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8SM T W T F S
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SELECTING AND RAISIN
A brood sow should be a good
milker. However good in othei
respects, if deficient in this she
should hardly be retained as a bree
der. An abundance of milk for the
first eight or ten weeks of their
existence is the best preparation
young pigs can have to fit them
for profitable growth in after life.
It is not always possible to decide
with certainty whether or not a
young sow will prove to be a good
milker ; but as with cows, so with
. pigs, we may learn from observa
tion and trial to know in some
degree, judging from their general
appearance, what to expect. Much
will depend upon the dam and
grand-dam in this regard. Milking
qualities in swine are as surely
transmissible to progeny as in cat
tie. Thus it is as true of swine as of
cattle that this trait may be greatly
improved by retaining only good
milkers for breeders, as well as by
feeding them when young with a
view to their development as milk
producers rather than as fat pro
ducers. For this reason spring
and early summer litters are usually
the best from which 10 select young
brood sows. They can be kept
through the summer almost entirely
on grass, which, if abundant in
variety, will make them grow nice
ly, and at the same time the exer
cise required in grazing will keep
them in good health, and thrift.
By the time cold weather comes on
and corn is to be fed they will have
become nearly old and large enough
for service. But even after this
continued care must be taken that
too much corn or other fat-pro
ducing food should not be given
them. We must, however, bear in
mind that at this period all ani
mals naturally lay up fat which
afterwards goes to enLrich the milk.
Hence, while they should not be
allowed to become over fat, they
Sshould yet be so fat as to supply
.this.demand of nature and to retain
the general health and vigor of the
system. When they have dropped
their first litter the most they will
need for the first five or eight days
willhbe cooling drinks and very little
rich food. Wheat bran scalded and
then thinned with cold water, to
which may be added a handful of
shipstaff or middlings, may be
given. In ten days or two weeks
the richness 'of the food may be
gradually increased, great care be
ing taken, however, both as to the
quality and quantity, that these
changes may not injure the health
of the sow or so affect her milk as
to cause scours in the pigs. It is a
very .common mistake in feeding
sows having young pigs to give
them too much strong food when
the pigs are quite young. It is not
until the pigs are some three or
four weeks old that they really be
gin'- to tax the sow heavily. Then
it is that the sow should be libe-I
rally and regularly fed on good, nu
tritious milk-producing food, and1
at the same time the young pigs
should be taught to feed by them
selves at a trough out of the reach
of the sow. If thus managed, both
sow and pigs are benefited. The
strength of the former is kept up,
and her disposition to produce an
abundance of good, rich milk is so
encouraged as to fix this as one of
the best traits of her nature, while
the pigs, by the extra feed given
them, make a corresponding rapid
growth, and that at a comparative
ly small cost. Young sows brought
up in the manner suggested and
- thus cared for with their first litters
may be depended upon to do as
well or better with their next, pro
vided they have anything like fair
treatment. In case, however, a
sow fails to prove herself a good
milker after a fair trial, she should
be replaced by one of better prom
iso, unless for some special purpose
BEEF SIDICHES.-Take a tin
loaf one day old and cut it in i
slices about one eighth of an inch
thick. Take two parts of butter
and one of French mustard, and
work the two well together, adding I
a little salt. Cut out of a stewed
or braised silverside of beef slices
about on.--eighth of an inch thick,
remove outside parts and fat from
each slice ; butter half the slices
of bread with plain butter and half
with mustard and butter, as above;
take one of each, place a slice of
beef between them and press them
down. When a number are done,
pile up as many as can convenient
ly be cut through, and trim the
edges so as to get rid of all crust
on the slices of bread; then cut the
sandwiches, some in triangles or
small squares or rounds and others
in fingers-i. e., pieces four and
one-half inches long and one and
one-half inches broad ; make a pile
of the fingers two and two, as logs
of wood are put up in timber yards,
and round them make a circle of
the small ones, laid slanting and
overlapping each other.
FEED YOUR Cows WE.-CowS
giving milk should not be allowed
to fall off in quantity from insuffi
cient feed. It is more difficult to
increase the flow of milk after a
shrinkage from the lack of full feed
than to keep up a high activity of
the secretion by artificial feed.
When the habit of diminished milk
secretion , at a particular time
of year is established, as it
will be by repetition, it is not al
ways easy to prevent it entirely by
liberal feeding. The habit will also
be transmitted to the offspring as a
family characteristic that will di- J
minish the value of the animal as a
producer of milk. Give the cows
extra feed as soon as the pasture
'begins to get short.
TAxI GooD CARE OF THE HORsES.
Horses need good ca-e in these hot
days of midsummer. They should
be kept clean by frequent currying,
and occasional washing of the legs
and feet. The flies will cause thei
most inconvenience, and while
working working in the field some
protection from them in the shape
of nets or thin blankets (sheets) is
a great comfort to the animals.
Keep the stables clean that they
may not harbor the flies or develop
any bad odors. Horses that are
at regular farm work need good
food-better than grass alone will
give. Oats or ground feed of rome
kind must supplement the pasture t
HAx CRoQUms.-Take a quar
ter of a pound of grated ham and
mix with it two ounces of mashed
potatoes ; melt a piece of butter in
a saucepan, add the mince, season
with a little pepper, a very little
powdered sweet herbs and chopped
parsley ; stir until quite hot, then
add, off the fire, the yolks of t*wo e
eggs ; lay the mince on a plate to
cool, make it into croquettes, rolli
them in egg -and then in baked
bread crumbs and fry in hot lard ;
serve with fried parsley.
To FiueASSEE OD CHIcEs.
First stew them until tender. With
a sharp knife remove the largest
bones. Flour the pieces and fry'
them a light brown color, and pour
into a frying pan a tumblerful of
the broth they were stewed in.
Dredge in an even table spoonful
of flour, cover the pan with a lid,
and stew until the gravy is thick
enough. Pour this over the fowl A
and serve hot. Onion shred fine
may be used if the flavor is relished
and parsley chopped fine. at
VEa, HAs-Take a teacup of re
boiling water in a saucepan, stir in fa
an even teaspoonful of flour wet in t!
a tablespoonful of cold water, and R
let it boil five minutes , add one-G
half teaspoonful black pepper, as h(
much salt and two tablespoonfuls 0
butter, and let it keep hot, but not
boil. Chop the veal fine and mix with
it half as much stale bread cr-umbs.
Put it in a pan and pour the gravyI
on it ; then let it simmer ten min
utes. Serve this on a buttered
CABBAGE SA.uD.-One cup of
milk, one-half cup of vinegar, two
or three beaten eggs, salt and pep
per, with a small piece of butter.
In mixing the ingredients add the
vinegar last. Put into a large try- Ai
ing pan, bring to a scald, add the
sliced cabbage and stir until well so
heated through. This is for one
small head of cabbage. Mustard
and oil may be added if liked. This
ma e, eatenn cold or hot
AS , Cet. DI
SEND FOR PR:
June 9, ISS0-24-tf.
All Styles, Vani
WE ARE NOW MAK
E'ALL and WI
AND WILL G]
Every article that a ge:itlem;an r.eeds, frc
nibrellas, Valises, Canet, incliuded.
Call, by all means, on
VR1GIT & J.
TLUMB IA CL4
My assortment of fine and p!aini Clothir
the largest ever exhibited in the city of(
n of my~ frienids and the public generally
Ill be pleased with its variety and exceller
l Prices! All St
le Agent for the Celebrated STA
Best Shirt 11
gg Don't fail to call and see mie whei
ar. SI, 8-1y.
* ~ An elegain
with a pure 4
- spirit is used
Tonic for Dy
of every age
nSR ED.May 5, 19
-WILLIAMSTON, S. C,.
Healthy Summer Resort.
he subscriber respectfully informs her
eds and the traveling public generally,
i particularly those in quest of health,
t she has takten the above named popular
otel, and will spare~ no effort on her part to
der guests comfortable. Trhe table will
ample provided wvith good appotizing
re, and the roomns kept in such condition
t fault cannoit be foiund.
TE'R2MS VERY MODERATE,
e of which catn be obtained by letter.
Wiimston is delight:aully situated on the
& C. R it., a:d is remanrkabhle for its
th-gvimg atmosphere. The ceichrated
ioeral Snrime~ i.s wv:thin a fe w hu':dred y-ards
A pr. 14, 1850. 16-;f.
nfy Book~ or Article
iin the Saionery Line
NO 4I STOZK,
i be orere and furnishecd at publAishe rs
Leave your orders at the
HERALi) STATIONERY STORE.K
Jan. 2, 1-t f.
[TON DINNER 1101SE
asse-:ers on both the up and down
iS have the usual time for DINNER at
ston, the junction of the G. & C. R. R.,
dthe S. U. & C. R. R.
Fare well prepared, and the ch.vge rea
uable. MRS. M. A. EL~KINS.
Oct. 9, 41-tf.
H. L. FARLEY,
~ttorlev at Law
Sash, Doors and Blinds.
-wwv- CE 0
SO0UNT from CHlIC
CES BEFORE ORDER
eties and Prices!
INC ROOM FOR OUR
NTER STOCK I
VE BARGAINS. -
in a Collar to a pair of Socks, Hats, Shoes,
g and G-ent's and Youth's Furnishing Goods
~olumbia, and I respectfully invite the atten
to ani examination, feeling assured that they
ce. Come and judge for yourselves.
les ! All Qualities !
R SHIRT, Warranted to be the
in the City.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
combination of Boneset and other fine tonics
Id Kentucky Whiskey, such as connoisseurs
invalids must have, not a drop of any other
A rich, wholesome and delicious stimulant
spepsia, Debil.ty, Malaria, &c.
men, over-worked clergy men and physicians,t
ses sufferers from bronchitis and the feeblc
and class will find it a delightful invigorant.t
MBERS & BROWN,
A TR8ESE9NTiE lORS&E
Containing an "Index of Diseases," which
Igives the symptoms, cause, and the best
tratment of eacti; a table giving all the
principal drugs used for the horse, with the
ordnary dose, effects, and antidote when a c
poison ; a table w.ith an engravingr of.the
horse's teeth at ditferent ages, with-rules
for telling the age of the horse ; anid other te
valuable mnformation. Call and get a copy. 3
For sale at
HE DB()OK~ STORE.
A og. 18S, 3I-tf.
NEW YORK SHIIPIG
Everybody is delb:hted with the tasteful
and beautiful sek e:ion made by Mrs. La
mar, who has n:v:-:i VA.uu:n to pla- her
cutomeris. N.ew Fi~ail circular ja:a issued.
Sed for it.
Addess liS ELLEX LAM2 R.
[:7 0rAday, Newv York.
N\ov. 2#, 48-rf.
WRGHT' HO TEL, c
COLUMBIA, S. C.
This ne.v and elegant IIouse, with all r
modern improvements, is now cpeu for the
reception of guests. ii
I S. L. WRIGHT & SON,
Mar. 10), 12-tf Pro rietors. y
Greeill~e & CJolumbia R. Rt.
On and after February 20, 18S80, thle fo!
lowing Ticts will be placed on sale at all
Ticket offices on line of this Road, viz.:
lROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
tion to any Station at the rate o' FOUR e
CENTS PER MILE, counting distance both d
ways. GOOD FOR TEN DAYS, including b
day of sale.
The ROUND TRIP TICKETS good for t
ImrIDE't' ThAV~ AT TT4RT~flE\TSPER I
1ENDALL'S SPIVIN CUR E.
THE MOST SUCCESSFUL REMEDY ever dis
overed, as it is certain in its effects and
toes not blister. READ PROOF BELOW.
FROM REV. P. N. GRANGER,
?residing Elder of the St. Albans District.
St. Albans, Vt., Jan. 2uth, 18?.
DPI. B. .T. KENDALL & Co.. (ients: In reply
o your letter I will say that my experience
ith 'Ken:daii's Spavin Cure' ilts been very
atisactory indeed. Three or four -ears
e o I urocured a bottle of your agent. and
vith ?t. eured a horse of 1aieness caused by
spavi'i. Last sea-,on my horse i,ecame
crer hame and I turned, him oult for a few
reks when lhe became better, but when I
men him on the road he grew worse, when I
liscover. l ihat a rin::'eime was fing,ii~ I
irocuredI a b ottle of Kendall's Spavin Cure
oii wit less than a bottle cured him so
hat he is not lamco. neither can the bunch
ye found. Respe ctiully yours.
P- N. GRANGER.
PERSEVERANCE WIL~L TELL.
Stonghton, Miass., March lu;th, 18S0.
B. J. lKENi>.ut & CO., G;ENTs : In justiCe to
on and myiself. I think I ought to let you
mow timt I have removed two bone spa
ins with 'KendalP's Spavin Cure.' one very
arge one, don't know how long the spavmn
mad b>een there. I have owned the horse
brht moinths. It took me four months to
ae the large one oil and two for the small
-. I bave used ten bottles. The horse is
mn:irly well. not at all stiff, and no bunch
o be sGeet or felt. This is a wonderfui med
i ne. Rt is a new thing here, but if it (10es
'or all what it has done for m~e its sale will
e very great. Resp)ectfully yours,
Cuis. E. PARK~ER.
[ENMW~AS SP:i IN CUREs
Aeme. -Michigan, December 28th, 1879.
B. .J. KEN IALL & Co., GENTs: I sent you
mue dollar for your 'Kendall's Spavin Cure"
ast summier which cured a bone spavin
vith half a bottle. The best iiniment!I ever
tser]. Yours respectfully,
STATEMENT MADE UNDER OATH.
To WHoM IT MAY CONCERN.-In tihe year
875 I treated with Kendall's Spavin Cure, a
one Spavin- of several inonths' growth,
kearly hialfas-large as.ahen's egg, and comn
letely stopped the lameness and removed
ie enlargement. I have worked the horse
ser since very hard, and he never has been
ae, nor could I ever see any difference in
le size of the hock joints since I treated
tim with Kendall's Spavin Cure.
B. A. GAINES.
Enosburgh Falls, Vt., Feb. 25, 1879.
Sworn and subscribed to before me this
5th lay of Feb.. A. D. 1879.
JohN G. JENNE, Justice of the Peace,
[ENDALL'S SPAVIN CUEE ON HUMAN
Patten's Mills, Washington Co., N. Y.,
Feb. 21, 1878.
B. J1. KENDALL, M. D.: Dear Sir-The par
icular case on which!I used your "Spavin
ure" was a malignant ankle sprain of six
een months' standing. I had tried many
hings, but in vain. Your "Spavin Cure"
ut the foot to the ground again, and, for
he first time since hurt, in a natural post
ion. For a family liniment it excels any
lug we ever used.
Yours truly, REV. M. P. BELL
Pastor Ml. E. Church, Patten's Mills, N..
KENDA LL'S SPA yIN CURE is sure in its et
ets, mild in its action as it does not blis
Cr, yet it is penetrating and powerful to
each every deep seated pain or to remove
,ny bony growth or other enlargement,
uch as spavins, splints. ,curbs, callous,
prans, s wellings, any lameness and all en
trgemets of the joints or limbs, or rhen
atism in man or beast. It is now known
o be the best liniment for man ever used,
eting mild and yet certain in its effects.
Sen d address for Illustrated Circular which
e think gives positive proof of its virtues.
o remedy has ever met with such unquali
ed success to our knowledge, for beast as
rell as man
Price $1. per bottle, or six bottles for $5.
LLL DoGISTs have it or can get it for you.
r1 it will be sent to any :nldress on receipt]
f price by the proprietors, Did. B. J1. KEN
)ALL & CO.. Enosburgh Falls. Vermont. ]
HUNT, RhANKIs & LAMrAR. Agts., Atlanta.
i., ah,o, THOMPsoN & MUu, Baltimore,
Id. Jun. 9, M4-im.
DOWIE~ & MOISE, Agents,
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Aio, Wainuit and RFosewood Gellins anmd
aans l was ou h:mid.
WiV persolu~ill sperinondi( the prepara
on of gr' ves. biiing ofy,jjr. va iumng in
w.r co:trucion best hydraulie cemient,
'nderng~ them perfectly waterproof.
All ordcers prolmptly attenided to day or
()meec in rear of Leave]! & Speetrs' Marble
L. M. SPEERS.
A pr , 1879-l'it.
ONE DOLLAR A YEAR.
Oua. MosTP.LY is a ma;;azine devoted to gen- f
ml an.d religious reading. Its contains 24
>,ub!e column pages, and every endeaivor willt
made to make it worth the money.
Every charitably inclined person should sub
ribe for it, as the entire subscription is devoted
the support of the orphans in the_
Book~s and i ationery.
AT TUE STORE.
IROUN'D TfhE 0',"tEII
gewberry Herald Building.
jegal Cap, Bill Cap, Foolscap, Flal
Cap, Letter, Note, Bill Head,
Letter and 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,
encils, flat and round rulers, pock
,t and desk Inkstands, letter an<
aper Clips, Paper Fasteners, rub
>er bands, Pencil Cases, Pen Staffs
Paper Weights, Erasers, Indelibli
[nk, Pencil Sharpeners, Files, Bi]
Rolders, Backgammon B o a r d s
Dheck men, Chess, Perforated an<
Bristol Board, Blotting pads, an<
. variety of other articles, which i
you don't see .
PLEASE ASK FOR !
ppleton's Handy VolumUes
LARE VAPRETY !
CHEAP READING !
PLEN DID ASSORTMENT--FROM 50 ct:
UP TO 310. PRETTY CLASP BIBLE
0NLY 75 CENTS.
And Pocket Memorandums
VARIOUS STYLES AND SIZES!
CHEAP AND GOOD.
Photo. & Auto. AlbIm
DIFFERENTr STYLES AND PRICES.
$@ If you want satisfac
tion and trade prices, and;
variety to select from, bu;
your goods from a regulari;
appointed Stationery Storc
If you don't see what yoi
want ask for it.
T. F. GRENEKER,
= -- 0-.
of Dr CulvreP Ceerae
hyia Inapt, Imeie to Ma
iae ec;alo ONSMTO,EIES
ndFT,'nue y :efidlec
exua extavagnce.&c. 0
The elerate auhor,in his dmiabl
ssy lal de os ats rm it
-er'*cesu re ic,tw h lr
vh.h vr s iferer no m trwa i:
ondit i .Jast a ublshe, m ynew im ithea
of ad Dr. wally. wlsClert
EsraThis Luetureaudbia cthe hand:
f vr outh medie) man intelaOd
tHy odremis, pot-adkneceip Inofntie
enalortw oste, smpOlNY . na n
im tc.:Ei Elo L LS MP,EDIALEo.,
1t AnnTSt, inde Y eot Oinuce ,40
Ju l ,racauhr,nly.adirb
#ilmington,l; Clioluit ma andrt
Aie ougut Rai ou at c
if aaro, criN. G. eca, bay 2e6, 180
l. n'1. !:IMS: ND EE-SV
'rginsa Westur Virgdbein t andot
Vil aensal, at theiA Coupo Tick2eIt of-S
ens o thi s a e For ickts,rc it
t Agnts te Wilmig; ton FlreceBo, Sum4
er orlgi ColumbiaA POPE
A Genra l ad g.
cs of this Real. For 'rickets, Price Lisc5
nd Tune Curds eolAainiflg all needful in~
)rIflaLiOU, call on the undersigned or Tick.
t Agents at Wilmington, Florence, Sum
~r or Columbia. A. POPE,
General Passenger Agent.
June 9. ~4-tL
~ .w U*EmI U ~
IWackes, Clocks, Jeweliry.
Ai the New Store on Hotel Lot.
I have now on hand a large and elegant
as of twe:n t of
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY,
Silver and Plated Ware,
VIOLiN .Ni; GiTAIR STIqS,
SPECTACLES AND SPECTACLE CASES,
WEDDING AND BIRTHDAY PRESENTS.
IN ENDLESS VARIE?TY.
All orders by iiail pronptly attended ;o.
Watchmaking and Repairing
Done Cheaply and with Dispatch.
Call and examine my stock and prices.
Nov. 21, 47-tf.
.MO MO RE .i
. LURE. CURL
Manufactured only under the above Trade
Mark, by the EUROPEAN SALICYLIC MED
I 'INE CO., of Paris and Leipzig.
IMMEDIATE RELIFF WARRANTED. PERMA
NENT C;RE GUARANTEED. Now exclusively
used by all celebrated Physicians of Europe
and America. The highest Medical Acade
my of Paris reports 95 cures out of 100 cases
within three days.
Secret.-The only dissolver of the poisonous
} Uric Acid which exists in the Blood of Rheu
matic and Gouty Patients.
CURED. CURED. CuRED.
H. S. Dewey, Esq.. 201 Broadway, Inflam
J. Leavev. Esq.. 455 Washington Market,
Mrs. E. Towne, (3 East Ninth street,(chalky
formation in the joints), Chronic Rlicuma
A. M. Prager, 74 Newark ~avenue, Jersey
City. Chronic Rheumatism.
.John F. Chamberlain, Esq.. Washington
Club, Washington, 1). C.. Rheumatic Gout.
Wm. E. Arnold, Esq., 12 Weybosset street,
Providence, R. I., of twenty years' Chronic
John B. Turngate, 100 Sanchez street, San
Francisco, Neuralgia and Sciatica.
FOR MALARIAL, INTERilTTENT AND CHRONIC
FEvERS, CHILLS, OR AGUE,
SAMICYLICA IS A CERTAIN CIRE,
Superseding e.tirely the use of Sulphate of
Quinine, as it will not only cat the fevers, but
will achieve a RADICAL CURE, without any
of the inconveniences and troubles arising
$1 a Box, Six Boxes for $5.
Sent free by Mail on receipt of money.
ASK 1OUR DRUGGIST FOR IT,
but take no imitation or substitute, as our
Salicyiica (copyrighted) is guaranteed to re
lieve, or money refunded. and will be de
livered free on receipt of orders, by calling
WASHBURNE & CO.,
212 Broadway. cor. Fulton St., (Knox Build
ing), NEW YORK.
W. E, PE LILAM, Sole Agent.
-Feb. 25, 1880-9-ly.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF NEWB3ERRY
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
Mar E DoglssandSaahRL Beard,
Johnson :and- -Johnson her husband,
Martha Epears and-Spears, her hus
hand, and William B. S. Beard, Defend
Copy Summon.s. (For Relief.-Comiplaint
To the Defendants above named:
You are he.redy summoned and required
-to answer the comipl?int in this action,
,which is filed in the oilice of the Clerk of
Commuon Pleas, for the said County, and to
serve a copy of your answer to the said
complaint on the subscribers at their office,
SNo. 2 Law Range, Union, South Carolina,
within t wenty days after the service hereof:,
exclusive of the dIay of such service ; and
if you fail to answe'r the complaint within
the timeL aforesaid, the plaintiff .in this ac
tion will apply to the Court for the relief
demanded in the complaint.
Dated Union, S. C.. 11 Aug., 1880.
E. P. CH AL MERS, Clerk, [L. s ]
MUNRO & MUNRO,
To the Defendants above named :
Take notice that the Summons in this
action, of which the foregoing is a copy,
was filed in the office of the Clerk of the
Court, at Newberry, in t.he County of New
berry, in the State of South Carolina, on
the eleventh day of august, one thousand
eight hundred anid eighty.
M UNRO & MUNRO,
Plaintiff6' A ttorneys,
2 Law Range, Union, South Carolina.
Dated 11 August,'1880. 3-0
FAR THE BEST.
Large, aiiry roons. Table unsurpassed,
and that EXCELLENT SPRING WIATER make
it equal to a seaside or mounitain home.
Meals, 25 Cents Each.
Regular boarders Ten Dollars per month.
HENRY il. BLEASE, Manager,
Main Street, Newiserry, S. C.
July 7, 1880.. 28-ly
BNJ. F. GRAFTON, STORY B. LADD,
Late Commiissioner of Patents.
PAINE, GRAF'EON & LADD,
Attone-at-Law andI Solicitors oftmr
can andl Foreign Patents.
.1i2 FIFTH STREETI, WASmINGTON, D. C.
Prlactice patenft law in all its brtanch1es in
thei.:en -.t t)ilee, and( in the Supreme and
C1Uieuit ortS of the United States. Pam -
nh!iet sent iree on receipt 01 stamp ror post
SHAVING AND HIAIR BRESSING
Plain Street next door to Dr. Geiger's Office,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Room newly fitted and furnished, and gen
teen attended to with celerity, after the
most approved styles. Nov. 22, 47-tf.
One ilundred Raw Hides,
At PINE GROVE TANNERY.
MARTIN & MOWER,
Oct. 15, 1879. 42-tf.
wreenville & Columbia Railroad.
On and after Monday, August 30, 1880, the
:aszenger Trains will run as follows daily, Sun
.eave Columbia, - - a - 11.3.5 a in
Airton, - - - - 12.41 p In
" Newberry, - - - - 1.35 p In
" Hodaes, - - - 4o pt mjI
" Belton., - - - 5.'3 p In
i.rrive Greenville, - - - - 6.35 p In
Leave Cievnville. - - - 11.10 a in
Belton, - - 12:i2 a n
" Iodge,, - 136 p m
Newberry, - - - 4.0 p m
Alhton. - - 5.5 p in
rrive Columbia, - - - 6.07 p in
ANDEISON BRANCH AND BLUE RIDGE
Daily, except Sundays.
Leave Belton at. 5.27 p In
Anderson 5.56 p m
" Pendleton 6.33 p m
Perry ville 6.59 p m
Leave Seneca. 7.04 p m
Arrive at Walhalla 7 55 D in
Leave Walhalla at, - - 9.34
Leave Senecc, 10.06 a In
S l'erryville. - - 10.12 a m
" Pendleton, - - 11.45 a m
" Anderson, - 11.26 a In
Arrive at Belton, - - 12.10 a m
Laurens Railroad Train leaves Laureus at 7.00
a. n. nnd Lt5 p. in., and Newberry at 9.55 a. m.
and 4.15 p. in.. daily except Sundays.
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 12.40 a. m.; leave Hod
ges 4.15 p. m.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
cloee connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
lina Railroad and the through Passenger Train
on the Wilmington, Columbia and Augusta
Railroad; ,at Alston with trains of the Spartan
burg, Union and Colimbia Railroad; at Seneca
with Charlotte and Atlanta Air Line Railway
from and to Atlanta for all points South.
J. WV. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
J. P. MEREDITH, Masttr Transportation.
JABEZ NORTON. General Ticket Agent.
South Carolina 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 - . -.10 P. M.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 11.00 P. M.
*On Sundays this train will leave Coluni
bia at 2.15 P. M., and arrive at Charle.ston at
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - 6.45 A. M,.
Leave Camden at - - - - 8.00 A. M,
Arrive Columbia at - - - 11.30 A. M.
W AY FREIGHT AND PASSENGER.
GOING EAST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*Leave Columbia at - - - 5.10 A. M.
Arrive Camden at . . -.. 1.40 P. M.
Arrive Augusta at - - - - 3 25 P. 31.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 2.00 P. M.
GOING WEST DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS.
*L(..ve Charleston at - - 9.Q0 A. M1.
Leave Augus.ta at - - - - .00 -\- 3.
Arrive Columbia at - - - 5.37 P. M1.
*Passengers taking these trains chlange
cars at Branchville to reach Charleston at
2.00 P. M., or Columbia at 5.37 1P. .
GOING EAST D)AILY.
*Leave Columbia at - - - 9.30 P. 31.
Arrive Augusta at - - - 750 A. M1.
Arrive Charleston at - - - 6.15 A. 31.
*Passenge3rs who are not in S:eeping Car,
change at Branchville to rea.ch Char lson
at 6.15 A. M1.
GOING WEST DAILY.
Leave Charleston at - - - 9.05 P. M1.
Leave Augusta at . .- - 7.40 P. 31.
Arrive Columbia at, - . 6.10 A. MI.
The Express Trains rim daily, all othiers
daily exeept Sunday. On Camden Branchb
Trains do not run Sundays. Sleepinig Cars
are attached to Night Express Trains.
Berths only $1.50 between Columbia, Char
leston and Augusta. Round Trip Tickets
are sold on Saturdays and Sundays fromn all
Stations, good till Monday noon to return ,
at one lirst class tare. Connections m11Lle
at Columbia with C. C. & A. R. R. and G- &
C. 1U. R , to and from all points on each
Road; at Charleston on Wednesdays and
Satrdas ith Steamers to and from New
Yor. Te NghtExpress Trains to and
from Columbia make close connections at
Kingville with New York Express Trains,
to which is attached a Pullman SleepingI
Car running between A.ugusta and ew
York without change. Connections made
at Augusta to and from all points West and
South. For through- tickets to any point,
A. B. DESAUSSURE, Agent, Columbia.
D. C. ALLEN, G. P. & T. A,
JomN B. PECK, General Supe-nndent.
To Tourists & Health Seekerse
SPARTANBURG, UNION & C0LUE8iA R. R.,
SPARTANBURG & ASHEVILLE R. B.
SPARTANBURG, S. 2., July 19, 1880.
On and after the above date the following
Schedules will be run over these Roads daily,
Leave Aiston.................1.00 p. m.
" Union..................2 5p. m.
Arrive at Hendersonville........7.10 p. mn.
Close connection is made at Aiston with
train from Columbia on Greenville & Colum
bia Road. At Columbia, connection is made
from Charleston, Wilmington and Augusta.
At Spartanburg, connection is made at
Air Line Depot with trains from Atlanta
and Charlotte, also with Stage Line to Glenn
At Hecudersonville, connection is made
with a first class Line of Stages to .Asheville,
arriving there the same evening..
Parties d.esirous of visiting Cmsar's Head
or other points .of interest can be provided
with first class conveyuances from the Livery
Stables in Hendersonville at reasonable
Will leavec Henidersonvile........9.30 a. mn.
Leave So,artanburg.............1.10 p. mn.
Leave Union.............. .....2 50 p. mn.
Arrive at Alston...............44 p mn.
These Roads are in excellent condition;
furnished with first class-Coaches; provided
with all necessary appliances for safety and
comfort of Passengers. A t Spartanbur~gd
Henersonville the Hotel accommnodati us
are nowv ample for a large increase of travel.
The;- will be found well~ supplied with good
Mountain fare at reasonable rates. '
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
Trait's 0o1 Spartanbu'rg & Asheville Road
run by Air-Line Time... 1
GreenriIe & Celumbia R. R.4
On anid after September 1st the following
ickets will be on sale at all the Ticket Sta
ions ou tihe Greenville and Columbia Rail
1,000 MILE TICKETS, at Three Cents
per mile, good over the G. & C. R. -R., and
ROUND TRIP TICKETS from any Sta
tion on the G. & C. R. R.- and its branches
o any Station on ie same, good for Three
Days, at Three Cents per mile.
ROUND TRIP T1CKETS from all Sta
ions on the G. & C. R. R. and its branches
to Charleston, good for Eight Days, at
l'bree Gents per mile.
JABEZ NORTON, Ja.,
General Ticket :&gent.
R. H. T EMI,, General Superintendent.
Sep. 3, 36-If.
TiRama eRA WE iNS