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Tlsc Gold?? Sine.
There is man^flx^^ig.?^iyrt^of life,
If we wouldonly stopyto'Ukeit;
And many ii touo from.the hotter land,
If the querulous heart would make it;
To the sunny soul that is fnll of hope.
And whose beautiful tnfst ne'?r f?ilelb,
The grass is green ?ind thc flowers ruv
Thoued, the trift?r storm prevaileth.
Better to hope though the clouds hang low,
And to keep tho eyes still lifted;
For the sweet blue sky will-still peep through
When the ominous clouds aro rifted;
There was never a night without a, day,
Or an evening Withouts morning;
And the darkest ho?r, os the proverb goes,
Is tho hour before thc cwwniug.
There is many a,gem in, the path of life,
Which we pass in our idle pleasure,
That is rioher far thau tho jewelled crown, j
Ortho miser's hoarded treasure;
It may be the lovo of a little child,
Or a mother's prayer to Heaven,
Or only-a beggar's grateful thauks
For ft' oup of water given.
Better to weave in the web of life
A bright and golden filling,
And to do God's will with a ready heart,
And hands that are ready aud willing,
Than to snap the delicate, minute threads
Of our onrious lives asunder,
And then blame Heaveu. for ?ho tangled
ends, j . . . , .
And sit and grieve and wonder.
Clever Men'? Wivci.
Asa general rule, clever men marry badly.
In one sense, this is equivalent to saying
that all men marry badly; for there is no
man who .does not believe himself to bo
clever. We speak just now, however, of
men who aro acknowledged by the public,
or even by their friends and acquaintances,
to be men of exceptional faculty, of great
attainments, or bf distinguished social
powers. The rarest thing in lifo is to find a
married couple possessing the same marked
characteristics, unless, indeed, they are
bound together by a common link of dull?
ness. We seldom find a husband and wife
who are both of them equally celebrated for
their winning address, or their conversa?
tional ability, or their acquaintance with Au?
guste Compte, or their facility in verse
writing or private theatricals. Still more
seldom do we find a man who is possessed
of brilliant intellectual faculties married to
a woman who comes near his level. We do
not speak of literary men exclusively, al?
though their marital misfortunes too often
make up the bulk of their biographies. The
general experience of any man who mixes
freely with various grades of people, and
keeps his eyes open the while, is that a clever
man is almost sura to have a dull wife. Fur?
ther, if the man have exceptionally fastidi?
ous tastes, the woman is frequently marked
ont by the vulgarity of her dress, or man?
ners, or conversation".
The reason is obvious. Clever mon marry
badly, because they think they oan float a
stupid woman in society by their own in?
tellectual vigor. They consider they have
enough brains for two. Qf course, no man
actually goes into marriage for the purpose
of trying such an experiment, but the con?
sciousness of having such a power is a pre?
disposing cause toward the result. Nor
does, it necessarily argue vanity on the part
of a clever man that he should bo aware of
bi? ?^m?ntelleatnal value; The chap?es are
thaft'i? judicialT?oulfy Ea is no greater fool
than -his neighbors, and if they can recog?
nize the' exceptional power of his mind, is
it likely that he himself will remain igno?
rant of it?. .Nothing cap be more absurd
than the popular notion that when a' man's
brilliant qualities are the talk of his social
circle, or of his country, he himself should
exhibit an idiotic ignorance of them, or else
sham an ignorance of them and gain credit
for hin mock modesty. Doubtless, there
ore .many men who are profoundly conscious
of the possession of all sorts of brilliant
qualities aud faculties, which arc quite in?
visible to their friends and neighbors; but
at present we are not talking of such fools.
The clever mau does not marry a stupid
woman out of ;nn illogical preference for
stupidity. Butin looking out for a wife, he
arrogates to himself a certain liberty of
ohoiceiwhioh me? of smaller parts would
scarcely dare to assume. A man who stands
five feet six, has red hair, an upturned nose, |
an irascible temper, and no brains to speak
of, is gonerally blessed by Providence with
some dim desire of marryiug a wife who
will lend to his- household the charms of
grace and amiability which ho could never
give it. Ho wishes to stand well with h in
friends; he wishes to be thought a desirable
addition to their dinner-tables; nnd doubt?
less is anxious that bo should be uble to auk
them to his own house without regarding
their coming as too great a favor.
"If I could only got a wifo who would do
all this for me!" he sighs. Naturally ho
takes every precaution in choosing his mate,
that she shall possess those compensating
qualities. It would bo absurd to say that
this man sacrificed his freedom of choice on
the altar of society. Society does not cure
a rush whom ho, or anybody else, marries.
But the attitude of society toward the lady
after she is married is vory important to
him, and it is for his own comfort that he
marries a woman whom society is likely to
admire and love. Again and again we visit
hodse*w.bich would be uubenrablo but for
the-mistress of th>>m; and quito as often wo
meet with men whom everybody would
shun if they had not dexterous wives to
smooth down ?heir offensive angles and give
a charm to theil not very d?sirable compa?
ny. Tho men who thus marry geuorally
forget their dependence on their wives.
They get accustomed to the good graces of
society, and look upon them as a tribute to
their individual worth.
Now, a man of intellectual ability is apt
to put society altogether out of the qnes
tion. Ho will morry whatsoever woman
: seems good unto him, and let society strike
what nttitudo it pleases afterward. So far
as the relations between society and himself
aro concerned, society, n?t h?, has hitherto
been tty) wooer. He is not unwilling to re
; main within his present social circle; but,
! if ciro??is?tiuoes should induoe-him to leave
! it, he will go with equanimity, confident
I that he carnes with him tho power of being
company to himself wlusrever ho may wan
I der. This is generally the first ?hallenge
' that he throws down. If it ia acoepted, ho^
j then says: "Good, I prefer my ^myj
acquaintances. Let them depart in peace. ?
1 I shall not suffer." But it is vory rarely,
indeed, that society takes the trouble to say
anything about a man's choice of a pros?
pective wife; and the chances aro that our
intellectual boro while fully determined to
please himself, hus an inward conviction
thut lu- and his wife together will m uko it all
right with society. If abo cannot meet his
friends ou ci pi ai terms; if sho cannot talk
nbout modern literature, or spook Italian to
this or that celebrated refugee, or give a
pronounced opinion upon tho equalitj- of
the sexes, or venture to suv a word about
the pictures in the dining-room-cannot ho
come to her rosene and rout her foes? Be?
sides, ho does not murry her that idle should
do ineffectually what he cnn do well. In
artistic and literary conversation he can do
enough for both; and society will, there?
fore, have no right to say that Mr. and Mrs.
A., or F., or Z., are undesirable acquaint?
Beforo turning to look at the mininer in
which society comports itself toward clever
men's wives, one other reason may bo ad?
vanced why clover men, as a rule, marry
stupid women. Two of a trade never agree,
says tho proverb. Tho young painter who
dreams of securing to himself for a mato a
beautiful creature filled with thc saino ideal?
isms ns himself, with a divine passion for
color, and a keon enjoyment of natural
groups of form, would soon bo driven out of
his senses if ho were to bo constantly besido
a woman who would criticise bis unfinished
work, dnbble among his color tubes, and
talk, ad nauseum, of pictures, and of nothing
but pictures. There is no man living proof
against the weakness of delighting to over?
awe his wife with the esoteric mysteries of
his profession. Whether ho bo H lawj'er, or
nu artist, or nu author, he loves to crush
her with results, of the methods of which
sho knows nothing.
Every husband is more or less a mystery
mun to his wife. Ho delights to astonish
her by bia prowess; but how is that possible
if she know the process by which be has
arrived at his professional skill? It is true
that in sonic professions-notably in tho
musical and theatrical professions-inter?
marriages are common; but there the object
of marriage may be said to bo as much pro?
fessional os domestic. When tho loading
tenor marries tho chief contralto of an ope?
ratic company, the chances are that thc
match has not berni suggested so much by
the possible spiritual communion of two
souls hungering after melody, as by tho pos?
sible advantages to be reaped in tho mattet
of engagement. Men do not liko women tc
know too much of their business or pro
fession-that is to say, they do not desire
that their wives should become acqu&iuteti
with the technical details of their work.
So a man who is a brilliant talker does not
marry a woman whoso tongue goes perpetu
ally; the domestic result would be hideous.
Nor does a writer marry a woman whe
writes, nor a pointer a woman who paints
And the exceptionally brilliant' n?d pro
non need man, called upon to choose betweer
a brilliantly intellectual woman, who wil
contest fha .palm of conversational superi
ority with hiin in'''society, and a- quiet
modest, unassuming, not to say dull woman
will almost invariably choose ' tho latter
And out of wilfulness, sometimes, he goei
and marries a vulgar woman, who hat
scarcely tho prudenoa to be quiet.
Now, the oleter matt has very likely, as hi
inwardly calculates, enough brains for two
but unfortunately society refuses to boa
tho trouble of . ppurtioning hid iutelleotua
grace*. - The'nVatt ia 'held Tn the finnie est i
mation he-possessed before marriage; tin
woman is written oown a boro. He cunno
il oat. her. 'Even for his sako hie friend!
cannot tolerate tho presence of a dummy it
their drawing-rooms who make every om
uncomfortitble by appearing ill at ease; o
his friends' wives will not consent to wall
about with a flaunting creature dressed ii
pink, orange and blue. By insidious de
groes they try to invite him without iii
wife. If he i.s a man of penetration um
Ht;]f-respect, ho detects the covert wish, nm
Hatty refuses. Indeed, the probability i:
thal lin becomes terribly disgusted, nnd ii
a passion retires altogether from the soeiu
circles in which IKS used to move.
Happy is it, then, for him if the womal
whom he married in deilnnco of society am
for his own needs eau satify those needs
Wu will say that HIIO is possessed of tolera
bio temper, and does not, drive him to fi;
life as well ns society, to ba out of range o
her tongue. We will tiny also that sho doc
not shock his eyes with tawdry finery, o
annoy him by gross vulgarity of manners
Tho question is: Will ho 1)0 able to minuit
forever in the companionship of a wollun
who has little or no sympathy willi tims
things which most interest him? Will h
bo content forever to bu shut up with
living dullness? If he is a mau whoso in
tellectual faculties are based upon a oertui
sensitiveness and quickness to outward ini
pressions, the odds uro altogether ngains
him. If he is eugnged in any groat wor
which absorbs all his attention* he may pu
domestic, affairs on a lower lovel, and e.?
tablish with his wife of mn timi tul.raina
But mutual toleration is pot a very agi ci
able or secure basis for married life!
"AU dish fuss," said a Hebrew, in an ea
ing-bouse, wheo a thunder storm came nj
"si ni st because a poor Shew eats a bit 4
FUU PUUFYIKOi TH K BLOOD)
THE reputation tbis ex
collent medicine enjoye, is
derived from ito cur0 8,
many of which aro truly
mar v?lions. " Inveterate
caaes bf Scrofulous disease,
where' the system seemed
saturated wit;b corruption,
have been purified and
? . cured by it. 1 Scrofulous af?
fections" and disorders,
which were aggravated by
the scrofulous contamination until they were pain?
fully aflUoting, have beeu radically curocT (ti sholl
groat numbers in almost every section of.tte,
country, that tb?: public scarcely need tb be MV |
formed of its virtnes or uses.
Scrofulous poison is ono of tho most destructive
enemies of our race. Often, tbis unseen And nu
folt tenant of thu organism, undermines thc con?
stitution, and invites tho attack of enfeebling or
fatal diseases, without exciting a suspicion of its
presence. Again, it seems to breed infection
throughout the body, and then, on somo favorable
occasion, rapidly develop into one or other of its
hideous forms, either on the surface or among
thc vitals. In the latter, tubercles may bo sud?
denly deposited in tho lungs or heart, or tumors
formed in the liver, or it shows its presence by
eruptions on the ?kin. or foul ulcerations ott some
part of the body, llonco. tho occasional usc of a
bottle of this SARSAPARILLA ie advisable, even
when no active symptoms of dineaso appear. Per?
sons afllictcd with tho following complaints, gene?
rally lind immediate rolief, and. at length, cure,
by tho use of this .Sd RS AP ARIELA: St. Antho?
ny's Fire, Rose or Erysipelas, Tetter, Snit Wimm,
Scald Head, Mngiriirm, Sore Eyes, Sore Ears,
and other eruptions or visiblo forms of Scrofulous
disease. Also, iu the more concealed forms, as
Dyspepsia, Dropsy, Heart Disease, Fits, Epilepsy,
Neuralgin, and the various Ulcerous aftections of j
thc muscular and nervous systems.
Syphilis or Venereal and Mercurial Diseases are
cured by it, though a long time ia required for
subduing these obstinate maladies by any medi?
cine. Rut long continued use of this medicine
will euro the complaint. Leuccrrhera or Whites,
Uterine Ulcerations, and Female Diseases, are
commonly soon relieved and ultimately cured by
its purifying and invigorating ciTcct. Minute di?
rections in each case aro found in our Almanac,
supplied gratis. Rheumatism and Gout, when
caused by accumulations of extraneous matters
in the blood, yield quiokly toit, as also Liver Com?
plaints, Torpidity, Congestion or Inflammation of ]
tho Liver, and Jaundice, when arising, as they j
often do, from the rankling poisons in tho blood.
This SARSAPARILLA is a great restorer for
the strength and vigor of tho system. Thoso who
aro Languid and Listless' Despondent, Sltepless,
and troubled with Nervous Apprehensions or
Fears, or any of the affections symptomatic of '
Weakness, will find immediate relief and convinc?
ing evidence of its restorative power upon trial.
P Ii EP A lt El) Il Y
Dr. J. C. AYER, JL CO., Lowell, Mass.,
ApriI2 Practical and Analytical Chemists, tonio
WIDOWS AN? ORPHANS BRNBFIT
Life Insurance Company, of New York.
ALL TUE PRO FI J'3 TO PO LIVY HOLDERS.
HO RESTRICTION UPON TBAVF.L OK RK8IDKNCK.
POLICIES issued upon all modern and approved
plans of insurance, including children's en?
DIVIDENDS ANNUALLY TO POLICY HOLDERS.
President-CHARLES H. RAYMOND.
Secretary-Rob.nt A. Grannis.
Consulting Actuary-Sheppard Homans.
Medical Examiner-OiiBtavuB S. Winston, M.D.
Consulting Physician-Minium Post, M.D.
Counsel-William Betts, LL.D.
BOARD OF TRITHTKUS-LUC?UB Robinson, William
V. Brady, J. V.L. Pruyn, S. B. Cbitteiidon, Levi
P. Stono, I. Green Pearson, Martin Bates, William
Betts, LL.D., John Wadsworth, Alfred Edwards,
John R. Ford, Oliver Harriman, Seymour Ii.
Husted, Sheppard Homans, Charles C. Little, E.
Hatchford Starr, Harvey B. Merroll, Samuel E.
Sproulls, Richard A. McCurdy, William H. Pop?
ham, David Hoadley, Henry A. Smythe, Charles
H. Welling, Alonzo* Child, Clinton L. Merriam,
Samuel W. Babcock, Ezra Wheeler, William M.
Yermilye, Charles n. Raymond, J. H. Yan Ant
werp, Theo. W. Morris.
GREGG, PALMER A CO.,
General Agents for South Carolina.
R. W. Gibbes, Medical Examiner.
BLACKFORD A BKSKE, Managers Southern States,
Baltimore, Maryland. March 28
JgVERYBODY who bas use for a PUMP ahoold
MORRELLS FIRE ENGINE.
DEEP WELL, and
. FORGE PUMP.
Send f<>r a circular.
POOLE & HUNT,
Jan 13 (Wno Baltimore, Maryland.
DR. D. L. BOOZER, grateful for the liberal
patronage IK; han received from the citizens
of this city and the surrounding District, during
the past year, respectfully announces that be now
permanently establishes himself in Columbia, All
operations on the natural Teeth faithfully pir
formed. ARTIFICIAL CASES, in every approved
method, carefully and satisfactorily executed
among which he would call special attention to
that known as Reynold*' Patent; and of hin suc?
cess in constructing Artificial Cases by fbi* beau?
tiful and durable- process, he is enabled, with con?
fidence, to rotor lo his patients ami io the
patentee. Oflico on Main strict, over Kirsl Na?
tional hank. .fan H
t 1A1UNET MAKER and UNDERTAKER, Main
street, ono door South of Washington street,
takes this occasion to return his sincere thanks to
bin friends and numerous patrons for punt bene?
fits, and would state t bal he hus on baud and con?
stantly arriving, all the modern improvements in
his line, which he will dispose of on the most ac?
commodating terms. Hi'has rocently titled up in
elegant stylo a No. 1 Hearse, and will supply
Collina and attend to interments ut short notice.
The Pollock House.
.m^f-^ THIS first class RESTAURANT is
nBB*tk located on Main street, a fe? doors
TTTfTs?froiii Washington. Is furnished UTD
with tlie bent of WINES. LIQUORS, LAG Kit. HjJ
etc. OYSTERS and OAME, in season. Comfort?
able rooms attached for private Dinner and Sup
per artien. A handsomely fitted - i 1 ja
Up BILLIARD ROOM in the
e.ilid Story.witl. Sin i-pc's iir.in oved'tjtaflli?lBt??P*^
Jan 14 i M. POLLOCK. Proprietor.
Hauy.---Fresh to Hand.
npieitOEH .'O-ra.DguV Brand HAMS, lucompu?r
JL Tilly the ducat in America, ^ f^j
Tierces ''Itovix Jr. ' Diamond Hame, highly re
commended. For sale low by i
MatahJ OKI MIG F KY M MERS.
THE OHLT TETTE ,
Germ?n Horse Powder,
I JJ . , J.K .
jjeutschos rferde Pulver.
Powder is pre?
pared from tho
Old Connan Re?
cipe and is the
Powder as made
It is specially in?
tended for diseases to which thc Horse is
1 bu c xtrarudinary virtues of this Horse
Powlb r art attested to hy thousands, and for
hTty veil's hus Stood and still stands first in
the estimation of nil experienced Fanners,
Agriculturists and Farrier?, ns the best medi?
cine for the Horse. It is composed of roots
mid herbs carefully combined with tonics, and
may bo ??ivon in all cases where disease exists.
For INDIGESTION, DISTEMPER, Hide?
bound, Drowsiness, Loss of Appetite, Inward
Sprains, Debility, "Wasting of Flesh, Sore
Eyes, Swelled'Legs, Grease, Mange, Surfeit,
old Coughs, Exhaustion from Work. It carries
off all foul humors, purifies and cools Che blood
and prevents horses becoming stiff and foun.
tiered. lt is a stimulus for weak stomachs
and renders the limbs and skin soft and fine
giving a smooth coat to the hair, and trans,
PREPARED ONLY BY
EL JE3E.M HEISTITSH,
COLI Milt A. 8. C.
Feb 19 t
THF. Commissioner of Agriculture, in his report
for the year ltfCo, siieaka as follows:
"There can be no doubt of the general adulte?
ration of all malt liquors. In England and other
countries, whoro heavy penalties aro imposed, and
an increasing vigilance practiced to detect and
pnnish such frauds, hy a system of inspection of
all malt liquors maHufuctured before exposed to
sale, the practico is very common. How much
moro in this country, wlicrc there are no laws on
the Hubject, and no oflieer tocarefully analyze tho
products of the brewery? Some years ago, Pro?
fessor Mapes, of New York, analyzed thc boer
from a dozen diff?rent breweries, and all were
found adulterated with noxious substances. It is
said that tho Hale of drops to brewers, is a profit?
able part of tho trade. This is perfectly infamous.
Cocculus milieus, (fish-berry,) aux v?mica, (dog
button, from which strychnine is obtained,) aro
some of the delectable substances found in beer!
These are potent poison*, and tho brewer found
using them should bo drowned ut once in one of
his own vats. Thc British Parliament passed a
law to prevent this nefarious business. Tho fol?
lowing is an extract: 'No druggist, vendor of or
denier in drugs, or chemist, or any other person,
shall sell or deliver to any licensed brewer, doaler
in or retailer of beer, knowing them to bo such,
or ahull sell or deliver to any person on account
of. or in trust for, any such brewer, dealer, or re?
tailer, any liquor called by the name of or sold for
coloring, from whatever material tho samo may
be maile; or any material or preparation other
than uuground brown malt, for the darkening tho
eolor of worts or beer, or any molasses, vitriol,
honey, quassia, coeculun indiens, grains of para?
dise, Guinea pepper, or opium, or any extract or
preparation of molasses, or any article or prepa?
ration to be used in worts or beer for or as a sub?
stitute for malt or hops; and if any di uggibt shall
offend in any of these particulars, such prepara?
tion, Ac, shall be forfeited, and may be seized by
any oflieer of exciso, and the person so offending
shall forfeit floe hundred pounds'
"Under this law, very many druggists and brew?
ers were brought to grief, and yet tho practice
oontinucs. Unies? the American public are ready
to admit the immaculate purity and innocence of
American brewers, they must he co?tent, while
drinking their beer, to cherish the belief that they
are at the same time guzzling amie na roo tie poi?
son or damaging medicine. In view of thc unpre?
cedented growth of tho harlej crop; of tho great
inereaeo of tin* number of maltsters and browers;
of the vast unknown quantities of beer that are
drunk in every eily and almost every town on tho
continent; it is the dictate of sound windon), that
the attention of legislators should he
the subject of the adulteration of our malt liquors,
and severe penalties should he inflicted as a pr??
P. 8.- - Judge for yourself! My fleer is pure.
March 18 JOHN C. SEEGEBS.
Purifies the Blood.
For Sn.lv l>j- f>riii;:r?*?s llTcrywlicrc.
Light! Light!! Light!!!
SAFETY and Eeononivcombined, bvusing the
CltF.scENT (IAS GENERATOR and CRES?
CENT OlL. This Oil is non-explosive and gives
a brilliant light, without the uso nf lamp-chim?
neys, ortho trouble of cleaning them. Kerosene
Lamps altered to usn the Orescent Oil ?ind Gas
Generator, al a trilling expense. For further in?
formation ami a supply of Crescent Oil and Gas
Generator, apply to * J. ft T. R. AGNEW.
Drop in at the Carolina House.
ON Washington street, near Mum, and sample
thc componuds dispensed there-- genuine
liquors; no fusel oil or damaging mixtures.
"Seeing is believing," bul tasting in tho genuino
test. It. BARRY, Proprietor.
Office North Carolina Railroad Co..
SWiWri??Si'e- THE following Is the
Xi^tjfS?S?SS!^ schedule for Passenger
Trains over thin msd:
Leave Charlotte.. 11.30 p. ni Arrive. 11.35 p. m.
" Greensboro 5 lid A. m and i.ll p. m.
" Raleigh U.41 n. m. and 3 20 p. tn.
Arrive Ooldsboro 1?.SS p. m. Leave . 12^30 p. m.
t hrough pRisetigeVs liy this line have choice of
routes rf? On e osborn and Danville to Richmond,
or rm Raleigh snd'Wcldon to Richmond or Ports?
mouth; arriving at ?ll points North of Richmond
at the same time hy either route. ConnectlOnis
made at (?old s boro with Pa ns eager Trains on the
Wilmington and boldon Railroad to and from
WiU.b'iKton, ana ?Yeignt Trata to Weldon. AJ.90
to Newbern, on A. A N. C. Road.
GREENVILLE AN"D COLU?TMARAILROAD COMPANV.
COLUMBIA, 8. C., April 10, I860.
mHE ANNUAL MEETING ci tho StookiioldorJ
1 of tho Greenville and Columbia- Railroad]
Company will bu hold in Columbia-on? THURK
D \\, the 20 tb instant, at lo o'clook A. M. j
(Stockholders holding scrip iu their own na inca,
(or as administrator or executor,) will bo passet!
to and from said meoting freo of charge; amt!
those holding Ave shares or mor?, for six mont ki
previors, are cntitlod to have their wives an?;
children residing with them passed also free ol
charge. Ry tho charter, no ono but a stockholder
can represent stock as a proxy. All proxies ta b*
valid require a ten cent revenue stamp for ea ul
name. C. V. CARRINGTON, Secretary*
SOT Papers publishing) by agroerdont insert
weekly until meeting._, April lr
OFFICE CHARLOTTE AND S. C. RAILROAD CO.,.
N COLUMBIA, 8. C., April 8, 1869.
TUE ANNUAL MEETING of tho Stockholder
of this Companv will bo held in this city, vi
WEDNESDAY, tho Slat instant.
Ti e usual privileges, as respecte free passes
will be accorded to Stockholders and their famjj
lies. C. IL MANSON,
April !) 10 Secretary
THE CENTRAL SHORT LINE.
CHARLOTTE AND S. C. AND C. AND A. R. lt.,
COLOMBIA, S. c., April io, ?M?tt
_ THE FOLLOWING
f*5"Tmr aa. nZREu'RgiGScbednlo will go inf
lB?i?M^w?225?tf?ef?ect over the N E fe
SHORT LINE, TO-MORROW, (Sunday,) 11th imf
Connections buro to all points North, South
Going North. | | Going Soatn
Leave. 8.50 a m I Augusta Arrive. 4.15 p i
" 9.45 a m Grauiteville Loavo. 4.15 p a
" 2.1)0 p m Columbia " 12.10 p a
8.25 pm Charlotte " 5.45? a
" 1.30 a m Greensboro " 12.15>a a
" 11.15 am Richmond " 2.45 p a
" 8.40 pm Washington ** 7.00 a a
" 10.30 pm Daltimoro '* 4.40 a a
" 2.25 a m Philadelphia " 12.25 a a
Arrivo.0.05 a ra Now York " 8.40 p a
Making close connections at Charlotte, to : I!
points North and East, and at Augusta to J kl
points South and West.
Faro as low as by competing linos.
Baggage checked through.
To insnro SPEED, SAFETY and COMFORT, tja
suro and ask for Tickets tia Columbia and GT i
First-class Eating Houses along the entert
Tickets by this route are OPTIONAL-either via
Danville and Richmond, Weldon* and Richmond,
or Weldon and Old Bay Lino-good until used, r
For Tickets to all principal points North, Soutfc
or West, apply at Ticket Office, foot Blandina
street, or for other information to
C. BOUKNIGHT, SuperintoT.dcnt,
Or, E. R. DORSEY, General Freight arid Tlcktt
Agent. _April 1>
South Carolina Railroad Company,
GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE,
Ar-Rir, 9, I860-. 1
ON AND AFTER SUNDAY, 11TH instant, th*
following Schedulefor PASSENGER TRAI? B.
will bo observed:
DAT. PAS8ENOEB THAIN.
Leaving Columbia at. 7.45a. n~
Arriving at Columbia at. 6.10 p. BL
NIGHT EXPRESS THAIN.
Leaving Columbia at.5.50 p. *t..
Arriving at Columbia at.,. 4.45 a. la.
CAMDRN THAI N. j.
Will run on Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturda/s.
Arriving in Columbia at.11.00 a. JU.
Leaving Columbia at. 2.20 p. n>
Tho Train now running between Columbia, aaid
Ringville, in connection with the Through Itti'.
Train, will bo taken off on Sunday, Anril ll?. I
H. T. VE AXE*.
April 10 General SuperintendBBt.t
Charlotte and Sonth Carolina and Columbia
and Augusta Railroad Companies, f
SUPERINTENDENT'S OFFICE,. '
COLUMPIA, 8. C., AprilTO, 1869.
next, Passenger Trams will run as follows: ,
Leave Grauiteville, at.3:4t?a, Bl
.* Columbia, S. C., at. &00>p. m..
Arrive at Charlotte, N. C. dil&p. mi.
Loave Charlotte, N. C., at.. 5.45.a. mt
" Columbia, 8. C., at.12.10? "
Arrive at Grauiteville, S; C._1 4srt0?p. m..
Through Tickets on ?ale for all principal pointH
North and South. Baggage chucked thron -r..
Close and continuous connections made. North
and South. Passengers reach Augusta at'"*.4.>
p. m. CALEB BOUKNIGHT, Superintend-Mit.
Greenville ana Columbia Bailroad.
fSnwEBBBSBBB PASSENGER TVamu mo
V^i?it^w^^sS?^ daily, Sui day excepted, con?
necting with Night- Train wo.Charleston.Railroad -
Lve Columbia 7.00 a.m. l.ve Gn i milln COO a.xu.
" Alsfou 8.55 " " Anderson G.45 ,
" Newberry 10.35 " " Abbeville 8.45 ,;
Arr Abbeville * 3 30 p.a: " Newberry 1.25 pm
"Anderson 5.15 " " Alston . 3.08 .*
" Groeuville COO " A;-.- Columbia 5,00 p.i:..
Trains on Blue Ridge Railroad run ut-. Ioho,? J:
'/.ve Anderson 5.20 p.m. ul*'Walhalla -l.8Gii.ra.
." Pendleton 0.20 " " Pendleton 5.40 "
Arr Walhalla b.OU " Aw Anderson ft 40 "
The train will return L?m Belton to Andtrsos
on Mondav and Friday morning*.
.TAMER O. al ER EDI Tn. Ornen*! Flft't.
Spartanburg and Union Railroad.
Cruiiy!' '^r PASSENGER Trains lcn\e Spart an
?s^E3Wr*bnrg Court House Mondays, Wednes?
days and Fridays, at 7 A. M., and arrive at Als tn;
1.20 P. Ml, connecting with the Gr<eimile Dour.
Train and trnins f.?r Charlotte nod Clir.T'rs'tOn.
On Tuesdays. Thnr>days*flrid S.*.tr.i .'??-\s', the Vf
Passenger Trains, connecting with the Greenville
Up Trains, leave Alston 9 A. M. and arrive Spar?
tanburg Court House 3.20 P. M., as follows:
J hum Tm i ti. Vp Train.
Miles. Arrive. Leave. Arrive. Leav.v
Spartanburg- o 7.00 3.20
pacolet. 10 7.45 7.4? 2.82 2.3?
Jonesville. 19 8 25 8.30 1.58 1.5&
Bidonville. 28 9.15 9.40 12.40 LO?
Santnc.37 10.16 10.21 12.03 W.08
Shelton . 48 ll.? 11.12 11.00 11.0a
Lvles Poid.52 11 86 11.38 10 39 10.42
Strother_fl? 12.02 1 2.05 10.12 10.L1
Alston. ?8 1.20 9.0*
Jan 7 THOR. IL JT.TER, President.
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule, j
I Mtf?jtii'atT*" MAIL Trains on thip Road rnn td
SP?3Kr*retiirn on same day, lo connect wit!)
np and down Trains on Greenville and Columbi*
Railroad, at Helena; leaving Laurens at 5 A. M.\
on TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS and SATURDAYS
and leaving Holen? al l.30 P. M. same days.
.Inly 9 J. H..ROWERS. KuperiiitriKli nt
IK Pi A BUSHEL* Primo Wes^-n COEN, ?
mr_t\ f \ t salo, in Tots to snit purchasers.
March 20 S. AO. D. HOPS.