Newspaper Page Text
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Voices of t??c De ni.
BT HSNBT W. LOSOFKIXOW.
When the boura of day are numbered,
And the voices of the night > > .
Wake the better aonl that alumbered
To a holy, calm delight;
Ere the evening lamps are lighted.
And Uko phantoms grim and tall,. ,.
Shadows from tho fitful firelight
Dance upon tho parlor wall.
Then the forms of the departed
Enter at the open door
Tho beloved, the true-hearted,
Come to visit mo onco more.
He, the young and strong, who cherished
Noble longings for tho strife,
Dy tho road-side foll and perished,
Weary with the march of life 1
They, the holy ones and weakly,
Who the crofts of Buffering bore,
Folded their pale hands so meekly.
Spake with ns on earth no more I
And with them the being beauteous,
Who unto my youth waB given,
More than all things else to love me,
And is now a saint in Heaven.
With a slow and noiecleaa footstep,
Comes that messenger divine;
Takes the vacant chair beside me,
Lays her gentle hand in mine;
And she sits and gazes at mo,
With those deop and tender eyes.
Like tho stars, so still and saint-like,
Gazing downward from tho skies;
Uttered not, yet comprehended,
Is the spirit's voiceless prayer;
Soft rebukes in blessings ended,
Breathing from her hps of air.
Oh, though oft depressed and lonely,
All my Tears are laid aside,
If I but remember only
Such as these have lived and died. ?
There has been one emotion in
Paris during the last few days,
created by the sudden re-appearance
in the world of Paris of the Vicomte
de i one of the quondam
favorites, who had left the city in the
greatest condemnation and disgrace
some seven years ago, and who re?
turns, bronzed and hardened both in
mind and person, to resume the
place among his friends which not
they but he declared he had forfeited
by his own imprudence and folly.
By the kindness of a relative he
was enabled to steam away for New
Granada, where he had been able to
obtain a situation as clerk to the en?
gineer just then employed in the
construction of a Une of railway
through the country. In this posi?
tion he fulfilled his small duties with
the utmost perfect exactitude for
more than three years, und at the
end of that time, the railway being
terminated, was ordered to another
duty in a different part of the coun?
try. The way was over the steepest
mountains. He had already got
through the greater part of his jour?
ney when, one day, overcome by the
heat, he lay himself down Jby the
side of a running stream, whioh re?
freshed him, both by sight and
sound, and fell to musing on the
hard fate which had torn him from
his relatives and friends to wander
thus a lonely exile in a foreign land,
when his attention was suddenly
called from these high Sights to a
circumstance which was taking place
immediately beneath his eye, and
which had escaped him while gazing
on the Heavens.
The phenomenon was this: Close
to where his head was lying, amid
the gross and flowers, the running
water formed an eddy, which, after
turning in a tiny whirlpool, pro?
ceeded to fall into a narrow aper?
ture, whence, ou examination, he
beheld no issue. His curiosity was
aroused, and he raised himself up
to gaze down into the hollow, the
sides of which he found to. consist of
two blocks of stone, so worn down
and polished by the continued rush
of the current, that he could see to
the very bottom. The sight he there
beheld made him stagger and fall
back almost without consciousness
upon the grass. In that single hol?
low had filtered for centuries the
?;old sand carried by the current
rom the bed of the. river, some miles
higher up, where gold-washing hos
been carried on for many genera?
There lay before him one glitter?
ing pile of tho precious ore, gleam?
ing at the bottom of the limpid
water, and demanding only a strong
hand and resolute will, both of which
he possessed, to draw it to the sur?
face. Needless to say, he retraced
his steps to the place whence he had
departed, and soon returned, bring?
ing back men and machinery, and,
as he says, when telling tho won?
drous tale, "You may believe me, if
yon choose, but, in less than three
weeks, I had become the richest mau
io the whole republic."
A newspaper man, who was blown
some 200 feet through the air, in a
steamboat explosion on the Ohio,
last March, has just recovered
enough to be about, and describes
his experience. He inventories him?
self: "A bald spot whore the iron
missile crushed my skull, a 'piebald*
eye, a face that resembles a beet, and
over my arras, body and limbs are
scars that resemble great slices of
fresh beef laid upon the skin. But,
after all, I am yet alive and getting
ready to once more pursue the 'item?
izing' business; which, you know, is
vastly better than being fished out of
the Ohio some torpid day, with no
coro nov, h an dy for an inquest"
In the Swiss Canton of Uri, "sen?
sational" editors are furnished with
twenty lashes on the bare back.
CHKBISH THE LIVINO.- I saw n pale
mourner Btand bending over the
tomb, and his tears fell fast and often.
As ho raised bi? humid oyo to Heaven,
ho sn id:
. "My brother. O, my brother 1"
' A sage passed that way and Boid:
"For whom dost thou mourn?"
"One," replied he, "whom I did
not sufficiently love while living, but
whose inestimable, worth I now
"What wouldst thou do if ho were
restored to thee?"
The mourner replied, "that he
would never offend him by any un?
kind word, but would take every oc?
casion to show his friendship, if bo
could but come back to his fond
"Then waste not thy time in use?
less grief," said the sage; "but if thou
hast friends, go and cherish the liv?
ing, remembering that they will be
dead one day also. "
WET THE ROPES.-The property of
cords contracting their length became
known, as a great mechanical power,
at the raising of the obelisk in the*
Bquare facing St. Peter's, Rome.
This was in 1586. It was a day of
great solemnity. The Pope cele?
brated High Mass, and blessed tho
workmen. The blast of a trumpet
gave the signal, and the engines were
set in motion by an incredible num?
ber of horses. Fifty-two unsuccess?
ful attempts were made before the
huge block of stone was lifted from
the earth. As it rose in the air, the
ropes wbioh held it became so
stretched that the base of the colnmn
could not be lifted upon its pedestal,
when a man in the crowd called out,
"Wet the ropes." This was done,
and immediately the immense shaft,
as of its own accord, and without
further aid from the engines, rose to
the required height and rested on the
spot where it now stands.
An experiment made last year in
Germany in planting potatoes, show?
ed that wherever the "eyes" had
first been, removed, the yield was
four times as great as where they
were left in their place. It was
fonnd that where an old eye had
been rubbed off, three or four new
ones made their appearances.
MUNICIPAL OFFICERS-;CITY COLUMBIA.
Con. J. P. THOMAS.
For Aldermen.-WARD NO. 1.
T. W. RADCLIFFE.
WARD NO. 2.
C. A. BEDELL.
. L. BRYAN.
O. Z. BATES.
WARD NO. 3.
W. P. GEIGER.
W. T. WALTER.
WARD NO. _
W. C. SWAFFIELD.
L. P. MILLER.
Nomination for the Mayoralty.
WILLIAM M. MYERS, ESQ., is a candi?
dato for tho Mayoralty, and will bo sup?
ported by bia
Mav 8 NUMEROUS FRIENDS.
TO THE LADIES.
MRS. O. E. REED has
just received a splendid
assortment of DRESS
TRIMMINGS. Also, a
fresh supply of MILLI?
NERY GOODS, of all
descriptions, at wholesale
and retail. French Cor?
sets, Zephyr Worsted Hair Braids,
Curls, etc., which will be sold very
DRESS-MAKING in all branches,
warranted to give satisfaction.
Main street, over R. C. Anderson's
clothing store. April 22 3mo
Wade Hampton Gibbes, Washington
Allston Gibbes, executors, vs. Mary
L. Singleton, James G. Gibbes et
al.-Bill to Sell Real Estate, Mar?
shall Assets, &c.
IN pursuance of decrotal order in
above stated case, the creditors of
R. W. GIBBES, SR., deceased, are
hereby required to present and prove
their demands before me, on or be?
fore tho 1st day of October next.
D. B. DESAUSSURE,
April 29 wm_C. E. R. D.
THE front part of our
Store having been damaged
by the recent storm, we will
be compelled to sell off our
Stock of CLOTHING-, CAS
SIMERES, HATS, &c, at or
nearly COST, for want of
New styles of Boys' Straw
HATS just received.
R. & W. C. SWAPPIEL?)?
Democratic National Convention.
Tho Democratic party, in National Con?
vention assembled, reposing its trust in
the intelligence, patriotism and discrimi?
nating jnstico of the people-standing
upon' thc Constitution as the foundation
and limitation of tho powers of the Go
Tornmont, and the guarantee of the liber?
ties of the citizen, and recognizing the
questions ox slavery and accession aa
having been settled, for all time to come,
by the war, or the voluntary action of tho
Southern States, in Constitutional Con?
ventions assembled, and never to be re?
newed or re-agitated, do, with tho return
of peace, demand:
lat. Immediate restoration of all the
States to their rights in the Union, under
tho Constitution, and of civil government
to the Amerioan people.
2d. Amneaty for all ? pant political
offences, and the regulation of tho electivo
franchiae in the States by their citizens.
3d. Paymont of the public debt of tho
United States aa rapidly as practicable;
all moneys drawn from:tho people by tax?
ation, excopt ao much aa ia requisite for
tho necessitioa of tbo Government, econo?
mically administered, being honoatly ap?
plied lo auch payment; and, whero the
obligations of the Government do not
expressly state upon their faco, or tho
law under which they wero issued docs
not provide that they shall bo paid in
coin, ' ?>. ought, in right and in justice,
bo pa. in the lawful money of tho United
4th. Equal taxation of every species ot
property, according to its real value, in?
cluding Government bonds and other pub?
5th. One ourroncy for tho Government
and the people, the laborer and the office?
holder, the penaioner and the soldier, the
producer and tho bond-holder. *.
Gth. Economy in the administr?t ion ol
tho Government; the reduction of thc
standing army and navy; the abolition ol
tho Freedmen's Bureau, and all political
instrumentalities designed to secure
negro supremacy; simplification of thc
system and discontinuance of inquisitori?
al modes of assessing and collecting inter?
nal revenue, so that tho burden of taxa?
tion may be equalized and lessoned, th?
credit of tho Government and tho curren?
cy made good; tho repeal of all enact
monta for enrolling tho Stato militia inte
national forces in time of peace; and i
tariff for revenue upon foreign imports
and such equal taxation, under tho inter
nal revenue laws, aa will afford incident a
protection to domestic manufactures, anc
aa will, without impairing tho revenue
impose the least burdon upon and bes
promote and encourage tho great indus
trial interests of the country.
7th. Reform of abuses in tho administra
tlon, the expulsion of corrupt mon fron
office, tho abrogation of useless offices
tho restoration of rightful authority t<
and the independence of tho cxecutivi
and judiciary denartmontc of tho Govern
ment, tho subordination of tho military tx
tho civil power, to the end that tin
usurpations of Congress and tho despot
ism of the sword may cease.
8th. Equal rights and protection fo:
naturalized and native-born citizens, a
homo and abroad: tho assertion of Amcri
can nationality which shall command tin
respect of foreign powers, and furnish ai
example and encouragement to peopl
struggling for national integrity, consti
tutional liberty and individual rights; am
tho maintenance of tho rights of natural
ized citizens against tho absolute doctrin
of immutable allegiauco and tho claims c
foreign powers to punish them for allogei
crimo committed beyond their jurisdic
In demanding these measures and re
forms, wo arraign the radical party for it
disregard of right, and tho unparallelo
oppression and tyranny which have mars
cd its carcor. After the most solemn an
unanimous pledge of both Houses of Con
gross to prosecute tho war exclusively fo
tho maintenance of tho Government an
tho preservation of tho Ui ion, under th
Constitution, it has repeatedly violate
that most sacred pledgo, under wilie
alone was rallied that noble voluntec
army, which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Union, it hat
so far aa ia in its powor, dissolved it. an
subjected ten States, in times of profoun
pcaco, to military despotism and nogr
It has nullified there the right of trii
by jury; it has abolished tho /tabeas coi
nus, that most sacred writ of liberty;
bas overthrown tho freedom of speech an
tho press; it has substituted arbitrai
seizures and arrests, and military tria!
and secret star-chamber inquisitions fi
tho constitutional tribunals; it has dion
garded, in timo of peace, tho right of tl
pooplo to bo free from searches and sei:
ure?; it has entered tho post and telegrap
officos, and even the private rooms of u
dividuala, and aeized their private papei
and letters, without any specific chargo <
notice of affidavit, as required by the o
ganic law; it has convorted tho America
capitol into a baatile; it has established
system of spica and official eapionage :
which no constitutional monarchy of Et
rope would now dare to resort; it has ab
lished the right of appeal on importai
constitutional questions to tho suprcn
judicial tribunals, and throatons to cn
tail or destroy its original jurisdictio
which is irrevocably vosted by tho Const
tution, whilo the loarnod Cluer JuBtii
has beou subjoctod to tho most atrocioi
calumnies, merely becauso ho would n
prostitute his high oftico to tho support
tho false and part izan charges profern
against tho President. Ita corruption ai
extravagance have exceeded anythii
known in hiatory, and by its frauds ai
monopolies it bas noarly doubled tho bu
don of tho debt created" by tho war. It h
stripped tho President of hisconstitntio
al power of appointment even of bis o\
Cabinet. Under its ropcated assaults, tl
pillars of tho Government aro rocking <
their baso, and should it succeed in N
vein ber next, and inaugurate its Preside!
wo will meet, as a subjected and conquer
people, amid the ruins of liberty and t!
scattered fragments of tho ?onstitutio
and wo do declare and resolve that, ev
suire tho peoplo of the United Stat
threw off all subjection to tho Rriti
crown, the privilego and trust of suffra
have belonged to tho several States, a
have been granted, regulated and cc
trolled exclusively by tho political pow
of each State respectively, and that a
attempt by Congress, on any pretext win
ever, to deprive any State of this right,
to interfere with its exercise, is a flagra
usurpation of power which can find
warrant in the Constitution; and, if sai
tinned by the people, will subvert our foi
of Government, and can only end ii
ningle centralized and consolidated C
vornmont, in which the separate exister
of the Statea wiU be entirely absorbed, a
an unqualified despotism he establish
in placo of a Federal Union of oo-eqi
States; and that wo regard the reconstri
tion Acts (so-called) of Coner eas as su
are usurpations, and unconstitutional,
volutioo&ry, and void; that onr soldi
and sailors, who carried the flag of <
country to victory against a moat gallant
and determined foe, most ever be grate
lolly remomberodi and all tbe guarantees
given in their favor must be faithfully car?
ried into execution.
That the public lands should be distri?
buted as widely as poasiblo among the
people, and should be disposed of either
under tho pre-emption of homestead lands,
and sold in reasonable quantities, and to
none but actual occupants, at the mini-,
mum pi ;o established by the Government.
When grants of tho public lands may bo
allowed, necessary for tho encouragement
of important publie improvements, the
firocoedB of the sale of such lands, and not
be lands themselves, should be BO ap?
That tho President of the United States,
Andrew Johnson, in exercising tho power
ol' his high omeo in resisting the aggres?
sions of Congress upon tho constitutional
rights of tho States and tho people, is en?
titled to tho gratitude of tho whole Amen
can people, and in behalf of the Democra?
tic party, wo tender him our thanks tor his
patriotic efforts in that regard.
Upon this platform, the Democratic
party appeal to every patriot, including all
tho conservative clement and all who de?
sire to support the Constitution and re?
store tho Union, forgetting all past differ?
ences of opinion, to unite with ns in the
present great struggle for tho libertios of
tho people; and that to all such, to what?
ever party they may havo heretofore be?
longed, we extend the right hand of fel?
lowship, and hail all such co-operating
with ns as friends and brethren.
A Great Spring and Summer
INV1GORATOR AND RESTORER.
NOW IS THE TIME TO CLEANSE OUT
those PERILOUS SPOTS, Pimples,
corrupt sores, which POLLUTE tho LIFE
of tho BLOOD, and render your body a
loathesomo thing. They aro the precur?
sors of a diseased blood, and will assume
a much more 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 positivo remedy for all diseases flowing
from a vitiated condition of the system.
THE LIFE OF THE FLE8H 18 PURE
BLOOD. Upon this theory alone the in?
ventor of tho Queen's Delight establishes
the great hygienio law, WITHOUT PURE
BLOOD NO FLESH IS FREE FROM DIS?
EASE. The Palo 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, Exanthems or : ? ivuro, a rash or
eruption on females; Blotches, Tetter,
Goitre or SweUed Neck, Syphilis and Sy
?hilitio Sores, Strumous Ulcers, Ac.
hese cannot be cured without purifying
the blood. Now as to tho romedy. There
is no other blood purifier that will accom?
plish such positive and extraordinary cures
as Heinitsh's Queen's Delight. Yon may
take a barrel of extract Sarsaparilla, and
still you will not bo cured; and, as a proof
of it, look around and you will observe tho
country, throughout its length and
breadth, is flooded with compound Sarsa?
parillas, extracts and syrups, claiming to
bo blood purifiers, and yet wo see to-day
moro evidence of impurity of the blood
than ever. Why is thu-,? Simply because
these 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 the
highest dignitaries of tho land, endorsed
In tho brief period of twelve months,
ovor 3,000 cases have been treated BO suc?
cessfully as to entitle it to bo the wonder
of the ago.
For debility, prostration, nervousness,
mental depression, impaired digestion,
loss of appetite, reatlesncss, want of vital
force. Low spirits; it is moro invigorat?
ing and strev^ honing than all the com?
pounds uf bark or bitters. As a fiver
invigorator, it is of inestimable value As
a stimulant, it is safer and surer than all
the rum and whiskey tonics of tho day,
and if you value your life and health a
pin's fee, avoid these quickening stimu?
lants to tho grave and use tho Queen's
Delight. Ask for Hcinitsh's Queen's De?
light. This is not tho Extract of Stellin -
gia or Queen's Delight, nor is it a Com
pound Syrup of Queen's Dolight, or Sarsa
Sarilla and Queen's Delight, but simply
[einitsh's Queen's Delight is the trado
mark. Ask for this if you want to bo
cured, and seo that tho namo of E. H.
H e i n it sh is on the wrapper. Proparod only
by E. H. Heinitah. Wholesale agents,
FISHER A HEINIT8H,
Aprfl 18 j_Colombia, S. C.
DB. THOMAS T. MOORE,
RESPECTFULLY announces to tho
public, that ho bas taken tho front
rooms in Messrs. Weam A Hix's photo?
graph gallery, and is now prepared to exe?
cute, in the most elegant and scientific
manner, all branches of his profession.
TEETEf EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN,
by use of protoxido of nitrogen, or laugh?
ing gas. Dr. Moore is a native of New?
berry, 8. C., and is a graduate of tho Penn?
sylvania College of Dental Surgery. For
further information, call at tho offico or
address Dr. THOMAS T. MOORE, Colum
bia, S. C._June 7 3mo
DR. D. L. BOOZER,
HAVING obtained from tho different
patentees of tho profession, office
rights of tho latest improvement in DEN?
TISTRY, is propared to do all kinds of
DENTAL WORK with noatness, durability
and despatch, at tho very lowest rates.
Perfect satisfaction guaranteed. Offico oa
Main street, Columbia. 8. C., three door?
North of Agnew's. Vulcanized Rubbor
Plates inserted at (25. May 2 ly
SOLUTION CITRATE MAGNESIA,
Chesnnt Grovo Whiskoy,
For salo by
FISHER A HEINIT8H,
i)K BB LS. Co fleo and Extra C. R?
??*J GARS, just in and for sale by
Feb 28 E. A 3, D. HOPE.
Spartanbtirg and Union Railroad.
MEMBERS of the Legislature will be
passed to and fro, over tho Spartan
burg and Union Railroad, for ONE FABE.
THOMAS B. JETER,
July 0 ifi_President.
Charlotte and South Carolina Rail?
COLUMBIA, 8. C., July 8,1868.
TiyTEMBERS of tho Legislature will bo
JLvJL passed over the Road during tho
present Session for full fare going up, and
furnished, with return ticket without
charge. C. BOUKNIQHT,
July 7 tqthO Superintendent.
REDUCTION OF RATES.
CHARLOTTE AND S. C. R. R. COMPANY,
GEN'L FREIGUT ANO TICKET ACT'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, S. C., December ll, 1867.
ON and after THIS DAY, COTTON will
be forwarded eta the "SEABOARD
INLAND AIR LINE FREIGHT ROUTE,"
To Baltimore, $3.25 per bale of 400 lbs.
To Philadelphia, $4.00 per bale of 400
lbs. or loss.
To Now York, $4.00 per bale of 400 lbs.
This route is cheaper, quicker and as re
Uablo as any competing bne,
The rates being tho same, shippers save
32 cents per bale-estimating cotton at 1G
cents per pound-in Marine Insurance, by
having then* cotton forwarded via this
route. E. R. DORSEY,
Dec 12 Gen. Freight and Trans. Agent.
Reduction of Freight Rates by the
Seaboard Inland Air Line Route.
CHARLOTTE AND 8. C. R. R. CO.,
GEN'L FBEIOHT AND TICKET AOT'S OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, 8. C., April 8, 1868.
THE following FREIGHT TARIFF, via
this route, will tako effect from and
after this date:
To New York, first class, $1.00; Becond
class, 00 cents; third class, 80 cents;
fourth class, 70 cents.
To Baltimore, first class, $1.00; second
c?-^c, 90 cents; third class, 80 cents; fourth
class, 70 cents.
MW Marine Insurance effected on goods
over this lino at very low rates, as RB
steamers avoid Cape natteras.
E. R. DOR8EY,
April 9 Gen. Freight and Ticket Ag't.
Schedule on Spartanbnrg & Union R.
Down Train. Up Train.
Mis. Arv. Loav. Arv. Leav.
Spartanburg, 0 5.00 7.00
Pacolet, 10 5.45 5.43 6.12 6.15
Jonesville, 19 6.25 6.30 5.29 5.33
Unionville, 28 7.15 7.40 4.30 4 45
Santuc, 37 8.23 8.30 3.37 3.45
Shelton, 48 9.23 9.25 2.86 2.40
Lylcs Ford, 52 9.49 9.50 2.09- 2.12
Strother, 56 10.14 10.18 1.42 1.45
Alston, _68 11.30_12.30
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAURENS C. H., 8. C., April 29, 18G8.
ON and after TUESDAY, 12th of May
next, the Trains on this Road will
commence running to return on the same
day, to conuect with the up and down
Trains on tho Greenville and Columbia
Railroad, at Helena; leaving Laurens at 5
A.M., on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and
SATURDAYS, and leaving Helena at/1.80
P. M. on tho same days.
J. S. BOWERS,
July 9 Superintendent Laurons R. R.
RACON MOLASSES, ftc!
5 hhds. Primo Bacon Bbouldors,
6 casks First Quality vOrange Hams,
150 Backs Country Flour,
15 hhds. Cuba and Muscovado Molasses.
For ? r.le low for cash onlv by
April 19_E. A*G. D. HOPE.
I STILL LIVE.
THE great 8UMTER BITTERS have
only to be tried to bo appreciated. As
a Bummer tonic and invigorating medi?
cine, nono is equal to it; as a stomach ap?
petizer and ? promotor of digestion, it is
the beBt Bitters out. Only try it, and your
experience wilt attest the truth of our
advice. For sale wholesale and retail, by
FISHER & HEIN1T8H, Druggiats.
Scrofula, or King** Evil, ?a cured by
using Hoinitsh's Queen's Delight.
CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH C
(J AND ITS CONNECTIONS, TO :
Going North Read Down.
ARRIVE, i LEAVE. I TERM:
j 4.00 P. M.I.Colu
11.05 P. M. 11.86 " .Chai
4.45 A. M.; 5.30 A. M.I.Greet
5.00 P. M. 8.50 P. M. I.Rich
6.15 A. M.! 7.45 A. M. .Wash:
9.10 ?. j 9.45 .? .Balti
1.32 P. M.! 1.32 P. M.Philac
5.08 " i .New
9.31 A. M.I 9.35 A. M.I.Ral.
3.05 P. M.I 3.30 P. M. i.We]
7.30 " I 7.30 " I.Ports
8.30 A. M.] 9.45 A. M. j.Balti
1.32 P. M.! 1.32 P. M.!.Philat
5.08 " I.New
VIA PORTSMOUTH AW
7.30 P. M. j 7.30 P. M. I.Ports
2.30 A. M.I 2.45 A. M..Cris
8.03 ?? ! 8.10 " I . Wilmington
9.25 9.30 " I.Philad
1.08 P. M.| . I.Now
f?- OPTIONAL TICKETS to al
named above, can be had on npplicati
ing street. BAGGAGE CHECKED ^
and all points South, via this route, o
New York-Ticket office 193 Broads
Ticket office New Jersey Railroad
Philadelphia-Ticket office Philade]
road, and Continental Hotel.
Baltimore-Ticket office Baltimore
or on the boats of the "Old Bay Linc
To avoid heat and dust, and mas
tickets over this route. C. BOU!
E. R. DORSEY, General Freight and
Chang? of Schedule on G. & C. E. E,
ON ?nd after FRIDAY, the 6th Instant,
Passenger Trains will run daily. Bun
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at... 7.00 a. m.
?? Alston at.....8.55 .?
?J Newberry at... ...10.85 "
Arrive at Abbeville at.8.80 p. m.^sk
" at Anderson at.5.15 "
" atGroonyRleat.. 0.00 "
Leave Greenville at............. 6.00 a. m.
" Anderson at_ _6.46 *.
.? AbboviReat. 8.45 M
Newberry at.1.25 p.m.,
Arrive at Alston at.3.00 '?
" at Columbia at..... .'5.00 .?
Trains on the Blue Ridge Railroad will
also rnn daily, Sundays excepted.
Leave Anderson at.. .5.20 p. rn.
.? Pendleton at.!,6.20w,";
Arrive at Walhalla at....8.00 ' "
Leave Walhalla at..4.06 a. m.
" Pendleton at.5.40 "
Arrive at Anderson at.6.40 M
Tho train wiR return from Belton to An?
derson on Monday and Friday mornings.
JAMEB O. MEREDITH,
.^Dec 3_General Superintendent.
Charlotte & South Carolina E. E. Co,
COLUMBIA, S. C., March SI,
ON and after this date, tho Trains over
this Road wiU ran as fallowa :
LeavoColumbia at. 4.00 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at.11.06 p. m.
Leave Charlotte at.11.35 p. m.
Arrive at Colombia at. 6.00 a. m.
tor Tickets optional from Greensboro,
cither via Danville or Raleigh; and from
Portsmouth either via Bay Line or Anna
messicBonto. Baggage checked through.
tUS" TIME AS QUICK and FABE AS
LOW as by any other route.
Passengers from Greenville Railroad
going North, mako same time, by taking
this route at 4 o'clock p. m., as they will
by leaving hore at 6 a. m., as the time to
all points North of Richmond is the same.
Trains of this route coming South, mako
connections with trains of Greenville Boad.
For THROUGH TICKETS to RIohmond.
Washington, Baltimoro, Philadelphia ana
New York, apply at Ticket Office, foot Bran?
An Accommodation Train wiR bo run
Leave Columbia on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays at 7 A. M., arriving at
Charlotte at 6.35 P. M.
Returning-leavo Charlotte on Tuepdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays at 6 A. M., ar?
riving at Colombia at 6.05 P. M.
Passengers taking the 6 A. M. Train
from Charlotte can connect with Night
Train of South Carolina Road for Charles?
ton. Passengers from Charleston can-by
leaving the South Carolina Train ai June
lion-connect with the 7 A.M. Train from
Columbia. CALEB BOUKNIGHT,
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CHABLESTON, 8. C., March 28,18C8.
PASSENGER TRAINS wiU run as fol?
Leavo Charleston for Columbia. 6.30 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 1.30 p. m.
Loave KingbV?le.2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 8.50 p. m.
Leavo Colombia. 6.00 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 7.30 a.m.
Leave Kingsvale. 8.00 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston. 3.10 p. m.
Tho Passenger Train on tho Camden
Branch will connect with up and down
Columbia Trains and Wilmington and Man
cheater Railroad Trains on MONDAYS,
WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS.
Night Express Freight and Passenger
Accommodation Train will run as follows:
Leave Charleston for Columbia. .5.40 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia.6.05 a. m.
Leave Columbia. 5.80 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston.5.40 a.m.
March 21 H. T. PEAKE, Gen'l Snp't.
Office North Carolina Railroad Co.,
COMPANY SHOPS. APBIL 1, 1868.
ON and after this date, tho following
will be tho schedule 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 Goldsbor o at.12.25 p. m.
Leave Goldsboro at.12.80 "
" Raleigh at. a20 "
Greensboro at.7.17 "
Arrive at Charlotte at. 11.35 p. m.
Through Passengers by this line nave
choice of routes cia Greensboro and Dan?
ville to Richmond, or via Raleigh and Wel
I don to Richmond or Portsmouth; arriving
at all points North of Richmond at tho
same timo by either route. Connection is
made at Goldsboro with Passenger Trains
on tho Wilmington and Weldon Railroad
to and from Wilmington, and by Freight
I Train to Weldon. Also to Newborn, on A.
A N. C. Road. Freight Trains will leave
Charlotto at 2 a. m. and arrive 6.20 p. m.
April ll JAS. ANDERSON, Snp't.
FFME TABLE ==
AROLINA RAILROAD COMPANY,
PRINCIPAL NORTHERN CITIES:
Coming South Bead Up.
o AND DANVILLE:.
INA r.s. ABBIVE. LEAVE.
imbin. 6.00 A. M.
.lotte.11.35 P. M. 11.35 P. M.
asboro. 7.02 " 7.17 "
mond. 4.45 A. M. 8.15 A. M.
ington. 5.50 P. M. 7.30 P. M.
more. 3.45 " 4.15 "
lelphia.12.00 M. 12.00 M.
York. 8.86 A. M.
I AND DAY LINK.
eigh. 3.15 P. M. I 3.20 P. M.
klon.10.85 A. M. 10.40 A. M.
mouth. 6.00 ?* 6.30 "
more. 3.45 P. M. 4.30 P. M.
lelphia.12.00 M. 12.00 M.
York. 8.36 A. M.
ID AWN AM I0SSIC LINK.
mouth. 6.00 A. M. I 6.30 A. M.
ifield.10.45 P. M. 10.45 P. M.
i, Delaware. 4.45 " 5.05
elphia. 8.85 " I 3.35 f
York. 111.56 A. M.
il points North, good over either route
on at the Ticket Office, foot of Bland
DHROUGH. For tickets to Columbia
pply as follow?, viz:
way. A. Stewart, Agent.
-Foot of Courtland street, or nt tho
[phio, Wilmington and Baltimore Rail?
and Ohio Railroad, Camden Station,
;o sure and safe connections, ask for
KNIGHT, General Superintendent.
I Ticket Agent. Jane 2