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Seymour and Blatte- "'ty
W? oopv the following! dashing Iri^a
campaign' song from th? }y ashla gwiS
Evening Express, It waa written by a
extinguished poet, and we trnet that no
Irishman who olinga to the hope of seeing
his native land free and independent will
be induced, after hearing it, to rapport
the party in which ars found all hi? Here?
ditary enemies on thia continent:
Bad luck to tho Irishman's fist that's de?
With puritan ticket of Colfax and GrantI
He's a black, by brevet-Just a little bit
Who barters his vote to tho* party of
But there's no uso in wasting our shot on
, Ulysses. ,.
Nor on "Srailor''-tho Know-Nothing
Speaker, I mean;
For thoBo toadies of England and bigots
shall miss us
On the day of election and triumph, I
When 'Saint "Praise-God-Baro-BoneB"
drove the South into treason,
How we ; leaped to the front to defond
tho old flag!
And they called us the "Wkite-hoadod
Boys," for a season,
As they fell back, appalled, from the
: Valsve-holdjors' rag;" \
But contempt on tho lineal descendants of
With their "land-greed" and "mild con?
fiscation" in storo;
Sure we thought 'twas enough to eucccss
.The rebels in arms, and peaco to re?
No! the faith of tho nation was pledged,
and they broko it,
For Democracy heard the Republican
Like a wail of despair; and that wild cry
To save from disruption tho birth-right
Let us prove to the South, in her deep
That tho whole Irish race wafts its
And,' please God, we'll be soon one "nn
With the advent of SEYMOOTI ?nd GAL?
LANT FRANK BLAIR!
Let the Fenians alone, for, as euro as
Hangs over the country from radical
They'll sweep down to tho poUa, over
For they, too, were taught in Democra?
We've the troth qf a SOLDIER that gallant
Shall fling off her lethargy, chains and
And, should Johnny Bull bluster, we'll
give bim his fair??,
BACKED OF KY DEMOCRACY, SEYMOUR AND
NEW YORK, July 27,1868. .
A Den of Phantom?.
Many times, the reporter had
heard Mr. F-, in conversation
with his friend J-, mako allu?
sion to a ghostly reminiscence,
which always called to their counte?
nances an expression of doubt and
indecision, strangely at variance with
the bold and fearless characters they
hore. He had always desired to hear
the story, and now solicited Mr.
F-to tell it.
"Certainly; but you must prorniso
to believe What I say I've seen, for
there is no deception about it.
"We were all counterfeiters. A
number of them were in the city,
and were daily putting large sums of
spurious money in circulation.
Sometimes, a woman was made the
medium of this fraud-at others, a
hoy; always those apparently inno?
cent, while the actual offenders kept
"One night, a young woman came.|
to the station, and complained that
she had been brutally ill-treated by a
man, whose name she appeared
anxious to conceal. She did not
wish him arrested, but only sought
protection for herself from violence.
"There was something in her nir
and manner that interested us. I
talked to her, questioned her of her
home, associates and means of living.
In reply to my questions, she, un
thoughtfully, pronounced tho namo
of Whiting. This was tho namo of
the leader of the counterfeiters, tho
man whom we had searched for
anxiously, but could never find. I
questioned nor now to a purpose. I
was wild with anxiety, but apparent?
ly calm. Before she went away, I
got a due that I thought would serve
me. Tho next night, we set out to
put a plan we had formed into exe?
cution. Disguised and thoroughly
armed, we soon found ourselves at
an old house in the third district,
near tho bank of the river. It had
bean long disused, and wa? rapidly
falling to decay. In the old colonial
days, whon New Orleans was yet an
infant city, it had been the mansion
of a rich proprietor. But, like most
old houses, it had an evil reputation.
A murder had once been committed
there-a fratricide-a sistor bad been
done to death by a maniac brother.
The Wraiths of both had haunted the
old building. It was avoided by all.
To the ignorant imagination, it was
fearful as' a charnel house. It was
such a place, however, aa men of evil
would seleot as au abode.
"We believed we should find tho
criminals we searched for there.
Stealthily we orawled through the
weedy lawn-carefully ascended the
rickety stairs. Wide and spacious
halls shot out on every side, and the
large rooms yet retained a grandeur
that well befitted the splendors of
the grand old days when they echoed
the laugh of beauty, and. wore the
abode of elegant ann sumptuous hos?
pitality. Hallowed the house had
been, as tho home of virtue and in?
nocent Within theso walls a race
had lived and died; here had loved
and triumphed the dark Spaniard and
bl* descendants. Women have lived
here whose beauty was yet chronicled
in romance; some dark ami imperial,
with blood fevered by tho tropics;
others sunny-eyed and goldon-baired.
We reached a room and sat down. It
was near mid-night. The din of tho
city had long died out. The'quiet?
ness of death reigned in the vast
apartments, and darkness intense and
rayless filled the room. We were
listening for some sound to guide us
in our search. Suddenly a dull,
greyish light penetrated the. room.
It grew, on the instant; soft andiu
minous, and on the opposite panel?
ing of the room appeared a shadow.
It grew gradually on the vision until
the outlines of a young girl were de?
fined on the wall. The face was palo
und death-like, and from the exposed
breast a dark stream of blood seemed
to well from a deep wound. It looked
like a shadow> and might have been
produced by artificial means; never?
theless, my hair stood on ends, and
a nameless terror I could not subdue
palsied soul and .sense. I was not
less affeoted; but neither of us spoke.
Suddenly another figuro appeared
beside the apparition. It wns that of
a young man. This face was con?
vulsed with horror, and in the pro?
truding eyes was the glare of a ma?
niac Stunned and motionless, we
saw a death-struggle commence-a
phantom death-struggle-a moment
more a scream of mortal agony
echoed through the room, and then a
laugh, distorted and horrible ns tho
glee of a maniac. Itmado our blood
curdle and tho brain reel in a deliri?
um of fright.
"But just as wo were feeling the
utter horror of our situation, in tho
adjoining room we heard a heavy fall
and a muttered curso. It acted like
electricity. That sound nt least was
mortal. Wo sprung to our feet and
dashed open tho door of tho adjoin?
ing chamber. The next instant tho
light from tho dark lanters flashed
through the room. But imagine our
surprise to see before us tho young
woman wo had seen ut tho station tho
day before, kneeling by the side of a
man apparently severely bruised by
an accidental fall. Tho mystery was
soon explained. By artificial means,
and a curious combination of lights,
the scenes wo had just witnessed in
the other room were produced by
Whiting (for it proved to be the
counterfeiter) and his mistress. To
scare away the superstitions visitor,
if any should chance to come, they
had resorted to this deception. We
were the first victims to the delusion.
In descending from the ceiling, Whit?
ing had fallen and broken his leg.
Wo took them both into custody. In
the building woro found all the appli?
ances of the counterfeiter and a large
sum of spurious money. But even
to this day I cannot, without a thrill
of dread, think of our first experi?
ence with the phantoms."
fNein Orleans Picayune.
Truth Stranger than Fiction.
Some fourteen months ago, there
was established, in Vallejo, a thriving
establishment in the furniture busi?
ness, of which the owners were Laza?
rus Cohn, tho founder of tho busi?
ness, and Mr. Morrison, who had
recently joined. Mr. Cohn was a
married man, with a family of chil?
dren living in Vallejo, where ho was
generally respected. About the time
spoken of above, Cohn carno to San
Francisco to make somo considerable
purchases in tho way of business.
He brought with him about 8150 in
gold, $i00 in currency, 81,400 in five
tv/enty bonds belonging to Morrison,
which he was to sell and use tho pro?
ceeds for tho purposes of tho firm.
Ho attended Newhall's auction room,
and also visited Itosenbaum's storo
and shipped goods from there. On
tho second day he purchased still
moro largely of Newhall and others,
and, among other places, called at a
broker's office, regarding tho salo of
the bonds. Ho found that he could
not quito realizo tho minimum price
fixed by Mr. Morrison, and wroto to
Vallejo for furthor instructions.
In the evening ho visited a private
family, but left about 9 o'clock, sny
ing that ho would go homo, for ho
was very tired. Ho set off, profess?
edly to go to tho private house at
which ho had been sleeping, but was
never hoard of again until yesterday
afternoon, when a letter wan received
from him at New York. His state?
ment is that ho was shanghaed and
carried, in a state of insensibility, on
board a vessel in tho harbor. He be?
lieves he must havo been dragged
uiier he was knocked down, for the
first ho remembers was the sickness
of recovery. It appears that tho
vessel struck a reef shortly before he
bad fully como to himself, and ono of
the first thiugs he remembers is a
sailor coming to the bunk in which
he lay, after the vessel had struck,
and giving him water and a biscuit.
The sailor, in view of the fate which
seemed impending over them, ex?
pressed his remorse for what he had
done-whether the crime referred to
was the shanghaeing or only the sub?
sequent robbery, Mr. Cohn does not
know. But the man made restitu?
tion of his share of the plunder by
giving back to the owner the watch
and 9100 of the greenback?, whioh
had been taken, with gold, bonds,
and other sums from him.
The crew, he believed, then left the
ship in a boat; he never saw them
again, and believes they were
drowned. During the following
night the beating of the ship on the
I . -
roc?es threw Cohn ont of his bani: on
to the dook. In the morning, sick
and faint, he crept np the ladder, and,
looking ont, saw that the tide had
recoded and left the ship almost dry
on a rocky island. His strength re?
turning, he got ashore and " after?
wards made ?er?ral jon?neys/to tho
ship, gutting oat stores of provi?
sions, ?c., each time. After awhile
the ship broke to pieces. He lived
the past winter on food he got from
the ship, but in the spring his pro?
visions were exhausted and death by
starvation stared him in the face.
Fortunately the ship's boat, we sup?
pose the one in which the men had
sought to escape, had drifted ashore,
and launching this, he put off to sea
without food or compass. The third
day ho thinks he became insensible,
ond remembers no more until be
found himself a sick and broken man
on a ship proceeding to New York.
From that port he now writes, and
his letter states and tho writing shows
him to bo in very bad health. He
has sent his wife seventy-five dollars
currency out of tho $100 restored to
j him by the repentant sailor, and ex
j presses his intention of coming back
I to California as soon as be is strong
enough and obtains the meanB. Tho
surprise created by tho lotter is very
great, and if his story is true, and we
aro informed that bis family nnd part?
ner believe it, it is ono of the most
extraordinary adventures ever pub?
lished. Of course, at the time Cohn
disappeared there were not wanting
rumors that he had absconded, but
his partner and his wife both held
stoutly to it that he had been foully
dealt with. The investigation was
not commenced until he bud been
missing three days, because his
friends here, among whom was a j
lady whom ho had invited to go to j
the opera tho following night,
thought ho had returned to Vallejo,
and those in Vallejo thought he was j
still here. A telegram from bis wife
asking why ho did not write, first j
roused the suspicion that he was miss?
ing. Tho other facts, accounting for
his time up to 9 o'clock the night he
was shanghaed, wore ascertained by
the police of this city who were em?
ployed in tho case. .
[San Francisco Bulletin, A ug, -?.
DREAM RESIAKKAHLY FuiinxiiED.
Rev. Lt. W. Lewis, in his '.Reminis?
cences of tho War," now being pub?
lished in the Texas Christian Advo?
cate, relates tho annexed remarkable?
instance as literally true. The battle
referred to was that of Prairie Grove,
in North-west Arkansas, fought De?
cember 7, 1862:
A curious fulfillment of a dream
occurred at the battle under my own
eye. A man by the name of Joe.
Williams had told a dream to many
of his fellow-soldiers, some of whom
lind related it to me months previous
to tho occurrence which I now re?
He dreamed that we crossed a
river, marched over a mountain nnd
camped near a church located in a
wood, near which a terrible battle en?
sued, and in a charge, just as we
crossed tho ravine, ho was shot in the
breast. On tho ever-memorable 7th
of December, '62, as we moved at
double-quick to take our place in the
line of battle, then already hotly en?
gaged, wo passed Prairie Grove
Church, a small frame building be?
longing to tho Cumberland Presby-1
terinns. I was riding on tho flank of |
tho command, and opposite to Wil?
liams, as wo carno in view of tho
house. '.That is tho church, colo?
nel, I saw in my dream," said he. I
mado no reply, and never thought of
tho matter ngain until in the even?
ing, wo had broken tho enemy's lino,
and were in full pursuit, when be
came upon a dry ravino in the wood,
and Williams said: "Just on the
other side of the hollow I was shot in
my dream, and I will stick my hat
under my shirt." Suiting tho action
to tho word as lie ran along, he
doubled it up nnd crammed it in his
bosom-scarcely had ho adjusted it
before a minnie ball knocked him out
of tho line. Jumping up quickly, be
pulled out bis hat, waved it over bis
head, and shouted, "I'm all right!"
Tho ball had gone through four
thicknesses of bis hat, raised a black
spot about tho size of a man's band
just over his heart, and dropped into
Charlotte and South Carolina R. R.,
COLI MMA, 8. C., August 21, 18G8.
THIS Company bas boen using CAR and
ENGINE TRUCK WHEELS of its
own manufacturo, for sumo time, which
aro giving good servite; equal to any berc
toforo UBOU bv tho Company. Having,
now, moro WHEELS on hand than we
have presont uso for, wo will bo pleased
to exchange them for OLD WHEELS and
AXLES, on favorablo terms. Diameter of
Wheels is twenty-eight and thirtv inches.
THEO. D. KLINE, M. M.
Aug 22 sw8
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAUBENS 0. H., S. 0., 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 connect with the up and down
Trains on the Greenville and Columbia
Railroad, at Helena; leaving Lanrens at 5
A. M- on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS ?nd
SATURDAYS, and leaving H?lona at 1.80
P. M. same days. J. 6. BOWERS,
Joly 9 Boperintsndent Laurens R. R.
Scrofula, or King's IQvIl, is oared by
using Heinitsh's Queen's Delight.
Democratic National Convention.
Tho Democratic party, in National Cou
vontion aaaembled. reponier? itc tinst ?Iii
I tho intelligence, patriotism and discrimi?
nating Justice of the people-standing
upon the Constitution as tho foundation
and limitation of tho powers of the Go?
vernment, and tho guarantee of the liber?
ties of the citizen, and recognizing tho
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 be re?
newed or re-agitated, do, with tho return
of peace, demand:
1st. Immediate restoration of all tho
States to their righta tn tho Union, under
the Constitution, and of civil government
to tho American people.
2d. Amnesty for all past political
offences, and tho regulation of the electivo
franchise in tho States by their citizens.
3d. Faymcnt of the public dobt of tho
United States as rapidly as practicable;
all moneys drawn from tho people by tax?
ation, except BO much as ?B requisite for
tho necessities of the Government, econo?
mically administered, hoing honestly ap?
plied to such payment; and, where* tho
obligations of tho Government do not
expressly state upon their face, or thc
law under which they were issued does
not pr?vido that they shall bc paid in
coin, they ought, in right abd in justice,
bo paid in the lawful money of thc 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 the oflice
holder, the pensioner and tho aoldior, tho
producer and tho bond-holder.
6th. Economy in tho administration ot
the Government; the reduction of the
standing army and navy; the abolition of
tho Freedmen's Bureau, and all political
instrumentalities designed to Becnrc
negro supremacy; simplification of tho
system and discontinuance of inquisitori?
al modcB of aaaeasing and collecting inter?
nal revenue, so that tho burden of taxa?
tion may bo equalized and lcaacncd, tho
credit of the Government and tho curren?
cy made good; tho repeal of all enact?
ments for enrolling thu State militia into
national forcea in time of peace; and a
j tariff for revenue upon foreign imports,
and auch equal taxhtion, under thc inter?
nal revenue laws, as will afford incidental
protection to domestic manufactures, and
aa will, without impairing the revenue,
impose tho leaet burden upon and beat
promote and encourage the great indus?
trial interests of tho country.
7th. Beform of abuaea in tho adminiatra
? tlon, tho expulsion of corrupt men from
office, tho abrogation of useless oflicea,
the restoration of rightful authority to
and the independence of tho executive
and judiciary departments of tho Govern?
ment, thc subordination of the military to
the civil power, to tho end that tho
usurpations of Congreaa and the deapot
iem of thc sword may cease.
8th. Equal righta and protection for
naturalized and native-born citizens, at
homo and abroad; tho assertion of Ameri?
can nationality which shall command the
respect of foreign po wera, and furnish an
example and encouragement to peoplo
struggling for national integrity, consti?
tutional liberty and individual righta; and
tho maintenance of the righta ot natural?
ized citizens against tho absolute doctrine
of immutable allegiance and tho claims of
foreign powers to punish them for alleged
crime committed beyond their jurisdic?
In demanding theae measures and re?
forms, wo arraign the radical party for its
diaregard of right, and tho unparalleled
onpreaaiou and tyranny which have mark?
ed ita career. After the moat aolemn and
unanimous pledge of both Houses of Con?
greaa to proaecute tho war exclusively for
tho maintenance of the Governmont anti
the preservation of tho Union, under the
Conatitution, it baa repeatedly violated
that most sacred pledge, under which
alono waa rallied that noble volunteer
army, which carried our Hag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Union, it baa,
BO far aa is in Its power, dissolved it, ant1
subjected ten States, in timea of profound
peaco, to military despotism and negrc
It baa nullified thoro tho right of tria
by jury; it has abolished tho habeas cor
pus, that moat sacred writ of liberty; v
baa overthrown tho freedom of speech ant
thc press; it has substituted arbitran
seizures and arresta, and military trish
and secret star-chamber inquisitions fol
tho conatitutional tribunals; it has disre
garded, in time of peace, the right of tin
people to bo freo from searches and seiz
uro?; it baa entered tho post and telegrapl
oflicea. and even tho private rooms of in
dividuais, and seized their private papen
and letters, without any specific charge o
notice of affidavit, aa required by tho or
ganic law; it baa converted tho America*
capitol into a baatile; it has established t
system of ?pies and official espionage ti
which no conatitutional monarchy of Eu
rope would now dare to resort; it has abo
baned tho right of appeal on importan
constitutional questions to tho BUprem
judicial tribunals, and threatens to cur
tail or dostroy ita original jurisdiction
which ia irrevocably vealed by thc Oonsti
tution, while tho learned Chief Jua tic
baa been subjected to the most atrociou
calumnies, merely because he would nc
prostitute his high office to the support ?
tho falao and partizan charges preferre
against tho Preaident. Ita corruption an
extravagance havn exceeded anythin
known in history, and by its frauda an
monopolice it has nearly doubled the btu
don or tho debt created by tho war. It ha
stripped tho Pr?sident of* bia constitutioi
al power of appointment even of bis ow
Cabinet. Under ita repeated assaults, th
pillare of tho Government aro rocking o
their base, and should it succeed in Nt
vembor next, and inaugurate its Presidon
we will moot, as a subjected and conquere
people, amid the ruina of liborty and th
scattered fragmenta of tho Conatitutioi
and we do declare and resolve that, ev?
since tho people of tho United Stab
threw off all subjection to the Britis
crown, the privilege and trust of Buffrar.
have belonged to the several States, ar
havo been grantod. regulated and coi
trolled exclusively by tho political pow<
of each Stato respectively, and that ax
attempt by Congress, on any pretext wha
evor, to deprive any Stato of this right, <
to interfere with ita exercise, ia a flagrai
usurpation of power which can find r
warrant in the Constitution: and, if san
tioned by tho people, will subvert our for
of Government, and can only and in
single centralized and consolidated G
vernment. in which the separate existen
of the States will be entirely absorbed, ax
an unqualified despotism bo establish*
in place of a Federal Union of eo-oqu
I States; and that we regard t be reooustru
I tlon Acta (so-called) of Congreaa as sut
are usurpations, and unconstitutional, re
volutionary, and void; that our soldiers
and sailors, who carried the flag of .our
oountry to victory against a most gallant
and determined foe, muet ever be grate?
fully remembered, and all the guarantees
gbren in their favor must be faithfully car?
ried into execution.
?hat the public landa should be distri
ed- as widely as1 possiblo among tho
people, and should bo disposed of either
under the pre-emption of homestead lands,
and aold in reaeonablo quantities, and to
nono but actual occupants, at the mini?
mum price established by the Government.
When grants of tho public lands may be
allowed, necessary for tho encouragement
of important public improvements, the
Frocecds of tho salo of such landa, and not
be lands themselves, should be ao ap?
That tho President of the United States,
Andrew Johnson, in exercising tho power
of his high omeo in resisting tho aggres?
sions of Congress upon tho constitutional
rightB of the States sud tho people, is en?
titled to tho gratitude of tho whole Amcri
can people, and in behalf of the Democra?
tic party, wc tonder him our thanks for hie
patriotic efforta in that regard.
Upon thia platform, tho Democratic
party appoal to every patriot, including all
tho conservative element and all who dc
aire to 6unport the Conatitution and ro
atoro tho Union, forgetting all paat differ?
ences of opinion, to unito with na in the
present great etrugglo for tho liberties of
tho people: and that to all such, to what?
ever party they may have heretofore bo
longed, wo extend the right hand of fel?
lowship, and hail all such co-operating
with us as friends and brethren.
THE COLUMBIA PHCENIX
Book, Joh and Newspaper
Main Street, abovo Taylor.
HAVE your PRINTING done at this
Office, for tho following GOOD BEA SONS
The propriotor is a Practical Printer,
And attends closely to his Business.
Tho Office is supplied with Everything
Necessary to turn out Good Work.
Prices Lower than any other establishment
In this State, or even New York.
Pamphlets, Circulars, Bill Heads,
Letter Heads, Posters, Hand-bills,
Receipts, Ball Tickets, Invitations,
Dray Tickets, Checks, Briefs,
Programmes, Drafts, Blanks,
Wedding, Visiting and Business Cards, ftc,
Of all styles and sizos; in fact,
Every Description of Printing!
In ono, two and three colors and in bronze,
promptly attondod to.
JULIAN A. SELBY, Propriotor.
Just Received at Phoenix Office,
A lot of BILL HEAD PAPER-which
will be neatly printed, at short notice, and
NEW YORK PRICES. Call and see.
FOR 3ALE at the
I STILL LIVE.
THE great SUMTER BITTERS have
only to be tried to be appreciated. As
s summer tonio and invigorating medi?
cine, none is equal to it; as a stomach ap?
petizer and a promotor of digestion, it ls
the best Bitters out. Only try it, and vour
experience wUl attest the tru^h of our
advice For sale wholosalo and retail, by
FISHER * HEINIT8H, Druggists.
May 17 t
The Great Inland Freight Route,
Charlotte ind 80. Ca. R. R.,
THI8 FAVORITE AND RELIABLE
ROUTE offerB superior advantages to
tho MERCIIANTB of COLUMBIA and UP?
COUNTRY, in transporting FREIGHTS at
low rates and quick despatch to and from
Baltimore, Philadelphia, New .York and
tar Rates always guaranteed as low as
tho published rates of any other lino.
tar No change of cars, or breakage of
bulk, between Charlotte ?nd Portsmouth.
MUT Marine Insurance from one-half to
threo-quarters per cent, leas than by com?
For further information, rates, classifi?
cation sheets, Ac, apply to.or address,
E. B. DORSEY,
General Freight and Ticket Agent.
Charlotte and South Carolina R. R. Co.
July 24_. ?
Charlotte & South Carolina R. R. Co.
COLUMBIA, 8. 0., August 8, 1868.
ON and after WEDNESDAY, the 12th
instant, the Trailla over thia Road
will run as followe, vb*.:
Leave Columbia at. 4.15 p.m.
Arrive at Charlotte at.ll.00 p. m.
Leave Charlotte at.11.85 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia at.COO a. m.
tar CloBO connections, both ways, with
Trains of Greenville and ' Columbia and
South Carolina Roads.
tar Passengers for tbe North, taking
this route, have tho choice of FOUR DIF?
FERENT ROUTES, viz: From Greens?
boro, cither via Danville or Raleigh.
From Weldon, either via Petersburg or
Portsmouth; and from Portsmouth, either
via Old Bay Line and Baltimore or Anna
meBsic Line and Wilmington, Delaware.
tar TIME AS QUICK and FABE AS
LOW as by anv othor route.
BAGGAGE CHECKED THROUGH.
For THROUGH TICKET8 to Richmond.
Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and
New York, apply at Ticket Office, foot Blan?
An Accommodation Train will be run
Leave Columbia on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays at 7 A. M., arriving at
Charlotte at 6.35 P. M.
Returning-leave Charlotte on Tuesdays,
Thuradaya and Saturdays at 6 A. M., ar?
riving at Columbia at 6.05 P. M.
Passengers taking the C 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 at Junc?
tion-connect with the 7 A. M. Train from
Columbia. CALEB BOUKNIGHT,
August 8 Superintendent.
Change of Schedule on G. & C. R. R,
ON and after WEDNESDAY, the 12th
instant, Passenger Trains will run
daily. Bur-days excepted, connecting with
Night Train on South Carolina and Char?
lotte and South Carolina Railroads:
Leave Columbia at.I. 7.00 a. m.
" Alston at. 8.40 M
M Newberry at.10.10 M
Arrive at Abbev?le at.3.00 p. m.
M at Anderson at.4.20 '?
at Greenville at....6.00 "
Leave Greenville at..5.45 a. m.
Anderson at.6.25 "
" Abbeville at.8.00 "
" Newberry at.12.35 p. rn?
" Alston at.2.15 .?
Arrive at Columbia at. 3.45 "
Trains on the Blue Ridgo Railroad will
also run dally, Sundays excepted.
Leave Anderson at.4.30 p. m.
" Pendleton at.6.80 "
Arrive at Walhalla at.7.30 "
Leave Walhalla at.3.30 a. m.
Pendleton at.5.30 "
Arrive at Anderson at.6.20 "
The train will return f>om Belton to An?
derson on Monday and Friday mornings.
JAMES O. MEREDITH,
Aug 8 j_ General Superintendent.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAn^OADT
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, S. C., March 28,1808.
PASSENGER TRAINS will run as fol?
Leave Charleston for Columbia. 0.C0 a. m.
Arrivo at Kingsville. 1.80 p. m.
Leave Kingsville.2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia. 3.C0 p. m.
Leavo Columbia. 6.00 a.m.
Arrivo at Kingsville.7.30 a.m.
Leavo Kingsville. 8.00 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston.3.10 p. m.
Tho Paasenger Train on tho Camden
Branch will connect with up and down
Columbia Trains and Wilmington and Man?
chester 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.
Arrivo at Columbia.6.05 a. m.
Leavo Columbia. 6.80 p. m.
Arrivo at Charleston.5.40 a. m.
_March 21 H.T. PEAKE. Gen'l Bup't.
Schedule on Spartanhnrg & Union R .
Down Train. Up Train.
Mis. Ary. Leav. Arv. Lcav.
Spartanhnrg, 0 5 00 7.00
Pacoiot, 10 6.45 6.48 6.12 6.15
Jonesville, 10 6.25 6.30 6.29 5.33
Uuionvdle 28 7.15 7.40 4.30 *l 45
Santuc, 37 8.23 8.30 3.37 3.45
Shelton, 4? 0.23 9.25 2.86 2.40
Lylos Ford, 52 9.49 9.60 . 2.09 2.12
Strother, 56 10.14 10.18 1.42 1.45
Alston,_68 11.80 12.30
Office North Carolina Railroad Co.,
COMPANY SHOPS, APRIL 1, 1868.
/~\N and after thia date, tho following
\J will be the schedule for PASSENGER
TRAINS ovor 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.
Leave Goldaboro at.12.30 "
" Raleigh at.8.20 "
M Greensboro at.7.17 "
Arrive at Charlotte at.11.85 p. m.
Through Passengers by thia line have
choice of routes via Greensboro and Dan?
ville to Richmond, or via Raleigh and Wel?
don to Richmond or Portsmouth; arriving
at all pointa North of Richmond at the
same time by either route, Connection is
made at Goldsboro with Passenger Trains
on tho Wilmington and Weldon Railroad
to and from Wilmington, and by Freight
Train to Weldon. Also to Newborn, on A.
A N. C. Road. Freight Trains will leavo
Charlotte at 2 a. m. and arrive 6.20 p. m.