Newspaper Page Text
IN pUBLIKIED RVERY THURSDAY.
BY D. P. BRADLEY & C0.
Teras of Subseription.
O'L Y ear .1 50
Six~ Monathe . * 75
A(do;er tisements inserted at the rate of $1 00
poe s4luare, of (9) nine lines, OI LZSS, for the
0 raI iunsurtion, and 60 cents for each subse
Contracts mado for Tnaz, six or TWSLVB
ar,t.tfis, on favorable terms.
A,dvertisenents not having the number of
1 isertious marked on them, will be published
unt il forbid and liarged accordingly.
Theso terms are so simple any child may
uiderstand them. Nine lines is a square
V1e lui.. In evory instance we charge by
bib spaov occupied, as eight, or ten lines can
) m,tdu t.o ootipy four or five squares, as the
adver(.i.ur may wish, and is charged by the
g: Advortisers will lease state the num
ber of squa4rem they wish their advertisements
gyU tisiness men who advertise to be
1enefitted, will bear in mind that the
,0NvNTIN EL hs a large and Increasing cir
(11StI1n, and is taken by the very class of
prsonowhose trade they desire.
Under the Apple Tree.
TI14 ANCIDENTS OF GENERAL LEE's BUR
An interesting contribution to the
curret discussion about the circuis
c,tauces of Gei. Leo's surrender was
made by Gen. George II. Sharpe,
formerly of the Army of the Poto
mac, in a decoration day add ress at
Mount Kisco, Now York. We give
.Le utory as GCen. Sharpe related it:
"I remember-as it was related to
Ine tv night n conversation, when
phe name of Gen. Grant camo up in
i ;o course of conversation-the won -
derful scene that transpired in that
little place in Virginia, en the 6th of
April, 1865. It was late in the af.
tWrnoon wen it became known that
Gen. Lee had sent for Gen. Grant to
eu rret.der to him. It was between
two and three o'clock when we met
in the little room in the house where
the surrender of Lee's army took
place. I know there iseabelief that
the surrender took place under an
a~pple tree, where Grant and Leo
meAt and exchanged a few words.
Tihe sururender took place in the left
band room of that old fashioned
uouble house. The house had a large
piazza which ran along the full length
of it. It was one of those ordinary
Virginia housess with a passageway
running through the centre of it.
In that little room whore the moot
in g took place, sat two young men
onie a great grandson of Chief Jus
ti.m Uarsihal, of the Supreme Court,
icducing to writing the terms of the
suzrrender on behalf of Robert E.
Lee, the other, a man with dusky
countenanice- a great nephew of the
celebrated chief Red Jacket-acting
under Gen. Grant. The two were
rcducing to writing the terms of the
surrender of the army of Northern
Virginia, to the army ot' the P'oto
mac. Gathered around the room
w hereo several officers, of whom I was
A BJESITATINo TALK.
"At some distance apart sat two
men; one the most remarkable man
o.f his day and generation. The larger
and older of the two was most strik
ing in his appearance. Hlis hair was
white as the driven snow. There
was not a speck upon his coat; not a
spot upon those gauntlets that he
wore, which were as bright and fair
as a lady's glove. That was Robert
E~. Lee. The other was Ulysses S.
Grant, whose appearance contrasted
strangely with that of Lee; his boots
were nearly covered with mud; one
button of his coat-that is, the but
tonmbole was not whore it should have
been-it had clearly gone astray;
nd he wore no sword; while Lee was
fally and faultlessly equipped. The
conversation was not rapid by any
means. Every body felt the over
powering influence of the scone.
Every one present felt they were
witnessing the proceedings between
the two chief actors in one of the
most remarkable transactions of this
nineteenith century. The words that
passed between Grant and Lee were
few. General Grant, endeavoring to
apologize for not being fully equipp..
ed, andi noticing the faultless appear
ance of Leo, while the secretaries
wore busy, said: "General Lee, I
have no sword; I have been riding
all night." And Lee, with that cold
nese of wanner. and all the m.ride
almost baughtinees--which, after all,
became him wonderfully well, never
made any reply, but inl a cold, for.
aal manner, bowed. And General
Grant, in the endeavor to take away
the great awkwardness of the scene,
"I don't always wear a sword, be
cause a sword is a very inconvenient
thing." That was a remarkable thing
for him to say, considering that he
was in the presence of one who was
$bout to surrender his sword. Lee
only bowed again. Another, trying
to relieve the awkwardness of the
occasion, inquired: "General Lee,
what became of that white horse you
rode in Mexico# He might not be
dead yet; ho was not so old?" Gen.
Lee bowed coldly, and replied: "1
left him at the White House on the
Panunky River, and have not seen
himn since." There was one moment
when there was a whispered conver
sation between Grant and Lee which
nobody in the room heard.
TnIR BUBRENDER 1ADE.
"The surrender took the form of
correspondence; these letters were all
signed in due form, by the chief ac.
tors, in the presenice of each oti er
Finally, when the terms of the sur
render had all been arranged, and
the surrender made, Lce arose, cold
and proud, and bowed to every i>er
son in t he room on our side. I re.
member each one of us thought he
had been specially bowed to. Arid
then lie went out and passed down
the little square in front of the house,
and bestrode that gray horse that
carried him all over Virginia; and
when be had gone away, we learued
What that whispered conversation
had been about. General Grant
called his ufficers about atid said:
'You go to the 24th, and you to the
5th,' and 80 on, naming the corpse,
'and ad every man who has three
rations to turn over two of them. Go
to the commnissaries and go to the
quartermasters,' etc.; 'General Lee's
army is on the point of starvatiun!'
Anid 25,000 rations were carried to
the Army of Northern Virginia.''
A French velocipedist of niote, M.
Ennl il oubordon, has won a con
siderable wager by making the trip
from Luneville to Stratsburg and
back, 244 kilometers, say 15I1- miles
within twenty four hours, including
s.toppages. lie won by about an
Christians should be humble anid
thankful, watchful and cheerfal.
The newspaper press can nowap.
logiz.e for all the mean tinmgs that
have ever been said against Ver
mnout. A young lady in t hat State
refused to marry the man shie loved
till be subscribed for a daily paper
and promnised to always furnish thme
family with this household necessity.
Toll not your secrets in a corn field;
it has thousands of ears.
One might as well try to calculate
mathematically the contingent forms
of the tinkling of bits of glass in a
kaleidoscope as to look through the
tube of the future and foretell its
STRCTLY CoNPIDENTIAL.--" My
folks are going to the country to be
gone all summer!" enthusiastically
exclaimed a little girl yesterday as
Bshe met another.
"Your pa must be awful rich," re
plied tbe second.
"0Ob. no, he isn't, but if you'l ne
ver tell anybody I'll tell you some-~
"1 never will--hope to die if I1 do."
"Well, then, pa was tolling ma that
we'd all go out to UJncle John's. Ma
she'll work for her board, pa will
work in the saw mill, I'll pick berries
and ride horse.to plough corn, brother
Tomn will go round with a lightning
rod man, and while you folks aro in
awful heat we'll be putting on airs
and fixing over our old clothes for
fall. Don't you tell, now, for ma is
saying to everybody that she must
have the country air to restore her'
Your goodness must have some
edge to it else it is none.
It is much better to have your gold
in th, hand than in the heart.
flow did the atheis get his idea of
that God whom he deanies?
wv are worth teir
110efght in gol4.
READ'WHAT HE SAYS:
Ds. TUTT:-Dear Sir: For ten years I have been
an a rto spepsis, Constation and P1les, last
inwer reommended to na; Iuse4
ta tlfith) I am now a wl a
= andI ha g d. on d
, arworth th w ht in d.
RaV. R. L. 81 0 LUIsu., Ky.
Dr. 'tt has been eno
a the practke of
oum Mer UAD- foralong timewasda".
t.aoTr anatomy in the
a mrtr t V College of Oeor
T uTT'S PILLS IIakto"h-c!et-t-- n.
TUTTS ~5L@ illits have thegarn
OUM DYPRjtPr, tee that are
on 4cien c
and are freetr* l
TUT T'S PILLS quac'ery.
1I. has enmceeded In
CUBa 0OSTIPATION combinig In them thle
gaitles of a st=kdoer
TCur PILLS,a aur.
OURN PXAM. X
...i. first apparent ef,
PIL fect Is to increase the ap.
peieby causinfgte f064
TiuTT'S PILL$ t iyaa"" Iate.
GVU IPAVI AND Thus systm as nur
....... ihed, and by their twnic
LPI LSaction on tho digestive or
gans, reipiar and healthy
Ttf3 PILL$ evcain r rdcd
GUR I,O =oiooz Therapidity with which
""r tons ax on $sh,
TUTT'S PILLS ne hInfluencq
CUU KIDNINY COX- dct thei adaptabilitl!
to nourish the body, anc
hence theireillcacy In cur
g Ping nervous debility, mel.
IS gL ancholy0dyopepel, wast.
ing ooanuncles, slug.
GURU 'IM LIVIM Vhn ness of the liver
, """" chronic constipation, anJ
imparting health and strength to the system. Sold
everywhere. Office, 35 Murray Street, New York.
TRIUMPH. OF SCIENCL
Gray Hair can be changed to a
.osblack by a sin lo cationof
D.rrsHarr Dye. ItORAt831ke maRiles
and is warranted as harmless as water.
Prco $x.oo. Office 35 Murray St., N, Y.
WHAT IS&UEEN'S DELIGHT?
Road the Answele
It is a plant that grows In the South, and is spe.
cially adapted to the cure of diseAses of that Wiset.
It Is -s
NATURE'S OWN REMEDY,.
Entering at once into the blood, expelling all scror.
ulous, syphilitic, and rheumatic nfections. Alone,
it it a searching alterative, but when combined with
Sarsaparil'a, Yellow Dock, and other herbs, it forms
Dr. Tutt's Sarsaparilla
and Queen's Delight, i
The most powerful blood purifier known to medical
science for the cure of old ulcers, diseased joints, foul
discharges from the ears and nostrils, abscesses, skin
dases, dropsy, kidney complaint, evil effects of
secret practiccs, disordered liver and spleen. Its use
streng thens the nervous systcm. Imoarts a fair comn
plexion, and builds up the' body with
@ H EALT HY, SOLID FLESH. I
As an antidote to syphilitic poIson it is strongly
recommended. Hundreds of cases of the worst typzo
have been radically cured by it. Being purely veg
etable its continueda use willI do no harm. The best
time to take it is during the summer and fall; and
instcad of dc>bt, headachie, fever and au,yi
will enjoy robust health.Q Sold by all dgiss.
Price, $r.Oo. Ofice, 35 Murray trct, Newyork..
Cristadojru's Hatir Dye is the SAFEST and
BEST; it acts insttatneously, producing the
most naturi shades of U!.'uk or Brown; does
NOT ST AIN the C:KIN, 'a'd is easily applied.
It is a standatrd preparaitoni, rand a favorite
upon every well :grointed Toilet for Lady or
Gentleman~. ~old by Dn*iur.
P. 0. Box, 1538. New York.
Dec2,C180G 16 G
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY & WEEEZLY,
COLUMBIA, B. C.,
HOYT, EMLYN & McDANIEL.
J AMES A. HOYT, Editor.
The Daily Register contatin.n the infest news
of the day, all commenrcial, political ar.d othier
matter sent by telegraph, full local reports,
editorials upon all current topics and
Grange and Agricultural .Departmnents.
The Daily has a circulation ex.tending to
all parts of the State, Is circulated in nearly
every State in the Union, and conseqjuently
increasing; therefore, as an advertising mie
diumn it cannot be surpassed.
The Tri-Weekly Registers is issued every
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday morning,
and contains all the news of the days in one
The Weekly Rcgister is an ETC TIT PAGE
paper,containing FORT Y-EIfI lIT COL UMNS,
embracing theceream of news of each week.
This paper is within the reach of every fanaily,
and we are pleased to state the fact that its
large circulation Is rapidly extending.
The Register is now the Organ of the State
Grange, and all matters of interest t,o the
Patrons of iHusbandry will be treated in their
appropriate- deprimt.ent. The A gricuttural
and Grange articles will appear in each of
our publie:u ions--ily, '~L iauhly i
TERMl~S OF SUt'SCIPTION
D6Jr1uY IIFarSTP.n-One Year, $7 00; six
Mc;.ths, $3 50; Threo Mont hs, $1 76.
pRI-WEJIK v RaGorwT F..-One Year, $5 00;
Six Months, $2 50; Three Months, $1 25'
WYEEKLJY REGIsTER-One Year, g2 00; Six
Months, $1 00, Three Months,5 50.
The best and cheapest 1BOOK and JOB
PRINTINT, of every description, promptly
and satisfactorily executed at the Register
All, kinds of' Lawv Blaks on hand, which
we will sell at t he lowee; price.
JAMES~ A. IIOYT,
U. N. E'IlLYN,
May 31, Pr'oprietoris !n.nd Puiblishers.
IV e""""EDA MONT~Il' TO
V Actie Men selling~ nur Loliter
Copying Book. No prs or aterase'd...
Sample copy worth :G.M fre *Hn stampij
for circnlar. EXCEf,MIO l' MF'O CO. 99)
Maldnn. an,1 1:ia Daab.r.. r.- m .hi'a '
1877 NEW YORK. 1877
The different editions of THE SUN during
the next year will be the same as during the
year that has passed. : The daily edition will
op week days be a sheet of four pages, and on
Efundays a sheet ot eight pages, or 56 broad
columus; while the weeklj, edition. will be a
ste0t of eight pages of the same dimensions
d character that are already familiar to our
The Sun wilf-co6tintto to be the atrenuous
udvloQate of refgrm aad retrenchment, and of
the substitution of statesmanship, wisdom,
and integrity for hollow pretence, imbecility,
Apd fraud in the adminstration of public af..
f$irs. It will oontend for the government of
tpe people by the people and for the people,
as opposed to government by frauds in the
ballot box and in the counting of votes, en
forced by military violence. It will endeavor
to supply its readers-a body now not far
from a million of souls-with the most care.
ful, complete, and trustworty accounts of our
rent events, and will employ for this purpose
ai numerous and carefully selected staff of re
porters and correspondents. Its reports from
Washington, especially, will be full, accurate,
and fearless; and it will doubtless continue to
deserve and enjoy the hatred of those who
thrive by plundering the Treasury or by
usurping what the law . does not give them,
while it will endeavor to merit the confidence
of the public by defending the rights of the
people against the encroachments of unjusti.
The price of the daily Sun will be 55 cents
a mouth or $6 50 a year, post paid, or with
the $unday edition $7 70 a year.
The Sunday edition alone, eight pages,
$1 20 a year, poet paid.
The Weekly Bun, eight pages of 56 broad
columna will be furnished during 1877 at the
ratu, of $1 a year, post paid.
The benetit of this large reduction from the
prcviouz ratc f.jr The Weekly can be enjoyed
by inivi.lutl subscribers without the necos
uiy or m i' r p clubs. At the eani tina,
if any _ 'oui friedu choose to aid in extend
lug otu cioulation, we shall be grateful to
them, aud every such person who sendi us ten
or more subscribers from one place will be
untitled to one copy of the papot- for himself
without charge. At one dollar a year, post
age paid, the expenset3 of paper and printing
are barely repaid; and, conidering the size
of the sheet and the quality of its contents,
wo aro confident the people will consider The
Weekly Sun tie chlapest newspaper publish..
ed In the world, and vie trust aleo one of the
very best. Address,
THE SUN, New York City, N. Y.
ILLUSTRATED PRICED CATALOUGE
Fifty pages-300 Illustrations, with De
ocription of thkouands of the best Flowers
and Vegtables in the world, and the way to
grow them-all for a two cenit postagc stamp.
?vinted in German and Enaglial.
Vick's Floral Guide, Quarterly, 25 cents. a
Vick.'s FI.a:er uid Vegetable Garden, CO
cents in paper,; in cleganit cloth covers 31 .031
Addrese, Janna VvcK, Rochester, N. Y,
Vick'z Flocral Giuide
a beautiful Quar'teily journal, finely ilks:trate~d
andU containing anid elegant colored Flower
Plate with~ the first numbler. Price otily 25
cents for thae yuur. The first No. for 18TI
just issuedl in Geninan an.d Euglish.
Viek's Flower .and Vegetable Garden, in
6.0 cents; with elegant cloth covers $1U.0
Vick's Calslogue-300 Illustrations, only 2
JAME VicK,~ Rochester, N. Y.
FLOWlE AN VEGETABLE GARDEIN
is thc most beautiful work of the kind in the
world. It contains nearly 150 pages, hun
dreds of flue illustrations, and six chromo
plates of flowers, beautifully drawn and col
ored from nature. Price 50 cents in paper
covers $1 .00 in elegant -cloth. Printed in
German and English.
Vick's Floral Cuide, Quarterly, 25 cents.
Vick's Catalogue--800 Illustrations, 25 cts.
Address JIAMEs VuceK, Rochester N. Y.
Jan. 25 20 41.
Dr. RL. J. Gilliland
13AVING returned and permanently loca
ILted at Pickensvilie, respectfully ofbre
hjia Professional services to the citizens of thal
vicinity and surrounding country. Charget
MVay J 41
TH! CflNECLI AND IlIN'R
Is Publishied Daily, Tri-weekly
A T A UG U STA, G A,
By WALSH & WYRIGHIT, PROPRIETORs.
Full Telegraphic Dispatches from all points,
Latest and Most Acourate Market Reports.
Interesting and Reliable Correspondence
from all parts of Georgia, South Uarolina,
and Washington City.
GEORGIA AND CAROLINA NEWS A 8PE
One Year, $10 OC
Six Months, 5 OC
One Year, .$3 O(
Six Moiuths, 2 5(
One Year, $2 0(
Six Months, 1 Ot
J'rice, Twntny- I"se UCts.
ONE IIUNDRED AND NINTH EDITION.
Cont aiung a complete list all the towns in th e
United States, the Territories, and the Do
mijonion of Canada, having a population great
er than 5,000, according to the last census,
together with the names of the newspapers
having the largest local circulation in each
of the places named. Also, a catalogue of
nlewspapers which are recommended to ad.
vertisers as giving greatest value in propor
tion to prices charged. Also, all newspapers
in the United States and Canada printing
over 5,000 copies each issue. Also, all the
Religious, Agricultural, Scientific and Me
chianical, Medical, Masonic, Juvenile, Edu
caitional, Commercial, Insurance, iteal Es
tale, Law, Spurting, Musical, Fashion, and
other special class journal; very complete
lists. Together with a complote list of over
300 German papers printed in the United
States. Also, an essay upon advertising;
many tables of rates, showing the cost of ad -
vertising in various newspajiers, and every
thing which a beginer in advertising would(
like to know. Address GEO. P. ROWELL
& CO.. 41 Pa~rk Row, New York.
NEW - ADVERT1SBMONTS.
PIOKENS HIGII PAOC 0L.
HE Soholastic year is divided into two
Terms of 20 wooks each: The First Term
ootamences February 5th, and ends June 22d;
the second Term commences July 23d, and
ends December 7th.
Students entering within two weeks after
the commencement of the Terms, will be
charged for the whole Term; those entorince
after this tihe, from the timo of entering.
It Is more satisfactory that Students enter
at the commencement, when the several
classes are forming,
Course of Study.
Ist Term-Spelling and Reading.
2d Term-Spelling and Reading continued;
Primary Geography; Montal Arithmetic,
Exercises in Writing.
1st Term-Spelling and Reading continued:
Geography continued; Introducing English
Oraumar; Elements of Written Arithmetic;
Exercises in Writing.
2d Term-Spelling and Reading centinued;
Elements of Written Arithmetic completed;
Intermediate Geography completed; Analyt
ical English Grammar; Primary U. S. His
tory; Exercises in Writing.
1st Torm-English Grammar completed; Phy.
sival Geography; Gommon School Arithme,
tic; Towns Analysis of Words;
2d Term-Greene's; Analysis of English
Language; Arithmetic : continued; Smaller
Composition; Higher U. S. History.
1st Term Latin Grammar and Harknoss' Eirst
Latin Bjok; Latin Reader; Davies' Algebra;
History of England.
2d Term-Four Books of Cwsar; Arnold's
so3e,nd Latin Book on Analysis of the Latin
Sentence; Greek Grammar; Kendrick's
Grook Ollendorfi; Greek Reader; Davies'
Algebra completed; Natural Philosophy.
let Term-Six Boqks of Virgil; Greek
Reader completed; Plaii Ueoumtry; flighor
Compusition and Rhetoric.
2d Term-Sallust's Cataline & Jugiurtha;
Xenophon's Anabasis; lIigher Aielra
cvnimenced; Solid and Spherical Geomrer
try completed; Chemistry.
1st Term-Cicero's Select Oratiuns; Xen ,iphona
Memorabilia; Trigonometry and Surveying;
R OMnan 11isto ry; Latin Prose Composition.
24 TerDI-1I10race6cntire;:Six Books of I.he
Iliadm, Greck Prose Gomposit-ion; Algebra
The abovo courso will prepare cau
didates for admission into th Soro
MoRE CLAss of' any ot our Sou thorn
Collegos. Studen ts, w ho do nlot standi
at saifactory oxr.minaion upon the~
be. allonwed the privilege to advanco to
the next higher, but be retained in
such class, till ali the studios of it be
TUITiON OF N RI MARY DE~PAIRMENT
Junior Class, -$ 5.00
Intermediato Claas, - .5
Senior 4, . 15.00
Preparatory Departmon t,, 20,00
No deduction will bo mnado for lost
time except from prolonged sickness.
Monthly rep)orte of punctulity, do
pertmnent, und recitatiouns in eOu~' stu
dy, will be furisihed paI4rnts.
J. 11. CA RLISLE, Priricipal.
Dec. 23, 1875 17 t
Fits and E pilepsy
The worst cases of the longest standing, by
usimg Da. lunannl's Cure.
It has Oured Th~ousanads,
and will give $1,000 for a case it will not
benefit. A bottle sent free to all addressing
J. E- DIBBLE, Chemist, Office: 1355 Broad
Iway, New York.
SHUN~ DRUG POSOS
MEDICINE RlENDERiED USELES~S.
are indorsed by the most eminent physicians
in the world for the cure of rheumatism,
neuralgia, liver eomplaint, dyspepsia, kidney
disease, aches, pains, nervous disorders, fits,
female complaints, nervous and general de
bility, and other chron ic diseases of the chest,
head, liver, stomach, kidneys and blood.
Cook with full particulars free by Volta Belt
Be., Cincinnati, 0.
METROPOLITAN W O R K 5,
.CANAL ST., FROM SIXTH TO SEvENTH,
R2ICHiAO2VD, :: ViRGINiA.
Portable and Stationary,
Saw Mills, Grist Mills, Boilers, Castings of
Brass and Iron, Forgings, &c.
In all its branches, done by experienced hands
JMPRO VED .PORT'ABli ENGINES for
driving Cotton G ins, Threshing Machines,
Separators, Grist Mills, &c. A number of
second-hand Engines and Boilers of various
patters, in first rate order, on hand.
Repair work solicited and promptly done.
WM. E. TANNER & CO.
Oct 14, 7 ly
?!Ei COUNiT DIPRECTDRY,
Senator-R E Bowen.
Representative-D F Br ad ley and IE 11 Bates
Clerk of Court-John J Lewis.
,Judge of Probate--W G Field.
Coroner--Berry B Earle.
School CJommisionr-O WV Single ton.
-Trcasure--W R Berry.
Audtor---John 0 Davics.
County? Commisioners-lB J Jono Chai
rman-John T.Lcwis, Thos P Looper. Clerk
County Commissioniers, C L Hiollingsworth.
Trial Justies.-Rasley, T W Riujsell-Sa..
bubrity, J R Hlolcombe-Central, James A
Liddell-i'ckenfs C HI., (G W Taylor-Daeus.
ruile1 i k' M oron-... i/r C!rule T WV TvlIP:oy
CUAL.sTo1, 8. 0., De. 38, 1876.
On and after 8u4ay, December 19, the
Passenger Trains on the South (aoUa
Itallroad will run kis follows:
. iOR COLUMBIA.
Leave Charleston 1 a a
Arrive at Columbia 500 P g
Leave Charleston .16-am
Arrive at Augusta p M
Arrive at Charleston 446 ta
Leave Augusta 9 09 a
Arrive at Charleston 4 46 Va
COLUMBIA NIGHT BXPRES.
Leave Charleston 9 10 jPn
Arrive at Columbia of20 an
Leave Columbia 7 0 P M
Arrive at Charleston 6 40 a JI
AUGUSTA 1IGUT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston 8 00 pm
Arrive at Augusta 7 05am
Leave Augusta 8 80Op
Arrive at Charleston 7 40
Leave Summerville at 7 80im
Arrive at Charleston 8 46.m
Leave Charleston 8 16 p a
Arrive at Summerville 4 sop a
Connecits at Kingville daily [except gums
days] with Up and Down Day and Pasengea
Day armd Night Trains connect at Augusta
with Gtorgia Railroad, Macon and Augusta.
Railroad and Central Railroad. This rote -
via AIlanta is the qnickest and most direet
route, and as comfortable and cheap asay
other :iuto, to Montgomery, Selma, Mobfe,.
New Orleans, and all other points SouthwMt,
and to Louisville, Cincinnati, Chicago, St.
Louis. and all othe- points West and North
Day Train connects at Columbia with 4e
Through Train on charlottee Road'(whIAh
lee.ves at 0 p. M.) for all points North.
Niglht Train connects with Local TraIa
[which leaves Columbia at 8 a. m.] for polate
on c.harlot to Road.
Laurcns Railroad Train conneets at NAW.)
berry on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Batw
Uy columbia Night Train connects closely
with the Gretnville and columbia Railroad.
8. 8. 1OLOMONS, Superintendenta.
S. B. Piciins, General Tieket AgenL
Greenville & Columbia It
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE,
Passenger trains run daily,8Sundays exoe8ie.
ed, connecting with night trains son. ifoot
Cairdina, Railroad up and down. Onandsit.
or .7>udlay, July 16. 1877, the following Wilk
beu the Schedulo:
Leave Columbia at 12.46 p a.
Leave Al8t on at 2.86p a
Leave Newberry at 3.45 #
Leve Cokesbury at 6.60 p a
Leave Belton at 8.39 m
At rive at Greenville at 10.00 p M
Leave Greenville at6.9a
Leave BelLou at72 u
Ldcave Newberry at 24
Leave Aiston at 10
Arrive at Columbia at 2.50 p a
4MyPConnect at Alston with Trains on the
Spartanburg and Union Railroad ; connect St
Columnbia with Night Trains on the ti uth Car
olina Railroad up and down ; also wIb.Traire
going North and South on the Charlotte, C.
lumbia and Augusta and the Wilmington, c04
Train leave Abbeville at 9.16 a in., connct
ing with Down Train from Greenville. Leave
Cokesbury at 2.16 p mn., connecting with (ip
Train from Columbia. Accommodation Traine
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. Leajo
Cokesbury at 11.15 a mn., or on the arrival et
the Down Train from Greenville. Leaves Abe
beville at 1 o'clock p. mn., connecting withUg
Train from Columbia.
ANDERSON BRANCH AND F'LUB RIDON
Leave WValhialla at 4.26 a a
Leave Perryvillo at 6.00 ama
[enye Penidleton at 6.40 a in
Leave Anderson at 6.8 a a
Arrive at Bclton at 7.10. a
Leave Belt on at 8.80 a a
Leave Anderson at 9.20 p a
Leave Pendleton at 10.10 p m
Arrive at Walhalla 11.16 p a
Accommodat ion Trains between Belton and.
Anderson on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satua
days, Leave Belton at 9.60 a mn., or on aruive
at of Down Train from Greenville. Leave
Anderson at 2.00 p mn., connecting with U.
JABEZ NonTON, Jr., General Ticket Agent
Atlanta & Richmond Air Line Railway.
PAssENoBR TRAIN ZAST WARD--DAIX,T.
Leave at Atlanta at 4 p a
Leave Tococ'a City at ' 8 21 p a
Leave Westminster at 9 16 p a
Leave Seneca city at 9 40 p m
Leave central at 10 12 p m
Leeve Easley at 1 89
Leave Greenville at . 12
Leave Spartanburg at .J2254 :
Arrive at charlotte at 4 12 SR
FREIGHT TRAIN EASTWARD--DAIZ,?
Leaves Atlanta at716
Leaves Toocoa at84p?
Leaves Westmninister at 61
Leaves Seneca city at 60
Leaves Central at 0a
Leavs Easley at60.
Leavs Geenill at8 40 a
Leave Spatanbug at1 40 a .
Arrie atChalott at6 05 p a
Leav Chalott at6 10 pam
~oav Sprtanurgat 6 40p a
Leaves Greenville at 12 40 a a
Leaves artabu at 11 0 a a
Leave (Calt at 17 0 p
.Leavo Senatur at 12 45 pa
Leave Westminster at 2 47Im
Leave Toccoa City at 8 49 a Ni
Arrive at Atlanta at 8 46 a a
RRLEIGHAT TBAIN WESTWARD-DPAIZ -
Leaves Qharlotte at70R
Lea"es Spartanburg at 5
Loaves Greeniville at, f
Leaves Easley at 6ur
Leaves Central ao
Leaves Seneca Olty at 86.
Eeaves Westminiater at80
Leaves Toocoa at80a
Arrive at Atlanta at 2p
0. J7 00REAOR.