Newspaper Page Text
She Longest Bridgd.
The longest railroad bridge in the
world has Just been opened for the
public travel near Dundee, Scotland.
The structure spans the estuary of
the Tiy at a point almost two miles
i9 width. It has been constructed
for the purpose of affording facilities
for the more convenient conduct of
the "ifaic. of the North British Rail..
way Company. Hitherto the com
pany have had to carry their traffic
aicros the Tay by means of a ferry,
and this method was not only ex
pensive, but exceedingly slow. Ac
c0rdingly, thlei engineer Mr. Bouch,
prel)aI ed the plans of a bridge which
has now been completed. Parlia
mentary earction was obtained in
1870, the bridge being constructed
as a separate understanding, with a
capital of $1,750,000.
The contract for the work was ob
tained in May, 1871, and thi found
ation stone was laid in the land abut
ment on the north side on the 22d
of July of the same year. The bridge
begins about a mile and a half above
Neiwport, on the south side of the
river, where the depth of the water
at high spring tides is 45 feef, the
velocity of the current reachirg oc
ca8ionaltly five knots an hour. To
bridge this formidable stretch of
water, the engineer planned a bridge
of S2 spans, varying in length from
07 to 245 feet-those of the largest
size, to the number of 13, being
placed over the navagable part of
the river. In this central aection,
where it was necessary to provide for
the pa8sage of such shipping as fre
quents the ports of the Newburg and
Perth, the bridge has a clear height
(f 88 feet above high water, from
which it slopes down to the Fife side
" ith a gradient of 1 in 356, and to
ward the Dundee side, wvhere it takes
a curve to the eastward in order the
more conveniently to join the land
line, with a gradient of 1 in 73.
To provide for expansion by heat,
which will amount to something like
seven fedt in the whole entofthe
bridge, the girders have been adjus
ted to the piers to allow a certain
amount of free play. The bridge
JJws been calculated for a rollinig load
of 11l.A t.ns to the foot rnn. Such a
burden is mnore t hani could be brough t
upon any span by filling its wvhole
length with loaded freight Care; no
pa t the, bridge would have to
undergo a strain of more than four
tons to the square inch, and when it
is borne in min d that the iron is ac
tuailly capale of sustaining a strain
of 21 tons to the square inch, it will
be seen that there is an ample mar
gin of surplus s' rength.
For twenty three years old Jake
W illar d has cultivated tihe soil of
lBaldwin county, and drawn there,
from a supp)ort for himself and wife.
Ie is childless. Not long ago Jake
left his house in search of a missing
cow. Ilis route led himi through
an old worn out patch of clay land,
of about six acres in extent, in the
center of which was a well twventy
live or thirty feet deep, that at some
time, probably, had furnished the
inmates of a dilapidated house near
by with water. In paesing by this
sp)ot ani ill wind lifted Jake's 'tile'
Irom his hcad and maliciously wafts
ed it to the edge of the well, and in
Now Jake had always practiced
t he virtue of economy, and he imf
mediately set about recovering the
lost hat. iIe ran to the well, and
finding it was dry at the bottom, lhe
uncoiled the rope which he had
brought with him for the purpose of
capturing the cow, and after several
flitemp)ts to catch the hat with a
noose, he concluded to save time by
going into the well himself. To ac
complish this he made fast one end
of the rope to a stump hard by, and
was quickly on his way down the
It is a fact, of which Jake was no
ips ol~ivious than the reader liereof,
t1ja&,Ned Wells w'as in the dilapids.,
ted..budi,ng aforesaid, and that an
~aJd blind 'horse, with a bell on his
4et,960 had been .turned out to
diej was Jatzily grazing within a short
distance of the well.
The devfl himself or some other
wieked spirit gut it into Ned'. cra
ium to have a little funs so le quit.
otly slipped up to the old horse and
u6nekled tle bell strap,. approach
ing with slow, measured 'ting-a ling'
to tho edgeof the W.e".
'Dang that old blind ,orse' said
Jake, he's a comin' this way sure!
and ain't got no more senso than to
fall in here. Whoa, Ball.'
But the continued approach of the
'ting-a-ling' said just as plainly as
words that 'Ball wouldn't whoa.
Besides, Jake was at the bottom rest.
ing, befote trying to. 'hin' it up the
'Great, Jerusalem,' isaid -h, tdb
old cuss will be a top of me before I
can say Jack Robinson; Whoal D"ng
Just then Ned dre w. up to %li Pge
of the well, and with his foot kickea
a little dirt into it.
'O1, Lord1' ex'aimed Jal e, fall
ing upon- his knos at the bottom.
I'm gone now, whoa. Now I lay me
down to sleep-w-hi-o-a, Bal-f.
pray the Lord my soul to--wio-a,
now. Oh, Lord, have mercy upon
Ned could hold in no longer, and
fearful Jake might 'suffer fron bi
fright, he revealed himself.
Probably Ned didn't make tracks
with his heels from that well. May
be Jake wasn't op to the top of it in
short, order, and you might think he
didn't try every night for two weeks
to get a shot with hia rifle at Ned.
Mrs Bundy's Dream.
Bundy had beet narrfed two
weeks, and has left his wife. Bondy
is a little man, and his wife weighs
two hundred and forty pounds, and
was the relict of the late Peter Potts.
About ten days after marriage Bun.
dy was surprised, on awaking on the
morning, to find his better' halt sit
ting up in bed, crying as if her heart
would break. Astounished, he asked
the cause of her sorrow, but receiv
ing no rep)ly lie began to surmise
that there miust be some secret on
her mind that she with held from him
which was the cause of her' anguish,
so he remnarkedl to Mrs. B. that as
they were married, she should tell
him the cause of her grief, so if pos
sible, he could avert ii; and, afr
considerable coaxing, he elicitedth
following from her:
"Last night I dreamed I was single,
and as I walked throngh a well'ilit
ed street I came to a store where a
sign in front advertised lausbaunds for
sale. Thinking it curions, I entered,
and ranged along the wall on either
side w~ere amen with prices affixed to
thenm. Such beautiful mnen;eomne for
$100, some for $500, and so on to
$1000. And as I had not that as
mount, I could not purchase."
Thinking to console her, B undy
placed his arm lo#ingly around her,
"And did you see any man like me
'"Oh, yes," she replied) drawing
awa from him, "lots l ike you; they
were tied up in bunches like aspara
gus, and sold for 10 cents per bunch.'
Bundy got up and went to aEk his
lawyeair it he had sufficient ground
for a divorce.
EvaaTs' iIl~oa -There is a vein
of humor running through Evarts,
Secretary of State. Some time ago a
delegation of Republican politicians
from this State called upon him and
in the course of conversation the
mountain scenery in the western part
of the State was alluded to. One of
thoen remarked, "Mr. Secretary, our
mountains are grand, mnagni ficen t
beyond description. You should see
thoen, Mr. Secretary. The fact is
whena a man stands amongst these
towering peaks, looming far up in'o
the skies, and then looks upon him
self he begins to realize how emall be
is." "Alh," remarked the Secretary
with a sly leer; "then it has been my
good fortune to meet with but few
North Carolinians who have looked
upon those mnouantains."- Greensboro
Von Moltke sa>aB that it is not p)os,
siblo to form aufy just estimate of the
German army, because it has not
A woman in New York recently
tdropped dead on hearing of the ar
rest of her son for burgar...
*A Noted Divine says
They are worth their
i. weight in gold.
RMW.- ILA H'41
r recommende ; I used
hM1buw th little faith. I am now a well man
have good appetite, digeston pert ect, regular stool'
les go and I have gained orty pounds solid flesh.
y are worth their welh! in gold.
Ray. R. L. SI.PSON, I; Luisville, Ky.
Dr. Tutt has been en.
stnitor anatomy in the
Medical College of Geor
Ka ience persons using
TUTTISPILLS s'ills have the guaran
MIR DTBPBSIA. tee that they are prepared
on scientific principles
andare free from all
TURMT SPT ION rLLS e hit ancceeded In
GURRNS IATION combining In the t
licretof ore antagonistic
TUTT'S PILLS qua-ities of a s "ahe
el fl;lafppaireht ef.
m.ISPIM fect is to in5rense the ap.
TUIT'S P1Lt.58 a's,"m :fai
petite by causInMte ro6d
Sto properly a i ae.
OVEL ICIE AND me
AQGUJL Thus the system is nour,
ished,and by their toniq
action on thc digestive or.
TUTT'S PILLS g lar and health
TUTTBLILS ovacuations are poduced,
C#U433Ii,OUSCOLIO~ The rupidity~ withwhc
peresn log' 'e fls.
TUTT' PIL while under the Influence
TUTTS PILLS fthes pills, o Itselfin
OU A XN CO dicat s their adaptabilit
PLAINW. to nourish the'body, %iti
hence theirefficac meur.
Sing nervouis, debility, mel.
TUTT'S PILLS n,ysppsia, wa:st
Ing of tLe muscles, slug.
CUBA TQRP'ID LIVZR gishnesz% of the liver
01,_ MM . .clironic constipation, ana
imparting health and strength to the systi. Sold
everywhere. Office, 3.; -NLu.ray Street, New York.
Gray Haki 'can be phanged to a
glossy black by a single application of
Dr.TrUTT's H air Dye. 7tact ilike magic,
and Is warranted as hArmless as water.
Price $i.oo. Office 3S Murray St., N.Y.
WHAT IS QUEEN'S DELIGHT?
Read the Answer
It is a plant that jr)wk Inthe South, and is spe
cially adapted to the cure of disunses of that climate.
NATURE'S OWN REMEDY,'
Entering at once into the blood, expelling all scrof
ulous, syphilitic, and rlicuinntic aiTfections. Alone,
it it a searchiig atterntive, but when combined with
Sarsaparilla, Y~ellowv Dock, and other herbs, it forans
Dr. Tutt's Sarsapailla
and Queen's Delight,
The most powecrful blood piurifier knowns to medical
science for the ecure of old iulcers,<diseased joints, foul
discharges I ron the ears an d nostrils, abscesses, skin
diseases, dropsy, kidney complaint evil effects of
secret practices, disqrdered liver and spleen. Its use
a tngthens the nervous sytn.im arts a fhir com
0 HEALTHY, SOLID FLESH.
As an antidote to syphilitic poison it is strongly
recommended. Hundreds of eases of the worst type
have been radically cured by it. Being purely veg
etable Its continued use wvill do no harm. The best
tirne to take it is during the summer and fall; and
instead of debility, headache, fever and ague, you
will enjoy robust health.- Sold by all druggists.
PrIce, 41.00. Office, 3 Murray Stret, NewYork.
Cr'istadoro's Unir Dye is the SAFEST and
UEST; it acts inst:ataeouisly, producing thle
most naturl shades of Black or Brown; does
NOT STAIN the 8K[N, 'and is easily appli'ed..
It is a standard preparation, and a favorite
upon every well appointedI Toilet for Lady or
Gentleman. Sold by Druggists.
P. 0. Box, 1533. New York.
Dec 21 ,1886 16 5
DAILY, TRI-WEEKLY & WEEKLY,
COL UMIA, 8. C,,
HOYT, EMLYN & MCDANIEL.
JAMES A. HOYT, Editor.
The Daily Register contains the latest news
of the day, all commercial, political and other
miatter sent by telegraph, full local reports ,
edlitorials upon all current topics and '
Grange and Agriculturazl .Departmnente,
The Daily has a circiulation extending to I
all parts of the State, is circulated in nearlyC
every State in the Union, and consequently
increasing; therefore, ah an advertising me
diumi it cannot he surpassedl.
The Tri-Weekly Registers is issued every
Tuesday, Thu irs:lay and Satturday morning,
and contains all the news of the (lays in one
The Weekly Register is in EIG HT -PAG E
patper,contamning FORT1Y-EIG H T COLUJMNS,
embracing the,cream of news of each week.
This pa e~r .A withitn the reach of every family -
and we are pileased to state the fact that its I
lar;ge circulation is rapidly extending.
Tlhe Register is now the Organ of the State r
Girange, and all matters of interest to the'
P atrons of Husbandry will be treated in their
appropriate departmentr- The Agricuttural
and Grange articoles will appena in eaqh of
Week?y.blictios Dlly Trigeekly and
TERM8 ;OF SUBSCRIPT ION.
DArr.EY 'REoIsTEn.--One Year, $7 00; Six
Months, $8 50; Three Months, $1 75.
TRI-WEEKLv REOIsTE.R--.One Year, $5 00;
Six Monal~s $2 60; Three Motgths, $1 25.
WEAK'LY lRiarsT'En---Ote tear,' $2 00; Six
Months, $1 00; Three Months, 50.
The best and cheapest BOOK and JOB
aIInIN fa ryevery descripto, promp itly
All kinds of Law Blanks on hand, which
we will sell at the lowest prices.. ]
JAMES A. HOYT,
HI. N. EMLYN,
W. B. McDANiEL,
May81,187Proprietors and Publl,hers.
IVE~7 pRUNDRED A MONTH TO
J..'L J..~ AetivYe Men 'soeing nur Letter1
Copying Book. No press or wateraused.
Sample copy worth $8.00 free. Send stam p
for cironlar. EXCELSIOR M'F'U dO., 90
bialdson, and 182 Dearbon-strqat mhiag,
Take the Best!
T 1 0NICLI I CONITITM ONALIT,
C ONSOLIDATED MARCH 17Tu, 1877, 18
.the Oldest and Dest Newspaper pub
lishe&in the South. Is the only Newspaper
Fublished in the City of Augusta--the lead
ing Railway and Manufacturing centre of
the South- and the only Newspaper pub.
lished in Eastern Georgia. The Chronicle &
Constitutionalist has a very large daily in
creasing circulation in the States of Georgia,
South Oarolina and North Carolina, and
reaches every class of readers-merchants,
farmeig, professional men and working men,
and ta a most valtiable advertising medium.
THE DAILY Chronicle & Constitutionalist
publishes all the current news of the day,
receives all the reports of the Associated
Press, and special dispatches from Washing
ton, Atlainta, Columbia, and all other points
of interest, supplemented by correspondence.
It gives full commercial reports of domestic
and foreign markets, of all local and South
ern matters, and editorial comment upon
public affairs. Terms. $10 for 12 months,
$6 for 6, $2,60 for 8, and $1 for 1 month,
postage paid by us.
TIE TRI-WEEKLY Chronicle & Consti
tutionaliet contains two day's news of the
Daily. Terms: $6 for 12 months, $2.60 for 6,
postage paid by us.
THE WEEKLY Chronicle & Constitution.
alist is a mammoth sheet., and the !argest and
handsomest Weekly published in the &outh.
It contains all the news of the week-tele,
grapino, local, editorial, miscellaneous-and
carefully prepared reviews of the market.
Thl edition is gotten up for circulation among
planters and others living in the country.
Terms: $2 for 12 months, $1 for 6, postage
paid by us.
The Chronicle & Constitutionalist is the
paper for the merchant, the planter, the
lawyer, the mechanic, the polttician. It. is a
paper for the office, the counting room and
the family circle. Specinien copies sent free.
Address, WALSH & WRIGHT,
Managers, Augusta, Ga.
MAKE HOME HAPPY.
* A Plentiful Our;:g of M
Good Reading and Eeautiful Pictures
WILL :DO IT.
A fine eight-page rper, with 48 full col
umns, costa on 1.00 per year
AA (epay postage), nnd is thbe largest,
ghlest, and p blialwd for
the money. It is in ependent in politics,
gives all the news, and, besaides much
other good roa<iing every tiniber has
three or four excellent original or se
lecte(I stories. Every sabscriber also
receives a c y of ite beatutiful engrav
na "w6oV r thae poor Man's -
iznEe" 41 x heq and acpy
NAC. 2a eta. exta'a muast be sent to
pay expenso of packing and inniting pre-.
meums indthe msaerl in the
fled are ,togaerthan& e'er. we
want every cltub a gent in thie country to
commun icate with us iefore commencing
a club, we ivii en i a s~otoy et
the pictutre and a canvasser a out tft for
Sed for oueb ore aueri
0 ing for assy otiser.N
0 Te Star, thiough in no sense a party
cate of the right of a l the States, and s
waf aon othe nnrt t ure te tljustico
titPersons to w e hae already se
Milana's .Pr'end," by saying so can I
have irt its stead another excel lent en
mcurea for this purpse.vihwehv
I$' lper- wThout plettere, One .Dollar.
.930 Walnut st.,Ci~ncinnatL, O. P
MAKE HOME PLEASANT.
(L L US TR.1 TEDl P'RICl'D CA T A) L OUCE
Fifty panges-l00 Illustrations, witha De
Icript ion of t housaind.s of t he best. Floweis
Lnd Vegetables in the world, and the waly to
~row thom--all for a two cent postage stamip.
'rinled in German and English.
Vick's Floral Guide, Quarterly, 25 cents, a
Vick's Flower and Vegetable Garden, 60
ents in paper; in elegant cloth covers $1 .00.
address, JAMEs VICUK, Rochester, N. Y,'
Vick's Floral Guidea
beautiful Quarterly journal, finely illustrated
.nd containing and elegant colored Flower
~late with the first number. P'rice only 26
ents for the year. The first No. .for 1877
ust issued in lGerman and English.
Vick's Flower and Vegetable Garden, in
0 cents; with elegant cloth covers $1.00.
Vick's Calalogue-300 Illustrations, only 2
JAMEs VICK, Rochester, N. Y.
LOI~WER AND VEGETABLE GARDEN I
s the most beautiful work of thle kind in tihe (
morld. It contains nearly 160 pages, hun- I
Ireds of fine illustrations, and six chromo
lates of flowers, beautifully drawn and col
red from nature. Price 60 cents in paper
overs $1.00 in elegant cloth. Printed in
lerman and English.
Vick's Floral Guide, Quarterly, 25 cents.
Vick's Catalogue-800 Illustrations, 26 eta.
Address JIamES VIcK, Rochester N. Y.
Jan. 25 20 4t
Dr. R. J. Gilliland
fAVING returned and permanently 16ea
ted at Pickensville, respectfully off'arsI
is Professional services to the citizens of thatI
icinity and surrounding country. Charges!
M!~ay 9 41
Price, Twenty- Five Cents.
)NE H UNDR ED AND NINT H EDITION.
joxstaintng a complete list all tile towns in the
Juited States, the Territories, and the Do
nionlon of Canada, having a populat ion great
r than 6,000, according to the last census,
ogethIer with the names of the newspapers
inving t.he largest local circulation in each
>f the places named. Also,, a catalogue of
iewspapers which are recommended to ad
iertisers as giving greatest value in propor.
ion to prices charged. Also, all newspapers
n the United States and Canada printing
>er 5,000 copies each Issue. Also, all the
Religious, Agricultural, Scientific and Me
lhatnical, Medical, Masonic, .Juvenile, Edu
~ational, Commercial, Insurance, Real Es
ate, Law, Sporting, Musical, Fashion, and
>ther special class journal; very complete
lsts. Together with a complete list of over
100 German papers printed in the United '
states. Also, an essay upon advertising; (
nany tables of rates, showing the sat.of ad
rert ising In various newspapers, and every
hing which a beginer in advertising would 1
.ike to know. Addresa OEO. P. ROWELL I
k'CO.- 41 Park Row. Naw York
NEW -ADVERTSE MENTS.
PICKElS aIG SCHOOL.
HE Schol'stic year is divided into two
Terms of 20 weeks each. The girst Term
3ommence1ebruary 6th, and ends June 22d
Ie soeopd Term commences July 28d, ana
onds Deceinblt 'Th.
Students entering within two weeks after
he cownppcement of the Terms, will be
oharged for the whole Term; those entering
after this tim, from the time of entering.
It is more satisfactory that Students enter
at the commencement, when the several
alasses are forming,
Course of Study.
. JUNIOR CLASS.
Ist. Term-Spelling and Reading.
2d Term-Spelling and Reading continued;
Primary Geography; Mental Arithmetic,
Exereises in Writing.
1st Term-Spelling and Reading continued:
Geography continued; Introducing English
Orammar; Elements of Written Arithmetic;
Exercises in Writing.
2d Term-Spelling and Reading continued;
Elements of Written Arithmetic completed;
Intermediate Geography completed; Analyt
ical English Grammar; Primary U. S. H1is
tory; Exercises in Writing.
1st Term-English Grammar completed; Phy,
sical Geography; 0ommon 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 Harkness' Eirst
Latin Book; Latin Reader; Davies' Algebra;
History of England.
2d Term-Four Books of Ccsar; Arnold's
second Latin Book on Analysis of the Latin
Sentence; Greek Grammar; Kendrick's
Greek Ollendorff; Greek Reader; Davies'
Algebra completed; Natural Philosophy.
1st Term-Six Books of Virail: Grefk
Reader completed; P'lain Geometry; Higher
Composition and Rhetoric.
2d Term-Sallust's Cataline & Jugurtha;
Xenophon's Anabasis; Higher Algebra
commenced; Solid and Sphericnl Geoie.
try completed; Chemistry.
Ist. Term-Cicero's Select Orations; Xenophons
Memorabilia; Trigonometry Pad Surveying;
Roman Ilistory; Latin lrosj Composition.
2d Term-Horace entire:"Six Books of the
Ilinds: Greek Pruse 0omposition; Algebra
The abovo course wvill prepare can
didates for admission into the SoPrHo
MO0RE CLASS of any of our Southern)
Colleges. Students, who (10 not stand
a satisfactory Cxallmnation upon the
several studies ot each class, will not
be allowed the privilege to advanieo to
the next higher, but be retained in
such class, till aill the studies of it be
l'UITION OF PRMAny DEPA'RT31ENT
riunior Class, - - $5.00
[ntermediatc Class, - - 12.50
Benior , . 15.00
P'reparia toryDe)partmnen t, 20.00
No deduction will be made for lost
,ime except from prolongod sickness.
\lonthly reports of p)uncLIity, de,.
iortment, and recitations in enouL atui
ly, will bo futrn ishmed pa rents.
J. H. CA RLISL E, Principal.
Dec. 23, 1875 17 tf
Fits and E pilepsy
J'he worst cases of thle longest standing, by
using Din. HunnIIann's Cure.
[t has Cured Thousaunds,
.nd will give $1,000 for a case it will not
enuefit. A bottle senit free to all addressing
. E DIBBlLE, Chemist, Office: 1355 Broad
ray, New York.
SHUN DRUG POISONS.
MEDICINE RENDERED UsELEss.
I'olta's Electro Belts aund
re indorsed by the most, eminent physicians
n the world for the cure of rheumatism,
leuralgia, liver complaint, dyspepsia, kidney
isease, aches, pains, nervous disorders, fits,
emale conmplaiunts, nervous and general de
ility, and other chronic diseases of the chest.,
end, liver, stomaolh, kidneys and blood.
ook with full particulars free by Volta Belt
e, Cincinnati, 0.
KE TROPOLITAN W 0 R K S,
CANAL ST., FROM SIXTH TO SEVENTH,
RlICHMOJ.D, :: V1RGINiA.
Portablean Stto ry
Saw Mills, Grist Mills, Boilers, Castings of
3rass andl Iron, Forgings, &c.
A R?CIHITECTURA LE IRON WORK,
n all its branches. done by experienced hands
JMPRO0VED POR TA BL ENGINES for
Iriving Cot ton Gins, Threshing Machines,
ieparat ors, Grist Mills, &c. A number of
econd-hmand Engines and Boilers of various
>ati.ers, in first rate order, on hand. -
Repair work solicited an'l promptly done.
WM. E. TANNER & CO.
Oct 14, 7 ly
Benator.-~R E Bowen.
Repreeentativea-D F Bradley and E H-Biates
Clerk of Court-John 3 Lewis.
Judge of P-obate-W 0 Field.
Coroner-Berry B Earle
Behool C'ommiessoner-G WV Singleton.
Treaasrer-W R Berry.
Ausditor--John 0 Davis.
County Commissioner-J Johnson Cha.
man-John T Lewis, Thea P Looper. Clerk
lounty Commissioners, C . Hlollingsworth.
Trial .Justicee-Eazsley, T WV Russell-Sau
mbrity, J Rt Holcombe--Centr.al, James A
,iddell-Picken, (Y Ji., 0 WV Taylor--Dacus.
ille. B F Mrpzn-Nilc n..-z. T wV Tmli-n
CHRASaToN,-4 200ee) 18, 1875.
On and after Sunday, Decem%jer 19, the
Passenger Troins oi 'the South Carolin'
Railroad will r;un as follows:
Arrive at Columbia .600p a
Leave Charleston 9 16 a a
Arrive at Augusta 6 16 p n
(Sundaya edeptd) '
Leave Columbia 9 00 a ra
Arrive at Charleston 4 45 p ra
Leave Augusta 9,00 4 M
Arrive at Charleston 4 46 p a
COLUMBIA NIGHT EXPRES8.
Leave Charleston 9 16 p M
Arrive at Columbia 7'20 a ta
Leave Columbia 7 90 p m
Arrive at Charleston 6 40 a m
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston 8 00 P =
Arrive at Augusta 7 46 6 m
Leave Augusta 8 30 1 *n
Arrive at Charleston 7 40 a p
Leave Summerville at 7 80'a m
Arrive at Charleston ' 846-a ma
Leave Charleston 15 p wo
Arrive at Summervillo .4 80 p
Connects at Kingville daily [except Sun%
days] with Up and Down Day and Passenge
Day and Night Trains connect at Augusta
with Georgia Railroad, Macon and Augusta
Railroad and Central RailroAd. This route
via Atlanta is the qnickest and most direct
route, and as comfortable and cheap as any
other route, to Montgomery, Selma, Mobile,
New Orleans, and all other points Southwest,
and to Louisville, Cincinnati, Chicago, St.
Louis, and all other points West and North
Day Train connects at Columbia with the
Through Train on charlottee Road (which
leaves at 9 p. m.) for all points North.
Night Train connects with Local Train
[which leaves Columbia at 8 a. m.] for poinip
on charlotte Road.
Laurens Railroad Train connects at New,
berry on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Ratur
Up columbia Night Train connects closely
with the Greenville and columbia Railtoad.
S. S. SOLOMONS, Superintendent.
S. B. PicK:ss, General Tieket Agent.
Greenville & Columbla R'R.
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE,
Passengr' trains run daily. Sundays ex#ept'
ed, 'noinnecting with night trains en South
Carolina Rinilroad up and down. On and aft.
er~ 4londlay, July 16. 1877, the following n ill
be the Schedule:
Leave Columbia at 1.5p
Leave Aistoni at .5pa
Leave Newherry at 34
L,eave Cokesbuiry at 66
Jeaive hielton at 88
Arrive at Green'rille at1001
Leave Greenville at6.0anA
Le~ave' I elta -n 7.0t
Leave Cokesbury '
..cave Newberry at 24
L1eave Alston at .6pa
Arrve t Clumia t 60 p ab
luiibia:~tl Aiigsta ~ii th Wiminton aCo
Arrin ev bve at Columia a .50 po ec
g@withConet at lston Greh Trille on the
Sparknbur and1 Uion, iiradcnnectit at
Coluin rta wilmiht Trnius'aion oTrar
gongs Norendysh and the Cayrte o.
T~kera eave A1bvi a .15 a m., r n h arrvalt
inhet Down Train from Greenville. e. Labp
Doev bur at 15c p. m., connectig with Up
i'rain from Columbia. AcmeainTaa
ANDERLSON BRANCH AND BLUE ElhbdU
Leave WValhalla at 4.26 a in
Leave Perryville at 6.00 a in
[Leave Pendleton at . 6.40 a a
Leave Anderson at 6.80s a
Arlve atBelton at 7.10 a i
Leave Belt on at 1.8O a m
Leave Anderson at '9.20 p an
Leave Pendleton at 10.10 p an
Leave Perryvilleo 10.4 gp m
Arrive at Walhalla - 1H:15p in
Accommodation Trains between IDelton and
i.nderson on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satura
lays, Leave Belt on at 9.50 a mn., or on arriv
dl of Downt Train from Greenville. Leave
Anderson at 2.00 p mn., connecting with Idp
JABKz NoRToN, Jr., General Tioket A gent
Atla.nta & Richmond Air Line. Railway
PABsENOER TRAIN EA5TwARD--DAILT.
Leave at Atlanta at 4 p mn
Leave Toccoa City at 8 21 p m
Leave Westminster at 9 16 p an
Leave Seneca city at 9 40 p.m
Leave central at -10 12 pm
Leeve Easley at 10 48 pm
Leave Greeniville at 11 20 a mn
Leave 8partanburg at 12 64a anm
Arrive at charlotte at 4 12 a an
FREIGIIT TRAIN IA5TWARD-'DAILY
Loaves Atlanta at716an
Leaves Toccos. at846p
Leaves 'Westminster at616pa
Leaves Seneca city at005pn
Leaves Central at680an
Leav'es Easley at640in
Leaves Greenville at840a
Leaves Spaftanburg at 1 0~a
Arrive at Charlotte at . 0pa
P'ASBENOIR TRAIN WESTWAR, AIY
Leave Charlotte at710pi
.aeave Spartanburg at 1 6p~
Leave Greenville at 1 3a
Leave Easley at106an
Leave (Central at 147ai
Lcavo Seneca City at220an
Leave Westtninter at 27~m
Leave Toccou City at ' 9aa
LevsCaltea.7 15 a an
Leave Grenvill at6 15 p an
Laeayt56 05 p mn
LevsSncaOt t80 a m
leavesWeatmnist- at 40 a m
Leave Tocoa at884) a mn
0.3 FOtE12 8 a.