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Pathrm of the National Democratio
We, the delegates of the Democrat
le party of the United States, in na
tional convention assembled, do here
deolare the administration of the Fed
oral government to be In nrwant need
of immediate reform; do hereby enjoin
upon the nomineea of this convention
and of the Democratio party in each
State, a zealous effort and co-opera
tion to this end, and do hereby appeal
to our fellow citizens of every former
political connection to undertake with
us this first and most pressing patriot
lo duty for the Democracy of the
whole country. We do here reaffirm
our faith in the permanency of the
Federal Union, our devotion to the
constitution ot the united States, with
its amendments universally accepted,
as a final settlement of the controver
sies that engendered civil war, and do
here record oui steadfast confidence in
the perpotuity of Republican st-lf gov,
ernment; in absolute acquiercence in
the will of the majority, the vital prin
ciple of the republic; in the supremacy
of the civil over the military authori
ty; in the total soperation of church
and State, for the sako alike of civil
and religione freedom; in the equality
of all citizens botbre just laws of their
owu enactment, in the liberty of indi
vidual conduct, unvexed by sumptuary
laws; in the faithful education of the
rising gonoration, that they aity prM
serve, enjoy and transmit these best
conditions of humnan 'happiiness and
hope. Wo behold the noblest pro
ducts of a hundred years of changeful
history, but, while upholding the bond
of our Union and groat charter of
these our rights, it behooves a fron
people to practice also that Oternal
vigilance which is the price of libe'ty.
Reform is necessary to rebuild and
establish in the hearts of the whole
people the Union eleven years ago
happily reiscued from the danger of a
corrul)t contralipmn, which, aftor inflict
ing upon ten SLates the rapacity of
carpet bag tyrannieg, has hcneycomb
-ed-the offices of' the Federal govern
4 gnt itself* with incapacity, waste and
iraud; infected States and mnunicipal,
ities with the contagion of' misrulo,
and locked fast the prosperity of' an
industrious people in the pazralysis of
hard times. Reform is necessary to
establish a sound currency, restore the
public credit and maintain the nia,
tional honor. We denounce the fail.
ure of all these eleven years to mnake~
good the promise of' the legal tender
notes which aire a changing standard
of' value in the hands of the people,J
and the nion payment, of which..s.
Yir8 ra'v4seh E ofU f the
nation, We denounce the improvi
donce which in eleven years of peceC
hias taken from the peop)le in Federal
taxes thirteen times the whole
amount of the legal Lender notes, and
squandered four times tais sum in
useless expense, without, the accuumu
lati of any reserve for their redemnp
tion. We denounce the financial im,~
becility and immorality of that party
which during the eleven years of peace
has made no advance towards resump.
tion; that, instead, has obstructed re
sumption by wasting our resources
and exhausting all our surplus income
and, while annually professing to in
tend a speedy ,eturn to specie paiy,
muents, has annually enacted fresh
hindrances thereto, as such a a hin
drance we denounce the resumption
clamuse of the Act of 1875, and we
here demand its rep)eal. WVe demand
a jud(icious system or prepar'ation t>y
puiblic econimies, by official retrench
mnents, aind by wise finance, which
shall enable the nation to assure the
whole worldl of its perfect ability and
its p)erfect read iness to mneect any of its
promises at the call of the creditor' en,
titled to p)aymeLnt. We believe such
a system wvell devised; an d,mabove all en
trusted to competent hatds for execus
tion, creatintg at no0 time an artificial
security of currency, and at no time
alarming the public mind in to a
wthdra wal of that vas;ter' mas
chinery3 of credit by wvhiich ninety five
peri cent. ot all business tranianct.ions
are performed'; a system open, public
und inspiring general confidence,
would, from the day of its adoption,
bring healing on its wings to all our
h)arrassed industry, and set in motion
the wheels of' commerce, mnanufactur
es and the mechanical arts; restore
employment to labor, :.nd renew, in
all its national source, the prosperity
of the people0. Reform is necessary
in the sum and modo of Federal taxa,
tion, to the end that capital nmy be
set, free from distrust and labori ligrht
ly burdened. We denounce the pr'es,
ent tariff imposed upon naraly 4,000)
ar ticles as a master piece of injustice,
inequality and false pretence. It
yields a d wintdIinug not a hearty risinig
revenue; it has impoverished many in.
dustries to subsidiso a few; it prohib,
.its ismports that might p)urchase the
gyroducts of American labor; it has do
graded American commnerco from the
first to an inferior rank upon the high
seas; it has cut dowr. the sales of
Amne icanymanulacturers at home anid
abroad, and depleted the retur'ns of
American agriculture or industry, foi,
aowed by halt our people; it costs the
people five times more than it prod u
ces to the L.roasury, obstructs thme pro,.
ceases of pr.4Mductionl and wasteeC the
fruits oh labom; IL prooe f raud and
fosters smuggling, onrooken. dishonest
oftoaits andi bankrnntam bhnnnt me..ol 1
ants. We demand that all custom house
taxation shall be only for revenue. Re
form is necessary in the scale of public
expense-Federal, State and -moni
uipal. Our Federal taxation bas swol..
len from $60,000,000 in gold in 1860 to
0450,000,000 in currency in 1870. Our
3ggregate taxation from $184,000,000
in gold in 1860 to $780,000,000 in cur
renoy in 1870. Or in one decade,
Irom less than $5 per head, to more
Lhan $18 per head. Since the peace
the people have paid to their tax gath'
arors more than thrice the sum of t he
national debt, and more than twice
that sum for the kederal government
We demand a vigorous frugality in
overy department and from every ofi.
foeer of the government. Reform is
necessary to put a stop to the profli
gate waste of public lands, and their
diversion from actual settlers by the
party in power, which has squandered
$200,000,000 of acres upon railroads
alone, and, out of more than thrice
that aggregate, has disposed of less
than a sixth directly to tillers of the
soil. Reform is necessary to correct
the omissions of the lepublican Con
gross and the errors of our treaties and
our diplomacy which have stripped
our fellow citizens of foreign birth and
kindred race recro-sing the Atlantic
of the shield of American citizenship,
arid have exposed our brethren of the
Pacific coast to the incursion of a race
not sprung ftrom tbe sme great par
ent stock, and, in fact, nov by la%j
denied citizenship thirough nt4turali
zation, as being neither accustomed to
the traditions of a progressive civili
zation nor exercised in liberty under
equal laws. We denounce the policy
which thus discards the liberty lov
ing German and tolerates the revival
of the coolie trade in Mongolian wo
men, Impoited for immoral purposes,
and Mongolian men hired to perforn
servile labor contracts, and deniand
such a modifiation of the treaty with
the Cllinese Empiro, or such legisla
tion by Congo ess within a constitu
tional limitation as shall pros ent the
further importation of immigration of
the longolian raco. Refloirn is ne
cessary and can never be effected but
by making it tihe controlling issue of
the elections, lifting it abovo the tn o
falsO issues with which tle oflico hIolds
ing class and the party in power seek
to smother it. The fals_ issue with
wvhich they would enikintd Io sectuian
strife 'n respect to the public schools,
of' which the (etablishmen t to supp)ort
belonging exclusively to the several
State s, and which the Democratic
party has cherished from their tound,
ation and resolved to mnaintaini with
out partiality or* preferenco for any
class, sect or creed, and without con
tribut.ing from the t reasm ay to any
the false issue by which cle seel A~
lid M.t.ff mb so see
tional hate between kindre: peoples,
once uniaturally estranged, but now
reunited in one indivisible republic
and a common destiny. Reform is
necessary in the civIl service. Expe,
rienco proves that efficient, economi
cal con *uct of' the governmental busiw
ness is not possible it its civil service
be subject to change at every election,
be a prize fought for at the ballot box,
be a half' rewvard of party zeal instead
of posts of honor, alssignied im- proved
competency and held for fidelity ii
the public employ. That the dispens.
ing of patronage should neither be a
tax upon the time of all our pbi
men, nor the instrumtent of their am
bition. Here atgaini professions fal si
fled in the performance, attest that
the party in power can work out no
practical or sal utory reform. Reformi
is necessary even miore in the h igheri
grades of public service. Thle Pr'esis
dent, Vice President, Judges, Sena,
tors, Representatives and Cabinet of
ters. Those, and all other's in au
thority, are the p)eoples' servants;
their officers are not p)rivatte perqui
sites; they are public ttrusts. WVhen'
the annals of this republic show the
disgracee and censure of a Vice Pre
sidenat, a late Speaker of the flouse o1
Representatives marketing his ruling
as a presiding oflicer; three Senators&
profiting secretly by their votes as law
makers; five ci.airmen of leading comn
mittees of the late House of Hopre..
soniat ives ex posed ini jobbing; a late
Secretary of the Trasr forcing hal
ances in the public accounits; a la, e
A ttorney General m isa pprop01) intiniig
public funds; a Secretary of the Navy'
enriched or enriching friends by per~
certals levied off the profits of con
tractors with his department; an am..
bassador to England censured in a
dishonorablo speculatior.; the Pres,
dnnt's Private Secrettary' haroely es
eapJed con viction. upon*1 ti tot' guilty
aomplicity in frauds upon01 the .Reven,
uie; a Sec retary of WVar imp)each)ed for
bigh crimes and confessed misdemnean
>rs. The demnonstr'ation is comp Jlete
t~hat the first step in reform mnust be
the people's choice of' honest men irom
inoLher part,y, lest the disuse of one
political organization infect the body
politic and thereby making no chang
>f men or pat ty. WVe can get no
iaange of measure and no reform. All
thceo abuses, wrongs and crimes, the
product of sixteen years' ascendancy
of the Rep1ublicanl party, cr ate a ne.
aossity for treform, confessed by lRe
pnlicans t.hemselves; but their ro,
formns are voted dawn in convention
tnd displaced from the Cabinet. The
party's mass of honest votes is po(w..
13riasS to resist the 80.000 office hold
ers, its leaders and guides. Reform
Dan only be had by a peaceful civic
revolution We demand a change o*
systemn, a changgoi admnistrationu, a
change '1 part ies, tha.t we mny han
changa of uimbhra and of mon.
Pwltzi C.IH, . 0., Oat. 16, 1876.
, JIE Conmisloners of Election met this
doy ed gWoceeded to business, &y elect
ing Jeremiah Looper Chairman of the Board,
ind Alonso M. Folger Secretary. The fol.
lowing Managers of Election was then ap.
pointed to conduct the Election to be held on
he 7th November, 1876, to wit:
EASLEY -TATION PRCINCT-Daniel Oric*,
A R Folget, R E Holcombe.
LvBZUTY-W K Boggs J Perry Looper, J
CENTRAT,-Ja'es A Gaines, Aaron Boggs,
Jr., James Peeke.
HUaRcAN-Robert E Steele, Thomas 8
Roe, Watson Stewart.
PICKENS C 1--W T Bowen, Andrew C
Ifughes, J G Ferguson.
DACIEVILLE-W W F Bright, Jeremiah
Trainham, Benj J Williams.
PUMPKINTOWN-W Bennett Jones, Nathaniel
Lynch, Matthew Gillespie.
EASTATo-R 8 Lewis, J S Parrott, Isaac
lINKLE's'-Wn Nimmons, Phillip Chap.
man, Bailey B Mosely,
JOiiN R. GOSSETT,
ALONZO M. FOLGER,
Board of Coin mmissioners Election.
Oct 19. 1876 6 , 2
The State of South Carolina.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Baylis W Mansell, Fletcher Mansell, Camilla
Hendricks and husband Janes B liendricks
James Boaswell, Robert E Bowen, Wm A
Clyde, Henry C Briggs, Thonias iW Russell,
Orlando C Folger and others-Defcndants.
COMPLAINT FOR RELIEF, &0.
BY virtue of a decreetal order, made by the
lIon. T. II. Cooke, Judge of the Eighth
Judicial Circuit, on the 13th day of July.
A. D 1876, each and every of the heirs at
law of Tinsa Emma Johnson, formerly Tin
sa Ewna Mansell, if any there be other
than tie PIliintiffs above naimed in this ac
tion, are hereby summoned and required to
appear before the Clei k of this Court. iden
lify themselves and establish their claims to
the funds to be distributed, herein on or be.
fore the 21st day of July A. D. 1877, or
forever be debarred of all benefit under the
decree for distribution to be rendered in this
Given under my hand and office seal at
Piekens, this the 15th day of July A. D.
S. D- KEITH,
Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for
Pickens County, S. C.
July 20. 18760 4 . ly
AGENTS j Om large life-like Steel En
I ravings of the President ial
MtiAKIE ('anmd idat e sell raipi dly3. Senti
f'or circubir N. Y. Engraving
$18 a day ICo., 35 Wall St., lhx 3200, N.Y.
S TAMlERING cured by Bates' appliances
Fo)r descript ion. &c , a-idress 1.sron &
Parties desiring to hire conveyance te
Pickenis Court House, Table Rock and othiet
pone a be accommodated ativ Stables,
at all hours of the day and night. Pur
chasers can also be supplied with Good Stock
if Regular Mail Line to Pickens Court
house daily. (Sundays excepted.)
.RICIIEY & WYATT.
Easley Station, 8. 0., Aug, 3, 1875,
Dr. R. J. Gilliland
IAVINO returned andl permanently loca
IL tedi at. Pickensville, respectfully off re
his Professional services to the citizens of that
vicinity and surrounding country. Chiarges
May 9 41
We are now prepared to furnish permanent situa
tions for a large number of perso.ns, male and female
who arelO to W r! Ptica
lars sent free on application. Address, with stamp,
SOUTHERN CO-OPRATIvE Co., Nashville, Tenn.
PERt WEER guaranteedl to Agents
Male and Female, in their locality.
Terms and OUTFIT FREE. Address
P.0. VIC KERLY & CO., Augusta, Me
How Lost, How Restored!
Just published, a now edition of Dr. CUL,
VERIWELL'S Celebrated Essay on the rali
ail cure (wit hout medicine) of Spermator
rhuoa or .eminal Weakness, Involutary Se.
'ninal Losses, Impotency, Mental and Physi
:al Incapacity, Impediments to Marriage, etc;
riso, Consumption. Epilopsy and Ilits, in,
luced by self,.indulgence or sexual extrava,
0% Price, in a sealed envelope, only six
The celebrated author, in this admirable
P.ssaLy, clearly demonstrates, from a thirty
'ears' suiccessful j ract ice, t hat the alarming
~onsequen.ces of self-alse may be radiently]
~uredl withiout the dIangerousM use of internal
nedicine or the application of the knife; point
mg out a mode of cure at once simple, cer
tain,, andl effectual, by mieans of which every
sufferer, nIo matter what his condition may
be, may cure himself cheapley, privately, and
Seni i'nder seal, in a plain enIvelpe, to
any address, poet-paid, on receipt of' six ce'nts
or two post stamps.
Address the l'nMisbers,
F. 1B1?MMAN & SON,
41 Anni St., New York; Poet Office Box, 4588
July 20, 1876 A6
Only $1.50 a Year
E~very mnan in the Cou nty of'
M[IOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER
Every man who has ever liv.,
hero and has n1oved
SHOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER'
IT FURNISHES ALL
TERi tWUNTY NEW$
Largely ini thme adjoining Counties,
and to some extent in Western
North Caroli a !
AND IS, THEREFORE,
A SCOD MEDIU 1FOR ADVfgllINI
For the Pickens Sentinel !
In tne Pckens Sentineli
I take this method of informing my frientis
hat I will be found in my office on each
IATURDLEAY, for the purpose of transacling
ny business that some uder my jurisdio
As my duties as School Commissioner wifll
ompel me to be absent in different parts of
he county, I make this special appointment
ori the beneA6 of all eoneerned.
11. A. BOWEN,
ma'16-.1 ' . Annl Catmsloner
PICKENS 1110H 8C0ZOOL.
F HE Scholastic year is divided into two
Terms of 20 weeks each. The First Term
ommences January 17th, and ends June 8d; r
he second Term commences July 4th, and A
nds November 18th.
Students entering within two weeks after
he commencement of the Terms, will be
barged for the whole Term: those entoring I
fter this time, from the time of entering.
t is more satisfactory that Students enter
t the commencement, when the several
lasses are forming,
Course of Study.
[st Term-Spelling and Reading.
d Term-Spelling and Reading continued;
Primary Geography; Mental Arithmetic,
Exercises in Writing.
[at Term-Spelling and Reading continued:
Geography -ont.inued; Introducing English
Orammar; Elements of Written Arithmetic;
Exercises in Writing.
Id Term-Spelling and Reading continued;
Elements of Written Arithmetic completed;
Intermediate 0cography completed; Analyt
ical English Grammar; Primary U. 8. His
tory; Exercises in Writing,
1st Term-English Grammar completed; Pby.
sical Geography; Gommon School Arithme.
tic; Towns Analysis of Words:
Id Term-Greene's; Analysis of English
Language; Arithmetic continued; Smaller
Composition: Higher U. S. History.
18t Term Latin Grammar and Hlarkness' Eirst
Latin Book; Latin Reader; Davies' Algebra;
History of England.
Id Tern-Four Books of Cmsar; Arnold's
second Latin Book on Analysis of the Latin
Sentence; Greek grammar; Kendrick's
Greek Ollendorff; Greek Reader; Davies'
Algebra completed: Natural Philosophy.
[st Term-Six Books of Virgil; Gre( k
Reader completed; -Plain Geometry; Higher
Composition and Rhetoric.
3d Term -Sallust's Calaline & Jugurthi;
Xenophon's Anabasis; lig - - Algebra
commenced; Solid and Sphe,-ical Geome.
try completed; Chemiry,
[st. Terni-Cicero'sSelect Orations; Xenophons
Memorabilia; T-:-onometry and Surveying;
Roman llistory; latin Prose Composition.
!d Term-Horace entire;"Six Books of the
linds: Greek Prose Gomposition; Algebra
The abovo course will prepare can
lidates for admission into tho Soro
~IoRE Cr4 SS of ainy of our' Southern
Jolleges. Studenits, who (do not sta:,
isatisf'actory exainahiztion upon0 the
*'mril studies of each class, will not
,o allowed the privilege to advaInce to I
lie next higher, biut bo retaineid in
uch class, till all the studies of it be
attisfactorily' I copleted.
LUITION oF PaRIMAnY DEPAIRTMENT
uinior. Class, - - $10.00
nitermiediaite C.lauss, 25
Ceior " . 15.00
'rep)araftory Department, 23.00
No deduction will bo made for lost
imno except f rom prIolonged sickness
klontidly reports of punct.ulity, do..~
)ortmwent. and recitatiouns in iaua et.u.
J. 11. CARLISLE, Principal.
Dec. 23, 1875 17 tf
Fits and Epilepsy
'hie worst cases of the longest st.inding, by(
using Un. I'Unnan's Cur'e.
It has Cured Thousands,
Lnd will give $1,000 for a case it will not
enefit. A bottle sent free to all addressing
I. E- DIBBLE, Chemist, Office. 1355 Broad
way, New York.
SHUN DRUG POISONS.
MEDICINE RENDERfED UsELEsS.
olta's Electro Belts and
ire indorsed by the most eminent physicians
in the world for the cure of rheumatism,
neuralgia, liver complaint, dyspepsia, kidney
lisease, a:hes, pains, nervous disorders, fits,
emale comiplainits, uervous and general de
)ility, andu oilier chronic diseases of the chest,
ead, liver, stomrLch, kidneys and blood.
2ook with full particulars free by Volta Belt
Be , Cincinnat i, 0.
METROPOLITAN WV 0 U K.S,
CANAL, ST., FROM SIXTH TO SEVENTH,
RIHMOAD, :: ViRGINiA.
Portable and Stationary,
Saw Mills, Grist Mills, Boilers, Castings of
lirass andi Iron. Forgings, &c.
A RCIIITECTURA LE iRON WORK,
[n all it a branches done by experienced hands
iMPR~OVED P'ORTABIL ENGINES for
Iriving Cotton Gins, Threshing Mach ines.
SeparaIors, Grist Mills, &- A number of
;econd-hana Engines andl 1i. ris of various
patters, In first rate ordier, on unand.
Repair work solicited an promptiy done.
WM. E. TANNER & CO.
Oct 14, 7 lyv
Sena'or-R E Bowen.
Repr' tive -D F Brad ley.
Clerk of Court-S D Keith.
Judge of' P' oat-I H Philpot.
Sheriff-J R iley Ferguson.
School Commrissoner-R A Bowen
Trea."r-r- WV A Lesley.
Audatocr--Alor3o M Folger.
County C, ommisioner-JTohn T Gossett,
Jhairman-RObert Craig. M ['ynoh. Clerk
Jounty Commissioners, C L Hlollingswort h.
Trial Jutice-Easley, Luke I. A riail--.Sa
~uhr ity, ---- -Central, James A
[,iddell-Pickens C II, C L HiollingsworthI
and 0 WV T avlor.-.Dau.vi/l, J n 3u..rl.n I
outh ,aatila RaIlr*ad,
CHAaLXaTbX, S. C., Dec. 18, 1675.
On and. after &i6day, Detipmber 19, the
assenger Trains. on the .6juth Carolina
ailroad will run as follows:
eave Charleston 9 16 a a
rrive at Columbia 6 00 p 1
leave Charleston 9 15 a a
Lrrive at Augusta 6 16 n
trrive at Charleston
.eave Augusta 9 00 a m
krrive at Charleston 4 46 p
COLUMBIA NIGHTI EXPRESS.
eave Charleston 9 16 p m
krrive at Columbia 7 20 a m
L'eave Colubia 7 00 p m
9rrive at Charleston 6 40 a m
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston 8 00 p m
krrive at Augusta 7 0 a m
Leave Augusta 7 40 p in
krrive at Charleston 6 40 a m
Leave Samerville at 7 80 a m
krrive at Charleston 8 45 a m
Leave Charleston 8 16 p m
Arrive at Suaervillo 4'80 p m
Connects at Kingville daily [except Sun.
layLu] with Up and Down Day and Passenger
Day and Night Trains connect at August&
With Georgia Railroad, Nacon and August
Railroad and Central 4ailrcid- This route
.a Atlanta is the qniokest and most direct
roe, and as comfortable and cheap as any
ther route, to Montgomery, Selma, Mobile,
.ew Orleans, and all other points Southwest,
knd to Louisville, Cincinnati, Chicago, St.
Louia. and all other pointi West and North
Day Trafn conneets at Columbia with the
'hrough Train on charlottee Road (which
eaves at 9 p. M.) for all points Norjii.
Night Train coiitets with Local Train
rwhich leaves Columbia at 8 a. m.] for points
>n charlot te Road.
Laurens Railroad Train connect4 at New
yerry on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur
Up columbia Night Train connects closely
rith the Greenville and columbia Railroad.
S. S. SLO31ONS, Superintendent.
S. B. PIcKEs, General Tieket Agent.
Jreenville & Columbia R R.
CHANGE OF ,CHEDULE,
Passenger trains ru ii daily. Sundays except
d, connec ing with n ight trains on South
ariolina Railroad uip anid down. On and aft
r Moinday, December 18, the following will
e tihe Schedule:
eave Columbia at '7.45 a m
eave Aiston at 9.16 a in
ceave Newberry at 10.86 a mn
~enve Cokesbury at 2.07 p in
eave Belt on at 3.50 p mi
Lrrive at Greenville at 5.85 p mn
eave Greenville at 8.05 a mn
snye Belton at 9.40 a na
.cave Cok;esburry 1 1.20. a in
cave Newbwrry at 2.40 a mn
eave Alste m at. 4.20 p ml
Lrrive at Co)lunmbia at 5.55 p mi
IjgConneirct at Alston with Trains on the
paranburg anid Union Itailroad ; connect at.
'olniumbi wvithi N ighlt Tra ins on thne SouthI Car
lina Bailroad up arnd down ;also withI Trait e
oing North and South on alte C
umnbia anid Augusta and rhe ' iton, Co.,
ABBEVI LLE BRlL .
Train leave Abbeville at. .1 a im., connect.
rig with D)own Train from Greenville. Leal c
~okesbury at 2.15 p mn., connecting with I. p
'rain from Columbiia. Accormmrodaltion Trair,
Iondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Leayi
~okesbury at 11.15 a mn., or on the arrival ci
hre Down Train from Greenville. Leaves Ai
ev ille at 1 o'clock p. in.. connecting with (g
'rain from Columbia.
NDERSON BRIANCII AND TLUE RIDGE
ecave WValhalla at 6.00 a in
2eave Perryville at 6.45 a m y
ecave Pendleton at 7.36 a m -
2eave Anderson at 8.85 a in
ti. rive at Belton at 9.20 a in
~eave Bielton at8.0pi
eave Anderson at 46
eave Pendleton at6.0pi
eave Perryville 68
iLrrive at WValhalla7.6pi
Accommodation Train, between Belton and
Lnderson on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturn
Llays, Leave Belt on at 9.60 a in., or on arriv-.
si of Down Train from Greenville. Leave
L.nderson at 2.00 p in., connecting with Up
JADEz NORTON, Jr., General Ticket Agent
Atlanta & Richmond Air Line Railway.
PAssENoER TRAIN EASTWARD-DAILY. ,4
Leave at Atlanta at 3 p mn
Leave Tocooa City at 6 46 p m -
Leave Westminster at p in
Leave Seneca city at p in
Leave central at 8 26 p in
Leevo Easley at 9 12 p m
Leave Greenville as 9 41 p mn
Leave Spartanburg at a mn
Arrive at charlotte at 2 08 a mn
P'ARsPNE1ER TRAIN WESTWARD-DAILY.
Leave Charlotte at 2 16 a mn
.e ve Spartanbu a at a mn
Leave G]reoville at 6 40a m.
[eave Easley at 7 08 a mn
Leave Central at 7 40 a m
Lcavo Beneca City at a in
Leave WVstmiinster at a in
Leave Tacco& City at 0 44 a mn
Arrive at Atlanta at' 1 80 p mn
tlelon ists, Emig ants and
For map circubmis, condensed time tables
rind geniral infoniaation in regard to trans.
ortation facilities to all points in Ten#essee,
Xrkansas, Missouri, Minnesota, Colofiedo,
Kanas. Texas, Iowa, New Mexico, Utah and
)nalid-nia, apply to or address ALJTnT 13,
R E.NN, General Emigrant Agent, Oiffice No,
H I. I. Kimball hlouse, Atlanta, Ga,
No one siroiuhl go West without first get
ing in commrunication with the Geneal
Rimigrant Agent, and become informed as to,
muperior advantages, cheap and quick tranus..
portation of families, household good., stock,
and farming in,plements generally.
Ailinformat ion cheerfully given.
'W. I. D)ANLEJY,
non m (1 P.&TIA