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^ - . ^^n--Hx> ........M. ..... ...... ?
Have ? Gar? ?nd B?w?r*.
There's a boy. seldom COT, has ? toy,
Which consists of a quiver and boW;
By repute he's acute, rather mnto, and
can shoot, ?
And his aim is at random, I trow.
It is olear he's a queer little dear, and I
That his arrows are BWift in their night;
Have a care, ?nd beware how you dare
anywhere , , - ?
Meet the youngster by day or by night.
Now he brings 'neath his wings silken
strings, pretty things,
And he calls them bis true lover's knot,
Which he tries to disgniso as he ties up
Then he's blind as a bat, every jot;
But I find, though he's blind, ho's inclined
oft to bind
Maidens' hearts with his gay "cords of
So beware, have a care, how you faro
when you dare
To commune with this boy as you rove.
With a glance of romance he'll advanoe
All tho virtues that he may possess;
On his knees he will please; 'by degrees be
Then he'll flatter and Boothe and caress.
So again, to be plain, if you deign to re?
In your service t his cherub, I y
Have a care, and beware, or he'll daro
e'en to boar
You iu triumph to Hymen one day.
He put her down gently, still hold?
ing her hand. She stood quite still
and passive, as if frozen, the two
fixed, bright eyes staring from her
death-white face. The man looked
from one to the other in a frightened
"Do you think I've frightened her
out of her wits?" he asked, in an
uneasy whisper, as she stood with
her eyes riveted on his face.
"I dare say you have," I blurted
out, curtly, as I turned to Mrs.
Robinson. "Mary, my dear, what
is it?" taking her passive hands in
mine. She made no motion, not
oven shifting her eyes. "Won't you
speak to me, Mary?" The eyes
turned on me, and slipping her
hands from mine, she groped in the
air like a blind person. It was terri?
ble to see. "Mary," I said, despe?
rately, "it is your husband come
back to you"-anything, I thought,
to rouse her-"won't you speak to
"Yes," said Mr. Robinson, eager?
ly, "I am your husband; don't you
know me, Mary? Ain't you glad to
see me, my dear?" The tsars stood
in his eyes, and although they could
not soften the look of the scarred
one, still I could see a dim-a very
dim-likeness to the picture over the
mantel-piece, and could no longer
'doubt his identity. Deep lines seem?
ed to grow in the little woman's face
as he spoke to her; the very round?
ness appeared to fall into sharp
angles, such as long years of sorrow
had failed to produce.
"Send him away; tell the man
to go away. Cannot he go away?"
she said, piteously.
"No, my dear," said her husband,
"I have como to stay, and I thought
you'd bo glad to see me." His
rough voice trembled a little. ' 'See,
I've carried your picture with me
through thick and thin. When wo was
shipwrecked, I thought about it, and
tied it np water proof, so that I should
have that any way; and all them
long years, when Tom Bright and
George Griffith and me nsed to sit in
our huts o' night, and talk over our
wives and homes, your picture used
to look so hopeful-like-just like you
used to look them first two months
I almost forgot I was a shipwrecked
sailor, thousands of miles away. Oh,
Mary, the long days and tho dreary
nights, and the weeks, and thc
months, and the years, all stretching
out, one after the other 1 Yes, child,
it was awful dreary-like, and your
picture got dim and blurred, and I
grew old and gray afore my time;
and George, poor fellow, he died ol
a queer kind of a fever, and we
? buried him decent as we could, undei
the big palm just above the hut.
Then Tom and 1 led a rough kind ol
life; we got savage-like, and didn'l
-seem to care much about anything."
There he paused and looked al
Mary, sitting motionless. "I thought
sometimes, if I ever did get baok, il
would be kind o' hard for you to gel
uso to me and my ways, and I'd fee!
awkward with decent folks. It wai
nicrh on to twenty yenT. I think
before wo was found; but I though
may be you'd be kind o' glad to sei
me, any way." And the poor fellov
broke down, and looked wistfully a
But the little woman's mind seeraei
quito gone. She did not answer bin
a word, and had again fallen int
that fixed, unnatural stare. I though
I might rouse her by calling he
thoughts back to daily things
"Mary, dear," I said, Mr. Robinsoi
must bo hungry after his journey
won't you get him some supper?"
She left the roora without a word
moving mechanically, like ono in
dream.^ Half an hour passed, dui
ing which Robinson had given mo
sketch of his shipwreck. It was th
old story-the same, with variationi
that De Foe and Tennyson an
Adelaide Procter had told. Ho an
his two companions had been waahe
on an island, rich in beautiful veg<
tation, but infinitely dreary in i
solitude through the long, long yea;
of watching to which the castaway
were doomed. He told me how hoj
had almost died oat, when one mon
mg, nt Btnrise, they saw a ship steer?
ing for the island, signaled her, and
were taken on hoard. She was the
Zephyr, bound for New York; and in
a little more than two months she
brought them home.
When .., Kobi u s on had .finished his
story, I went out out to see what had
beooma of his wife. She wa? in the
pantry, standing before Willie's cup,
and the blessed tears were streaming
down her face. As soon aa she saw
me she fell on my neck, sobbing con?
"Must I give him Willie's cup?
No lips have touched it since he went
away. How can I give it to that
man?" I let her cry until she was
exhausted; then I raised her gently
and carried her to bed.
'.Lie there fifteen minutes, dear;
by that timo I shall havo supper
She obeyed as a little child might.
When I wont to her, she was white
and still, and her lids closed. Alarm?
ed, I called her hastily by name,
and she raised her eyes to mine.
There was still the samed fixed glit?
ter in them. I lifted her from the
bed, and arranged her dress; sbo was
quite passive under my hands.
It was a dreary supper, and a moro
dreary evening. But at last it carno
to an end.
I lay half the night turning rest?
lessly on my lounge. The moonlight
poured across the room iu a broad
stream. Willie's picturo looked
down npon me with an unearthly
expression; Willie's arm-chair took
weird forms in tho dim light. I
thought over tho rapid succession of
events, until my head grew dizzy
with thinking. Then the reproach?
ful eyes of the young Willie seemed
staring at mo from the dark corners
of the room; and mingled with his
youthful traits came the rough fea?
tures and sinister eye of the adult
Bobi?8on. Through this chaos of
faces Mary's came up, just ns I had
seen her when she stood at tho door
of her room, bidding mo good-night,
ber eyes largo with terror, and her
hands stretched out to mo for help
for help, nias! which bow could I
give her? For was ho not her hus?
band? And is it not to her husband
that a woman must cleave?
Suddenly my heart stood still.
Tho little womas herself crept noise?
lessly from the bed-room, her face
looking horribly wan iu tho moon?
light-crossed the parlor and knelt
in the accustomed spot. Her hands
were raised above her head; ber up?
turned face was convulsed with au
agony of appeal; but, for a time, no
words came from her lips. She
sank prostrato on tho floor. "Oh,
my God!" at last sho moaned: "Wil?
lie has gono from Heaven! I have
lost bimi Ob, whero is he?" Then
she glided back as silently as she bad
come, but tho bitter moan'sounded
in my ears tho long night through.
Tho next morning, sho woro tho
same stony face. I stayed with her
threo weeks, and thou returned to
my own homo, which had, mean?
while, been thoroughly renovated.
I couid sit in peace before my fire
plnco now, without fear of storms or
risks of draughts. I could sit in
peace outwardly, but my mind had
little rest. At intervals of two or
threo days I went to seo tho little
woman. Month by month her face
grew smaller and her eyes larger and
brighter. Their glitter haunted mo.
Moro than a year passed. One
cheerful morning iu early spring, ]
was ironing in my kitchen ; a pleasant
breeze carno through the window:
tho blithe birds without made thc
orchard vocal with their lively twit?
terings and a bed of strawberries ir.
tho garden delighted my eyes wit!
its white blossoms. Lifo seemec"
pleasant to mo this bright morning
and my hands moved briskly at mj
work. A shadow fell across tin
ironing-board, and caused me to loo!
up. There was Mr. Bobinson stand
ing in tho door-way. The weather
beaten face had changed much in th<
year-an unhappy year it had beoi
to him-but its events had stirret
tho gentler parts of his nature. Hi
looked even sadder thau usual tili
morning, and bis voice was low nu<
"Miss Jemima, my Mary seem
lower than common ; she's clean ou
and gone to bed. My rough baud
and ways ain't no account in a sic]
room; -wouldn't you just step ove
and seo if you could help her any
I wouldn't ask it if I could get alon
"Instantly," I replied, putting o
my bonnet. "I will lock up th
house and go back with you."
found Mrs. Robinson lying on he
bed, tho room darkened. She loot
ed up to mo and smiled-a swe^l
dim smile-then, closing her oyoi
she lay quito still. Hour after houi
that I sat by her bedside, ehe neve
, moved nor spoke. lu the evening
I sont for the villago doctor-a quio
meek little man-who shook h
head, looked doubtful, and left son
And so she lay for fivo days nn
four nights. Sometimes sho wi
feverish, and would turn and mutte
but usually she lay quite still, hi
small thin hands folded, and tb;
wonderful smile on her face. Tl
evening of the fifth day, the roo
was intensely still; Mr. Robinsc
and I sat watching the calm fae
white as tho pillow beneath it. Sn
donly a light broke over her feature
She flung her arms upward with
murmur of joy: .'Willie, I am com?
ing!"-sank buck, her breathing
growing shorter and feebler-a gen?
tle, scarce perceptible straggle, and
the little woman was gone from
her pain, from her longing, from
her fond delusion-gone to a world
of light and of peace, where all
delusion? vanish-gens to a world
where, ere long, there will bo an?
other meeting; and then Willie will
be recognized and welcomed by that
faithful heart, and loved forever.
Meanwhile, a bent old man still
lives in the house over the way. He,
too, is going fast. H?B hair is white
-a softened light shines in his eyes;
his mouth falls easily into u tender
smile when you to speak to him of
Mary, his wife, in Heaven. Perhaps
-who can tell? she is watching him
thence; her Willie, becoming gentler,
more spiritualized, through his loving
heart, his lonely life and the guardian
influence exerted over him from an?
other world than ours.
[LippincotC s Magazine.
MUNICIPAL OFFICERS-CITY COLUMBIA.
COL. 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. 4.
W. C. SWAFFIELD.
L. P. MILLER.
DRS. REYNOLDS Sc
REYNOLDS are pre?
pared to furnish ARTI?
FICIAL TEETH ou a larger scale
than heretofore, and at rates mixch
below the usual charges.
Their recent improvement, lately
patented, constitutes tho highest
order of art in this speciality, and is
fully warranted. Dentures con?
structed by this process possess many
advantages over gold plate wrork, and
can bo supplied at about half the cost
of tho latter.
An examination of specimens,
especially by those having experience I
in such matters, is respectfullv invit?
ed. Ordinary VULCANITE" RUB?
BER SETS 825. Tho same, strength?
ened by gold bands, 835. Terms
cash._April 30 X
GREGG. PALMER & CO.,
BROKERS AND COMMISSION AGENTS,
TDUY and sell GOLD,
* BONDS and
Advances made on COTTON.
GRAIN and COUNTRY PRODUCE sold
on commission. March 10
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-1
SIMERES, HATS, &c, at or
nearly COST, for want of
New styles of Boys' Straw
HATS just received.
R. & W. C. SWAFFIELD,
CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
CAPITAL, - - - S100,OOO.
L. D. CHILDS, Prcs't. Maj. JNO. PUESTON, jr.
Dr. J. W. PARKER. EDWABD HOPE.
GKOKOE W. SWEPSON, of North Carolina.
W. B. GULICK, C. J. 1 H l.i M : I I,,
THE CAROLINA NATIONAL BANK,
OF COLUMBIA, will deal in Exchango,
Gold and Silver Coin, and do a general
Banking Business. The accounts of mer?
chants and others in Columbia, and in the
towns and country connected with it by
business, aro respectfully solicited.
Collections attended to carefully and ro
mittcd for promptly. Loans made on gold
coin and other collateral security.
Tho Board of Directors meet, for tho
transaction of businoBs, EVERY MON?
DAY, at 10 o'olook a. m.
COLUMBIA, 8. C., June 0,1868.
June 8_ ' 3rao
Th? life o/ aU flesh la blood. The
health of all life is pure flesh. Pure blood
keeps out all diseases. The Queen's De?
light purines the blood.
Democratic National Convention.
Tho Dem ocr? tic party, in National Con?
vention assembled, reposing its trust in
tho intelligence, patriotism and discrimi?
nating justico ot the people-standing
upon tho Constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powers of the Go?
vernment, and the guarantee of the liber?
ties of the citizen, and recognizing the
questions of slavery and secession as
having been settled, for all time to come,
by the war, or the voluntary action of the
Southern States, in Constitutional Con?
ventions assembled, and never to bo re?
newed or re-agitated, do, with tho rcturu
of peace, demand:
1st. Immediate restoration of all tho
States to their rights in the Union, un.1er
tho Constitution, and of civil government
to tho American people.
2d. Amnesty for all past political
offences, and the regulation of the electivo
fran cl line in tho States by their citizens.
3d. Payment of tho public debt of tho
United States as rapidly as practicable;
all moneys drawn from thc people by tax?
ation, except so much as is requisito for
tho necessities of the Government, econo?
mically administered, being boncBtly ap?
plied "to such payment; and, where tho
obligations of the Government do not
expressly state upon their face, or tho
law under which they were issued docs
not pr?vido that they shall bc paid in
coin, they ought, in right and in justice,
bo paid in the lawful moncv of the United
4th. Equal taxation of every species of
property, according to its real value, in?
cluding Government honda and other pub?
5th. Ono currency for tho Government
and tho people, the laborer and tho office?
holder, tue pensioner and tho soldier, the
producer and tho bond-bolder.
Otb. Economy in tho administration of
tho Government; tho reduction of thc
standing army and navy; tho abolition ol
the Freedmen's Bureau, and all political
instrumentalities designed to secure
negro supremacy; simplification of the
system and discontinuance nf inquisitori?
al modes of assessing and collecting inter?
nal revenue, so that the burden of taxa?
tion may bo equalized and lcsscued, thc
credit of tho Government and the curren?
cy mado good; the repeal of all enact?
ments for enrolling the State militia inte
national forces in time of peace; and ;
tariff for revenue upon foreign imports
and such equal taxation, under the inter?
nal revenue laws', ns will afford incidental
protection to domestic manufactures, ant'
as will, without impairing thc revenue
impose tho least burden upon and bes
promote and encourage tho great indus
trial interests of the country.
7th. Beform of abuses in the administra
tlon, tho expulsion of corrupt men fron
office, tho abrogation of useless offices
tho restoration of rightful authority t<
and the independence of tho exccutivi
and judiciary departments of the Govern
ment, tho subordination of the military ti
tho civil power, to tho end that "tin
usurpations of Congress and the despot
ism of tho sword may ccaae.
8th. Equal rights" and protection fo
naturalized and native-born citizens, a
homo and abroad; the assertion of Amen
can nationality which shall command th
reapect of foreign powers, and furnish ai
example and encouragement to peopl
struggling for national integrity, consti
tut ional liberty and individual rights; an
the maintenance of the rights of natural
ized citizeiia against thc abaolnte duet tin
of immutable allegiance and the c'ainib t
foreign powers to punish them for allege
crimo committed beyond their juriadit
In demanding these measures and rc
forms, we arraign the radical party for it
disregard of right, and tho unparallele
oppression und tyranny which have marl
cu its career. After the moat aolemn au
unanimous pledge of both Houses of Coi
gross to prosecute the war exclusively f<
tho maintenance of the Government an
tho preservation of tho Union, under tl
Constitution, it has repeatedly violate
that moat sacred pledge, under whic
alono waa rallied that noble volunte?
army, which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring tho Union, it ha
so far as is in its power, dissolved it, ar
subjected ten States, in times of profout
peace, to military despotism and neg]
It has nullified th ero the right of tri
byjurv; it baa abolished tho habeat co
?ms, that moat sacred writ of liberty;
baa overthrown tho freedom of speech ai
tho preaa; it has substituted arbitra
seizures and arrests, and military tria
and secret star-chamber inquisitions f
tho constitutional tribunals; it has disi
garded, in time of peace, thc right of t
people to be free from searches and Bei
nres; it has entered tho post and telegraj
offices, and even the private rooms of i
dividualu, and seized their private pape
and letters, without any specific charge
notice of affidavit, aa required by the <
ganic law; it baa converted tho Americ
capitol into a baatile; it has established
system of apios and official espionage
which no constitutional monarchy of ?
rope would now dare to resort; it has al
lished thc right bf appeal on importa
constitutional questions to tho supre
judicial tribunals, and threatens to c
tail or destroy its original jurisdictii
which ia irrevocably vested by tho Cont
tution, while the learned Chief Just
has been subjected to tho most atrocit
calumnies, merely because ho would I
prostitute his high office to thc support
tho fnlso and partizan chargea prefer
against tho Preaident. Its corruption f
extravagance havo exceeded anyth
known in history, and by its frauds ?
monopolies it baa nearly doubled tho b
den of tho debt created by the war. It 1
Ht ripped tho President of* his const ituti
al power of appointment even of his t
Cabinet. Under its repeated assaults,
pillara of tho Government aro rocking
their base, and should it succeed in
veniber next, and inaugurate its Preside
we will meet, as a subjected and couque
people, amid tho ruins of liberty and
scattered fragments of tho Constitute
and wo do declaro and resolvo that, t
since the people of tho United Sb
threw off all subjection to the Bri
crown, the privilogo and truatof BU fir
have belonged to tho several States,
have been granted, regulated and <
t ? olie,I exclusively by tho political po
of each Stato respectively, and that
attempt by Congress, on any pretext wi
evor, to deprive any State of thia righi
to interfere with its exercise, is a flagi
usurpation of power which cnn flin
warrant in the Constitution; and, if ai
tioned by tho people, will aubvort ; r f
of Government, and can only end
aingle centralized and consolidated
vornment, au which tho separate exist?
of tho States will bo eut i rely absorbed,
an unqualified despotism "be establh
in place of a Federal Union of co-e
States; and that we regard the reconst
tion Acts (so-called) of Congress as i
are usurpations, and unconstitutional
volutionary, and void; that our sob
and sailors, who carried the flag of
country to victory against a most ga
and determined foe, must over bo gi
tully remombcrod, and all the guam
given in their favor muet be faithfully car?
ried into execution.
That the publie lande should bs distri?
buted as widely as possible among the
people, and should be disposed of either
nn der the pre-emption of homestead lands,
and sold in reasonable quantities, and to
none but actual occupants, at the mini?
mum price established by the Government.
When grants of the public lands may bo
allowed, necessary for the encouragement
of important public improvements, the
proceeds of tho sale of such lands, and not
tho lands themselves, should bo so ap
That tho President of the United Slates,
Andrew Johnson, in exercising tho power
of his high office in resisting the aggres?
sions of Congress upon the constitutional
rightB of the States and the people, is en?
titled to tho gratitude of the whole Ameri
can people, and in behalf of tho Democra?
tic party, wo tender him our thanks for bis
patriotic efforts in that regard.
Upon this platform, the Democratic
party appeal to every patriot, including all
tho conservative element and all who de?
sire to support the Constitution and re
storo the Union, forgetting all past differ?
ences of opinion, to unite with us in the
present great struggle for tho liberties or
tho people; and that to all such, to what?
ever party they may havo heretofore be?
longed, wo extend tho right hand of fel?
lowship, and hail all such co-operating
with ns as friends and brethren.
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAOTIENS C. H., 8. C., April 21), 1808.
ON and after TUESDAY, 12th of May
next, tho Trains on tLis hoad will
commence running to return on the samo
day, to connect with tho 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 1.30
P. M. same days. J. 8. ROWERS,
July 9 Superintendent Laurens R. R.
The Great Inland Freight Route,
Charlotte and So. Ca. R. R.,
THIS FAVORITE AND RELIABLE
ROUTE offers superior advantages to
the MERCHANTS of COLUMBIA and UP?
COUNTRY, in transporting FREIGHTS at
low rates and quick despatch to and from
Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York and
tS~ Rates always guaranteed as low as
tho published rates of any other linc.
KS" No chango of cars, or breakage of
bulk, between Charlotte and Portsmouth.
I??" Marino Insurance from one-half to
three-quarters per cent, less than by com?
For further information, rates, classifi?
cation sheets, icc, apply to. or address,
E. R. DORSEY,
General Freight and Ticket Agent,
Charlotte and South Carolina R. R. Co.
Charlotte & South Carolina R. R. Co.
, . (?SRESSSBs) UmtttWSRS
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 31, 18C8.
ON and after this date, tho Trams over
thia Road will run as i.Uows:
Leave Columbia at. 4.00 p. m.
Arrive at Charlotte at. -.11.00 p. m.
Leave Charlotte at.11.35 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia at. 0.00 a. m.
tS~ Tickets optional from Greensboro,
cither via Danville or Raleigh; and from
Portsmouth either via Bay Lino or Anna
messic Route. Baggage checked through.
?S" TIME AS QUICK and FARE AS
LOW as by any other route.
Passengers from Greenville Railroad
going North, make same time, by takini
this route at 4 o'clock p. m., as they wil
by leaving hero at ? a. m., as tho time to
ail points North of Richmond is the same,
Trains of this route coming South, make
connections with trains of Greenville Road.
For THROUGH TICKETS to Richmond.
Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and
New York, apply at Ticket Oftice, foot Blan
An Accommodation Train will bo 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 (! A. M., ar?
riving atColumbia at 5.05 P. M
Passengers taking tho 6 A. M. Train
from Charlotte can connect with Ifight
Train of South Carolina Road for Charles?
ton. Passengers from Charleston can-by
leaving the South Carolina Train at Junc?
tion-connect with tho 7 A. M. Train from
Columbia. CALEB BOUKNIGHT,
Just Received at the Ladies' Depo?
PATENT DUPLEX FRENCH LF.PA
NIER SPIRAL SKIRT SUPPORTERS.
CORSETS and Kid Covered Corset
Fronts, with threo and four hooks.
As tlio season advances tho Ladies'
would bo glad to receive orders for tho
making of PRESERVES and PICKLES.
What is this Medicine Called "The
WHY, it is tho most extraordinary in?
vention as a remedy for curing dis?
ease and restoring health wo have ever
been called upon to record. It is a new
vegetable combination, possessing in a
single product tho now principles for heal?
ing tho sick and restoring the health. It
purities tho fountain of life-tho blood
and as tho lifo of tho flesh is pure blood,
so impurity must bo discaso and death to
tho body. It is a tonic bitters, and may
bc given in all cases of weak digestion,
loss of appetite, dyepepsia, debility, de?
pressed mind and body, weariness of
limbs. It is an invigorant: it infuses now
lifo to tho blood, by removing the humors
I and impurities which check the healthful
circulation. It is a stimulant; it gives ac?
tivity to tho nervous thiidt, and invigorates
tho organs of life. It is tho only medicine
yet discovered that comes up to thc trno
standard of merit and worth, and soenres
to the invalid and the diseased tho great?
est of all blessings-health. Ask for
HEINITSH'S QUEEN'S DELIGHT. For
sale by FISHER A HEINITSH,
June 12 t _Druggists.
I STILL LIVE.
THE great SUMTER BITTERS havo
only to be tried to be appreciated. As
summer tonio and invigorating medi?
cine, none is equal to it; as a stomach ap?
petizer and a promoter of digestion, it ls
the best Bitters out. Only try it, and your
experience will attest the truth of our
advice. For sale wholesale and retail, by
FISHER A HEINITSH, Druggists.
May 17 t
Columbia and Angosta B. R. Co.
COLUMBIA, 8. C., July 17,18G8.
SHIPPERS by this Road, at Columbia,
aro eolioitcd to deliver all Freights to
go out on TUESDAYS and FRIDAYS at 3
o'clock P. M., being one hour before the
departure of tho Trains. Goods cannot
be loaded after that bonr.
C. BOUKNIGHT, Superintendent
Jnly 18_tnfm Imo*
Condensed Time Table.
OF CHARLOTTE AND SOUTH CARO?
LINA RAILROAD COMPANY and it8
connection?, to principal Northern cities:
Via Ports- Via Ports- Via Greensboro ?nd
mouth and mouth and Danville. L
AnamcBic. Bay Lino.
b io b b lc = w io ia c w o to i-* ? i<?. o ? ?3
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t>^^tjjfl|>>- y>>y> y?>-y*3 ? CH
tsr OPTIONAL TICKETS to all pointe
North, good over either ronto named above,
can be bad on application at tho Ticket Of
fico, foot of Blanding street. BAGGAGE
CHECKED THROUGH. For Tickets to
Columbia and all points South, via this
route, apply as follows, viz: New York
Ticket Offico 193 Broadway, A. Stewart,
Agent: Ticket Office New Jersey Railroad,
foot of Conrtland street, or at tho principal
hotels. Philadelphia-Ticket Office Phila?
delphia, 'Wilmington and Baltimore Rail?
road, and Continental Hotol. Baltimore
Ticket Office Baltimore abd Ohio Railroad,
Camden Station, or on tho boats of tho old
Bay Line. To avoid heat and dust, and
make sui e and safe connections, ask for
tickets over this route.
C. BOUKNIGHT, General Sup't.
E. R. DORSEY, Gen'l Freight and Ticket
SOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD,
GENERAL SCP'TS OFFICE,
CnAHXESTOH, S. C.. March 28,18G8. .
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as fol?
Leave Charleston for Columbia. G.SO a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 1.30 p. m.
Leave Kingsville. 2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 8.50 p. m.
Leave Columbia. COO 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 tho Camden
Branch will connect with up and down
Columbia Trains and Wilmington and Man
cheater Bailroad Trains on MONDAYS,
WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS.
Night Express Freight and Passenger
Accommodation Train will run as follows:
Leavo Charleston for Columbia. .5.40 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia.6.05 a. m.
Leavo Columbia. 6.30 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston.5.40 a. m.
March 21 H. T. PEAKE, GenT Sup't.
Change of Schedule on G. & C. R. R.
ON and after FRIDAY, the 6th instant,
Passenger Trains will run daily, Sun?
days excepted, as follows:
Leave Columbia at. . 7.00 a. m.
" Alston at.8.55 "
" Newberry at.10.85 '?
Arrive at Abbeville at. 8.80 p. m.
" at Greenville at.6.00 "
Leave Greenville at. 6.00 a. m.
11 Anderson at.6.45
.? Abbovilloat. 8.45 *.
Newberry at.1.25 p.m.
Arrive at Alston at.s. 8.00 "
" at Columbia at.5.00 "
Trains on thc Bluo Ridgo Railroad will
also run daily, Sundays excepted.
Leave Anderson at.5.20 p. m.
" Pendleton at.6.20 "
Arrive at Walhalla at.8.00 ??
Leavo Walhalla at.4.00 a. ra.
?. Pendleton at.5.40 "
Arrive at Anderson at.6.40 "
The train will return from Belton to An
dcraon on Monday and Friday mornings.
JAMES O. MEREDITH,
^Dec 3_General Superintendent.
Schedule on Spartanburg & Union R.
Down Train. Up Train.
Mis. Arv. Leav. Arv. Leay.
Spartanburg, 0 5.00 7.00
Pacolet, 10 5.45 5.48 6.12 6.15
Jonesville, 19 6.25 6.30 5.29 5.83
Unionvillo, 28 7.15 7.40 4.30 4 45
Santuc, 87 8.23 8.30 3.37 3.45.
Shelton, 48 9.23 9.25 2.86 2.40
Lyles Ford, 52 9.49 9.50 2.09 2.12
Strother, 66 10.14 10.18 1.42 1.45
Office North Carolina Railroad Co.,
COMPANY SHOPS, Arno. 1, 18G8.
ON and after this date, the following
will bo tho schedule for PASSENGER
TRAINS over this road:
Leave charlotte daily at.11.86 p. m.
" Greensboro at. 5.05 a. m.
.? Raleigh at. 9.41 ?.
Arrive at Goldsboro at.12.25 p. m.
Loavo Goldsboro at.12.80 "
" Raleigh at. 8.20 .?
*' Greensboro at. 7.17 "
Arrive at Charlotte at. 11.85 p. m.
Through Passengers by this line nave
ohoice 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
samo time by either ronto. Connection ia
made at Goldsboro with Passenger Trains
on the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad
to and from Wilmington, and by Freight
Train to Weldon. Also to Nawbern, on A.
St N. O. Road. Freight Trains will leave
Charlotte at 2 a. m. and arrive 0.20 p. m.
April ll JAS. ANDERSON, Sup't.