Newspaper Page Text
i rm'" M i /i i \ 'ii'.
There's "Work Knough tv I>0.
Tb? black-bird carly leaves' his nest
To meet tho smiling morn,
And gather fragments for ita nest
From upland, wood and lawn,
The busy boe! that wings ?Wway
'Hld sweets of varied hu??
At ov'ry flower w<rald seem to e&y
"Thera'e work enough io do."
The cowslip and th? spreading vino,
The daisy ia the grass,
The snow-drop and the eglantiue,
Preach serinons as we pass.
The ant, within ita cavern deep,
Would bid us tabor too,
And ?rites upon ita tiny heap- .
"There'a work enough to QO."
To havo a heart for thoso who weep,
The sottish drunkard win;
To rescue all tho children, deep
In ignorance and eiu;
To help the poor, tho hungry feed,
To give him coat and shoe.
To see that all can write and read
"Is work enough to do."
The lime ia short-thc world is wide,
And much has to bo done;
The wondrous earth, and all its pride,
Will vanish with the ann 1
The moments dy on lightning wings,
; And life's uncertain too;
We've nono to waato on foolish things
"Ibero's work ouough to do."
The pianota at their Maker's will,
Movo onward iu their cars,
For Nature's wheel i* never still,
Progressive as the stars 1
The leaves that flutter in the air,
And summer's breezes woo,
One solemn trnth to man declare
"There's work enough to do."
Who, then, can Bleep when all around
Is active, frosh and free ?
Shall man-creation's lord-bo found
Leas busy than the bee ?
Our courts and alleys aro the field,
If men woidd search them through,
That beet the sweets of labor yield,
And "work enough to do."
A HEABT HISTORY.
Love's autoerasy must form tho
theme of my first romance from tho
real; indeed, if the truth was known,
there axe but few heart histories in
whoso complication that troublesome
little sprite has not more or less in?
terfered. Lucy Willis, with that
bright sparkling eye of hers and her
sunny smile, shall attest tho truth of
The proprietor of the great Willis
farm, which covers more than a hun?
dred acres of tho richest ' land in one
of the New England States, is a truo
specimen of her stalwart sons, her
independent, industrious farmers-a
noble race, uniting integrity, sound
sense and a high standard of morai
worth, under manners the most plain
and unpretending; keenly sensitive
for the public weal; hospitable, kind
and thrifty; not over-generous, yet
far removed from that selfish avarice
which would refuse a helping hand
to thoso who would rise in the world,
if they hod the means to start with,
or close their doors upon tho weary
wayfarer, vagrant though ho be. Of
this class is Andrew Willis.
A few words upon tho domestic
economy of the Willis farm. Mr.
Willis is a widower, and my little
heroine, Lucy, his only child. Peo?
ple wondered, as people will, why
such a' young-looking, hale, hearty
man os Andrew Willis did not take a
second wife; bnt, when asked about
it, he always had two answers ready
-first, he was too much hurried
about bis form-work to spend time
courting and marrying; second, old
Dinah, who had lived with his father
before him, though she was old, was
a first-rate manager; and Heaven for?
bid he should unloose ber tongue by
talking about bringing another Mrs.
Willis into tho house. And BO, year
after year, Dinah stood her ground,
holding undisputed sway in kitchen
and hall. She looked upon tho ath?
letic, six-foot Andrew Willis as a
mere child, "tho boy," as she termed
him, when speaking to her cronies;,
as to Lncy, she would have held her
in leading-strings to this day, proba?
bly, if Mr. Willis had not sent bor
from home to acquire more advan?
tages of education than the village
Lucy was a bright, darling little
child, saying and doing a thousand
witty things; and Mr. Willis made up
his mind that she was a perfect pro?
digy, even at four years old-parents
are pretty apt to imagine such things
-so he determined, front tho time
she could lisp her letters, that sho
should have the best education bis
means could afford; and when, in
prbcess of time, Bbe came to know
more than tho school-master, (in
farmer Willis' opinion,) ho resolved
to part with bis darling for a little
while, that abe might have the benefit
of a fashionable boarding-school. In
selecting tho establishment of Mrs.
Lacy, situated some thirty miles from
Willis farm, he proved himself more
fortnnnto than many who scud forth
their children to gather "apples of
wisdt rn, but who return with
At the end of two yours, Lucy wus
pronounced "finished," and returned
homo. If her hither thought her a
prodigy at four years old, what must
lie have considered ber itt seventeen,
for she bad contrived to store away n
goodly amount of knowledge in her
little head, even if she was ut times ii
little flighty. Yes, and notwith?
standing sho must have been so hur?
ried at Mrs. Lacy's with her algebra,
and her history, and French, and
philosophy, she bad .somehow ma?
naged to commence a little heart his?
tory of her own; but then she did
not let any ono read it, not she.
Farmer Willis himself never knew a
word about this unburgaincd-for ac?
i Ono day, when Luoy bad been at
borne about a week, Mr. Willis had
occasion ta go down to the villago
with a load of his renowned potatoes
for Judgo Somebody.
"Dear father, will you pleaso Bee if
there is a letter in the post office for
me?" oried Lucy, running out to the
"Ha! hdl A letter for you! That's
a new idea! Yps; but come and kiss
And poising one little foot upon
the hub of the wheel, Lucy sprang
lightly to tho side of her father, gave
him a hearty smack upon each sun?
burned cheek, and then alighted
like a bird upon the soft, green turf.
Now, tho farmer was no great
scribe. Unless to announce a mar?
riage or a death, it was n rare thing
for him either to indite or receive a
letter. The post office revenue of
Uncle Sam was but little benefited by
Andrew Willis. He was somewhat
pleased, therefore, that his Lu should
expeot n letter; so, after unloading,
he brought his team to a stand-still
in front of tho tavern, which, besides
offering entertainment for mun and
beast, served also for the post office.
Saro enough, there was a letter-a
very thick one, too-for "Miss Lucy
Willis," directed in an elegant flow?
ing hand-a gentleman's hand.
"Hum! what does this menu?"
thought farmer Willis, turning the
letter over and over again, and look
at tho Boal, "L'Amour," "Fid?lit?."
Lucy was watching for his return,
and as soon as sho saw tho well
known team rise thc hill, she flew
swiftly along thc road to meet it.
Her father held lip tho letter. Oh!
what a happy faco was hers as she
caught it from his hand; and seating
herself under a shady tree by the
road-side, she eagerly tore off tho
envelope, and preseed the insensible
chirogaphy to her lips.
"Hum! what does this mean?"
again thought the farmer, C3'eing
"Gee-haw, Darby! Gee-up, Dick!"
ho cried, sweeping his cart-whip over
the sleek hides of his oxen, Yet all
the time noting uneasily tho bright
blush aud happy smile of Lucy, all
absorbed ns she was in the contents
of her letter.
lu less than a week, another came.
"Hum!" said Mr. Willis, puttiug it
in his pocket, "I must see what this
He went home, foddered tho cattle,
and then walked into the house.
"Come, Lu, sit down by me."
Lucy laid aside her work; aud
drawing n low foot-stool to his side,
folded her dimpled hands upon his
knees, and looked up smilingly into
"Well, Lu, you had a nice time,
didn't you, at Mrs. Lucy's?" said Mr.
Willis, smoothing back tho long
flaxen curls from her white upturned
"Indeed I did, dear father. I am
sure, although I was so anxious to
see you, I was B?rry to como away."
"Hum! Mrs. Lucy used to keep
yon pretty strict, I suppose; uever
let you go out, did she?"
"Oh yes! we walked every day
an hour in tho morning and na hour
after school at night; it was so nice.
Sometimes Mrs. Lacy would go with
us, and sometimes-oh, it was so
pleasant!" and Lucy heaved a sigh us
"I take it for granted, you never
saw any boys there, Lu, did you?"
"Why, father, it was a school for
girls, you know; it would have been
very strange, I am sure, to have seen
a set of rude boys in our pleasant
"That is not what I mean, you little
puss, you; did any young men ever
visit at Mrs. Lacy's?"
"Mercy, no! Mrs. Lacy would not
even let Edward invito-"
"Edward! who is Edward?"
"Mrs. Lacy's nephew, father," re?
plied poor Lucy, stooping to tie her
slipper, which just at that moment it
seemed necessary for her to attend to.
"Hum! And I suppose Edward
walked with yon, didn't he?"
"Yes, father-when Mrs. Lacy
could not go."
"I thought so. Who is he-what
is his name, this Edward?"
I.CONT1NUED IN OUK NEXT, j
State South Carolina-Rich landiDist.
/,V TBE COMMON PLEAS.
Zealy, Scott A Bruns va. Keatinge ?V Bnll.
WHEREAS tho plaintiffs did. on tho
22d day of November, lHUO, lile their
declaration against the d?tendants, who
(as it is said) are absent from ami without
tho limits of this Slate, and have neither
wife nor attorney known within the same,
upon whom a copy of tho said declaration
might be served:
It is, therefore, on motion of John Baus
kott, Esq., plaintiIVs' attorney, ordered,
that tho said defendants do appear ami
plead to the said declaration, ou or before
the 2:1d day of November, 18(>7; otherwise,
final and absolute judgment will then be
given and awarded agaitiHt them.
L). B. BULLER, C. C. P.
Clerk's Oftice, Richland District, Novem?
ber 22. I860. Nov 23 .r.?(
Estate ot G. V. Antwerp.
rllHE notes and accounts of O. V. AN T
JL VYERP and J. F. EISEN MANN A iv.
have been placed in my hands for col
lection, by ll. P. DeGrauf, Executor of O
V. Antwerp, deceased. Demands nguiu*-1
the estate must bo presented, hgalL at
tested. Debtors maj' nave cost^ by calliii;
and making promises to pay.
E. W. MCMASTER, Attorney at Law,
Ang?slii No.6 baw- Rango,Columbia.
MOLASSES AND SYRUP.
pr HHDS. MOLASSES.
O 5 barrels Bee Hive Syrup!
10t) sacks Familv Flour.
August 23 E. A G. D. HOPE.
I I ' -
? 1- ' " ' ? '**..'''
Cottell Hee?l?Uon?. j
Tax on cotton produced in tlie
United States, 2}?.cents per.pound.
Cotton properly assessed and return?
ed pribr to Septen* Vr first, subject
to 3 cents per pound. Tho tax hus a
lien OD tho cotton till the tux is paid.
Class A-cotton upon which tax is
paid. Class B-cotton removed from
district of production tax unpaid.
Class C-cotton removed from point
to point in the district where pro?
duced before payment of the tax.
Cotton must be described by these
designations in the hills of lading,
j way-bills, manifests and permits.
Each assessor is required to keep an
j account with each cotton producer in
bis district. Assessors at receiving
points shall keep an account with
each receiver. An assessor or assist?
ant assessor, and collector or assist?
ant collector, is required at places
where cotton is weighed and marked.
Tho uso of metFllic tags for marking
cotton will hereafter bo required in
all cases. Tags will be furnished by
tho department, and on each tag will
be stamped a letter and number in
figures, and "U. 8. internal revenue."
These tags will be put up in packages
of fifty, nnd numbered in consecu?
tive order, and assessors must be very
particular to use them in regular or?
der-as from 1 to 50; 50 to 100, etc.,
os the cuso may be, on each lot of
cotton weighed and marked. Tho
owners can have their cotton woigh
ed and marked at any point in the
district, by paying traveling expenses
of o'fficers, and disagreements may
be referred to the commissioner; but
the officer must not delay in proceed?
ing to weigh cotton on account of
disagreements regarding expenses.
The owner may dispense with official
weights by providing all manual
labor, but iu all cases the assessor or
assistant assessor must seo cotton
weighed and marked. This process
does not require tho immediate pay?
ment of the tux. Cotton can be held
within tho district without tho pay?
ment of tho tux, unless sold for con?
sumption within the district. With?
drawal for transportation under bills
of lading, or upon payment, can be
made auy time. The (Secretary ap?
points weighers. Applications and
recommendations shall como through
tho assessors of tho respective dis?
tricts, and be addressed to tho com?
missioner of the internal revenue.
Weighers must tako the oath of office
prescribed by Congress, July 2d,
18G5. Each bale shall be marked
gross weight with ink or paint in
large letters. A metallic tag, here?
after described, shall be fixed to each
bale by the assessor or assistant as?
sessor. The weigher must make daily
returns to the assessors. Eee for
weighing, 25 cents per bale; weigher
furnishing metallic tag; the owner
pays tho fee. Assessors must seo
that tags are used, and insertei1 at the
time of weighing and marking, except
in cases hereafter mentioned. The
letter and number on each tag must
be accurately entered in the record
kept by the assessor, and an ncconut
kept by bim with each owner, holdei
or producer of cotton; and permito,
whether issued by the assessor oi
collector, for thc removal o. cotton,
must clearly specify letter and num?
ber for each bale, so that there maj
be no trouble in identification. When
numbers are consecutive, it will suffice
to cuter both on record and permit
first and last number thus: for a lol
of fifty bales the entry may bo, "let
ter A, Nos. 101 to 15U." Collectors,
whenever tax is paid on cotton pre
viously weighed, marked and tagged
will mark, or cause to be marked
upon each bale, with brush and ink
or paint, in large letters, the words
"tax paid." Under section four o
the Act of July, 18(!(J, cotton may bi
removed from the district in wilie)
produced, to other districts, withou
pro-payment tax, nuder bond or otho
security, to bo prescribed by tin
commissioner of internal "revenue,
subject to approval by thc Secretar
of the Treasury. It having beei
found by experience that fumisllinj
of increased facilities for removal o
cotton, without pre-pnyment of tax
is consistent with increased securit;
to the Treasury, it is determined ti
substitute shipments to revenue of
ticers under bills of lading for bond
heretofore required. Accordingly
tia; owner, or other holder of cotton
which he desires to remove from th
district of production to another di.1
trict without pro-payment of tax, wi
hereafter be required to obtain a bi
of lading, in duplicate, signed by
well known, regularly establisher
ami responsible transportation cou
pany, conveying cotton to tho collei
tor of tin1 district of destination, fr
delivery to factor or agent of 111
owner, after pay nie lit of tax. TL
transportation company signiug sue
? bills of lading, will be required t
: furnish the assessor of tin- district i
which there is a receiving post i
point of destination, immediate!
after arrival, with a copy of tl
. manifest or way-bill, so far as it ri
1 lates to any cotton transported I
timm, unil stating therein whothi
tiie colton is class A, B, or O, i
hereinbefore required. Euell ase?
sor will keep an account of all cottc
j entered upon the copies of munifes
and way-bills so furnished to bin
Should any transportation conipor
refuse or neglect to furnish the asse
sor with a copy of manifest or wa;
bill os ubovo required, the OBSCSSI
will immediately notify all assessors
OD the lino of such transportation
company, of such neglect or refusal,
and thereafter no permit for tho
transportation of cotton by such
company, will bo granted by any as?
sessor, without permission to do so,
being obtained from the commis?
sioner of internal revenue. Before
cotton is shipped, the owner or holder
will apply to the assessor, or nearest
assistant assessor of tho district in
whioh the cotton was produced, for a
pe* mit to remove it. The application
must describe the cotton by tho marks
placed upon tho bales, and givo thc
weight of each, and must also state
by what route and mode of convey?
ance it is proposed to transport, and
name of tho transportation company,
with the name of collector to "hom
it is to be consigned, and of factor or
agent to whom it is to be delivered
on payment of tho tax. Net weights
will be ascertained by deducting four
per cent, for tare, from gross weight.
One copy of this certificate must be
transmitted to collector of district,
and another copy must, be delivered
to tho assessor. If, however, the as?
sessor or assistant assessor is satisfied
from location of cotton, or distance
of cotton gin, or place of shipment
from his own residence, or that of
designated weigher or marker, that
the weighing and marking cannot bo
done without great inconvenience or
extra expense, the officer may take
weight as certified by owner of cot?
ton gin, or by freight agent at the
place of shipment, and will deliver to
the applicant, with permit, a num?
ber of metallic tags equal to thc num?
ber of bales named in tho permit,
which must be carried with the cot?
ton, and delivered by tho transporta?
tion company at place of destination
ns hereinafter directed. If the trans?
portation company named in the ap?
plication is known to tho assessor or
assistant assessor to be responsible,
ho will grant a permit.
It will bo the duty of tho con?
signor of the cotton to obtain dupli?
cate bills of lading, and hand or
send them forthwith to the assessor
who issued tho permit, and said
assessor will keep one copy and im?
mediately mail the other copy to the
collector of thu district to whom the
cotton is consigned. Should con?
signor fail within a reasonable time
to furnish assessor with duplicate
bills of hiding us required, said as?
sessor will immediately ascertain thc
canso of failure; and if he shall find
that tho cotton has left the district,
ho may immediately assess tax there?
on, and unless satisfactorj' and pro?
per explanation of tho failure be
given, ho will thereafter issue u<
other permits to persons ns aro in
default. Upon arrival of cotton al
place of destination, tho transporta?
tion company must deliver it, toge?
ther with permit of assessor, to the
collector of internal revenue to whom
the cotton is consigned, and at thc
same time tho transportation com
pauy must deliver to the assessor ol
the receiving district the accompany
ing metallic tags, if any are soul
unattached to the bales, togethei
with a oopy of their manifest or woj
bills, so far as tho same relates to tin
cotton, au account of which must b<
kept by said assessor as- hereiubefon
directed. Section 4 of the Act o
July, 1800, requires that cotton re.
moved without pre-payment of ta:
shall be delivered to the collector o
internal revenue forthwith upon it
arrival at its point of destination
and shall remain subject to his con
trol until taxes thereon, and an;
necessary charges of custody thereof
shall have been paid, which paymen
must be made within ninety day
from dato of permit granted by as
sessor for removal of cotton. Undo
this provision of law, tho collecte
will immediately, upon delivery o
tlie cotton to him bj transportado
company, dispose of cotton an
accompanying permit of the ass ess o
in the following manner, viz: If th
cotton was not officially weighed an
tagged, tlie shipping district co
lector will have it weighed by a
officer appointed for that purpose
whose duty it will be to allix accotn
pauying tags, to be delivered to bil
by the assessors, and to mark o
each bale gross weight as hereiubt
fore directed; in such case, th
weigher will make duplicate certi!
cutes of weights. The weigher wi
deliver one copy of these cortificutt
to his collector, and the other cop
to the assessor of the snmo distrie
und will be required to pay to sui
assessor tho sum of five cents f<
each metallic tag delivered to him ft
the purpose ot* marking bales t
weighed, which sum the assessor wi
dispose nf as elsewhere directe*
Whether the cotton Wits weighed un
I tagged in shipping or receiving, di
I riot collect ors will require tho tux I
ba paid liefere they allow the cottc
to go out of their possession or eu
tody. If the tux is paid immediate),
the collector will, on the same du
deliver and forward to his assess
accompanying permit of the assess*
by whom removal was perm i tte
alter endorsing thereon certificate
payment of tux. In ease tax is n
paid immediately, and tho cotton
held and stored hy collector us her
i imf ter directed, he will deliver to 1
assessor accompanying permit
above directed, but changing tl
certificate so os to read as follow
viz: "I hereby certify that the tux <
the within described cotton, amout
ing to blank dollars, not having be
paid, I have stored tho aforesaid c<
too, and now hold warehouse receipt !
of blank for same." Tho assessor, 1
on receiving' said permit, with en
dorsement of collector, will make
proper entries on his account of cot?
ton received, and will then transmit
the permit to tho collector of the dis?
trict in which it was issued. "When
tho collector is obliged to retain cus?
tody of cotton consigned to him, on
account of failure to pay tax, imme?
diately on its arrival, he sholl cause
the samo to be stored in some suit?
able warehouse, the owner of which
shall have given adequate security
for the safe custody of such cotton,
arid shnll take a warehouse receipt
from such proprietor. Charge for
storage must not exceed the usual
ratos. The collector will in no case
permit the owner of cotton, his agent
or factor to have actual possession of
the same until the tax shall havo
been fully paid. If tax is not paid
before tho expiration*of ninety days
from the date of tho assessor's per?
mit, thc assessor will at once cortify
tax to collector for collection; and, if
necessary, the collector will enforce
collection by distraint and sale of
cotton. In such case, the assessor
I will cuter tho tax on his next monthly
list, and both ho and tho collector
will enter proper credit in their bond?
ed account, uuder head'of "Collected
by distraint and salo of cotton."
Whenever the tax is paid on cotton
shipped uuder bills of lading, the
collector receiving it will deliver to
the proper person bis certificate of
payment and permit for removal.
The following words must be printed
or written in red ink across tho face
of the permit, viz: "This permit
authorizes tho transportation of such
bales of cotton ouly as bear me?
tallic tags, lettered and numbered as
herein described." In caso it should
bo desired to export part of said cot?
ton, and ship part to another port in
the Uuited States, the collector may
give separate certificates and permits
to cover each lot. In such case, the
permit covering tho lot to be export?
ed must be delivered to and taken up
by the collector of customs at the
port of exportation, who, after can?
celing the same, will transmit it to
the assessor of tho district in which
it was issued. Tho permit covering
the quantity to be shipped to a port
in the United States must be deli?
vered to the collector of the district
in which such port is situated, before
the "landing, discharging or delivery
of such cotton at the place" of desti?
nation can bc permitted; and said
collector will, after cancelling it,
transmit Raid permit to tho assessor
of the district in which it was issued.
Substantially tho same course will be
taken with cotton removed from the
district of production after the pay?
ment of the tax uuder a single permit
of the collector of said district, to a
place or port in another district,
?whore it may bo desired to divide
and slap it in separate lots, either to
a foreign or domestic port lu cases
of this kind, the origimd permit
must be presented to and taken up
by tho collector of internal revenue
i for the district in which port of trans?
shipment it is situated. And bc mny
issue now permits covering the sepa?
rate lots, which must be taken np by
the collector of customs or collector
of iuternal revenue, as the caso may
be, os abovo directed, cancelled and
returned to tho assessor of the dis?
trict in which said permits were
issued. The original permit above
named must likewise be cancelled
and returned by the collector, who
takes it up to the assessor of tho dis?
trict in which it was issued. The fol?
lowing words must be printed in red
ink across the fuce of the permit, viz:
"This permit authorizes the trans?
portation of such bales of cotton
j only as bear metallic tags, lettered
! and numbered as heroin described."
j Any person who violutes these provi
I sions, or who conveys, or attempts to
convey, from any State in which cot?
ton is produced to any port or other
place without tho United States, any
cotton upon which tax has not been
paid, is liable to a penalty of $100 for
each balo of cotton so convej'ed or
transported, or attempted to be
transported, or to imprisonment for
not moro than one year, or both; and
I all vessels and vehicles employed in
j such conveyance or transportation
j are liable to seizure and forfeiture by
I proceedings in any court of the
j United States having competent juris
j diction; and all cotton so shipped, or
; attempted to be shipped, or trans
I ported without payment of tax or
execution of transportation bonds,
I may bo forfeited to the United States.
Assessors and collectors are strictly
j enjoined to rigidly enfore the provi
I sions of this section.
A PARTNER WAN A ED,
IN a PLANTING INTEREST, next year.
A Plantation as good as any in the
j State and in good repair, and my own time
! and attention furnished-if any responsi
I Ide party will furnish money to carry it on.
I For further particulars, address "C. V. D.,"
. Columbia P. O., S. C. Aug 13 tuf
Estate of Mrs. S. C. Hall.
! A LL persons having demands against
J\. the ESTATE OF MRS. 8. C. HALL,
decoased, will present them, legally at?
tested; and all indebted to thc said estate
will make payment to
F. W. MCMASTER, Attorney for Heirs,
Aug 3 sl2 No. 5 Law Range, Columbia.
Estate of Mrs. Agnes Law.
ALL persons having demands against
the ESTATE OF MRS. AGNES LAW,
deceased, will present them, legally at?
tested; and all indebted to tho said estate
will make payment to
F. W. MCMASTER, Executor,
Aug 3 s!2 No. 5 Law Range, Columbia.
EXCLUSIVE MANUF ACTUKEKS OF THE
UNIVERSAL" COTTON (?IN ANO CONDENSER,
INVENTED AND PATENTED HY HORACE Ii. EUKEY.
ff!HESE OINS and CONDENSERS uro adapted for runnine; right or left hand, aud
I 1 for either HAND, HORSE. STEAM or WATER TOWER, and in nointH of SIMPLI?
CITY, DURABILITY, EFFICIENCY and ECONOMY, they have l'ROYED themselves
SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS IN USE.
Also, COMPLETE PORTABLE COTTON GINNING OUTFITS, adapted for tra.eiing
j about and TOLL GINNINO, Emery's Endless Chain and Lever Horse Power?, Trosh
iug Machines, Cotton Preises, Saw Mills, oto . etc, nil of which can l>u seen in prn?ti?
ca! operation at the SOUTH CAROLINA COTTON OIN WAREHOUSE.
A. It. COLTON, General Agent,
Near Greenville and Charleston Railroad Depots, Columbia, S. C.
i)*- (nil tint! examine or send for circulars. Sept 22