Newspaper Page Text
'From the Now, York Sun.
Moses in the Witness Box.
C1ARLESTON, August 5.-The les
gislative invoatigation committee has
been hard at work striving to probe
the depth of the mire which the Re
publican party loft as an inheritance
to the Hawpton government. The
task became so sickening last week,
however, that they had to go home
for a breathing spell. This investi4
gating committee has uncovered so
crets alongside of which the already
known criminality becomes comparai
tively trivial. Their SeSSions are
secret, and, perhaps, rightly so.
There is no.State to reclaim now, as
there was when the Sun exposed
Chamberlain. And if I were to
write all I know, I might blast re
putations which are now uitisullied,
and which I sincerely hope may re
main so until the end.
The revelations Show that thOState
Treasurers have received the bulk of
the stolen income of the State since
reconstruction. Thore was nothing
which passed tho treasury mill which
did iot pay from 10 to 25 per ceit.
toll. The more rascally the job, the
more to pay. As a specimen of
these disclosures, one man declared
that he had a claim of $125,000, out
of which, after paying all his tolls,
he netted only $40,000, and then was
well paid. Tie scope of this inves
tigation has now taken in all the
Governors, Lieutenant Governors,
State officers, the old Supreme Curt
Judges, several members of the Cir
cuit bench, the officers of the Legis
lature, and many bankers, wealthy
merchants, brokers, editors and law
Most of these rcvelations have
been obtained through the testimony
of ex-Gov. Moses, who hus opened
his astounding budget wtthout spar
igti friend or foe. Already the cry
has gone up from the stricken game,
"Who would believe Moses upon his
oathl" But this has been tried once
too often. A distinguished Judge,
bearing that ho had beoen implicated,
demanded an immediate hearing be..
fore the committee, in order to clear
ils skirts. ie denied emphatically
the statements made by theex
Governor. The committee sent for
Moses and confronted him with the
Judge. "Governor, did we under
stand you to say so-and-so?'' "That
Is what I said." "I deny it," said
the Judge, with groat emphasis.
The ex-Governor put his hand in his
side pocket and drew forth a doen
mentt. "Jnadge, is that your hand
writing?" The Judge wilted.
Moses is p)repared with the docu
mnents at every step to substantiate
his assertions under oath, and woe
to those who rely upon the plan of
Thee documents of Moses wore
deposited by him in a secret drawer
of his private secretary, which, dur
ing his absence from Columbia, was
sold at auction along with the rest of
is furniture for debt. Upon his
arrest he determined to make a clean
breast of all he knew, and informed
the committee of thme existence of
these documents. Search was made
for the secretary, and was fonnd.
Its owner did not dream of the bo
nanza which was hidden in his pur
ehase. Moses and one of the comn
mnittee, assisted by a locksmith, after
a very long struggle with the secre%
tary, succeeded in restoring the docui
mnents to light. The committee have
chlarge of them. They regard the
find as ofso much importance th,at the
documents are held as collateral se
curity for the app)earance of the exs
Governor to answer any bills of in
dictment which the Court of Sessions
may prefer against him. l1is indi
vidual bond in the sum &f *5,000,
without additional secn rity, was also
'taken for the same purposes. It is
calculated by the Ropublicans, who
ought to knowv, that during Moses'
Speakership and Governorship not
less than $900,000 fraudulently
passed into his possession from the
8tate Treasury. For this sum. Moses
has nothing to show except thmese
paes He has been living in this
ci1ty for the last six months, and has
beem borrowing $20, $5, and oven
$9 from his former friends, besides
~olng something in the blackmailing
The first ef'ect of their discoveries
( ~on the committee has been tso wake
them favor a repudiation of most of
the fioating indebtedooes of the State,
as honeycombed with fraud. They
have come to the same conclusion as
to a groat number of the consolidated
bonds, which wore fanded under
suck circulueaures as to place them
upon the aal footing with the float
ing debt, and entitle them to tihe
samie fate. This branch of the re
port will meet with strong opposi
tion in tihe Lagislature. It is under
stood that Gov. Uampton and some
of the State officers faver the adop
tion of the consolidated debt as it
stands, as a beneficent policy for the
credit of the State. Some of the
leading members of tho Legislature
will take the same ground; some will
be personally or professionialy iii.
teested in doing so. Tho bond
holders will find the Republican
members open to conviction (bribe is
a harsh word), from the bondholders,
and the members will very likely
Oppose the report, in toto, oi account
of the Republican officials implicated
Many of the formner mncnbers of
the Republican Legislaturo have
conIC forward with statements that
they were bribed by prominent De
mocrats to pass certain bills in their
interest. They generally received
pay, they say, from Tim Hurley, who
was a member of the Legislature and
chief of the lobby. Tho bills were
certainly in the namesof Democrats,
who received the charters and acted
upon the privileges. Tim Iurley
has been summoned before tihe con
mittee, but be takes the ground that
he acted confidentially as an attor
noy, and will make no disclosures.
This is cool for Tim, who nlever was
admitted to the bar.
Among the documents of Moses
are papers implicating ex-Governors
Scott and Chamberlain, Treasurers
Cardozo and P'arkor, ahml ex-Goumip
troller General Iloge. Scott has re
tired to Ohio-it is salid for' good.
Chmamnberlain is pracicing law ini
New York. Cardoz.> is wandering
about the North, with a sick family
and a $20,000 bond calling him to
Columbia, but with little prosp1ect ot
his returning except on requisition.
Ilogo is repreaouting South Carolina
in one of tho departmenmte at Washe
intgtoni. Parker is ini Now Rork in
business. Nemgle alone st an ds bis
gronnd in Columbia, but claims to
be bankrupt and nonchalant.
Since writin)g thme above I learn
hat so many leading Democrats
(Fusioni3ts) are implicated in the
revelations m ado before the commit
t ce, thmat an organizod cIiort, having
the sanction of the highest authority,
is being made to suPppress thme whole
matter, and let thme prosecutions al
ready begun against the Republicans
hang over them as an inducement to
leave tbe State and hush their mouths
concerning their Democratic accomn
plIogy. Oving to the faict that t he
losteewspapers do not publish those
rolations, this may easily be ef
fected, but the bill counties of thme
State will protest against the comn
The word Bible comes from biblos,
the namo of the rood of which papor
was anciently made.
The area uinder wheat in Great
B3ritin wats twenty twVo p)or cent. loss
in 1876 than in 1860.
A shower of frogs about the size of
flies has boon a recent, distraction in
the cou ntry.about Potersbu rg, Va.
The managers of the Permanent
Exhibition at Philadelphia oxpect to
entrtain all the Governors of all t.he
States in a body in that city during
the last wook in August.
The Russians 'h'avo been surprised'
on the D)anubo-at their success.
W hy are troubles like babies? Ro.
cause they got bigger by nursing.
Russian agents havo beoon pur11ch
asing large quantities of cotton in
Wringing the hands is a sign of'
sorrow, but ringing the fingers is a
sign of joy.
A German litor'ary man says that
in America thieves are so scare that
rewar'ds are offered for themn.
Cats are worth fifty ccnts apicco
in Sidney, Nebraska. A wagon load
is being collected there for thoe Black
AN N:DIVin says
.They are worth their
. weight in gold.
READ'WHAT HE SAYS:
Da. TUTT:--Dear Sir: For ten years I lnve been
martyrto n1spepia, Constip1aon,A1nd Piles. Last
grinj your Ia were recommenI to m I used
em but w h lttle faith). I am now a well man,
have good appetite, digestion rect, regudar.]ools,
one,anl I have gained f'ority pounds solid flesh.
heyare worth their-weightin gold.
IS T. LOuItevilic, Ky.
PILLSv gagedt In the prn4ttlce of
CV,B BI0K NADI- for n long tirnewns demon.
ACHE. wtrattr of allatoiny In the
Mlvdical College of Geor
CURB DYBrEPUIA. tee that theyare prepared
a.re free from all
TUTT'S PILLS ',,,,,y
TUTT'S PILLS caiiesorasroe.
'Thecir first appnrent ef.
TUT'SPIL S f'cts o Increase teal
peitby camisug tile f664
to properly ussi in I late.
CURB PEVER AND Thus the systent is nour,
AGUE. ished, rind by their toniq
v mmmmeS nction oil tile' digestive or.
gans, ryruliar and healthy
evalcuat oins tire produced
TUTT'S PILLS Te L
CURB BILIOUS COLIC rapidit whhich
tersons tak on flesh,
S hie uinder the inflitence
CURE KIDNEY CO- ictes their adaptability
PLAINT. to liontitile xuly, and
hesnice thcirefficacy ill cur
lu g oi thu Muscles~, l .
OURE TOItPID LVaR giness of tle li%tr
V- vmwmmvha hrotilc conslipitti oi, an(I
imparting health and ,trnl to tie syfthn. Sold
cverywhere. Office, 3. IN rny Strvet, New York.
TRIUMPH OF SCIENCE9
rGray Tir can be chansed to n
IOy blAck by a I Aprication of
n$1.odicice iturrty St., N.Y.
and 1warfnt r as hrlo".ng terd.
WHAT IS QUEENis DELIGHT?
Read the Anser
Tt Is a platit thrit grow In tile Soth, nd is sp.
citilly adaptcd to the cur- of dhwsts Oftliet Cthnlate.
NATURE'S OWN REMEDYgm
Entering~ at (oaice into the aeloo,l, eeig lcrofm
ualoits, syiliilitiv, mi zd rheuazmmi ifietI iomsi. Alone,
it it ;t M-ArdliwAa~ tcr:i1i vv, bitit NvIlil vol111int, di with
Sarsupurilla, Yellow 1oxk, anck other rbs, it frms
Dr. Tutt's WueAsaparila
scinc fo te oreofi diihe retofor.ded antagoiticf,m
diseases, i ~ qu:lit ipi,kiIitv e sui of: st rei t hen.t~(i
SucitIladic-, i g te,t rgat,ivPe,n Itpur
str,athiirs te leriliS yfeeti i t t ras th e ap
pleioi, tsd ltili pe)t te b y c:usngth fo
As anantiote o syhst e osystnt is trngur,
reconinended. Imnhed , an'se o thert tonie
havebeenr:idcnll u Theb ai it i h which eg
vIabe it cotinud ersio n hakn.e n esh,
tizuc o tke t i thniug he uner the finl ence
liastsit f deblity tese pive , and self in
~vil njo rhuL lc;th dient y tir adaptaity
Criaadoo's ai tDy nIs the body,T and
BEST it.actsins an osly proucs, tlug
most. aturi hade isfhnlss o Bthen (iver
It i a tandrdcrep rsti, otandiamtion,itn
P.er 0. re B ox lie,38. t rySte New York.
GraME HA. canbe chnedto a
gTohs Dalky gte conine latenews
of r.TeTd'y Hal r com eiacts pliica ndother
matte s warratedgaph farlls loal raers
edtri up.o.l OceMurrnt tc an.Y
Gra ad AgQUEEN'aS DEarTn ?~
al ats a then tat, ros irclthet,d i ne
ciaery aated o the cUreiof, diacseqemtclnnte.
(Iut it antb srasd
Eterigatocel int ster isa expe(gal evry
Ttacodt, huitic, andmi Saet onay Amorn,
andt carin althe nvew,o bthe (layshin with
The Weekt poeisbotr puisie anown ItT PAnEda
smcingfo thecam o of new, ofieach woneek.tt
Tdisch:prgs ihin t he re:ach ostif sieeye faminy
ndse ae plesed tol- c:stat tev efctaits o
larecrclations <is lrpily iexendleIsing .e
sthregter o the O ytrn r the Sfatco
Greanendd alluttrfes of itherst type
haveon oee r:licallrey wil bein ntrelyi teir
abpropite dotneprtewlnt TharTe urat
atiego ake ilesurill hepumer n ach; and
onteur o p blito,shea:lch, Tfevecnd a,yo
D AILYf~ IR Dn-n Y E.,$70; i
Monts,i act inthrentaos, prodcin5th
Six MoAnth $K2N andTre Monts,y appie.
The bseastand pertOO and J aOiB
poinTeTery wellappoinedTon, roptLy o
anstimact oldy eDueg ttRgist
P. O. BX,I153 . NewMYork.
Jao,AMES 13 . HeroY-Tt, ditor. .
THE- SUN.T V
1877 NEW YORK 1877
The different editions of THE SUN during
the *next. year will be the same as during tle
year that hae passed. The daily edition will
on week days be a sheet of four pages, and on
Sundays a sheet ot eight pages, or 56 broad
coluinns; while the weekly edition will be a
sheet of eight pages of the same dimensions
and character that are already familiar to our
9 4 will et1uy to be e a
f ,ud retr f
S a dtioO\ of statesmhe 1, 1 oh,
and Integrity for hollow pretence, imbecility,
and fraud in the adninstration of public af.,
fairs. It will contend for the government of
the people by the people and for the people,
as opposad to government by frauds in the
ballot box and in the qouzing of votes, #n
forced b. military vioIade. R *Ql*ador
to supply its reade's-a Wdf' now oIi.Ar
from a million of souls-with the most care..
ful, complete, and trustworty accounts of cur.
rent events, and will employ for this purpose
a 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 tho encroachments of unjusti
The price of the daily Sun will be 65 cents
a month or $6 50 a year, post paid, or with
the Sunday edition $7 70 a year.
The Sunday edition alone, eight pages,
$1 20 a year, post paid.
The Weekly Sun, eight pages of 56 broad
columns will be furnished during 1877 at the
rate of $1 a year, post paid.
Tihe benefit of this large reduction from the
previous rate for The Weekly can be enjoyed
by Individual subscribers without the neces
sity of making up clubs. At the same time,
if any of our friends choose to aid in extend
ing our circulation, we shall be grateful to
them, and every such person who sends us ten
or more subscribers from one place will be
entitled to one copy of the paper for hinkself
without charge. At one dollar a year, post
age paid, the expenses of paper and prifitifng
are barely repaid; and, considering tihe size
of the sheet and tho quality of its contents,
we are confident the people will consider The
Weekly Sun the chcapest newspaper publish..
ed in the world, and we trust also one of the
very best. Address,
TIE SUN, New York Oity, N. Y.
ILLU7STRATED PRICED CATALOUGE
Fifty pages-300 Illustrations, with De
scription of thousands of the best Flowers
and Vegetables in the world, and the way to
grow theem-all for a two cent postage stamp.
Printed in German and English.
Vick's Floral Guide, Quarterly, 25 cents. a
Vick's Flower and Vegetamble Gar-den, 50)
ccnts in paper; in elegant cloth covers $1.00J,
Address, JanMi-s VIUK, Rtochester, N. Y,
Vick's Floral Guide
a beautiful Quarterly journal. finely illust rat ed
and containing and elegant colored Flower
Plate with the first number. Price only 25
cents for the year. The first No. for 1877
just issued in German and English.
Vick's Flower and Vegetable Garden, in
60 cents; with elegant clot.h covers $1.00.
Viek's Calalogue-300 Illustrations, only 2
JAMP.S Vrcic, Rochester, N. Y.
FLOWER AND VEGETABlLE GARDEN
is the most beautiful work of the kind in the
world. It contains nearly 150 pages, hun
dreds of fine illustrations, and six chrome
plates of flowers, beautifully drawn andi col
ored from nature. Price 60 cente in paper
covers $1.00 in elegant oth. Printed in
German and- English.
Vick's Floral Ouide, Quarterly, 26 cents.
Vick's Catalogue--800 lilust rations, '25 cts
A ddress Jammes Vicic, Rochesuter N. Y.
Jan. 25 20 4t
Dr. R. J. Gilliland
H AVING returned and p)ermanontly loca
ted at Pickensville, respect fully off3rs
his Professional services to the citizens of that
vicinit.y and. surrounding country. Charges
Is Published Daily, Tri-weekly
A T A UG U STA, G A.
BlY WALSII & WRIGIIT, PROPRLIETORs.
IFull Telegraphic Dispatches from all points.
Latest and Most Accurate Market, Reports.
Interesting and Reliable Correspondence
rrom all parts of Georgia, South Garolina,
rnd Washington City.
OEORGIA AND CAROLINA NEWS A SPE
One Year, $10 00
Six Months, 5 00
One Year, $5 00
Six Months, 2 60
One Year, $2 00
Six Mouths, 1 00
P'rice, Twenty- J-'u' Cents.
ONE IIUNDRED AND NINTh! EDITION.
Cont aintng acomplete list all thme towns in th e
United States, the Territories, and the Do
milonion of Canada, having a population great
er than 5,000, according to the last census,
togatber with the names of the newspapers
having the lar-gest local circulation in each
of the pliaccz named. Also, a catalogue of
newspapers -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
chainical, Medical, Masonic, Juvenile, Edu
eational, Commercial, Insurance, Real Es
tate, Law, Sporting, Musical, Fashion, and
other special ocass journal: very comp!lete-1
lists. Together with a complete list of over
300 German papers printed In the United
Blates. Also, an essay upon advertising;
many tables of rates, showing thme cost of ad
vertising in various newspapers, and every
thing which a beginer in advertising would
like to know. Address GEO. P. ROWEILL
& Co . 41 Park Row, New York.
F1tzKErs HIGH 8CUNor..
Bc atic year is divided into two
Tem i ofr20 weeks each. The First Term
commnpe February 5th, and ends June22d;
the second Term commences July 23d, and
ends Decemb6 7th.
Stud4nts entering within two weeks after
the conAmencement of- the Terms, will be
charged fe the whole Term; those entering
after We Limo, froth. the time of entering.
It Is more satisfactory that Students enter
at the' comYmencement, when the several
classes are forming,
- Course of Study.
1st Term-Spelling and Reading.
2d Term-Spelling and Reading continued;
Primary Geography; Mental Arithmetic,
Exercises in Writing.
1st Term-Spelling and Reading continued:
Geography continued; Introducing English
Grammar; Elements of Written Arithmetic;
2d Term--Spelling and Reading continuet;
Elements of Written Arithmetic completed;
Intermediate Geography completed; Analyt
ical English Grammar; Primary U. 6. His
tory; Exercises in Writing.
1st Term-.-English Grannuar completed; Phy,
sieal Geography; 0o1mon School Arithme
tic; Towns Analysis of Words;
2d Term--Greene's; Analysis of English
Language; Arithmetic i continted; Smaller
Composition; Higher U. S. History.
Ist Term Latin Grammar and Iarkness' Eirst
Latin Book; Latin Reader; Davies' Algebra;
History of England.
2d Term-Four Books of Cwsar; Arnold's
second Latin Book on Analysis of the Latin
Sentenco; Greek Grammar; Kendrick's
Greek Ollendorff; Greek Reader; Davies'
Algebra completed; Natural Philosophy.
Ist. Term-Six Books of Virgil; Gre( k
Reader comleted; Plain Geometry; Higher
Composition and Rhetoric.
2d Term-Sallust's Cataline & Jugurtha;
Xenophon's Anabasis; Higher Algebra
commenced; Solid and Spherical Geome
try completed; Chemistry.
lst Term-Cicero's Select Orations; Xenophons
Memorabilia; Trigonometry and Surveying;
Roman History; Latin Prose ComposiLion.
2d Term-11orace entire;"Six Books of tie
Ilinds; Greek Prose 0omposition; Algebra
The abovo courso will proparo can
didates for admission into tho Sorro
MORE CL.SS Of any of our Southern
Collegos. tuden ts, who do not stand
a satisfactory cxamin ation upJon to
soveral studios of each class, will not
be allowed the privilego to advanco to
1,bo next higher', but bo retained in
such class, till aill thme studies of it be
satisfactori ly compledted.
TrUITioN OF PRi MAnY DEPART31ENT
.Juior Class, - - $5.00
Lntcrmediato Class, . , 12.50
Senior ", . 15.00
Precpar'atory D)epartmont, 20.00
No deduction will bo mado for lost
time except from prolonged sicknemss.
Monthly reports of punctulity, do..
portment, and recitations in onen stu
dy, will bo furnished paronts.
J. II. CARLISLE, Principal.
Dec. 23, 1875 17 tf
Fits and Epilepsy
The worst oases of the longest standing, by
using l)u. H i munnn's Cure.
lIt huas Comed Thousaniids,
amnd will give $1 ,000 for a case it will not
b)enefit.. A bottle sent free to all addressing
J. E. IL)J11E, Chemist, O1lice- 1355 Broad
way, New York.
SHUN DRUG POISONS.
Volta's Electro Bets aund
are indorsed by the most eminent physicians
In the world for the cure of rheumatism,
neuralgia, liver comiplaint, dlyspepsia, kidn ey
disealse, aches, pains, nervous dlisordlers, fits,
female complaints, nervous and general deC
bility, and other chron ic diseases of the chest,
head, liver, stomach, kidneys and blood.
Cook with full particulars free by Volta Belt
Be., Cincinnati, 0.
METROPOLITAN WV 0 R K S,
CANAL, ST. PROM SIXTu 'rO SVE'NTH,
RICH 10.D, :: V1WINJA.
Saw Mills, Grist Mills, iUoilers, Castings of|
Brass and Iron. Forgings, &c.
AIRCJII CTUR A liE IRON WORK,
In all its branches. (lone by experienced hands
JMPJRO VEDJ PORTABJ,L ENGINES for
dIrivinig Corton Gins, Threshing Maohines,
Separators, Grist Mills, &c. A number of
secondl-hand Engines and Boilers of various
patters, in first rate order, on hand.
Repair work solicited an]i promptiy (lone.
WM. E. TANNElR & CO.
Oct 14, 7 ly
Senator-Rl E Bowen.
Represetlatie-I> F Bradlecy and E UI Bates
Clerk of Court-Johmn J Lewis.
Judge of Prob.ate---W G Field.
Coroner--Berry 1B Earle
School Commritoner-G W Singletonl.
Trcesurer-W Rt Berry.
Audtor-Johnf O Dinvis.
County Comm,issTioners--R J Johnson Chiai
rman---Johnl T Lewis, 'Phos P Looper. Clerk
County Comimissionlers, C L hlollingsworth.
Trial ,Justices3-Eas/ry, W Rum nell--Sg,
iubri4y, J R. iiolcomhe-Cent/re' ,James Ai
Liddell-Plick"ns C' 11., (1 W TP .lor'-/u.
riur., B F Morgan-J///dc Cret ,T W Tl'iion. I
CHARLIST O8, C. Do. 18, 1875.
On and after ' a'e, e4omber 19, the
Passenger T*a1qs ,oc.40 -F
RailroAd will run as follQws:
Leave Charleston 1
Arrive at Columbia a 00 P 4
Leave Charleston 9 16 a V
Arrive at Augusta 16 ps
Leave Columbia a a
Arrive at Charleston 46ppi
Leave Augusta 900 am '
Arrive at Charleston 4 4'p a
COLUMBIA NIG0HT EXPRES$.
Leave Charleston 9 i p M
Arrive at Columbia 7 Wa
Leave Columbia 7 90 p $a
Arrive at Charleston 6 40 % M
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston 8 Oq p M
.Arrive at Augusta 7 46 a n
Leave Augusta 8 8Q p M
Arrive at Charleston 7 406 a
Leave Summerville at 7 80 a 1h
Arrive at Charleston 8 46 a i
Leave 0harlestou 8 1 P pn
Arrive at Sunrnervillo 4 80 P 1
Connects at Kingvillo daily [except Suns
days] with Up and Down Day and Passenger
Day and Night Trains connect at Augusta
with Georgia Railroad, Macon and Augusta
Railroad and Central Railro&d. This route
via Atlanta is the qnickest and most direot
route, and as comfortable and cheap as-any
other route, to Montgomery, Selma, Moblie,
New Orleans, and all other points Southwest,
and to Louisville, Cincinnati, Chicago, ft.
Louis, and all other points West and North
Day Train connects at Columbia with 4be
Through Train on charlottee Rosd (whts
leaves at 9 p. m.) for all points North.
Night Train connects with Local Tralm
[which leaves Columbia at 8 a. m.) for points
on charlot to Road.
Laurens Railroad Train connects at New.
berry t n Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satr.
Up columbia Night Train connects olosely
with the Greenville and columbia RailroaW.
S. 8. SOLOMONS, Superintendent.
S. B. Pioxuss, General Tieket Agent,
Greenville & Columbia R Z.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE,
Passenger trains run daily. Sundays except.
ed, connecting with night trains on Soueh
Carolina Railroad up and( down. On and aft.
er Monday, July 16. 1877, the following will
be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia at1.4p
Leave Alston ai. 23
Leave Newberry at3.6pi
Leave (Cokesbusry at 65
Leanve Belton at..3p
Arrive at. Greenville at100p
Leav Grenvile at6.50 a a
Leave Belton at 7.20 a se
Leave Cokesbury * 8.57 a na
..eave Newberry at 2.40 a Ma
Leave Alit on at1.' s
Arrive at Columbia at 25
siigiConnect at Aiston with Trains on the
Spartanburg and Union Railroad ; connect ao
Columbia with Night Trains on the South Car
olina Railroad up and down ; also with Traise
going North and South on the Charlotte,
lumnbia and Augusta and the. Wilmin n, 'e
ABBEVILLE BRA NCII.
.Train leave Abbeville at 9.15 a in., connect.
ing with Down Train from Greenvfile. Lea',e
(Cokesbury at 2.15 p mn., connecting with I p
Train from Columbia. Accommnedation Train,
Mondlays, Wednesdays and F.ridays. Leage'
Cokesbury at. 11.15 a mn., or on the arrival ct
the Down Train from Greonvillo. Leaves Abs
beville at, 1 o'clock p. mn., connecting with Ug
Trains from Columbia.
ANDERSON BIRANCHI AND FLUE RIDGE
Leave WYalhalla at 4.25 s e
!.Ave Perryville at 6.00 a se
Leave Pendleton at 6.40 a a
Leave Anderson at 68
Ar rivc at Blelton at 7.10&a
Leave Belton at 8.80 a zs
Leave Anderson at 9.29 pe
Leave Pendloton at 10.1I M
Leave Porryville 10.4Q pp
Arrive at. Waihalla )1,5 p p
Accommodation Traine bet ween B3elton and
Anderson on Tuesdays, Thursdays apd Batpr.
daiys, Leave Belt on at 9.60 a in., or on arrit
al of Down Train from Greenville. Ije*d
Anderson at 2.00 p in., connectiug with WF
Janza NORTON, Jr., Gen9ral Tickwt Aghult
Atlanta & Richmiondiair Line Railwey
P'AesENOBR TRAIN EAST WARD -DAILY.
Leave at Atlanta at 4 p sg
Leawe Toccoa City at 8 21 y a
Leave Westminster at 9 15& p p
Leave Scneca city at 9 40 p Mi
Leave cent ral at 10 12 p.se
Leeve Easley at 10O48 p s.
Leave GIreenville at 11 20 anm
Leave Spart anburg at .52 114 a em
Arrive at charlotte at 4 12 g a
FiREIGiIT TRAIN EABTWAR--DAlbT
Leaves Atlanta at . 7 15 Si
Leaves Toccoa at 8 44 p V
Leaves WVest minister at . 6 16 p as,
Leaves Seneca city 'at 6 .06 p a
Leaves Central at 580-aitt
Leaves Easley at, 64gw)
Leaves Greenville at $~ 4Q a m
Leaves 8pgrtanburg at 1-1 4 'd
Arrive at Charlott.e t * 10~ p a;
'A8sENOGER TRAIN WEsTWARD-DAILy.
Leave Charlot te at .710pi
weave Spartanburg at,1 6pi
Leave Greenville at 1 8a
Leave Easley at100ar
Leave Central at 14
L(avo 8enecn City at22Q i.
Leave Westminster at ~ 4
Leave Tocoa City at 84
LevsSat.br t1 04 ana
Levs1se tI 47. a t
Le2sCnrla 00 a m
Leaves eCaot at' 0
Leaves Greetnvilleo at 65
Leaves TIoccoa at 88
Arrive~ at Atlanuta ait 0p