Newspaper Page Text
.. . ?s'Mas. A. ^.?ft?OM-Brooklyn.
Adapted to the pr^'g^^er"1^ ?f nuiny *ra
WES lbj re ever anything more touch?
ingly beautiful than the following:
Give me three grains of corn, mother
Only threo grains of corn;
It w?T keep the little life I have
Till the oowing of tho morn.
I am dying of hunger and cold, mother
Dying of hunger and cold;
And half the agony of snob a death
My lips have never told.
*. baa gnaw.'d like a wolf at my heart, mo?
A wolf that is fierce for blood;
All the live-long day, and tho night besido,
Gnawing for lack of food.
I dreamed of bread in my sloop, mother,
And tiie sight waa Heaven to see;
I awoko with an eager, famishing hp,
Bat you had no bread for me.
How could I look to you, mother,
How could I look to you,
For bread to-givo to your starving boy,
When you are starving, too?
For I read the fatnrno in your cheek,
And in'your eyes so wild,
And I felt it i a your bony hand
As you laid lt or. your child.
The North has lands and gold, mother,
Tho North has lands and gold,
Whilo you are foroed to your ompty breast
A skeleton babe to hold
A babe that is dying of want, mother,
As I am dying now,
With a ghastly look in its sunken oyo,
And famine upon its brow.
What have wo poor ones done, mother,
Y. .':at have we poor ones done,
That ho world looks on and sees us st arve,
Perish ono by ono?
Do Christian men caro not, mother,
The great men and the high,
Por the sufl'ering sons of tho Southern
Whether they live or die?
There is many a bravo heart here, mother,
Dying of want and cold,
While only across a few poor States
Are Litany that roll in gold.
There aro rich and groat men there, mo?
With wondrous wealth to view,
And the bread they fling to their dogs to?
Would give tn? life and you.
Come nearer to my side, mother,
Come nearer to my side,
And hold mo fondly as you hold
Hy sister when she died.
Quick! for I cannot see you, mother,
My breath is almost gone;
Mother! dear mother! ero 1 die,
Give me three grains of corn!
*The abovo words were the last request
of a lad to his mother, as ho was dying
from starvation. She found threo grains
in the corner of a pocket in his ragged
jacket, and gave them to him. It was all
she had; the wholo family wcro perishing
ftOUEP UP tS A MUMMY*
We often meet with quaint, rough
fellows, particularly in seaport towns
and among old seamen. I have secu
and talked with many such, hut one
of the quaintest, and at the same
time the most original of these cha?
racters, was old Duggius, the light?
house keeper at Finley.
For many year I have been in the
habit of visiting this part, and not a
few of my evenings have been spent
at the light-house, listening to his
"You see, sir," began Duggins on
one of-these occasion^, "I was a'most
boru'd on the water, so that I couldn't
help being fond of it. But never
mind' that; what I'm going to tell
you is about the first gale o' wind I
was ever ont in.
"My father was a fisherman-that
is to Bay, he went fishing when there
were any fish, and when there wasn't,
and in tho summer time, he used to
paint up the old boat and take peo?
ple out pleasuring, and I used to go
out with him.
"I was only six years old when
this here happened, as I'm a going
to tell yon about.
"People nae to say to father, 'Aint
you 'fraid to have that young child
with you, Mr. Duggins-he'll bo
sure to be drownded some day?'
'"No, mum,' father used to say;
he's safe not to be drowned-he was
born with a caul.'
"Yon see, sir, father and mother
both believed in cauls. I don't. I've
heard of people giving much as five
and ten pounds for one of them
things. But what I want to know
is, what's the good of 'em? V. opie
say as them as has got one 'nil never
be drowned; but that's right down
ridiculous. It ain't likely as a bit of
skin like that will be any use to a
feller when he's over-board in a gale
"o' wind-it's regular nonsense-that's
what I call it.
"I never put no trust in cauls, I
can tell ye. If I'm in danger, I puts
my trust in God. Says I to myself,
He can save me if it's His will; but
RS to canis and such like rubbish, I
never took no account of thom. When
I got into a gale o' wind, or into a
lee shore, wasn't the time I began
to pray, as many good people do.
Wbat I mean is, I didn't leave it till
I was nigh shipwrecked before I
began; neither did I pray specially
to be saved when T was in a storm;
because, yon see, there was wuss
things nor drowning as I wanted to
be saved from. Besides, I knowed
as God was as able to take' care of
me on sea as on laud, in a storm as
well as in a calm. I ain't ono of
them as thinks if you aro to be
drowned, you will; and if you are to
to be saved, you will, and so don't
keep their weather eye open. No;
what I used to say to myself was
this: 'Jim, my lad, if ever you get
overboard in a gale o'wind, just you
put your trust iu God, und strike out
"Bot," he vent on, 'Tm getting
oat of my latitude. I waa going to
tell yon ?boot my first gale oT wind.
"Well, aa I aaid, I was uwd to the
water from a baby, und" when father
was gono away to sell his fish, and
mother wanted to tret rid of me, she
used to get him to put mo aboard
the boat, and thero I used *o play,
quite contended. ' One day, however,
it was at the end of September, fathei
was gone with some fish, and mo?
ther hadn't said anything to nina
about. putting me aboard the boat.
Mother was washing, and I dare
say I vas pretty troublesome, and
that made her cross, BO she gives mc
a box o' the ears, and tells me to bc
" . I want to go aboard the boat,
mother,' said I, 'then I'll be qniet.
" 'Yon can't go,' said she; 'youi
father ain't here to put yon aboard.'
" 'May I go when it's low water,
mother?' I says; 'I cnn get aboard o
her myself, then?'
" 'No;' she says, 'you go out on th<
cliff and play, and don't worrit so
Don't you go anigh the boat,' sh<
called ont as I got outside. 'If yoi
do, I'll give you a tanning. '
"Away I went, and played abou
contented enough for ever so long
and presently it was low water.
" 'The Thomas and Ann' (that wa
my father's boat's name) was lay in f
on her side quito comfortable, higl
and dry on her sand. I sits dowi
and looked at herr and as I did so
hep' saying to myself, 'I ain't agooin
to get aboard, causo mother said '.
"Then I set a little longer and '.
said: 'Tarnt the tanning ns perwent
me, I don't care for that; but I ain'
going to bo a naughty boy; I shan'
get aboard, 'causo mother said
"Presently it was Uko as if some
body was saying to mo, 'It's ver
nice aboard the boat, my lad; you'<
better go-nobody waun't see youl'
" 'No,' says I, 'I waun't; rnothe
said I waun't to, and I ain't agooing
"For all that, though I kep' plaj
ing about, 1 couldn't think of nothin
but the boat. Then I went down o
to the beach, and gradually I gc
nigher and nigher, till at last
thought I'd go and have a look r
her. 'Mother, I said to mysel
'didn't say I waun't to look at her.'
"When I gets alongside, it was jin
as though a voico said to me, 'Gc
along, my lad, jump in, nobody
looking; and you can get ont befoi
the tide comes up.'
"Well, sir, tho long and short <
it is, that I scrambled into her; an
when I had, I began to pray au
sing, and pretend I was out at se
How long I had been there I don
I know; but presently she gave a can
and I looks over the side.
" 'Hullo!' says I, 'hero's a preti
go; the tide's up and she's near
"I didn't know what to do.
couldn't get ashore, that was sartai
so I sits down agin and pretends n
"But I did, and theu I though
'Shan't I catch it!'
"It was quite calm when the ti?
began to flow, but as the flood mad
the wind come in ahuffs. At last,
about half an hour, it blew a stifli
breeze, and the sea began to get up
"Presently, tea time come, and
begins to get hungry. I was half
mind to cry, but I didn't, for jt
that minute I saw mother coming o
of tho door. Fust, she looked aboi
and when she couldn't see me, s
called out; leastways I thought t
After a minute or two, she went
some of the other cottages to see i
was there, and when she couldn't fi
me, I could see she was getting w<
rited. Then some of the neighb<
came ont, and thoy all began to r
about like mad.
"I stood up and hollered as loud
I could, but it was blowing hard, a
they couldn't hear me; and thong!
waved my cap, they didn't seem
"By this time, it was dark, auc
set down and had a good cry; I
after awhile, I comforted myself
thinking that father would be hoi
soon, and I was sure he'd know wh
to find me.
"I got terribly hungry, and aj
know'd father used to keep so
biscuits in one of the lockers, I f
raged out a couple, and with th
and a drink of water out of a ste
bottle I made a hearty supper.
"Well, it came on to blow har?
and harder, and the wind shif
right in shore. How it did whia
and Bing in the old boat's riggii
and how "he did roll and dip, to
sure! I'd never been out in sucl
gale, and though I don't know a
was exactly frightened, I felt v
'queer, for I know'd God was an|
with me because I had been diso
dient to my mother.
"Well, father didn't come, and
wind blowed as I never see it befe
and ii sea there was, too. Fh*t
old boat seemed as if sue was go
right up into the sky, and she'd :
and dive again as if she was go
fathoms deep under water. Tl
she'd stop and shako herself, as if
another bout, aqd then she'd
"After awhile,' a great boom
sound, coming from out to sea, i
then I know'd thor? was a ship aeh
on tho sands. I crept aft into
stern sheet and stood up*-at leas
tried to -but no sooner had I got
head above the gunnel than a'
- ...- .. , ^ -y
goes raj cap to leeward, and down I
goes crack. . _^W^HJH^. LI n-? ?
"I didn't hurt myself, and so I,
crawle up agin, and teere was the ship
sending up rockets. It was a fine
sight, I. can tell your, to soe 'em go
up and burst into stars. Presently I
heard the booming nguiu, and
thought as perhaps there was poor
sailors out there as was going to b?
"Then I got sleepy, and began to
hope father wouldn't come off to.
fetch me now, 'canse it was too
rough, and I was afraid if he did,
perhaps he'd be drownded. I asked
God, if he pleased, not to let father
come off to be drownded, because he
hadn't been naughty, as I know'd of,
and I had ; and so if anybody was to
bo drownded, I thought it ought to
"Every now and then I heard the
booming of gnus, and that and the
noise of the wind seemed to make
me more and more sleepy. Presently
I thought I'd undo aome of the
main-sail and roll myself up in it, for
I was getting terribly cold.
"When I'd coiled myself up in it,
I asked God to take care of poor
httle Jim, though he had been a
naughty boy, aud to bless father and
mother, and uncles and aunts, and
all good people; and soon after this I
got quite warm, and the booming of
the guns and the howling of the
wind got all to muddle, and I fell
asleep. ; '
"How long I laid there I don't
know; but I was suddenly waked up
by being rolled right out o' the sail
into tho bottom of the boat; nud
when 1 looked up, it was broad day?
light, and there was my father with
his mouth wide open.
" 'Hallo, father!' says I; Tm so
"But father didn't mako no an?
swer. All bo did was to holler out
and laugh a great, big laugh.
"When he'd done, ho catches me
up and kisses me, and says he, * I'm
joggored if I didn't think he'd turn
up somehow-I know'd he waru't
born'd to be drownded.'
"Next, ho hists mo up a'top of his
shoulders, and begins to wave his
sou'wester, and holler-how he did
holler, to be sure.
"Well, first, out comes oue of the
neighbors, and she looks, and she
waves lier hand back, aud begins to
holler too; and then she scutters ofi
iuto our house, and brings mother
out; and when she looked, I waved
my hand to her, and she throwd bei
arms up and clasped her bauds.
"Then father hollers to her, and I
hollers too, and father throws me un
in the air aud catches me. In a mi?
nute or two, mother and all the peo?
ple, meu and wimmeu, came running
down to the water's edge, shouting
and hollering like mad.
"When wo got into the dingy tc
pull ashore, every now and then, fa
ther gavo a great big laugh, saying,
'Bless his heart, I know'd lie warn'l
born to be drownded.'
"Presently, I begins to think about
"Father," says I, "is motlier goinf
to tan mo for getting aboard tbi
"If she does, I'll tan her," ho says
"Well, as soon as the dingy touch?e
tho shore, all the men lays hold of he:
and away we flies, I and father an<
boat and all, right up to high wate
mark. Mother ketches me up ant
begins to kiss me until I am almos
smothered, and the wimmen they al
kissed me; and after they'd done wit!
me, the men takes me up and begin
to chuck me about from one to th
other like a cheese; and everybod;
laughed |and was so pleased, and s
was I, only I couldn't help saying
.Mother, I'm so hungry I'
" 'Bless his heart, I dare say he is
cried 'she; and she laid bold of m
aud carried me home, and gave m
some breakfastyftnd I set to with
will. There stood father and mothc
looking at me. Fust mother laughe
and then cried, and then fatbo
laughed at her till he cried; and the
they fell kissing of ono another, an
then me, and by that time I finisbe
"After a little while, grand-fathe
comes in, and he shakes father by th
hand and don't say nothiu', but a
the while he puckered up his old git
as though be was going to cry toe
but he doesn't; but he turns au
takes me on his knee, and says, 'Wei
mate, how did ye like your wyge?'
"Father didn't go out that doy, br.
set down to mend his net and smok
his pipe. Ho got on capitally wit
his pipe, but I don't think he di
much to his nets. Fust one com
and talked to him, and then anotlte:
so there was more talk than work.
"In the afternoon, Uncle Jeme
him as I was named after, be corni
dowu, and says bo to father, 'Corni
Tinnums, tell us all about it.'
" 'I will,' says father, and so uno
set down. 'This wus bow it was
father begun. 'When I'd sold out,
went into tho Ked Lion to get me
pint o' beer and some bread an
cheese, and I and old Coombes fell
talking, and I had another pint and
pipo, so it was nigh upon 8 o'cloc
before I started home. Well, as yt
know, it came on to blow great gnu
and I could not get tho donkey i
face it, so it was more than half-pa
9 when I got home. When I di
there was a pretty rumpus; the b<
waru't to be found, high nor Ur
Says I, wh?n they told me, I kne
where ho is-he's aboard the boat,'
.% "Well, I got some of the lads about
?^.nd^efironclfedold Bell's galley;
bat. law bless ye. it- wam-t no good
whatever-we couldn't make no head?
way-the wind waa dead on the ahore,
and we shipped snob a lot o' water,
we was obliged to give it up.
. " 'As to going to bed, that w*as out
the question; so I sits down and fills
my pipe with a terrible bad heart,
and tried to comfort the misses. Jest
as it waa daylight, Wallis Bell corned
round-agin and said, 'Tummos, it
don't blow qnite so fresh now-don't
?rou think we could reach it? If ye
ike to have a try, we're all ready. '
So out I goes, and after a stiff pull
we gets alongside-but she was quite
empty-there warn't no boy there.
" 'As we was coming back, Frank
Bell sees something black in the
water, and wo goes and picks it up.
Well, when he'd took it off the boat
hook, he turned as white as a sheet,
and when he gave it to me, you
might have knocked mc down with a
feather; it was the young footter's
" 'Wo all thought now ho was
drownded, and when we got ashore
we felt like fellers who had commit?
ted a crime-nobody liked to go home.
"'You'may bo sure when I did,
and Bhowed her tho cap, Ann took
on dreadfully. There was sho .crying
ready to break her heart, and what
could I do? I couldn't fetch tho
poor little feller back. At last, I
couldn't stand it no longer; so, after
breakfast, about 9 o'clock, I takes tho
dingy and goes aboard the boat to ,
loose tho sails to dry. I clapped on !
to tho haulyards, and I hadn't given
two or three rousers, when out rolls
tho boy. My eye! what a wallop my
heart did give, to bo sure!'
"Then it was, you BOC, sir, as I
knowed why father opened his
mouth so wide-he thought I was
Duggins was silent a few minutes, I
and then he went on:
"That was a lessou to me, was that
night I rolled up in the main-sail. I !
used to say to myself, years ifter
ward, 'That's all you got, my lad, by
being led into temptation.' .
"I remember, when I was about
thirteen, I and some boys was play?
ing near baud to a appin orchard.
One of 'um said, 'I know where
there's a tree as is ripe; come here
and have a look.'
"But I said to myself, 'Jim, my ,
lad, do you remember that night you
spent aboard tho Thomas and Ann?
Well, then, don't you go anigh that
apple orchard, oise .something wuss
might happen to you than did then.' "
The Abbeville Banner
IS published every Wednesday morning,
at Abbeville, S. C.. at $3 a year, in ad?
vance. It is now in tho twenty-third year
of its publication, and embraces within tho
limits of its circulation a good portion of
tho agricultural and mineral region of
Western South Carolina. Business men of
every class will find in its columns an ex?
cellent agent for bringing their business
before tho public. Advertisements inserted
at $1 per square for the first insertion, and
fifty cents for each subsequent one, for a
less time than three months. A liberal
dednction from theso rates will be made
in favor of those who advertise for three,
six or twelve months, with the privilege of
changing as often as desired.
M. M. & W. W. FARROW,
July 27 Proprietors.
New and Desiral
WE HAYE RECEIVED, ;
A COMPLETE LINE OF
Every style of HOOP SKI
Tip-Top, Demi-Quaker, Invi
Paris Trail, Ladies' Extra
Single Steel, Misses Single St
ble fastenings, &c., Sec.
REAL YAL. INSERTING
BLACK SILK LACES am
White Silk Laces and Edgi
Real SWISSES, Paris, Swi
JACONET and SWISS El
B0BB1NET M?SQlilTO NETTINI
FRENCH WOVE CORSETS
Juno 27 4
Well Fixture ! !
A NEW, SIMPLE and EFFECT?
IVE DRIVER for raising water
from wells. Cheaper and more
durable than a pump, safer and
better than the old-fashioned
windlass. "Xone mention it but
to praise it." More than 5,000 aro
now in use in Virginia and. North
Carolina, and the demand is etui
increasing. A supply of these
superior WELL FIXTURES aro
now on hand and for salo low by
J. & T. R. AGNEW.
^yjMMFMTPS ? .. . ? ?? ?
??* . ?*
?f^i OD willing, I shall cause to be pub
\JC lished, at .a place, time and price
hereafter determined upon, n Weekly
Paper, with the above stvle land title.
The general object ot tho publication
will be the maintenance of tho Christian
Scriptures as the standard of right, in all
questions which involve morality, whether
tboee questions appertain to man indivi?
dually or collectively, and whether arising
from nis relation to God or his neighbor.
Enjoining conscientious obedience to all
the ordinances of civil government not in
conflict with the law of Cod, tho CHRIS?
TIAN NEIGHBOR will be an unequivocal
advocate of Christianity as opposed to war.
While neither politics nor other in con ge?
nial matter shall in any wise alloy; yet tho
principles of Christianity will be applied
to all matters, so far as they involve moral
principle. Politics shall bo excluded from
religion, yet the formor shall not be ex?
empt from the application of tho latter.
Identified with the Methodist Episcopal
Church, South, whoso authority under God
is paramount with mo, and holding tho
principles announced, the NEIGHBOR is
offered as a medium of advocacy of all tho
intorests of Christianity in that branch of
the Church, and also as an agency for en?
larging and establishing in other churches,
ami in tho regions beyond, that Kingdom
of Christ "which is not of this world."
I deHiro to ascertain, thr?ugh tho agency
of all who will BO far interest themselves,
what number of subscribers (namo, post
office, County and Stato,) may be reck?
oned in tho beginning; the prico governed
by sizo of sheet for six or twelve months
to be forth-coming on the reception of the
; first number. Lot all communications be
addressed SIDI H. BROWNE,
July ll_Marion C. H., 8. C.
THE Ladies of tho Industrial Associa?
tion would inform tho public gene?
rally that they have rented tho store on
tho corner of Richardson anti.Lady atreots,
whore thov intond to keep constantly on
hand a full supply of READY-MADE
CLOTHING, of all descriptions. Plcaso
call and examino tho articles which they
havo now ready for salo. Somo ono will
always bo found ready to exhibit the
ready-made garments and to receive orders
from those who may wish to have work
done neatly and promptly. Strangers
visiting tho city will bo pleased to give
thom a call.
They would take this opportunity of re?
turning their thanks to tho citizens for
their former patronage, and solicit a con?
tinuance of the samo.
Their books aro constantly open for those
who may bo desirous of aiding the cause
by becoming members of this Association.
Membership only One Dollar.
Tho object of this Association is to fur?
nish constant employment for those who,
having been impoverished by the war,
now depend on tito needle for daily bread.
Does not such ar object commend itself tb
tho hearts of our citizens._June 30
i U oUi \ Sc h i<du in Sclinappa bave
been before the American public for the
last eighteen years. _
ONE THOUSAND DOLLABS !
THE 600? POTASH.
ANEW POTASH, or CONCENTRATED
LYE; will make better soap, with loss
trouble, than any other potash out. It is
much cheaper, and a ready soap-maker.
Try it. Try it. Now things must be tried.
This Potash is genuine, and is warranted
to mako Soap. Bnv it at tho right placo,
and you wont bo deceived. Tho Grand
Potash is for sale onlv by
FISHER A> HEINITSH, Druggists.
Our Bulletin Board-Arrivals.
LIFE FOR THE HAIR, a new article,
to make beautiful hair, and restore it,
when grey, to its natural color
Preserving Fluid has arrived.
Jar Corks, for Pickle and Preserve Jars.
Spices for Pickling.
Baker's Broma and Cocoa.
Lemon Syrup and Tamarinds.
July 27 FISHER ?c. HEINITSH.
>le Goods Just in.
amongst our NEW GOODS,
RT, comprising thc following:
isible Quaker, Demi-Duplex,
Long Demi-Quaker, Child's
eel, in movable and immova
kS, GUIPURE EDGINGS,
1 EDGINGS, Swiss Mulls,
ings, Thread Bradings.
iss, Nainsooks and Mulls,
)GING, fcc., &c. Also,
?-ALL WIBIOS. AND PRICES,
5, at Lowest Possible Prices.
R. C. SHIVER.
GREENVILLE * C?-LUMBIA R. R. CO
GENERAL AGENT'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, 8. C., Augnnt 20, 1807.
THE brea ka in tho road, caused by tho
lato heavy rains, having been repaired,
FREIGHT WILL BE RECEIVED as usual.
U. H. WALTON,
August 21_General Agent.
ALL-RAIL PASSENGER ROUTE
Atlanta and New Orleans,
VIA CHATTANOOGA and GRAND JUNCTION.
Through in Forty-nine Hours !
TRAINS leave Atlanta daily at 8.45 a. m.
and 7 p. m.; making close connections
at all points. Arrive at New Orleans at
p. m. and 11.40 p. m.
MuT Passengers by trains of the Georgia
Railroad make closo connections with this
route at Atlanta.
No Steamboats or Omnibuses on this
ELEGANT SLEEPING COACHES
ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS.
BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH.
Fare as Low as by any other Route.
Good until used, can be obtained at
Goporal Ticket Oflico, Atlanta, Ga.; Geor?
gia Railroad, Augusta, Ga.; South Carolina
Railroad, Charleston, S. C.;South Carolina
Rail rua i. Columbia, S. C.
JOHN B. PECK,
Western and Atlantic Railroad.
_ July_ 17_,_3mo
Laurens Railroad---New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD.
LAUBENS C. H., 8. C., July 12,18G7.
ON and after MONDAY, 22d instant, the
trains will run over this Road a? fol?
lows, until further notice:
Leave Laurens at 5 o'clock a. m. on Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays, and arrive
at Newberry at ll o'clock a. m.
Leave Newberry on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays, at fifty minutes after 12
o'clock, connecting with both trains on the
Greenville and Columbia Railroad at Hele?
na Shops. JOSEPH CREWS, Sup't.
Sup'ts Office N. C. Railroad Co.,
fT?Tai MIJiilllliHAra I1 umgH***m i
COMPANY SHOPS. MAY 27, 1867.
UNTIL further notice, Passenger Trains
will run on this Road as follows:
Leave Charlotte daily 12.19 a. m. ; Greens?
boro 4.51; Raleigh 9.18. Arrive in G olds
boro 12.10 p. ni.
Leave Goldsboro 1.07 p. m.; Raleigh 3.50;
Greensboro 7.58. Arrive in Charlotto
12.19 a. m.
Passengers mako close through connec?
tions-either way-at Charlotte, with tho
Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad; at
Greensboro, rta Danville and Richmond:
at Raleigh, via Weldon and Bay Lino and
Annamessic Lino. Aleo, connect at Golds?
boro With Mail Train on Wilmington and
Weldon Road, to and from Wilmington.
Time from Charlotte to New York forty
hours, by either route.
May 29 JAS. ANDERSON. Snp't.
General Superintendent's Office,
CHARLOTTE & S. C. RAILROAD,
I COLUMBIA, 8. C., May 2,1867.
C1CHEDULE of Passenger Trains over
O this Road is as follows:
Leave Columbia at.5.80 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at.12.15 a. m.
Leave Charlotte at.12.20 a.m.
Arrive at Columbia at.6.50 a. m.
Close connections are made at Columbia
and Ch arlotte with m ail trains on the North ,
Carolina and South Carolina Railroads. By \
this arrangement, passengers by Green?
ville Road go immediately through East?
ward, and bavo no detention in Columbia.
THROUGH TICKETS are sold at Colum?
bia to Richmond, Va., Washington, D. C.,'
Baltimore, Md., Philadelphia, Pa., and
Now York city-giving choice or routes via
Portsmouth or Richmond-and baggago
An Accommodation Train, for freight and
local passago, leaves Columbia at 7 a. m.,
on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays of
each week, and Charlotte on the same
days and hour; arriving at Columbia and
Charlotto at 7 p.m.
May 3_C. BOUKNIGHT, Sup't.
Schedule over South Carolina R. R
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, 8. C., March ll, 1866.
ON and after the 13th inst., tho Through
Mail 'ATain will ruh as follows, viz:
Leavo Charleston.8.00 a.m.
Arrive at Columbia.5.20 p. m.
Leave Columbia.6.50 a. m.
Arrive at Charleston.4.00 p. m.
March 13 H. T. PEAKE, Gen'l Bnp't.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad
PASSENGER Trains will run daily, Sun?
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at.7.15 a. m.
" Alston at.9.05 "
??. Newberry at.10.35 "
Arrive at Abbeville at.3.13 p. m.
" atAndersonat.?...5.16 "
at Greenville at..5.40 "
Leave Greenville at.6.00 a. m.
" Anderson at.6.80 "
" Abbovilh at. 8.35 "
" Newberrj at.1.20 p. m.
Arrivo at Alston at.2.45 "
" at Columbia at.4.40 "
49-Tho Trains of this Railroad run daily
(Sundays excepted) over Bino Ridge Rail?
road, between Anderson and Walhalla, to
connect with tho up and down trains of tho
Ladies, Please Notice.
WWSOI.H, FANS and JEWELRY^filS^
lt A-51 neatly r paired.
llurfl Now FANS made for those
CLOCKS repaired, cloaned and warrant?
ed, by J. E. LUMSDEN,
Corner Lady and Assembly streets.
. Old Newer ?por*
FOR SALE at the