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Governor Seymour'*) Adare??.
On taking his seat as Ohainnan of
the National Democratic Convention,
Governor Seymour delivered tho
.following address, -which .'waa re?
ceived with rounds of applause:
GENTLEMEN OP THE CONVENTION:
.1 thank yon for the honor you have
dono me in making me yonr presid?
ing officer, This Convention is
made up of a large number of dele?
gates from all parts of onr broad
land. To a great degree we are
strangers to eaoh other, and view tho
subjects winch agitate our country
from diftercnt stand-points. Wo
cannot at once learn each other's
.mode of thought, or grasp all the
-facts which bear upon the minds of
others; yet our session must be brief,
and we are forced to act without
.delay upon questions of an exoiting
character and of deep import to our
country. To maintain order, to re?
strain all exhibition of passion, to
drive out of our minds unkind
tsuspioions, is at this time a great
.duty. I rely upon your sense of
-this duty, and not upon my own
ability, to sustain me in the station
jin which I am placed by your kind
^partiality. Mon never met under
greater responsibilities than those
which now weigh upon us. It is not
a mere party triumph we seek. We
are trying to save our country from
the dangers whiuh overhang it. We
-wish to lift off the perplexities and
the shackles, which, in the shape oi
had laws and of crushing taxation,
jjow paralyze the business and laboi
?of our land. We hope, too, that we
can give order, prosperity and hap?
piness to those sections of our coun?
try which suffer so deeply to-day in
their homes and in all the fields ol
their industry, from the nnhappj
events of the last eight years. J
trust actions will show that we arc
governed . by earnest purposes tc
elp all classes of our citizens.
Avoiding, harsh invective against
? men, we should keep the public
mind fixed upon the questions whiet
must now be met and solved. Lei
us leave the past to the calm judg
mont of the future, and confront thc
perils of the day. We are forced tc
' ..meet the assertions in the resolution)
~put forth by the late Republioar
-Oonvention. I aver there is not ii
this body one man who has it in hi
heart to excite so much of angr
feeling against the Republican party
as mus? bo stirred up in the mind
-of those who read these declaration!
"in the light of recent events and ii
view of the condition of our country
- In the first place, they congratul?t)
~the perplexed man of business, Un
burdened tax-payer, tho laborer
'whose hours of toil are lengthenec
-out by the growing costs of the ne
.cessities of life, upon the success o
"that reconstruction policy which ha
.'brought all these evils upon them b;
.the cost of its military despotisn
.and the corruption of its Bureai
-agencies. In one resolution the;
denounce all forms of repudiation a
a national crime. Then, why die
they put upon the statute books o
the nation, tho laws which invite th
citizens who borrow coin to fore
their creditors to tako debased pa
?er, and thus wrong him out of
urge share of his claim, iu violatioi
of the most solemn compact. 1
repudiation is a national crime, it i
a crime to invite all tho citizens c
this country thus to repudiate thei
individual promises. Was it not
crime to force the creditors of thi
and other States to take a currenc
at times worth no more than fi ft
.-cents on the dollar, in repayment fo
the sterling coin they gave to buil
roads and canals, which yield sue
-ample returns of wealth and prospc
rarity? Again, they say, it is due t
-the laborers of the nation that taxi
tion should be equalized, then wh
.did they make taxation unequal
.Beyond the injustice of making OE
'Class of citizens pay for another tl
M?hares of the costs of schools, <
.roads and of the local laws whic
^protected their lives and property,
was an unwise and hurtful thinj
.lt sunk the credit of the country, f
unusual terms always hurtful to tl
?credit of the borrower do. Thc
.also declare the best policy 1
diminish our burden of debt is so I
improve our credit that capitalis
.will seek to loan us money at lowi
Tates of interest than we now pa;
and must continue to pay so long i
.'repudiation-partial, total, open i
?covert-is threatened or suspecte
."Then, why have they used fi
"$500,000,000 of the taxes drawn fro
rthe people of this country to upho
.a despotic military authority, and
?crush out tho lifo of the States, win
? if this money had been used to pi
our debts', capitalists wonld now sei
? to lend us money at lower rates
interest. But for this covert rep
diation, our national credit woutd n
"be tainted in the markets of tl
"world. Again, they declare of i
who were faithful in the trials of tl
late war, there were none entitled
more especial honor than the bra
.fcoldiers and seamen who end ur
ilhe hardships of campaign ai
.cruise, and imperiled their lives
rtbe servico of the country. T
ibounties and pensions provided
"the laws aro obligations never to
.-forgotten. The widows and orpha
?of the gallant dead are the wards
Hie people-a sacred trust bequeal
ed to tho nation's care. How hs
?hese sacred trusts been perform?
They pay to the maimed man, to the
widow, or to th? orphan, a curronoy
whioh they have sunk ono-qaarter
below its rightful value by their
policy pf hate, of waste, and ef mili?
tary despotism, the pittances paid to
the wounded soldiers, and pinched
down twenty-five per cent, below the
value of that coin which he had a
right to expect Is there no covert
repudiation in this? Again they
say, foreign immigration, which, in
the past, has added so much to the
wealth, development and resources,
and inorease of power to this repub?
lic-the asylum of the oppressed of
all nations-should be fostered and
encouraged by a lib o nd and just
policy. Is this foreign immigration
fostered by a polioy which, in oruel
mockery of laws just passed, de?
daring eight hours to be a legal day's
labor. But the cost of Government
and of swarms of officials so swell the
cost of living, that men must toil on
to meet these exactions. The time
was when we could not only invite
Europeans to share with us thc
material blessings of our great coun?
try; bat more than that, we could
tell those who fled from oppression,
that wo lived under a Government ol
laws, administered by the judiciary,
which kept the bayonet and thc
sword in due subordination. We
could point to a written Constitution,
which not only marked out thc
powers of Government, but wit!
anxious care secured to the humbles'
man the rights of property, of per
son and of conscience. Is immigra
tion encouraged by trampling tba
Constitution in the dust-treating i
with contempt-shackling tho judi
ciary-insulting the Executive-anc
giving all the world to understam
that the great guarantees of politica
and social rights are destroyed? Bu
the crowning indictment against th?
follies and crimes of those in powe
is in these words: "That we recog
nize tho great principles laid dowi
in tho immortal Declaration of In
dependence ns tho true foundatioi
of Democratic Government, and w
hail with gladness every effor
toward making these principles
living reality on cvory inch of Ame
rican soil. If within the limits o
ten States of this Union an America:
citizen, stung by a sense of hi
wrongs, should publicly aud trutb
fully denounce tho men in powei
because in tho very language of Uri
Declaration of Independence, the;
' havo erected a multitude of ne1
officers and sent hither a swarm c
officers to harass our people and ec
out their substance, he would, in a
human probability, be dragged to
prison, or if, in the indignant hu
j guage of our fathers, he should e:
?claim: "They have affected !
render tho military independent of
! superior to the civil power, thc
have abolished the free systom <
English laws and established hero a
arbitrary Government;" for the o
fence of asserting these principle
he would be tried and punished by
military tribunal. Having declare
that the principles of the Declaratio
of Independence should be made
"living reality on every inch of Am
rican soil," they put in nomination
military chieftain who stands at tl
head of that system of despotism
that crushed beneath its feet tl
greatest principle of the Dcclaratic
of Independence. To-day, in son
States, it is held by military orde
to be a crime to speak out tho indi,
nation and contempt which hui
within the bosom of patriotic mei
If, to-morrow, a military ord<
should bo put forth in that Sta
where the ashes of Washington a
entombed, that it should be an c
fence to declare that the milita:
should ever be subordinate to tl
civil authority-to speak out tl
sentiment that was a disgrace to 01
country,' to let hordes of officials e
up the substance of the people, 1
who uttered these words cou
bo dragged to prison from the ve
grave where lie the remains of tl
author of the Declaration of Ind
pendenco. From this outrage, thc
could bo no appeal to the courts, ai
! the Republican oandidate for t
Presidency has accepted a positii
which makes the rights and fiberti
of a largo share of our people t
pendent upon his will. In view
these things, can thero be one m
in this Convention who can let
personal ambition, a passion, a p:
judice, turn him aside ono hait
breadth in his efforts to wipe oft* t
wrongs and outrages which disgrt
our country? Can there bo one m
whoso heart is so dead to all that
great and noble in patriotism, tl
ho will not gladly sacrifice all otl
things for the sake of his count
its liberties and its greatness? C
we suffer any prejudices growing <
of past differences of opinion
hinder us uniting now with all \*
will act with us to .save our count:
We meet to-day to see what m casu
can bo taken to avert the dang
which threaten our country, ?
to relieve it from the evils ?
burdens resulting from bad gove
mont and unwise counsels. J tin
God that the strife of arms
ceased, and that once more in
great conventions of our party,
can call through the whole roll
States and find men to answer
each. Time and events in the gi
cycles have brought us to this s
to renew and reinvigorate that C
stitntlonAl Government, whioh, n<
ly eighty years ago, was inaugura
in this city. It was hore that George
Washington-the first, President
swore to ,.'preaeVvev protect and de
fond" the Constitution of, tho United
States, And here thia day v/o as
solemnly pledge ourselves to uphold
the lights and liberties of the Ame?
rican people. Then, as now, a great
war, whioh had desolated our land,
had ceased. Then, as now, there
was ia every patriotio breast a lodg?
ing for the blessings of good govern?
ment, for the protection of laws, and
for sentiments of fraternal regard
and affection among tho inhabitants
of all the States of this Union.
When our Government, in 1789, was
inaugurated in this city, there were
glad processions of men, aud those
manifestations of great joy which a
people show when they feel that an
event has happened which is to give
lasting blessings to the land. To?
day, in this same spirit, this vast
assemblage meets, and tho streets of
this city are thronged with men who
have come from the utmost borders
our continent. They are filled
with the hope that we are about, by
our actions and our policy, to bring
back the blessings of good govern?
ment. It is among tho happiest
omens which inspirit us now, that
those who fought bravely in our
late civil war are foremost iu their
demand that there shall be peace in
our land. The passions of bato and
malice may finger in meaner breasts,
but we find ourselves upheld in our
generous purposes by those who
showed true courage and manhood
on the, fields of battle. lu the
spirit, then, of George Washington
and of the patriots of the revolution,
let us take the steps to rc-inaugurato
our Government, to start it once
again on its. course to greatness and
prosperity. May Almighty God
givo us the wisdom to carry out our
purposes, to give every State of our
Dr ion the blessings of peace, good
order and fraternal affection.
Mr. Seymour closed amid great
DR. THOMAS T. MOORE,
RESPECTFULLY announces to tho
public, that ho Una taken tho front
rooms in Messrs. Weam & llix's photo?
graph gallery, and is now prepared to exe?
cute, iu tho most elegaut and scientific
mauuer, all branches of his profeaaion.
TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN,
by uso of protoxide of nitrogen, or laugh?
ing gas. Dr. Moore is a native of New?
berry, 8. C., and is a graduate of the Penn?
sylvania College of Dental Surgery. For
further information, call at the office or
address Dr. THOMAS T. MOORE, Coluni
bia, 8. C._Juno 7 3mo
DR. D. L. BOOZ?RT
HAVING obtained from the different
patentees of tho profession, office
rights of tho latest improvement in DEN?
TISTRY, is prepared to do all kinds of
DENTAL WORK with neatness, durability
and despatch, at tho very lowest rates.
Perfect satisfaction guaranteed. Oflico oa
Main stroet, Columbia. S. C., three doors
North of Agnew's. Vulcanized Rubber
Plates inserted at $25. May 2 ly
Camden Street, rear of Gregg's Cliina Store.
J. CLKMJIVIM;, ... Proprietor.
W * ?
HAVING thoroughlv fitted up the above
establishment as' a RESTAURANT,
I am prepared to furnish visitors with tho
best of EATABLES and DRINKABLES.
OYSTERS, GAME, FISH, MEATS, etc.,
prepared in tho very best style, by one of
tho finest cooks in the citv. SUPPERS
furnished at short notice Families sup
Shed with OYSTERS at reasonable prices,
hoice WINES, LIQUORS and CIGAItS
constantly on hand. LUNCH every day at
II o'clock._Dec 10
Carolina National Bank, of Colum?
bia, S. C.
A UTHORIZA TWX.
NO. 1.C80. TREASURY DEP'T,
OFFICE OK COMITKOLLEU OF COBBBXCV,
WASHINGTON, May ll, 18tW.
WHEREAS, by satisfactory evidence
presented to thc undersigned, it has
been made to appear that "The Carolina
National Bank of Columbia," ia the city of
Columbia, in the District of Richland and
Stato of South Carolina, has been duly
organized, under and according to the re?
quirements of tho Act of Congress entitled
"An Act to provide a national currency,
scoured by a pledge of United Stutes
bonds, and to provide for tho circulation
and redemption thereof," approved Juno
3,18C4, and has complied with all tho pro?
visions of said Act required to be complied
with beforo commencing thc business of
banking under said Act.
Now, therofore. I, HAVILAND R. HUL
BURD, Comptroller of the Currency, do
hereby certify that "The Carolina National
Bank of Columbia," in the city of Colum?
bia, in tho District of Richland and State
of South Carolina, is authorized to com?
mence the business of banking under the
In testimony whereof, witness my hand
( Seal of tho Comp- ) and seal of office,
< troller of the Cur- } this eleventh day of
( rencv. ) Mav. 18f>8.
HAVILAND R. HULBURD,
Comptroller of the Currency.
May 15 _2mo
Nominati br the Mayoralty.
WILLIAM V MYERS, ESQ., If a candi?
date for th? Mayoralty, and win be sup?
ported by hu
May 8 NUMEROUS FRIENDS.
1 AA LBH- Po" Spanish SMOKING
100 lbs. Lone Jack Smoking Tobacco.
For sale low by E. & G. D. HOPE.
GRAIN AHI) FLOUR SACKS.
THE old eatablishod "CORN EXCHANGE I
BAG MANUFACTORY" ia propared
to furnish GRAIN 8ACK8 of any desired
aize or quality, and at short notice. Also,
COTTON and PAPER FLOUR 8AOK8,
n?aily printed to order. Information j
promptly furnished upon application.
W. B. A8TEN A CO.,
25 Pe?*l ?treet,-New York City.
Jano ?7 ? ;_tao
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
United States Type Foundry
AND PRINTER'8 WAREHOUSE. .
NOS. 28, 80 and 32 Centre street, (corner
of Reade street, ) New York. The type
on which this paper is printed is from the
ibovs Foundry. Nov 18
A Great Spring and Summer
INVIOORATOR AND RESTORER.
NOW 18 THE TIME TO CLEANSE OUT
those PERILOUS SPOTS, Pimples,
corrupt Boree, which POLLUTE the LIFE
of the BLOOD, and ronder your body a
loatheBome thing. They aro the procur?
eurs of a diseased blood, and will assume
a much moro formidable shape if allowed
to go on unchecked. Tho QUEEN'S DE?
LIGHT, tho only real blood purifier that
has ever been invented, as thousands will
to-day attest, is offered to the afflicted as
a positive remedy for all diseases flowing
from a vitiated condition of tho svstem.
THE LIFE OF THE FLESH ?S PURE
BLOOD. Upon this theory alono tho in?
ventor of tho Queen's Delight establishes
tho great hygienic law, WITHOUT PURE
BLOOD NO FLESH IS FREE FROM DIS?
EASE. Tho Pale and Shrunken Forms.
Yellow Faces. Weak Stomachs, Diseased
Livers. Crippled Rheumatics. Nervous
Hypochondriacs, Dyspeptic Victims of
Headache, so common in this country, is
owing entirely to tho humors of the blood.
Very many other diseases may bo traced to
bad blood, Scrofula or King's Evil, Erysi?
pelas, Exauthcma or Elevure, a rash' or
eruption on females; Blotches, Tetter,
Goitre or Swelled Neck, Syphilis and Sy?
philitic Sores, Strumous Ulcers, Ac.
These cannot bo curod without purifying
the blood. Now as to tho remedy. There
ia no other blood purifier that will accom ?
plish such positive and extraordinary cures
as Heinitsh's Queen's Delight. You may
take a barrel of extract Sarsaparilla, and
still yon will not bo cured; and, as a proof
of it, look around and you will observo tho
country, throughout* its length and
breadth, is flooded with compound Sarsa
Sarillas, extracts and syrups, claiming to
o blood purifiers, and yet we seo to-day
more evidence ot impurity of tho blood
than ever. Why ia thu,? Simply because
theee extracts and Sarsaparillas are worth
The Queen's Delight is a new compound,
and is now tho great blood medicine; sanc?
tioned by the profession, patronized by thc
highest dignitaries of tho land, endorsed
In tho brief period of twelve months,
over 3.000 cases have been treated so suc?
cessfully as to entitle it to be the wonder
of the ago.
For debility, prostration, nervousness
mental depression, impaired digestion
loas of appetite, restlcsuess, want of vital
force. Low spirits; it is moro invigorat?
ing and strengthening than all tho com?
pounds of bark or bitters. As a livor
invigorator, it is of inestimable value. AB
a stimulant, it is safer and surer than all
tbo rum and whiskey tonics of tho day,
and if you value your lifo and health a
pin's fee, avoid these quickening stimu?
lants to the gravo and uso the Queen's
Delight. Ask for Heinitsh's Queen's De?
light. This is not tho Extract of Stollin
gia or Queen's Delight, nor is it a Com?
pound Syrup of Queen's Delight, or Sarsa?
parilla and Queen's Delight, but simply
Heinitsh's Queen's Delight is tho trade
mark. Ask for this if you waut to be
cured, and see that the name of E. H.
Heinitsh ison the wrapper. Preparodonly
by E. H. Heinitsh. Wholesale agents,
FISHER & HEINITSH,
April 18 j_Columbia. S. C.
INDIA RUBBER SCRUBBER.
WE have been appointed 8elling
Agents for BAYNE 8 INDIA RUB?
BER SCRUBBER, and take pleasure in
recommending it as tho Ne Plus Ultra of
scrubbing brushes. It will scrub a dirty
floor in less timo and do tho work more
effectually than any scrubber hitherto in?
troduced. It only requires a trial to bo ap?
preciated. WM. A. WRIGHT, ESQ., SU
Serintendent of Nickerson'a Hotel, and A.
[. HUNT, ESQ., of this city, certify that it
is the perfection of scrubbers. Call and gel
one, or see it tried at store of
May 14_J. A T. R. AGNEW.
CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
CAPITAL, - - - S lOO.OOO.
L D. CHILDS, Pres't. Maj. Jxo. PRESTON, jr.
Dr. J. W. PARKER. EDWARD HOPE.
QEOROE W. SWEPSOX, of North Carolina.
W. B. GULICK, C. J. IBEDEXX,
THE CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK,
OF COLUMBIA, will deal in Exchange.
Gold and Silver Coin, and do a general
Banking Business. Tho accounts of mer
clumt H and others in Columbia, and in tho
towna and country connected with it by
business, aro respectfully solicited.
Collections attended to carefully and re?
mitted for promptly. Loans made on gold
coin and other collateral security.
Tho Board of Directors meet, for the
transaction of business, EVERY MON?
DAY, at 10 o'clock a. m.
COLUMUIA, S. C., Juno G, 18G3.
Juno 6 _3mo
THE very important and extensive
improvements which have recently
.been mado in this POPULAR HO?
TEL, the largest in Now England, enablo
tho proprietors to offer to tourists, families
and tho traveling public accommodations
and conveniences superior to any other
hotel in tho city. Dnring tho past Bum?
mer, additions' have been made of nume?
rous suited bf apartments, with bathing '
rooms, water closets, Ac, attached; one
of Tufts' magnificent passenger elevators,
the best ever constructed, convoya guests
to the upper story of tho bouse in one
minute; the entries have boon newly and
richly carpeted, and the entire house tho?
roughly replenished and rofurnishod
making it, in all its appointments, equal
to any hotel in tho country. Telegraph
Office, Billiard Halls and Cafe Ou first
floor. LEWIS RICE A 80N,
May 6 t3mo_Proprietora.
EATING HOUSE AT ALSTON.
T)ASSENGERS on the Greenville and
JT Columbia Railroad,' can get BREAK?
FAST and DINNER at Alston-ample time
I bciog allowed.
Dec 27 MARY A. ELKIN A SON.
REDUCTION OF SATES.
CHARLOTTE AND B. G. R. R. COMPANY,
GEN'L FHKIQUT AND TICKET AUT'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, 8. C., December ll, 18C7.
?N and after THIS DAY, COTTON will
be forwarded via the "SEABOARD
INLAND AIR LINE FREIGHT ROUTE,"
To Baltimore, ?3.25 per bale of 400 lbs,
To Philadelphia, $4.00 per halo of 400
lbs. or less.
To New York, $4.00 per bale of 400 lbs.
This route is cheaper, quicker and as re?
liable as any competing une.
Tho rates being tho same, shippers save
32 cents por bale-estimating cotton at 1G j
cents per pound-in Marine Insurance, by
having their cotton forwarded via this
route. E. R. DORSEY,
Dec 12 Gen. Freight and Trans. Agent.
NOTICE TO SHIPPERS.
GEN'L SUI'ERINTEN'S OFFICE, S. C. R. R.,
Doccmber ll, 18G7. I
ON and after this dato the TARIFF by
the Great Southern Freight Line.
FROM COLUMBIA, will bo aB follows. viz
Cotton per halo, to New York.$4.00
" " Philadelphia,.4.00
This route is guaranteed as cheaper,
quicker and moro reliable than any com?
peting, while tho difference of insurance,
not amounting to 20c, is over twico com?
pensated by differenco of rates.
H. T. PEAKE,
Dec ll_General Superintendent.
Reduction of Freight Rates by the 1
Seaboard Inland Air Line Route.
CHARLOTTE AND S. C. R. R. CO.,
GEN'L FKEIOUT AND TICKET AOT'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, S. C., April 8, 18G8.
THE following FREIGHT TARIFF, vi
this route, will take effect from and |
after this date:
To New York, first class, $1.00; second I
class, 00 cents; third class, 80 cents; j
fourth class, 70 cents.
To Baltimoro, first class, $1.00; second
class, 90 cents; third class, 80 cents; fourth
das?, 70 cents.
SST Marine Insurance effected on goods
over this lino at very loio rates, as its
steamers avoid Cane Hatteras.
E. R. DORSEY,
April 0 Gen. Freight and Ticket Ag't.
Reduction of Freight Tariff by the
Great Southern jFreight Line.
ON and after APRIL 7th, 18G8, the fol?
lowing FREIGHT TARIFF will bc
From Now York to Columbia, first class,
per 100 lbs., $1.00; second class, 00 cents;
third class, 80cents; fourth clas6, 70cents;
fifth class, 70 cents.
From Baltimoro to Columbia, first class,
per 100 lbs., $1; second class, 00 cents;
third class, 80 cents; fourth class, 701
cents; tilth class 70 cents.
H. T. PEAKE,
_April 8_General Sup. S. C. R. R.
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAURENS C. H., 8. C., April 20, 1868.
ON and after TUESDAY, 12th of Mav |
next, the Trains on this Road will
commence running to return on tho samo
day, to connect with the up and down
Trains on the Greenvillo and Columbia
Railroad, at Helena; leaving Laurens at 5
A.M., on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and
SATURDAYS, and leaving Helena at 1.30
P. M. on tho same days.
J. S. BOWERS,
July 0 Superintendent Laurens R. R.*"
May 15_At Seogers' Old Stand.
5BBLS. ?5 degroo ALCOHOL.
10 bbls. No. 1 Kerosene Oil, non-ex?
5 bbls. Spirits Turpentine,
100 ounce? Quinine. For salo to Drug?
gists and dealers, at low price, bv
FISHER & HEIN?TSH,
Tile Quaker Liniment; the best Hui
ment for family uso; can bo used internally
and outwardly. It is a great pain destroy?
er. It kills pain and all kinds of aches*
Sold by Fisher & Heinitsh.
^F CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH G
(J AND ITS CONNECTIONS, TO ]
Going North Read Doxon.
4.00 P. M.
11.05 P. M. 11.35 "
4.15 A. M. 5.30 A. M.
5.00 P. M. 8.50 P. M. I.Rich
6.15 A. M.I 7.45 A. M..Wash:
9.10 .. 9.45 " .Haiti
1.32 P. M., i.aaP. M.i.Puilac
5.08 " I I.New
9.35 A. M.I.Ral
3.30 P. M.I.Wei
7.30 " I.Ports
9.45 A. M.1.Balti
1.32 P. M.? 1.32 P. M..Phila<
5.08 " I.New
VIA PORTSMOUTH A IN
7.30 P. M. I 7.30 P. M.
2.30 A. M.j 2.45 A. M.
8.03 " 8.10 "
9.25 " 9.30 ?.
9.31 A. M.
3.05 P. M.
8.30 A. M.
1.08 P. M.j
t&- OPTIONAL TICKETS to al
named above, can be had on applicatif
ing street. BAGGAGE CHECKED 1
and all points South, via this route, a
Now York-Ticket office 198 Broad\
Ticket office New Jersey Railroad
Philadelphia-Ticket office Philadel
road, and Continental Hotel.
Baltimoro-Ticket office Baltimore
or on the boats of the "Old Bay Line
To avoid heat and dust, and muk
tickets over this route. C. BOU]
E. R. DORSEY, General Freight and
Change of Schedule on G. & C. R. E,
ON and after FRIDAY, the 6th Instant,
Passenger Trains will ?mn daily, Bun
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbi* at.I.V. 7.00 a. m.
M Alston at....... ... 8.56 "
M Newberry at.10.35 .!
Arrive at Abbeville at.3.30 p. m.
.* at Anderson at_.5.15 "
?? at Groravillo at.0.00 *'
Leave Greenville at.._. 0.00 a Ma.
" Anderson at... M.0.46 *
" Abbeville at."... 8.45 ??
Newberry at..1.25 p. m.
Arrive at Alston at.'..8.00 "
?? at Columbia at.5.00 "
Trains on the Blue Bidge Railroad will
alBO run daily, Sundays excepted.
Leave Anderson at.'.5.20 p. m.
Pendleton at.6.20 "
Arrivo at Walhalla at.8.00 \"
Leave Walhalla at.4.00 a. m.
?. Pendleton at.5.40 "
Arrivo at Anderson at.6.40 41
Tho train will return from Belton to An?
derson on Monday and Friday mornings.
JAMES O. MEREDITH,
_Dec 3_General Superintendent.
Charlotte & South Carolina R. R. Co.
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 31, 18G8.
ON and after this dato, the Traine over
this Road will run as follows:
Leave Columbia at.4.00 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at.11.00 p. m.
Leave Charlotte at.11.35 p. m.
Arrivo at Columbia at.6.00 a. m.
?3~ Tickets optional from Greensboro,
either via Dan ville or Raleigh; and from
Portsmouth either via Bay Lino or Anna
mcssic Route. Baggage checked through.
?3- TIME AS QUICK and FARE AS
LOW as by any other route.
Passengers from Greenville Railroad
going North, make same time, by taking
this routo at 4 o'clock p. m., as they will
by leaving hero at 6 a. m., UH tho timo to
all points North of Richmond is tho same.
Trains of this route coming South, mako
connections with trains of Greenville Road.
For THROUGH TICKETS to Richmond,
Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and
Now York, apply at Ticket Office, foot Bl a li?
An Accommodation Train will be run
Leavo Columbia on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays at 7 A. M.. arriving at
Charlotte at 6.35 P. M.
Returning-leavo Charlotte on Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays at 6 A. M., ar?
riving at Columbia at 5.05 P. M.
Passengers taking tho 6 A. M. Train
from Charlotto can connect with Night
Tram of South Carolina Road for Charles?
ton. Passengers from Charleston can-by
leaving the South Carolina Train at Junc?
tion-conneot with tho 7 A. M. Train from
Colombia. CALEB BOUKNIGHT,
April 1 Snperintendont.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD.
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CHABLESTQM, S. C., March 28,18C8.
PASSENGER TRAINS will run aB fol?
Leave Charleston for Columbia. G.30 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 1.30 p. m.
Leave Kingsville.2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 8.60 p. m.
Leave Columbia. 6.00 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 7.30 a.m.
Leave Kingsville. 8.00 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston. 3.10 p. m.
Tho Passenger Train on the Camden
Branch will connect with np and down
Columbia Trains and Wilmington and Man
chep'er Railroad Trains on MONDAYS,
WEI ?ESDAY8 and SATURDAYS.
Nig.it Express Freight and Passenger
Accommodation Train will mn as follows:
Leave Charleston for Columbia. .5.40 p. m.
Arrivo at Columbia.6.05 a. m.
Leavo Columbia.'.. 5.30 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston. 6.40 a. m.
March 21 H. T. PEAKE, Gen'l Sop't.
Office North Carolina Railroad Co.,
COMPANY SHOPS, ArniL 1, 1868.
ON and after this date, the following
wiU be the achedulo for PASSENGER
TRAINS over this road:
Leave Charlotte daily at.11.36 p. m.
" Greensboro at. 5.05 a. m..
" Raleigh at. 9.41 "
Arrive at Gotdsboro at.12.25 p. m.
Leavo G old sb or o at.12.80 "
" Raleigh at. 8.20 "
" Greensboro at. 7.17 "
Arrive at Charlotto at.11.35 p. m.
Through Paesengere by this Uno have
choice of routes via Greensboro and Dan?
ville to Richmond, or via Raleigh and Wel?
don to Richmond or Portsmouth; arriving
at all points North of Richmond at the
same time by either route. Connection is
made at Goldsboro with Passenger Trains
on the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad
to and from Wilmington, and by Freight
Train to Weldon. Also totfewbern, on A.
A N. C. Road. Freight Trains will leavo
Charlotto at 2 a. m. and arrive 6.20 p. m.
April ll JAS. ANDERSON, Sup't.
riM E TABLE
AROLINA RAILROAD COMPANY,
PRINCIPAL NORTHERN CITIES:
Coming South Head Up.
i) AND DANVILLE.
I NA I.s. ARRIVE. I LEAVE.
mbia. 6.00 A. M. i
lotte.11.35 P. M. 11.35 P. M.
isboro. 7.02 " 7.17 "
mond. 4.45 A. M. I 8.15 A. M.
ington. 5.50 P. M.] 7.30 P. M.
more. 3.45 " I 4. ir. ?.
lelphia.112.00 M. ?12.00 M.
York...I I 8.36 A. M.
1 AND BAY LINE.
eigh.j 3.15 P. M. I 3.20 PW M.
Idon.10.35 A. M.; 10.40 A. M.
mouth. 6.00 " j 6.30 "
more. 3.45 P. M.I 4.30 P. M.
lelphia.12.00 M. 112.00 M.
York.I j 8.36 A. M.
?? ANNA.ME8SIC UNE.
month. 6.00 A. M.; 6.30 A. M.
field.10.45 P. M. 10.45 P. M.
i, Delaware. 4.4? " 5.05 .?
olphia. 3.35 " 3.35 "
York. 11.56 A. M.
1 points North, good over either route
on at the Tioket Office, foot of Bland
?HROUOH. For tickets to Columbia
pply as follows, viz:
vay. A. Stewart, Agent.
-Foot of Coartland street, or ot thc
phia, Wilmington and Baltimore Rail?
and Ohio Railroad, Camden Station,
e sure and safe connections, ask for
KNIGHT, General Superintendent,
Ticket Agent. June 2