M UNRO & MURO
2 Law Range, Union, South Carolina.
Datd 11 August, 1880. :34-6t. Li
FAR THE BEST. b
Large, airy rooms. Table unsurpassed',A
ud that EXe:t.JNTr SetttNG WATER inake t
t qld to a seasidet or miountain home.
Meis 25 Cents E'ach.
Reuh:r boarders Teni Do!lars per month.
n!ENRY 11. BLEASIE, .Manager, or
B3LMiASE lOTEL, n
Main Street, Newberry, S. C. st
July 7, 1880. 23-ly r
IENJ.-F. GRAF'Toy, STony' D. LADD, W
llALnIERT E. PAINE. L
Late Commiis,iefner of Patents. Le
P A T E NTS. A
PAINE, GRAFSON & LADD, Ico:
ttornes.-at-Law and Solicit ors~ of Ameri
can andi Fore in Patents. u
12 FIFTH TrEBr, WAsHIN6ToN, T). C. I
Pratice pate)it law in all its branch*s 1W1
btc P'.tnt Mi zc. and in the Sutpremte s.nd
ircuit Courts of the United States. Fam
tiet sent tree on receipt of stamp for post- ru
IAVING AND HIAIR~ DRESSING
lain Street next door to Dr, Geiger's Office, tic
COLUMBIA, S. C. r
Room new!v fitted and furnished, and gen pe
eien attendled to with celerity, after tne its
io'st approved styles. Nov. 22, 47-tf'.
Oo inrdRw Hds i
On ude a ie, to
AtWI E EGROVE TANh
A TPINE &RV TANN ER
eeuville & Columbia Railroad.
in and after Monday, August 80, 1a8, the
s-enger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
are Columbia. - - a - 11.35 a n
_ u At. - - - - 12.41 p m
" Newberry. - - - - 1.85 p in
i uudges. - - - 4U9 p :n
" lImiten. , - - - 523 p in
'rive Gre,vxnille, - - - - 6 35 p M
DO WN .
ive ' -einvi!ie, - - - 11.10 a n
- . - - - 122 a in
" : - - 13pm
" Newbery, - - - 4.1;9 p mi
Al,tor.. - - 5.u5 p in
-rive Columbia, - - - 6.07 p m
1DEltSUN BRANCiI AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily. except Sandays.
ave Belton at. 5.27 p in
Anderson 5.56 p m
Pentileton 6 33 p m
Perryville 6.59 p m
ave Se!eno. 7.04 p m
riv e at Wallialla 7 55 , ni
ave Waihalla at. - - 9.35 a in
%ve Svnene . 1o.06 a in
l'errvviile. - - 1) 12 a m
1'end,:ton. - - 1'.45 a 1U
'*A.d-on. - - 11-i6 a in
rive at lieltou. - - 12.10 a mn
Laurenus i:ai.road Triu leaves Lnaret.s at 7.00
n:. and i.(5 p. in.. and Newberry at 9.55 a. i.
d 4.15 p. m . daily except tunuys.
bbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
th down and up train daily, Sundays ex
pted. Leave Abbeville 12.40 a. in.; leave llod
4.15 p. n.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
.iC connection at Columbia with the up and
wu day I'assenger Trains on the South Caro
ia Railroad and the tbrough Paseenger Train
the Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
ilroad: at Alston with trains of the Spartan
rg, Union and Columbia Railroad; at Seneca
th Charlotte and Atlanta Air Line Railway
>m and to Atlanta for all points South.
J. W. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
I P. ManEDErE, Master Transportation.
JABEZ NorTOx. General Ticket Agent.
ath Carolina Railroad Company.
CHIANGE OF SCHEDULE.
u n and after July 11th, 1880, Passenger
.ains on this road will run as follows un
GOING EAST DAILY.
.ave" :uliuuibia at - - - ;.15 P. M
cri\e Camlndein at . - .1 P. M
:-rive Cluarleston at - - - 11.00 P. M
,n Sundays this train will leave Coluin
a at '.15 P. M., and arrive at Charleston at
1: . a1.
GOING WEST DAILY.
:ave Charleston at - . - 6.45 A. M.
ave Camden at - -- - 00 A. M.
rrive Columbia at - - - 11.30 A. M.
WAY rFREIGIIT AND PASSENGER.
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
,eave Columbia at 5.10 A. M.
rrive Camden at . - - - 1.4u P- M.
rrive Augusta at - - - - 3.35 P. M.
rrive Ch-rrleston at - - - 2.00 P. M.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
ave Charleston at - - 9..0 A. M.
eave Augusta at - - - .00 A. Mi.
rrive Columbia at - - - 5.3Y I'. M.
Plasengers taking these trains change
Lrs at Branichville to reach Charleston at
)4 '. Mi., or Columbia at 5.37 P. M.
GOING EAST DAILY.
eaveC Columbia at - - 9.80 P. M.
rrive Augusta at - - - 7.50 A. Mi.
rrive Charleston at - -- - 6.15 A. Mi.
*Ptssngers who arc not in S-eeping Car,
range at Brancliville to reach Chiarleston
.15 A. M.
Go:NG WEST D.ILY.
ave Charleston at - '-3.05 P. Mi.
cave Augusta at - - - 7.40 P. Mi.
rrive Columbia at - - - 0.10 A. Mi.
The Express Trains run daily, all others
Lily except Sunday. On Camndenl Braunr
:ains do not run Sundays. Sleeping Cat,
e attached to Night Express Trains.
rths Ony $1.50) between Columbia, Char.
ston1 and Augusta. Round Trip Tickets
esolid oni Saturdays and Sundays from all
ations, good till Mionday noon to retnrn,
one tirst class tare. Connections madae
Colmbia with C. C. & A. Rt. it. and "- &
R. il . L. and from all points on each
ad; at Charleston on Wednesdays and
Lturdays with Steamers to and from N ew
r. The Night Express Trains to and
o Columbia make close connections at
igville with New York Express Trains,
which is attached a Pullmnaa Sleeping
r running between Augusta and New
ark without change. Connections made
Augusta to an d from all points West and1(
uth. For through t.ickets to any point,
A. B. DESAUSSU'RE, Agent, Columbia.
D). C. ALLEN, G. P. ,& T. A.
JOHN B. PEC, General Superintendent.
0 Tourists & Health Seekers.
Immer Schedule to .he Xountains.
ARTANBRG, UN1ON 4 COLUMBIA R, R.,
ATANBURG & ASHEVILIE R. B.
SPARTANBURG, S. Z., July 19, 1S80.
On and after the above date the following
hedules will be run over these Roads daily,
ave Aisten................1.00 p. m.
' Union.................2 p. m.
' Spartanburg............4.13 p. mi.
-rive at Hlendersonville.........7.10 p. mn.
iose connection is made at Aiston with
tin from Columbia on Greenville & Column
i Road. At Columbia, connection is mnado
>n Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
A Spartanhurg, connection is made at
r Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
d Charlot:e, also with Stage Line to Glenn
A.t ~~Uendersonville, connection Is made
tn a tirst class Line of Stages to Asheville,
iving there the same evening.
Parties desirous of visiting Cesar's Head
other points of interest can be provided
th first class conveyainces from the Livery
les in Hendersonville at reasonable
i leavo Hlenderson?vile........930 a. mn.
ae Spartanburg............1.10 p. mn.
ave Union....... .... .........250p. m.
rive at Alston.............4.4 p. mn.
hese Roads are in excellent condition;
~nished with first elass Coaches; provided
h all necessary appliances for safety and
nfor t of Passengers. At Spartanburg p
udersonville the Hoiel accomnmodations
Snow ample for a large ineresse of travel.
.ey will be found well supplied with good
untaia fare at reason2able raV$s.
JAS. ANDERSON, Snpt.
frairi; o:n Spartan;urg & Askeville Road
1 y Air-Line Time.
reeille & ColumMia Rs Rt.
On anid after Septemnber 1st the followirg
:kets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta
;s ou the Greenville ar>d Columbia Rail
1 ,J(0 MILE~ TICKETS, at Three Cents
mile, good over the G. & C. R. R., and
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
i on1 the G. & C. R. R. and its brainches
an Station on the same, good for Three
vs, t Three Cents per mile.
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from all Sta
r.s on the G. & C. R. R. and its brancues
Charleston, good for Eight Days, at
ree Gents per mnile.
JABEZ NORTON, JR.,
General Ticket Agent.
r, H. Tmm. General Superintendent.