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TOANSLATFJ) F?OM TBS OKBMAM.
Hark) I hear the tramp or thousands,
And cf armed mon the hom; '-Wi
Lo! a nation's hosts have gathesad,
Bonn 1 the quick, alarming drum -
Baying. ?'Ool#r JJ*.
Ere your heritage be wasted," Bald the
quick alarming drum.
"Let me of my heart take counsel;
"War Ia not of life the sum;
Who ahaJl stay and reap the harvests,
When tho autumn days sb ali come? '
But the drum
' Ech?od, "Oomel' '
Death shall reap -tho .bravest harvests,"
said the solemn-sounding dram.
"But, whon won tho coming battle.
What of profit springs therefrom?
What bf conquest, subjugation
Even greater ills-become? (
- JJ uv'tii? drum
AneweWd; '.Come! ?
You must do tho sum to prove it," said
. f^the pt?niUUy-aUawering drum.
"What if, 'mid tho cannon's thunder,
_WhIstlinp; shell .and baratine bomb
when my brothers fall around"mo
Should my heart grow cold and numb?
But the drum
Better than in deatli united, than in Ufo a
Thuo they answered-hoping, fenritig
Some in 'faUh-~doubting some,
Till a trumpet Voice, proclaiming,
Said, "My ch?Bon people, cornel"
Then tho drum
Lol Was dumb,
Tor thh great heart of the nation, throb?
bing, answered, "Lord, wo cornel"
THE P?CTOK?AJJ FRATBR'BOOK.
BT GEOEGS PARKINSON.
It was manya long year ago, and
tho scene of my story is the office of
one of tho most respectable notaries
in Paris, Monsieur Dubois, a man of
the old sohool, universally respected
for his good sonso, probity and
benevolence.. There were present
(beside the notary' himself) a lady of
middle age, richly dressed; she could
never have been handsome, but per?
haps had her countenance been less
proud and disdainful, she would not
have appeared as she did-positively
ugly; ah insignificant-looking little
man; and a woman, very shabbily
dressed, who sat at some distanoe
from the others, holding the band of
a beautiful little boy.
"Her death Was rather sudden,"
said Mad. Moran ville, the richly-clad
lady, to the little man in black.
"Yes," replied he, coolly; "but, no
doubt, she was well prepared."
"Have you any idea of the contents
of the will?"
"Not the slightest; but we shall
soon know. Dubois will open it
"Pray, who is that shabby-looking
woman? What business can she havo
"Oh, don't yon know her? It is
the run-away.niece, Marie, who made
such a disgraceful match some years
ago, with a lieutenant in the army
a man of low birth."
"I wonder she has the assurance to
come into our presence."
"So do I; the more so, because our
deceased relative, good, pious womaa
as she was, must have looked, upon
her disobedience and ingratitude with
At that moment, Marie approached
the speakers; she was yet scarcely in
middle age, but sorrow had been be?
forehand with time in robbing her
cheek of its bloom, and her eyes of
"Pray, what brings you here?"
said Madame Moranville, haughtily.
"Madame," replied the poor widow,
"I am not come to interfere with
your rights; I know I have deserved
nothing from my aunt but her par?
don, and that I hope to hear she has
"What!" cried Madame Moran?
ville, "pardon to you, the disgrace of
your family, who fled from tho pro?
tection of your aunt-the best of
aunts-with a low fellow."
"Madame, I acknowledge my fault;
I have been ungrateful and disobe?
dient-I know it; but my sufferings
have been so great, that I hope Hea?
ven has pardoned me, for I have
looked upon the loss of my husband,
and the poverty and sorrow attend?
ant upon it, as a punishment from
"And you deserved-"
"Oeaae these reproaches, madame,"
said the.notary, in astern tone; "your
cousin's fault is not so very grievous
as to call for them."
"But why should she insult us with
"She has a right to be here," re
Slied the notary. "She comes at my
He then proceeded toread the will,
in which, after the usual preamble,
the deceased divided her property
into three parts. The first was com?
posed of a sum of ?8,000 in the hands
of the notary; the sooond of a fur?
nished country seat of the samo value,
and some family jewels; the third of
an illustrated prayer-book. The will
then proceeded as follows:
"I desire that my property may be
divided into three lots: the first to
-be ?8,000; tho second, the ohateau,
furniture and jewels; tho third,
my prayer-book, whioh is still in
the same state as when I took it with
me in the emigration io the Reign
of Terror. I pardon t$y niece,
Marie, for the sorrow she has caused
me; and, as a proof of my sincerity,
I mention her in my will. My be?
loved cousin, Madame Moranville,
will have the first ohoioe; my bro?
ther-in-law, Monsieur D'Arleraont,
the second, and Marie the last."
"Ab, my sister-in-law was a sensi?
ble woman," cried Monsieur D'Arle
"Yee," said Madame Moranville,
tittering; "she has givon a proof of
it; Marie will only have ilia prayer?
book." S \\->M :t.M.,,."
The notary, who seemed scarcely
' able tb contain his indignation, inter?
rupted the totterer. "What lot do
you choose, madame?" said he.
, "You aro determined on that?"
: "Most undoubtedly. "
''Madam o Moran ville, you are
rioh, and your cou pin is very-very
pporj .cannot you leave this lot. and
take tho prayer-book, that this
this-" he seemed for a moment at a
. loss for an expression--"this strange
Will has put in the balance with the
"A^'y?u joking, Monsieur JLIu
bois?" Cried Madame M?ranville; "or
don't you see that my honored cou?
sin has made hes will in the express
intention that the prayer-box should
fall to Marie, who was to have tho
"And what do you conclude from
"I conclude that she desired her
niece should understand that prayer
and repentance were the only succors
She ought to expeot iu this life. Ah,
she was a saint, that dear woman."
"Saint, quotha!" cried the notaiy,
indignantly; "may Heaven defend mo
from such a saint! An unforgiving,
unnatural woman I I am wrong; I do
her injustice. Her intention, I am
eure, was to give you and Monsieur
D'Arlemont an opportunity of doing
a good, a noble action, by dividing
the property equally with her poor
"Monsieur D'Arlemont will do as
he pleases; T repeat, that my choice is
"Andsoi8 mine,"said D'Arlemont;
"I shall take the chateau and all it
"Pause one moment, Monsieur
D'Arlemont," cried tho notary.
"Even if it was tho intention of
tho deceased to punish her niece,
ought you, a millionaire, to take ad?
vantage of her unchristian conduot,
to leave ono of your own family
languishing in poverty? Will you
not at least give up a part of your
lot, even a small part, to this poor
"Many thanks for your kind ad?
vice, my dear Dubois, "said Arlemont,
sneeringly; "the chateau is close to
one of my estates, and will suit me
admirably-particularly aa it is fur?
nished. As for the family jewels, it
is impossible for mo to think of part?
ing with them."
"In that case," said the notary,
addressing Marie, "I can only give
you, my poor Madame Le Fevre, the
Sho took the book, and pressing it
to her hps, held it to her son, who
cried out with childish delight at thc
sight of its richly-gilt cover, "Oh,
mamma, let mo have it."
"Yes, my boy, you shall have it; it
w?l bo tho only legacy I can leave
you. But never-never wUl I part
with it. I thank Heaven she has
pardoned mo! She has said it, and 1
know that she was truth itself."
The notary turned away his head.
"Don't go, Madame Le Fevre, "said
he, "I must speak to you by-and-by.'1
"At that moment, the boy, in
playing with the book, unclasped it,
and cried ont, "Oh, mamma, look al
the pretty pictures! But why are
they all covered with this nice thirj
"It is to keep them from being
"But why put six papers to every
His mother looked-she uttered c
S'ercing cry, and feU, fainting, inte
e arms of Monsieur Dubois, whe
said to those present, "Let hei
alone, it is nothing, she will not dit
this time. Give me thutbook, child
you may do mischief to it."
The two rioh legatees went away,
commenting not very charitably or
Murie's swoon, and the evident inte
rest tho notary took in her.
About a month afterwards they mel
Madame Le Fevre and her son, bott
well-dressed, riding in a pretty car
riage, with two horses. This unes
pected sight led them to make in
quiry after her, and they found thai
she had purchased a handsome house,
and was living in a quiet bot vorj
good style. Thunder-struck at thii
intelligence, they went together tc
question the notary. They fount
him at his desk.
"Do we iaterrupt you?" said th(
"I am not particularly busy; onb
making out an account of bank stool
I have just bought for Madame Lt
"And for Heaven's sake, when
does it come from?"
"Why, don't you know?"
"No; how should I?"
..Did you not seo what was in tht
book when she fainted?"
"Well, then, I must teU you, tba
the prayer-book containou oixty en
cravings, and that each was covorec
by six bank notes of fifty pouudi
"Good heavens 1" cried the gentle
"Obi if I had but known!" said th?
"You had each a ehoioe," said th<
notary; "and I tried all I could U
provail upon von both tn take th
prayer-book, but in vain."
"But who could expect to And a
fortune in a prayer-book?"
"It ia easily explained; ito owner
had Buffered great distress in tho
emigration in England; she always
lived in fear Of being obliged to fly a
second time, and as her prayer-book
was the only thing she hod not been
robbed of in her first flight, she con?
cealed the handsome fortune of
?18,0?? in it, to prevent herself
being a second time reduced to
The legatees slunk away in silent
rage. The good notary chuckled and
rubbed his hands.
4'She.was a saint," cried ho. "Ahl
?rou neither of you will say that now,
hough yon might say it with truth, j
Heaven rest her soul! I shall honor
her memory to my dying day."
MUNICIPAL OFFICERS-CITY COLUMBIA.
COD. J. P. THOMAS.
For Aldermen.-WARD NO. 1.
T. W. RADCLIFFE.
WARU NO. 2.
. L. BRYAN.
O. Z, BATES.
WARD NO. 3.
W. P. GEIGER.
W. T. WALTER.
JOHN AGNEW. i
WARD NO. 4.
W. O. SWAFFLELD.
L. P. MILLER.
New York Advertisements.
GR AIN Ai^
THE old established ? 'COHN EXCHANGE
BAG MANUFACTORY" ia prepared
to furnish GBAIN 8ACK8 of any deeired
size or quality, and at short notice. Aleo,
COTTON and PAPER FLOUR SACKS,
neatly printed 'to order. Information
promptly furnished upon application.
W. B. ?STEN & CO.,
2$ Pearl street, New York City.
Juno 17 _ 3mo
JAMES CONNER'S SONS
United States Type Foundry
AND PBINTEB'S WAREHOU8E.
NOS. 28, 80 and 32 Centro streeMcorner
of Reade street, ) New York. Tho type
on which this paper is printed is from the
above Foundry. Nov 18
FISHER & LOWRANCE.
COLUMBIA. S. C.
A Paying Investment.
THE best investment is that which gives
tho largest return for tho money laid
out. A sick man, unable to attend to his
business, must necessarily loeo his time,
whilst his expenses goes on with unremit?
ting waste. One dollar spent for that
restorative cordial, "HEINIT8H'S
QUEEN'S DELIGHT,*' secures the bless?
ings of health, removes disease, invigo?
rates tho wholo system, and, in short,
makos tho sick man well. What better or
greater return could have been mado with
ono dollar? For sale by
FISHER & HEINITSH,
Aug 10 t_Druggists.
Summer Tonics and Invigorants.
Ohesnut Grove Whiskey.
For sale by FISHER fe HEINITSH,
July 22 f_Druggists.
Enameled Preserving Kettles,
ENAMELED and PLAIN SAUCE PANS,
FURNACES, fcc, Ac, just received
and for salo, low, by
July 24 FISHER Sc LOWRANCE.
Nomination for the Mayoralty.
WILLIAM M. MYERS, ESQ., is a candi?
date for tho Mayoralty, and will bo sup?
ported by his
Maj 8 NUMEROUS FRIENDS.
Seed Rye and Oats.
FOR SALE BY
Aug 29 FISHER Sc LOWKANCE.
Air-Tight Fruit Jars.-Steam Con?
ANEW, convenient, perfect, cheap pre?
serving JAR, which secures ail tho
advantages of more costly Tins and Jars,
and easy in method. A few dozen for salo
by FISHER A HEINITSH,
July l-l j_Druggists.
1 AA LBS. Pure Spanish SMOKING
100 lbs. Lone Jack Smoking Tobacco.
For sale low by E. & G. D. HOPE.
COLUMBIA, September 0, 1808.
fTIHE Ordinance which prohibits GOATS
J. and SWINE running at large within
the corporate limita of thia city, will be
strictly enforced from this dato. By order
of the Mayor. J. 8. MoMAHON,
Sopt 10 6_ . City Clerk.
i>K BAGS FAIR RIO COFFEE. For
jmttJ sale low to dealors.,
Jone U_E. A O. D. HOPE.
JUST received, new patterns of Dresses,
Saoques, Capes and Overalls. Also,
new Hortp Hkirl*._An gnat 29
NEW MACKEREL, in whole, half and
quarter barrels and kita, juat received
and for sale by J. ft, T. B. AGNEW.
2TIERCES OF PRIME CAROLINA
RICE. SW i?~ *- cash.
August 8 FIS'TEB A LOWRANCE.
D?mocratie National Convention.
Tba D' aoeratie party, La National Con?
vention assemblod, reposing its trast in
the intelligence, patriotism and discrimi?
nating justice of the people-standing
upon tho constitution as the foundation
and limitation of the powers of tho Go
? vornmont, and the guarantee of the liber
I 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 nover to bo re?
newed or re-agitated, do, with the return
of peaco, demand:
1st. Immediate restoration of all the
StateB to their rights in tho Union, under
tho Constitution, end of civil government
to the Amerioan poople.
2d. Amnesty for all past political
offences, and tho regulation of tho eleotivo
franchise in tho St at CM hy t luir citizens.
3d. Payment of tho public debt of tho
United States as rapidly as practicable;
all moneys drawn from tho pooplo by tax?
ation, oxcopt BO much as is requisite for
tho necessities of the Government, econo?
mically administered, being honestly ap?
plied "to such payment; and, whore the
obligations of tho Government do hot
expressly state upon their face, or tho
law under which they wore iBBued does
not provide that they shall bo paid in
coin, they ought, in right and in justice,
he paid in tho lawful money of tho United
4th. Eqn?l taxation of every species ot
property, according to its real value, in
I eluding Government bonds and other pub?
5th. Ono curroncy for tho Government
and tho people, thu laborer and tho office?
holder, tho pensioner and tho eoldier, the
producer and the bond-holder.
Cth. Economy in tho administration of
the Government; the reduction of the
Btanding army and navy; tho abolition of
tho Freedmen's Bureau, and all political
instrumentalities designed to secure
negro supremacy; simplification of the
s vs tem and discontinuance of inquisitori?
al modos of assessing and collecting inter?
nal revenue, so that tho burden of taxa?
tion may bo equalized and losaonod, the
credit of tho Govornment and the curren?
cy made good; the repeal of all enact?
ments for enrolling tho Stato militia into
national forces in timo of peace; and a
tariff for revonne upon foreign imports,
and such equal taxation, under the inter?
nal revenuo laws, SB will afford incidental
protection to domestic manufactures, and
as will, without impairing the revenue,
impose the least burden upon and best
promoto and encourage tho great indus?
trial interests of tho countrv.
7th. Reform of abuses in the administra?
tion, tho expulsion of corrupt men from
office, the abrogation of uaeleas offices,
tho restoration of rightful authority te
and the independence of tho executive
and judiciary departments of tho Govern?
ment, tho subordination of tho military tc
the civil powor, to the end that the
usurpations of Congress and the despot?
ism of tho sword may cease.
8th. Equal rights and protection foi
naturalized and: nativc-boin citizens, at
homo and abroad; the assertion of Ameri
can nationality which shall command tin
respect of foreign poners, and furnish ar
example and encouragement to peoph
struggling for national integrity, oonsti
tutional liberty and individual rights; anc
the maintenance of the rights ot natural
ized citizens against the absolute doctrine
of immutable allegiance and tho claims o
foreign powers to punish them for all?g?e
crimo committed beyond their juriaoic
In demanding these measures and rc
forms, we arraign tho radical party for it
disregard of right, and the unparalleled
oppression and tyranny which have mark
eil ita career. After tho most solemn ant
unanimous pledge of both Bouses of Con
greas to prosecute tho war exclusively fo
tho maintenance of tho Government am
tho preservation of tho Union, under th
Constitution, it has repeatedly violatei
that most sacred pledge, under whicl
alono was rallied that noblo volnntoe
army, which carried our flag to victory.
Instead of restoring the Union, it nae
so far as ia in its power, dissolved it, an
subjected ten States, in times of profonni
peaco, to military despotism and nogr
lt bas nullified thcro tho right of trie
by jury; it baa abolished tho habeas coi
?>us, that most sacred writ of liberty; i
?aa overthrown the freedom of Bpccch an
tho press; it bas substituted arbitrar
seizures and arrests, and military trial
and Beeret star-chamber inquisitions fe
tho conatitutional tribunals; it has dian
garded, in timo of peace, tho right of th
people to ho freo from searches and sei;
uren; it has entored the post and telegrap
offices, and even tho privato rooms of n
dividual:), and seized their privato papoi
and lettors, without any 8peciflc charge (
notico of affidavit, as required by tho o
ganio law; it has converted tho America
capitol into a bast ile; it baa established
system of spies and official espionage I
which no constitutional monarchy of El
ropo would now dare to resort; it has ab
lished tho right of appeal on importai
constitutional questions to tho Bupren
judicial tribunals, and threatens to cu
tail or destroy its original jnrisdictio:
which in irrevocably vested by tho Const
tution, while tho learned Chiot Juatii
has been subjected to tho moBt atrocioi
calumnios, meroly becauso ho would n
prostitute his high office to the support
tho false and partizan charges prefcrn
against tho President. Its corruption ai
extravagance havo exceeded anytbii
known in history, and by ita frauds ai
monopolies it has nearly doubled the hu
den of tho debt created by tho war. It h
stripped tho President of Ide const itutio
al powor of appointment even of hie ov
Cabinet. Under its repeated assault;), tl
pillars of tho Government aro rocking <
their baae, and should it succeed in N
vember next, and inaugurate ita Presider
we will moot, as a subjected and conquer
people, amid tho ruins of liberty and tl
ecatterod fragments of the Conutitutio
and wo do declare and resolve that, ev
sinoe the people of the United Sta.
threw off all subjoction to tho Britii
crown, the privilege and trust of sum a,
havo belonged to tho several States, ai
have been granted, regulated and co
trolled exclusively by tho political pow
of each Stato respectively, and that ai
attempt by Congress, on any pretext whi
ever, to deprive any State of this right,
to interfere with its exercise, ia a flagra
usurpation of power which can find i
warrant In the Constitution: and, if sar
tioned by tho nooplo, will subvert our foi
of Government, and can only end ir
sin gio centralized and consolidated G
vornmont, in which the separate existen
of the States will be entirely abaorbod.a
an unqualified despotism bo establish
in plaoe of a Federal Union of co-eqt
States; and that we regard the reconstrt
tlon Acts (ao-called) of Congress as sn
are usurpations, and unconstitutional, i
volntlunary, and void; that our soldh
and o?i!or;. who carried tue Dag of c
country to victory against a moat galla
and determined toe, must ever be gra
fully romomberod, and ?ll the guarantors
given in their favor muet be faithfully car?
ried into elocution. ?uti -i vY
That tho publio lands should be distr
buted as widely as possible among
people, and should bo disposed of e..
under tho pre-emption of homestead hu
and sold in reasonable quantities, and to
none, but actual occupants, at tho mini?
mum prico established hy the Government.
When granta of tho public landa may be
allowed, necessary for the encouragement
of important public improvements, tho
proceeds of tho Balo of such landa, and not
tho landa themselves, should be So ap?
That the Prosident of the United Staten,
Andrew Johnson, in exorcising tho power j
of his high office- in resisting the aggres?
sions of Congress upon the constitutional
right H of tho States and the people, ia en
ti Qed to tho gratitude of the whole Amori
can people, and in behalf of tho Democra?
tic party, we fonder bim our thanks for his
patriotic efforts in that regard.
Upon this platform, tho D?mocratie I
pany appeal to every patriot, including all
thc conservative element and all who de
siro to support the Constitution and re
ptoro tho Union, forgetting all past differ?
ences of opinion, to unite with us in the
present great strugglo for tho liberties1 of I
tho people; and that to all such, to what- '
over party they may havo heretoforo be?
longed, wo extend tho right hand of fel?
lowship, and hail all such co-operating
with ?B aa friends and brethren. ,1
THE COLUMBIA PHONIX
Book, Job and Newspaper
Main Street, above Taylor.
HAVE your PRINTING done atjthis
Office, for the following GOOD REASONS:
The proprietor is a Practical Printer,
And attends closely to his BuainesB.
The 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, Bianka,
Wedding, Visiting and Business Cards, Ac.,
Of all styles and sizes; in fact,
Every Description of Printing1.
In ono, two and throe colora and in bronze,
promptly attended to.
JULIAN A. SELBY, Proprietor.
Aromatic Life Bitters.
ASUPEBLATIVE TONIC and Invigor?
ating Cordial, composed, in part, of
American Centaury and Life Everlasting,
with other valuable vegetablo products.
It will bo found an excellent 8TOMACH
BITTEBS, an appotizor, and an anti
dyspeptic remedy. It ia invaluable as a
Tonic, for Debility, Indigestion, LOBB of
Appetito, NorvoutmesB, Torpid Liver,
Sluggish Circulation. A generous stimu?
lant, quickening tho action of the organs
of life, and imparting new powers to tho
Directions.-A table Bpoon-full to a wino
glass may bo taken, as often as occasion
requires, with a little sugar and water,
or without. Dyspeptics may tako it just
For salo by FISHER A HEINITSH,
August 14 t _Druggists.
PINE TREE CORDIAL.
WISHART'S PINE TREE TAR COR?
DIAL, for Consumption, &o.
Stafford's Olive Tar, for Bronchitis,
Wistar's BaUam Wild Cherry.
Jayne's Expectorant, Jayne's Carmina?
Ayor's Chery Pectoral,
Stanley's Groat Cough Remedy,
The famous Quaker Liniment.
All for sale by
FISHER & HEINITSH,
June ll Druggists.
I STILL LIVE.
THE groat SUMTER BITTEB8 have
only to bo tried to bo appreciated. As
a summer tonic and invigorating medi?
cine, none is equal to lt; as a stomach ap?
petizer and a promotor of digestion, it is
the best Bitters out. Only try it, and your
experience will attest tho truth of our
advice. For salo wholesale and retail, by
FISHER A HEINITSH, Druggists.
Machine Oil and Belting.
FOR sale by
May 31 FISHER & LOWRANCE.
Seeds, Landreth's Seeds.
WINTER DUTCH TURNIP SEED,
Ruta Baga Turnip Seed,
Large Globe Turnip Seed,
Large Norfolk Turnip Seed, .
v Potpie Top Turnip Seed.
For sale by FISHER A HEINITSH.
Laurena Railroad-New Schedule.
OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD,
LAUBK?S C. IL, S. C.. April 20,18G8.
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 tho np and down
Tra?na on tba Greenville and Columbia
Railroad, at Helena: leaving Laurona at 5
A. M.. on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and
SATURDAYS, and leaving Holena at 1.80
P. M. same days. J. S. BOWERS,
July 9 Superintendent Laurens R. B.
at Inland Freight Route,
Charlotte and 80. Ca. R. R.,
rpHIS FAVORITE AND RELIABLE
I ROUTE offers superior advantages to
the MERCHANTS of COLUMBIA and UP?
COUNTRY, in transporting FREIGHTS at
low rates and quick despatch to aud from
Baltimore, Philadelphia, Now York and
tar Rates always guaranteed aa low as
tho published rates of any other linc.
tar No chango of cars, or breakage of
bulk, botween Charlotte and Portsmouth.
sar, Marine Ineura&cfc from one-half to
three-Quarters per cent. Ices tb&ii hy com?
For further information, ratee, classifi?
cation sheets, Ac, "Vj^P'^t jjoRSEY*88'
General Freight and Tioket Agent,
Charlotte and Bonth Carolina R- R- f'o
Jmy ii_ '.*..' : ;V
Charlotte &South Carolina R, R;Co.
COLUMBIA. S. C., August 8.1868.
ON and aftor WEDNESDAY, thc 12th
instant, tho Trama over this Road
will run as follows, viz:
Leave Conimbia at.?' 4.15 p.m.
Arrive at Charlotte at.11.00 p. m.
Leave Charlotte' at..11.35 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia at...... :. 6.00 a. m.
tar Close connections, both ways, with
Trains of Greenville and Columbia and
South Carolina Roads.
SST Passengers for the North, taking
this route, havo the choied 'of FOUR DIF?
FERENT ROUTES, viz: From Greens?
boro, either via Danville or Raleigh.
From Weldon, either via Petersburg or
Portsmouth: and from Portsmouth, either
via Old Bay Line and Baltimore or Anna
messio Line and Wilmington, Delaware.
tar TIME AS QUICK and FARE AS
LOW as by any othor routo.
BAGGAGF, CHECKED THROUGH.
For THROUGH TICKETS to Richmond.
Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia and
New York, apply at Ticket Office, foot Blan?
dina street. ? ?
An Accommodation Train will bo run
Leave Columbia on Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays at 7 A. M., arriving at
Charlotte at 6.85 P. M.
Returning-leave Charlotte on Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays at C A. M., ar?
riving at Columbia at 5.05 P. M
Passongera taking the 6 A. M. Train
from Charlotte can connect with Nighl
Train of, South Carolina Road for Charles?
ton. Passengers from Charleston can-by
leaving the,8outh Carolina Train at Junc?
tion-conne'ot with tho 7 A. M. Train from
Columbia, CALEB BOUKNIGHT,
Change of Schedule on G. & C R. R.
ON and after WEDNESDAY, the 12th
instant, Passenger Trains will run
daily, Sundays excepted, connecting with
Night Train on South Carolina and Char?
lotte and South Carolina Railroads: t>,
Leave Columbia at.'.. -, 7.00 a. m.
.? Alston at. ... 8.40 "
" Newberry at_.. . ..10.10 "
Arrive at Abbeville at.8.00 p. m.
" at Anderson at.4.20. "
?. at Greenville at.6.00 "
Leave Greenville at. 5.45 a. m.
.1 Anderson at.6.26 "
" AbboviUeat. 8.00 "
?' Newberry at.12.85 p.m.
?? Alston at. 2.15 "
Arrive at Columbia at. 8.46 "
Trains on the Blue Ridge Railroad will
also run daily, Sundays excepted.
Leave Anderson at.:4.S0 p. m.
** Pendleton at.6.30 '?
Arrive at Walhalla at..7.80 "
Leave Walhalla at.8.30 a. m.
" Pendleton at.6.30 "
Arrive at Anderson at.6.20 M
The train will return from Bolton to An?
derson on Monday and Friday mornings.
JAMES O. MEREDITH,
Aug 8_General Superintondont.
IjOUTH CAROLINA RAILROAD,
GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE,
CHARLESTON, S. C., March 28,18C8.
PASSENGER TRAINS will run aa fol?
Leave Charleston for Columbia. 6.30 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville. 1.30 p.m.
Leave Kingsville.2.00 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia.8.50 p. m.
Leave Columbia. ;. ; 6.00 a. m.
Arrive at Kingsville.7.30 a. m.
Leave Kingsville.8.00 p. rn.
Arrive at Charleston. 3.10 p. m.
Tho Passenger Train on the Camden
Branch will connect with up and down
Columbia Trains and Wilmington and Man?
di es tor Bailroad Trains on MONDAYS,
WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS.
Night Express Freight and Passenger
Accommodation Train will run as follows:
Leave Charleston for Columbia. .6.40 p. m.
Arrive at Columbia.?6.06 a. m.
Leave Columbia,.5.80 p. m.
Arrive at Charleston.5,40 a. m.
March 21 H. T. PEAKE. Oen'l Bnp't.
Schedule on Spartanhnrg & Unica R.
Down Train, i Up 2Vatn.
Mis. Arv. Lc av. Arv. Leav.
Spartanburg, 0 5.00 7.00
Pacolot, 10 6.45 6,48 8.12 fi.15
Jonesville, 10 6.26 6.30 6.29 6.33
Unionvillo, 28 7.15 7.40 4.30 4 46
Santuc, 37 a28, 8.80 8.87 8.45
Shelton, 48 9.28 9 26 2.30 3.40
Lylas Ford, ?2 0.13 9.&0 S.G3 2.12
Strother, 66 10.141048 1.42 1.46
Alston, 68 1L80 _1230
Office North Carolina Railroad Co.,
COMPANY SHOPS, Arnii. 1, 1868.
tf\H and after this date, the following
V/ will be, the sohcdule for PASSENGER
TRAINS over this road:
LoavO Charlotto daily at.11.80 p. m.
" Greensboro at.5.05 a. m.
.? Raleigh at. 9.41 ?
Arrive at Goldsboro at.t?S3 p. m.
Leave Goldsboro at.U.80 ?.
.? Raleigh af.8.20 "
*. Grooneboro at. 7.17 "
Arrive at Charlotte at. 11.85 p. m.
Through Passengers by this line have
choice of routes via Greensboro and Dan?
ville to Bichmond, or via Raleigh and Wel?
don to Bichmond or Portsmouth; arriving
at all points North cf Richmond at tho
same time by either routo. Connection is
m ado at Goldsboro with Passenger Trains
on the Wilmington and Weldon Railroad
to and from Wilmington, and by Freight
Train to Weldon. . Also to i'ftwbern, on A.
A N. C. Road. Freight T.'? ms will leave
Charlotte at 2 a. m. and arrive C.20 p. m.