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MISO :? ^ ^^CT~sr.
CHAPTER Vii-A Viarx TO M na. WINTERS.
The day after that on which Mr. Clay
barn's household was again domesticated
at Orkney, Juliet ssd Cornelia went oat
for a carriage drive. They descended
from the vehicle in front of tho sprirjg
lot gate, and, instructing ' the. drivor to
await their retujrnv took a eire rut?os path
to Mrs. Winters' ?uttsgu. It ii situated
on the opposite1' side 'of the enclosure,
from tho front on tranco, a small w h ito
cottage, showing, however, scarcely the
faintest remains of paint
"There's a charming aroma of onions
diffused about the place," remarked Cor?
nelia. "Altogether a strong flavor of
Irish, and as for the houso itself, it looks
as if it hftd,bsOTJt built ip the dari: ages."
"Do reserve your critical remarks for
a more exalted thomo, ' ' said Juliet. 4 'The
people have never harmed voa, Cornelia,
so let them enjoy their onions in peace.
I'll wager, If nurse offers you any of her
beautiful flowers, you will not think they
are impregnated with onions."
"That's an entirely different thing,"
observed Cornelia. "Flowers are flow?
ers, and onions are onions. I see no re?
semblance between the two things, ex?
cept they both smell. That is, more
strictly speaking, they both emit an odor.
One is agreeable and the other disagree?
able-one desirable and the other not.
Bat, my dear Juliet, listen while I moral?
ize a little. If y ou held your hands full
of onions and I held mine full of flow?
ers, I feel not the slightest hesitation in
saying, I would be perfeotly inconsolable
until you had agreed to accept half of
my pretty flowers for half your nasty -
onions. It ia a law of our being. We
do it every day-swap flowers for onions;
the pleasant things we have for the un?
pleasant things we haven't. Even onions
smell sweet to ns, when others possess
them and we don't, and when the noxious
things are once ours, still we're fools,
for, in accordance with another law of
humanity, we continue to think they'ro
fragrant, fr?tai the very fact that they are
Mr. Winters was busy with his hoe, in
the little.-flower garden. A raw, red
faced, odd-looking man, who made the
young ladles a lowly obeisance and asked
them into the house.
"We wish to see nurse," said Juliet.
"And I am anxious to know," added
Cornelia, "if your wife spoke to you
about those flower-seed I wanted to get
from you. "
"Yes, I attended to it," he said, briefly.
"I'll git "em."
Mrs. Winters, hearing the sound of
voices, came out from the kitchen to
welcome ber guests. A strong, healthy,
robust-looking woman, with an open,
earnest face. She was overjoyed to see
Juliet, calling her all manner of pet
names, and saying,'with a hearty Hiber?
nian accent, "il dade the very s-eight o'
her eye? gads to sae her swale cheeid agin."
They accepted the offered seats, and Jn
liet briefly explained her errand. Mrs.
Winters assured her she had gone regu?
larly, twioe per week, to the post office,
the wholo winter through, and not a
single letter had come for her. . If the
gentleman had lost her name, the whole
thing waa* accounted for, perhaps he had
made a mistake and sent them to Mrs.
Withers, there was snob a woman, living
not far from Orkney, who sent, without
fail, to the post office. Juliet entreated
her to go immediately and see Mrs.
Withers and investigate the matter. She
would pay any price to secure the let?
ters-she prized them so highly.
"If she's poor and unprincipled," sug
gested Cornelia, "she might make a good
specnlation of them by selling them to
"Good Heavens!" said Juliet, "I
never thought of such a thing. Nurse,
do be prompt; I implore you."
Norse promised to go to Mrs. Withers,
the very next day, to discover, without
exciting suspicion, whether Mrs. Withers
had the letters and to procure them at
any price. All theso things being dis?
cussed and everything arranged, the
young ladies arose to go. Cornelia pre?
ceded Juliet. Mr. Winters was standing
on tho porch, with a package in his hand.
Without saying a word, ho banded it tc
"Ahl there aro my flower seed," said
She took out her port-mounaie, drew
thence a roll of book bills and placeo
them io his hands.
"There is your price."
He coolly opened and counted th(
money. There were fivo bills, each o:
the denomination of ten dollars.
"All right," remarked Air. Winter*,
stuffing tho money in Iiis br?eches-pooket
and softly rh^sjj-''The Irish Emi
"Tm sorry to haye kept yon waiting,
Cornelia," said Jaliet, appearing on the
Iiorcb; "but I ran back to ask nurse to
St one of the girls accompany ns to the
carriage, to fetch tho bundle of presente
I bought for herself and the childi vu.
There was a perfect j ure nile brawl among
the youngsters, as to which one should
be se leo ted to perform the pleasant er?
rand,- and witnessing the conflict and
answering nurse's profuse thanks, de?
They were leisurely ascending the
broad path which leads from the spring
np hill toward the gate, when Cornelia's
quick eye discovered Mr. Clayburn com?
ing towards them.
TO BB CONTINUED.
Inoreaao your crops and improve your land, by
Imported by us direct from tho Phoenix Is?
lands, South Pacific Ocean.
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co.'s
Prepared at Savannah, Qa., and Charleston, S.
G., which haB proved in the Boil
the best Manure in use.
For sale by
WILCOX, GIBBS & CO.,
Importers ?0 Dealers in
OO Bay street, Savannah, Ga.
04 Bait Bay street, Charleston, S. C.
241 Broad street. Angosta, Ga.
Alao by CHAMBERS <fc BRYCE, Agents, Co?
lumbia. H. C.
Wo alao keep pure No. 1 Peruvian Guano,
puro Dissolved Bone, pure Land Plaster.
For further information, address aa above
for circular, or euhacriho to Southern Agricul?
turist, published by W. C. Macmurphy & Co.,
at Augusta and Savannah, Ga., at the low
prico of 25 cents per an nu u Nov 30 4mo
~ "NIGKEBSOH HOUSE,"
COLUMBIA, SOUTH CAROLINA.
THIS pleasantly .located HO?
TEL, unsurpassed by any
House in the South for comfort
_"and healthy locality, is now
open to Travelers and others seeking accom?
modations. Families can bo furnished with
nice, airy rooms on reasonable terms. "A call
is solicited." My Omnibus will bo found at
tho different depots-passengers carried to
and from tho Hotel freo of charge.
Nov 3_WM. A. WRIGHT.
THE SUREST PROTECTION against dis?
ease is thc timely nee of a good remedy.
The great Family Liniment of the age, for in?
ternal and external use, combined in one med?
Not since tho introduction of modem Che?
mistry and analytical research into tho hidden
mysteries of the vegetable kingdom, has there
been discovered a chemical product of such
extraordinary curative powers as the "Quaker
Liniment;" this justly celebrated medicine
waa discovered and prepared by a Quaker Doc?
tor,.connected with the naval servico of the
country, his praotico waa confined to those Ho?
vero cases which usually result from a sea?
faring life. Rheumatisms, Achte and Chronic,
Colds, Coughs, Cramps, Chilblains, Fevers,
Neuralgia; indeed, all acute disorders requi?
ring prompt and energetic medicine. The
I treatment of these complaints with thc ordi?
nary medicino of the day failed to make a cure
or relieve the patient. Disappointed and mor?
tified at thc result, and stimulated hy the
promptings of a pure humanity for tho suf?
fering, as well as a professional pride, bc,
after much labor and study, compounded his
great Liniment, called the QUAKER LINI?
MENT. This medicine is remarkable for thc
peculiar property it possesses in hoing an in?
ternal and extornai remedy at tho same timo,
and differs from all other medicines in its ac?
tion in arresting disease.
It is taken internally for Colds, Coughs,
Consumption, Cramps, Fever and Ague, Head?
ache, Asthma, Dysentery, Colic, Acid Stomach,
Cholera, Cholera Morbus, Sick Stomach, Pains
in the Stomach, Diarrhoea.
It is used externally for Sore Throat, Diph
? Iberia, Swelling of tho Glands of tho Neck,
Head-ache, Neuralgia, Face-ache, Tooth-ache,
i Pains in tho Back, on tho Side orin the Heart,
', Stiff Neck, Lumbago, Rheumatism, it is espe?
cially good; Pains in tho Bonos, or in the
; Muscles u>r Joints, for Stings of Insects, Snake
Bites, Itching Humors in tho Skin; for all
these, und for more than we can enumerate,
it ia the great remedy.
For sat?!, wholesalo and retail, bv
FISHER &. HEINITSH, Druggists.
Nov 25 J Colombia, S. C.
rji\ BOXES COMMON TOBACCO, at low
? \ f figures.
30 boxes Fair Chewing Tobacco.
.1 boxes Extra Rock City (..'bowing Tobacco.
.1 boxes Commonwealth Chewing Tobacco.
IO boxes Rose Bud Chewing Tob?ceo.
J?lv 'Ju JOHN (J SEEGERS.
Jb'ine Gold Watches
OF all descriptions, for Ladies
and Gentlemen, for sale at
Ono door Not th of Messrs.
Scott h Williams' Banking House. Dee 1(1
Boots, Shoes and Hats for the Million 2
AT THE MAMMOTH SHOE HOUSE!
NEW GOODS FOR THE NEW YEAR!
?. I have just received a very large stock of Ladies**, Gent's,
l^Bf^ir disses' and Children's FINJO WORK, direct from iir.-t jHffl|
JB^K^Sj^liandH, and bought ut. low figure?-certainly tlx; finest J?
.^^SHBsvi^^hrouglit to this market .since thc war, und in ul] colors mid "T""
widths and sizes, and the attention of buyers is solicited, as goods will bc marked
down from this date. Jan 1
Call and see for yourselves, at the sigu of the Big Boot and Hat, one door North
of Columbia Hotel. A. SMYTHE, ?
Another Step in Science.-Warranted the Best in the UnitedlStates.
JannnOsjtf SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE. 3mo
W -J ^^^i ife*e*^^ Linc,
UIA Huilai e??Aft) to fk
Bates Guaranteed as low as by any Competing Boute.
THE SHORT SEA LINE NORTH AND EAST.
NARINE INSURANCE, HALF PER. CERT.
THE OLD ESTABLISHED TELWEEELY ROUTE.
The Superior Ocean Side-Wheel Steamships
CHARLESTON, 1,200 Tone, JAMES BERRY, Commander.
JAMES ADOER, 1,200 Tons, T. J. LOCKWOOD, Commander.
JAS. ADGER & CO., Agents, Adger's Wharf, Charleston, S. C.
TENNESSEE, 1.G50 Tons, O. CHICHESTER, Commander.
SOUTH CAROLINA, 1,650 Tons, SIM. ADKINS, Commander.
WAGNER, HUGER & CO., or
WM. A. COURTENAY, Union Wharves, Charleston, S. C.
MANHATTAN, 1,300 Tons, M. S. WOODHULL, Commander.
CHAMPION, 1,500 Tons, R. W. LOCKWOOD, Commander.
JAS. ADGER & CO., Agents, Adger's Wharf, Charleston. S. C.
These Steamships are First Class in every respect, and all under tho command of men of
many years' exp?rience on tho Atlantic Coast, and in speed, comfort and elegance of accom?
modations, are unrivalled by ?ny Steamers from tho Sonth. Their tables are supplied with
all of tho delicacies of tho New York and Charleston Markets.
Through Passage Tickets and Bills of Lading
May bc obtained at all of tho Railroad Ticket and Freight Onices in connection
with this favorite routo, in South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama,
Tennessoo and Mississippi.
PRICE OF PA8SAGE:
COLUMBIA tia CHARLESTON TO NEW YORK, 822.00;
Including Meals and State-room on board of Steamer*, and transfer in Charleston.
av Merchants, ordering their Spring Good*, will Und an important Having of time In?
directing them shipped rio Charleston, S. C.
StJ-State-rooms may be secured in advance, without extra charge, by addressing the
Agents of cither Steamship Linc, at Charleston.
B. D. HASELL, General Agent
Of thc Great Southern Freight Linc, 40 and 42 Broadway, New York.
HENRY R. MORGAN & CO., Agents
March 1 3mo Of Stemship Linea, 26Bioadway, New York.
Soluble Manures and Sulphuric Acid,
MANUFACTURED at Charleston, under the direction of Dr. N. A. PRATT, Chemist for
tho Sulphuric Acid and Super-Phosphate Companv.
SOLUBLE PHOSPHORIC ACID, in the form of SOLUBLE PHOSPHATE OF LIME, or
DISSOLVED BONE PHOSPHATE, is tho basis of all good Fertilizers, and these aro valuable
in tho ratio of Solublo Phosphoric Acid which is in them.
Tho immense deposits of Phosphoric Quanos which were discovered in 1867 in South Caro?
lina, by Dr. PRATT, consists mainly of Insoluble Phosphate of Lime, which is mado available
as a Fertilizer by being ground to powder, and reduced by Sulphuric Acid to such a condition
as to make its insoluble phosphato soluble in water, and thus made capable nf being taken up
by growing plants. The insoluble Phosphate found in anv commercial Fertilizer is of no
more valuo to the plant than the original Phosphate rock. The greater thc proportion of this
Solublo Phosphate which any Fertilizer contains, tho less the quantity required per acre, and
consequently thc cheapest Fertilizer is that containing the highest per ccntage of Soluble
Impressed with these truths, thc Sulphuric Acid and Super-Phosphate Company have erected
at Charleston, the first extensive Acid Chambers South of Baltimore, and arc able to oller to
planters tho highest per ccntago of Soluble Phosphate of Lime known in any market.
Their Fertilizers are offered under two forme:
1. Ktlwan, No. 1-PURE SOLUBLE PHOSPHATE, guaranteed to contain 24 per cent, of
Dissolved Bone Phosphate of Lime, $60 por ton, 10 per cent, discount for cash.
?. Etlwan. No. ?-PERUVIAN SUPER-PHOSPHATE, guaranteed to contain 20 per cent,
nf Dissolved Bono Phosphate, and U to 3 per cent, of Ammonia, with a sufficient addition of
Peruvian Guano to adapt it to all Crops, $70 per ton. 10 per cent, discount for cash. w
WK ALSO OFFER:
DISSOLVED BONE, of high grade, for planters or manufacturers', who may desire to mix
into any other compost, and wo suggest that this is the best and cheapest method for manu?
facturers to transport the Sulphuric Acid contained in tho mixture. Will be sold at Axed rate
for each percentage. [Jan 1 3mo] WM. c. BEE ?Ss co., Agent?,
R. O'NEALS &. SON, Agents, Columbia. No. 14 Adger's Wharf, Charleston, S. C.
THE "CAROLINA FERTILIZER" is made from thc Phosphates of South Carolina, and ie
pronounced bv various chemists, ono of the liest Manures known, only inferior to Peru?
vian Guano in its fertilizing properties. Theso Phosphates tuc the remains of extinct land I
and oca animals and possess qualities o? greatest valuo to tho agriculturist. We annex analysis !
of Professor Shepard: LABORATORY OF MEDICAL COLLEOE or SOVTH CAROLINA.
Analysis of CAROLINA FERTILIZER, personally selected:
Moisture expelled at 212" F.,.IC 70
Organic Matter, with aome water of combination expelled at a low red heit, - - it; 50 i
Fixed Ingredients,.GO fiO Ammonia,.2 (50 I
Phosphoric Acid-Soluble, - - 6 96 - - Equivalent to ll 27 Soluble Phosphat? ol Limo
Insolublo,.ti 17 - - Equivalent to 19 48 Insoluble bone.)
13 13 24 75 Phosphate ol Lime
I Sulphuric Acid, - - - - ll 01 Equivalent to 23 63 Sulphate of Lime.
1 Sulphate of Potash,.80
? Sulphate of Soda, .... ... - 3 50
I Sand,.ll 06
i On the strength of these results, I am glad to fortify to the superiority of the CAROLINA
! FERTILIZER, examined. C. U. SHEPARD, JR.
I We will furnish this exccellent FERTILIZER to planters and others at !<i0 per ton of 2,000
pounds. UEO. w. WILLIAMS ?Ss CO., Factors,Charleston,*, c.
COPELAND A BEARDEN, Agents, Columbia, S. C. Jan 1 18mo
THE groat SOUTHERN TONIO and Invigo
rant, is for sale by DR. C. I. JIIOT,
Nov21 Druggist, Columbia. 8. C.
IHAYE just received by Ezpress a fine as?
sortment of DIAMOND JEWELRY-Bings
from 9i0 to f250. WILLIAM GLAZE.
Tlie Great Reputation
Which K08KOO has attained in all parts
of the country,
As a Great and Good Medicine,
And the largo numbers of testimoni?is
which are constantly being received from
Physicians, and persons who have BJSEH CUBXB
by Its use, ls CONCLUSIVE PBOOK of ita BEHABX
AS A BLOOD PURIFIER
IT HAS NO EQUAL,
The Most Powerful Vegetable Alteratite
DISEASES OF THE BLOOD.
"The life of tho flesh is in tho blood," is a
Scriptural maxim that Science provea to he
true. Tlie peoplo talk of bad blood as the
cause of many diseases, and, like many popu?
lar opinionB, this of bad blood is founded in
The symptoms of bad blood are usually
quite plain. Bad digestion canaca imperfect
nutrition, and, consequently, the circulation
is feeble, tho Boft Heanes lose their tono and
elasticity, and the tongue becomes palo,
broad and frequently covered with a pasty
whito coat. This condition soon shows itself
in roughness of tho akin, then in EnurrivE and
tr LC nu ATi VE diseases, and, when long conti?
nued, results in serions lesions of tho Brain,
Liver, Lungs or Urinary Apparatus. Much,
very much, Buffering is caused by impure
blood. It is estimated by some that one-fifth
of tho human family aro affected with Scrofula
in some form.
When tho Blood is puro, yon aro not so Hablo
to any disease. Many impurities of tho Blood
arise from impuro diseases of large cities.
Eradicate every impurity from tho fountain of
life, and good spirits, fair skin and vital
strength will return to you.
L J V E R 1 N V IG 0 R A T O R :
Being Die Only Known Medicine
That EFFICIENTLY stimulates and CORRECTS
thc hepatic secretions and functional DEBANOE
MENTH of tho LIVER, WITHOUT DEBILITATINO
tho system. Whilo it acts freely upon the
Liver," instead of copious purging, it gradually
changes the diecharges to a perfectly natural
Symptoms of Liver Complaint and of
sonic of those Diseases produced by it:
A sallow or yellow color of tho skin, or yel?
lowish-brown spots on the face and other parts
of the body; dullness and drowsiness, some?
times hoadache; bitter or bad taBto in thc
mouth, internal heat; in many cases a dry,
teasing congh; unsteady appetite; sometimes
sour stomach, with a raising of the food; a
bloated or foll feeling about tho stomach and
sides; aggravating pains in tho sides, back or
breast, and about tho shoulders; constipation
of the bo-vela; piles, flatulence, coldness of
the extremities, Ac.
XS. <Z> m X3L O O !
Is a remedy of Wonderful Efficacy in tho care
of diseases of the Kidneys and llladder. In
these Affections, it is as near a specific as any
remedy can be. It does its work kindly, silently,
and surely. Tho Relief which it affords is both
certain and perceptible.
DISEASES OF THE KIDNEYS AND
Persons unacquainted with tho structure
and functions of tho Kidneys, cannot estimate
the importance ot their healthy action.
Regular audaufficient action of the Kidneys
is as important, nay, even more so, than regu?
larity of tho bowels. Tho Kidneys remove
from the Blood those effete matters which, if
permitted to remain, would speedily destroy
life. A total suspension of the urinary dis?
charges will occasion death from thirty-six to
When the Urine is voided in email quanti?
ties at the time, or when there is a disposition
to Urinate more frequently than natural, or
when tho Urine is high colored or Bcalding.
with wcakuees in tho small of tho back, it
should not ho trilled with or delayed, but
Koskoo should ho taken at once to remedy the
difficulty, beforo a lesion of the organs takes
place. Most of tho diaeaees of tho Bladder
originate from those of the Kidneys, thc Urine
hoing' imperfectly secreted in tho Kidneys,
prove irritating to the Bladder and Urinary
passagta. When wo recollect that medicine
never reaches the Kidneys except through tho
genera', circulation of tho Blood, wo seo how
necessary it is to keep the Fountain of Life '
Pure. " I
K O S K O O !
Meeta with great suceoss in the cure ci i
Diseases of Nervous System.
St Almost nine-tenths nf our pcooSc suffer from j
nervous exhaustion, and arc, therefore, liable
to its concomitant evils of mental depression, j
confused ideas, softening of the brain, insaui- ,
ty, and complete breaking down of thc general i
health. Thousands aro Buffering to-day with
broken-down nervous systoms, und, unfortu?
nately, tobacco, alcohol, lute hours, over-work,
(mental and physical,) are causing diseases
of thu nervous system to increase at .-. ?'< ariel ?
The symptoms t;> which diseases of the i er
vous system give nae, may bo Stated as fol?
lows: A dull, heavy feeling in tho head, some- ,
times moro or less severe pain or headache;
Periodical Headache, Dizziness, Noises or ?
Binging in tho Head; Confusion ol' Idea":
Temporary Loss of Memory: Dejection of
Spirits; Starting during Sleep; Bad Dreams;
Hesitation in Answering Questions; Dullness
of Hearing; Twitching of tho Face and Arms,
Ac. which, if not promptly treated, lead to
Paralysis, Delirium, Insanity, Impotency,
Apoplexy, Ac, A-e.
X 0 S~K 0 0
lb NOT i> stcnt quack remedy. FORMULA
around each bottle. Recommended by tho host
Physicians, eminent Divine?, Editors, Drug?
gists, Merchants, Ac.
Tilt- M?-?t and Most t'opulai Medicine
inri ARK I) ONLY BY
J. J. LAWRENCE, M. D.,
Laboratory and Guiuo, No. G Main street,
PRICE, Ona DOLLAR PER BOTTLE.
For sale by Druggists everywhere.
Feb 2C 6m o
BOOKSELLERS AND STATIONERS,
262 Baltimore street, Baltimore, Md.
THE Largest and Best Assorted Stock
fffiffij'm tho city, of School, Law, Dental, Ho
~x^? dioat. Classical, Religions and Mieoella
noons BOOK?; Bank and Connting Houao
STATIONERY, of all Kinds.
?y BLANK BOOKS manufactured to order
in any style of binding and ruling. M Ulgm
MKS. D. C. SPECK,
Private and Transient Boarding,
No. 248 West Lombard street, corner Penn,
SepU4 BALTIMORE, MD._
PATENT PORTABLE CIRCULAR
Also Stationary and Portable
Ste?** Engines, &e.
No. 5 Schroeder Street,
W~ Bend for Catalogue* and Price-Uti?.
WILLIAM R. HOWARD,
Flour Dealer and Co in in Isa Ion Merchant,
No. 2 Spear's Wharf, Baltimore, Md.
GOOD to Choice Fine, Boper, Extra and
FAMILY FLOUR, Bunabie forreUiling,
constantly on hand. Jan 22 3mo
Schedule on Bine Ridge Railroad.
Leave Anderson.4.20 P. M.
.? Pendleton.5.20 "
" Pcrryville.COO M
Arrive at Walhalla.7.00 ?.
Leave Walhalla.8.30 A. M.
" Perrvville.4.10 *.*
" Pendleton.5.10 .?
Arrive at Andoraon.6.10 "
Waiting at Anderson ono honr for the arrival
of tho np train on tho OreenviMe and Columbia
Railroad, except on Saturday, when they will
wait until the train arrives.
March 4 W. ll. L?. GAILLARD, Sup,
Charlotte, Columbia & Augusta R. R.
COLUMBIA, 8. C., January 13, 1870.
ON and after TO-DAY, an Accommodation
Train will rnn as follows:
Leave Columbia. C.15 p. m.
Arrrive at Augusta. 3.30 a.m.
Leave Augusta. 4.15 p.m.
Arrivo at Columbia. 1.30 a. m.
This Train connects with the Georgia day
Passenger Trains at Augusta, and the Green?
ville Road at Columbia, eaoh way.
Jan 13 !|1212fi C. BOUKNIGHT, 8op't.
Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta R. R
GENERAL FREIGHT & TICKET OFFICE,
COLUMBIA, S. C., December 23,1869.
THE following Passenger Schedule will go
into effect on this Road on and after SUN?
DAY next, 26th instant:
Leave Augusta, at.4.00 a.m.
" Columbia, 8. C., at..9.40 a. m.
Winnshoro, at.11.40 a. m.
" Chester, at - -.1.40 p.m.
Arrive at Charlotte, N. C. 4.20 p. m.
Making connections with Trains of North
Carolina Road for all pointe North and East.
Leave Charlotte, N. C.,at.10.30 a. m.
" Chester, at.1.25 p. m.
" Winnshoro, at -.2.57 p. m.
" Columbia, 8. C., at. 5.07 p.m.
Arrive at Augusta.9.50 p. m
Making close connections with Trains of
Central and Georgia Railroads for Savannah,
and all points in Florida, Macon, Columbus,
Montgomery, Mobile, New Orleans, Selma,
Chattanooga, Memphis, Nashville, Louisville,
Cincinnati, St. Louis, and all pointa South and
Palace Sleeping Cars on all Night Trains.
Through Tickets sold, and Baggage checked to
all principal points.
S3" Passengers hy this ronto OOINO NORTH,
have dioico of TUREE DIKFEBENT BOUTES.
C. BOUKNIGHT. Superintendent.
E. R. DORSEY, Gen. Freight and Ticket Agt.
South Carolina Railroad Company,
GENERAL SLTT'S OFFICE, SEPT. 15, 1869.
THE following Sche?
dule for "Passenger
Trains will be observed from this date:
DAY FASHENGEIl THAIN.
Leaving Columbia at. 7.45 a. ra.
Arriving at Columbia nt. 4.40 p. ni
NIOHT EXPBES8 TRAIN.
Leaving Columbia at. 5.50 p. m.
Arriving at Columbia at. 4.45 a. m.
TUE CAMDEN TRAIN-TB1-WEF.KLT.
(Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays.)
Arrive Columbia 11.00 a."m. Leave 1.20 p. ra
Arrive nt Ringville in time to connect with'
through mail train South.
DAILY (SUNDAYS EXCEPTED )
Leave Camden 6.:15a.m. Ar Ringville9.20 a.m.
Lve Ringville 3.15 p. m. Ar Camden 6.05 p.m.
Sept 16 H. T. PEAKE. General Sup't.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad.
ljLlMSCBlJt?a?sri ON and after WEDNES
*?^?3BarE^?r5DAY, January 19, tho fol?
lowing Schedule \sill he run daily, Surday
excepted, connecting with Night Train on
South Carolina Road, up and down, and with
Night Train on Charlotte, CoHmbia and Au?
gusta Road going South:
Leave Columbia. 7.00 a m
' ' Alston . 8.10 a m
" Newberry.10.10 am
Arrivo Abbeville. 3.00 p m
" Anderson. 4 20 p m
" (?reenville. . 5 00 pm
Leave Greenville . 5.45 a ni
" Anderson. 6.25 am
" Abbeville. . . 8 00 a m
" Newberry. . 12 35 pm
" Alston.. 2.10 p m
Ari ive Columbia. 3.45 p m
Tho Train will return from Belton to Ander?
son on Monday and Friday mornings.
JAMES O'. MEREDITH, General Sup't.
Laurens Railroad-New Schedule.
MAIL Trains on thisRoad run to
?return same day, to conuect with
np anddown Trains on Greenville and Colom?
bia Railroad, at Helena; leaving Laurens at 5
A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays1
and leaving Helens at 1.30 F. M. samo daye.
July 9 f. S. BOWERS Superintendent
Spartanburg and Union Railroad.
canffi?SaSD ON and after the 18th October;
V5kW?!!sB& Passenger Trains will leave Spar
tanbnrg ?. H. on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Fridays, at 7.30 a, m., and arrivo nt Alston at
1.35 p. m., connecting with Greenville down
train. Returning Tnesdava, Thursdays and
Saturdays, leave Alston 9 30 m.; arrive Spar
tsnburg 8.40 p. m., as por following Schedule.
Dow.n Train. Up Train.1*
Miles. Arrive. Leave. Arrive.Loave.
Spartanburg 0 7.30 3.40
Pacolet.10 8.15 8.20 2.50 2.55
Jonesville .19 8.65 9.00 2.10 2.K
Unionvillo...28 9.45 10.10 12.55 1.25
Santuc.87 10.45 1 0.50 12.15 12.26
Sholton.48 11.40 11.45 11.20 11.26
LyloBFord 52 12.05 12.10 10.65 11.0C
Strother ....56 12.80 12.85 10.80 10.85
Alston.68 1.86 9.80
Oct 14 THOS. B. JETER, Preeident.