Newspaper Page Text
TH9 POOR OLD MOTHER.
No Room for Her in the Homes of Her
Rib .and 'Fashionable Daughters.
Going north. madam ?'
'Going.south, then ?'
'I dQu't know, ma'am.'
'Why, there are only two ways to
I don't know. I was never on the
care.- I'm waiting for the train tc
JQht ? There is no town called
John. - Where is it ?'
'Oh -1 John's my son. He's out in
Kansm on a claim'
I .am g&ing right. to Kansas moy.
self..,, You intend to visit ?'
Shesaid it with a sigh so burdened
that .the' heart of the stranger was
'Jo11 sick f'
Theoeva0ve tonei the look of pain
In- the, furrowed face, were noticed
by the -styllsh lady as the gray head
bowed,.upou the toil-marked hani.
She wantedl to hear her story to help)
'Excuse me. John in trouble ?'
No, no-I'm in trouble. Trouble
my ol.luart. never thought to see.'
The traiu does not come for some
time.. Hiere, rest your head on my
'Yqu are kind. If my own' were so
I shoutn't .be in trouble to-night.'
'What, is your trouble ? Maybe I
'It's, hard to tell it to strangers,
but my heart is too full to keep it
back'. When I was left a widow with
three. little. children I thought it was
moreithad I could bear, but it wasn't
bad as this.'
'T'he stranger waited until she re
covered her voice to go on.
'I had only the cottage and my
willing hands. I toiled early and
late all the year till John could help
me. 'Then we kept the girls at
school,. John and me. They married
not long ago. Married rich, as the
world .goes. John sold the cottage,
sent me to the city to live with them
and he went West to begin for him
self. IIe said he had provided for
the girls and they would provide for
Her voice choked with emotion.
The stranger waited in silence.
'I .went to them in the city. I
went to Mary's first. She lived in a
great house with servants to wait on
her-a.house many times larger than
the - little cottage, but I soon found
that there wasn't room enough for
The tears stood in the lines on her
cheeks. Ti.e ticket agent came out
softly, stirred the fire and went back.
After a pause she continued :
'I went to Martha's-went with a
pain in my heart I never felt before.
I was wflling to do anything so as
not to be a burden. But that wasn't
it. I found they were ashamed of
mny bent old body and my withered
face; ashaimed of my rough, wrinkled
hands-made so, toiling for them-'
TIhe tears came thick and fast now.
The stranger's hand rested caressing.
ly on the gray head.
'At last they told me that I must
live at a boarding house, and they'd
keep me there. I couldn't say any.
thi.ag back. My heart was too full
of pain. I wrote to John what they
were going to do. iIe wrote right
.back, a long kind letter for me to
come right to him. I always had a
home while he had a roof; he said.
To come right there and stay as long
as I lived. That his mother should
never gQ out to strangers. So I'm
going to John. He's got only his
rough hands and his great warm
heart-but there's room for his old
mother-God bless him-'
Thme stranger brushed a tear from
her fair cheek and awa&ted the con
'Some day when I am gone where
I'll never trouble thiem again, Mary
and Martha will think of it all. Some
day,' when the hands that toiled for
them are folded and still; when the
yees that watched over them through
many a weary night are closed for
ever; when the little old body, bent
with the burdens it bore for them, is
put away where it can never shame
Th'e agent drew Ihis band quickly
before his eyes, and went out as if to
look for the train. The stranger's
jeweled fingers stroked the gray locks,
while the tears of' sympathy and the
tears of sorrow fell together. The
weary heart was unburdened. Sooth
ed by a touch of sympathy the
troubled soul yielded to the longing
for rest, and she fell asleep. Thre
agent went noiselessly about ihis
duties that lhe might not awake her.
As the fair stranger watched, sihe
saw aa smile on thre careworn face.
The lips moved. She bent down to
"I'm doing It for Mary and Mar.
tha. They'll take care 01' me some
Shle was dreaming of the days in
the little cottage--of the fond hopes
which inspired her, long before she
learned, with a true heart, that some
day she would turn, homeless in the
world, to go to ,J.ohn.
4aaedI Is Life.
Mr. lD. I. Wilcoxson, of Ilorso Cave, Ky.
says hre was for many years, badly unlhioct
withr Phthimio, also D)iabet es; tihe pains were
ahnost unendluranble andl would someltimesC
almost throw hhn into convudlonp. 110 tried
Eecotric Bitters and got rolief fr'om the first,
bot tle, and after tak ig six bottles, wne on
tirely cureud, and hrad gained in floshr elihteen
Ivedc hal d l it rio boon fr the relief atord
tb Eeotrio. ultters sohul at anfy cengts a
The House Imperl-ied.
The Dewoeratic control of the
House is seriously imperilled., At
present the majority seems whittled
down to six, and this includes soy.
oral members elected on Labor and
Fusion tickets. The question of the
reason and the responsibility for the
change 'is one that seriously con
cerns the future of the party.
Mr. Blaine and his partisans %fill
of course claim that it is due to the
tariff scare. That this is not true is
proved by the fact that the-promi.
nent friends of tariff reform who
have now been defeated have for
several years past advocated the
same policy as a means of prevent.
ing the surplus quite as earnestly as
they have done this year. It is like.
wise true that the Democrats have
made considerable gains, as in Mass.
achusetts and Minnesota, where they
pushed the fight openly and boldly
for a reduction of the war tariff. -The
fact that a "Free-Trader" was elected
Mayor of New York, with the Pro
tectionist organ raising the issue
against him, shows that the people
are not frightened ut the demand 'or
a reduction of taxation.
No doubt the disposition of the
Federal offices and quarrels and dis.
appointments over the offices have
contributed to the defeat of several
Democratic members. But the real
reason for the losses, in a majority of
cases, lies deeper than this. There
is no disguising the fact that the
country has been greatly disappoint.
ed at the comparative failure of the
last and the present Congress to do
what was expected of' it. The taxes
have not been reduced. Needed re
forms have not been advanced. Long.
delayed legisiation required for the
welfare of the country has perished
on the files. The people hoped for
better things when a Democratic Ad
ministration reinforced a Democratic
House. But instead of this the
paralysis and the inaction have con.
tinued. The President established
no helpful relations with the leaders
of his party in the House. Indeed,
he caused it to be known that he had
no concern in what was done by the
legislative branch. What more nat
ural than thatthe voters should rebuke
this inaction and imitate the non.
concern of the head of their party ?
Another powerful contributory in.
fluence-perhaps the strongest of all
-is the example of independence of
and indifference to party obligations
set by the President. Mr. Cleveland
has not recognized party ties. He
has listened to Mugwumps more
than to )einocrats in several States
and has honored half Democrats
more than whole ones. Is it strange
that so illustrious example of inde
pendence of party fealty should have
found followers ? Independent and
Labor candidates have found a sup
port which they could not have se.
cured four years or even two years
ago. Democrats have been defeated
by Democratic voters. The indiffer.
ence in high places has been copied
in low ones.
But as there are compensations for
all losses, if it shall turn out that the
1)emocrats have lost control of the
House they will at least be in better
condition for the next Presidential
canvass through being relieved of
the responsibility of legislation.
'They would learn the necessity of'
union and harmony, and the Repub
licans, from being critics and grum
blers, would be compelled to show
their hand. They need only to do
that to be ousted again as they were
in 1882.-New York World.
Ex--Gov. A. H. Stephens' Cousin.
I am first cousin of the late Ex--Gov
ernor Alexander II. Stephens, and have
been postal clerk on difl'erent railroads
since 1868. For ten years I have been
a sufYerer fronm a cancer on my face,
which grew worse until the discharge of
matter bec.aimeprof use and v'ery offen
sive. I became thoroughly disgusted
with blood purifiers and pronounced
them hunmbugs, as I had tried many
Finally I was induced to use B. B. B.,
whileh was about the 1st of February,
and continued its use until the latter
p)art of April. The offensive -discharge
dlecreasedi at onice and the hardness
around the cancer disappeared. It im
p)roved my general health and I rapidly
gained flesh andl strength. TIhe dis
charge gradually decreased and the can
cer- became less and less in size until
nothinug remained except a sear to tell
the tale of a once dlangerous cancer.
all who have seen mnc shice I have com
menced the use of B. B. B. bear testi
monly of my great improvement, and
the scar on my face shows that It cured
the cancer. I find that B. B. B. comes
squarecly up to what it Is recommended,
and I cannot say too much in praise of
this wonderful medicine. I have triedl
them all, but B. B. B. stands at the top
as a blood purifier.
The above is copied fom the Athens
(Ga.) Blanner WVatchman, being the vol
untary language of Mr. James A. Grier,
which FEditor Gantt indorses:
"Mir. Grecer is an honest, upi-ight citi
zen of Athens, who had a bad cancer,
and hIs numerouns filends thought that
lhe could not live very long, as the cancer
was graduailly sapping the foundation of
his constitution, but now looks well and
2 A gainst 18.
Several p)hysicians have pr-onounned
my disease blood polsoni, cauised by
p)aint or lead in the paint, but they could
not curec me. Last summer I used3(
eighteen bottles of a largely adlvertisedl
blood nmediinte, which (11( me no more
good tihan so much water.
I have uised only two bottles of B. BI. B.
and am proud to say that I have r
ceived greater benelt fr-onm thmemu than
fr-om the eighteen, and( anm now rapily
recover-ing. TIhere is no question abt)i
the suipeiiorlty of B. B. B. over- all blood
remnedies. Iy. 11. Woory.
215 Reynold str-eet.
Angust a, Ga., A pril 21st, 1886.
All who dlesire full information about
ih cause and cure of Blond Poison,
Ser-ofula and Scrofulouis Swvellinga, Ul'.
cers, Sor-es, lRheumiatism, Kidne'y Coin
plalint, Cataurrhl, etc., cani secure by
mail, free, a copy of our 32-page Illus..
trated Book of Wonmder-s, fIllied with the
most wondlerful and stai-tling proof ever
Address, BL~OOD) BALM Co.,
FRESH FISH & OYSTERS
Arriving daily by express at wi
HALLEff ICI HOU .o i
Orders promptly filled for families and
delivered to any part of the city free of
Also on hand, and sold at reasonable i
prices, either by the ton or barrel.
We will also keep on hand a suflicient
quantity of ICJE to supply the town
and the surrounding country.
W. H. HUNT, Agt.
Newberry, S. C.
DI:LIOND1S, W\'Tfl I 8,t
SILVER PLATED WARE, UO
Pocket and Table Cutlery, o
MUSICAL INSTIIUME;NTS. alo
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
EDUARD SIIOLTZ, ,02
Novberry, S. C. 1-13-tf. MI
lt8.8, A. RISER & (O.O
Wish to Inform their friends and the
public generally that they are receiving
a new and beautiful line of
MILLINERY AND DRESS GOODS U
which they will sell cheap as the cheap
est. In 1
We are also prepared to do all kindsl of
Anything usually kept in our line will Wr
be supplied at reasonable rates. Call
and see us.
Mns. S. A. RISER & CO.,
9-22-ti Newberry. S. C.
Parties holding claims against the S"
County of Newberry, funded or other
wise, will please present the same for Wr
payment on or before Monday, the 15th ara
inst. By order of County Commissioners.
J. K. P. GOGGANS, Clerk.
Nov. 2nd 1886-2t.
WVe aire ntow opening Noveles in Foreign
S1ills, Box Suits, TPrhmning
Hosiery, Under wear, N
Boys' Knee Suits, Boys'
SHOES AND HATS FO
White Goods, Shirtings, Shectintgs, Plaids, I)
Window Shades, Ci
$@Goods by every steamer--all marked at I.
At the old "Shiver" Corn<
Fomi the world's best makers at factory pm
EIght grand makers and over three hundre4
Ohickoring, Mason & Hlamlin, 1
Hlason & Hamlin, Packard. 0
Pianos and Organs delivered, freight paidt
days trial and freclglt both ways If not satisfa
Columbia Musie Iouse, branch of Ludden,
Fruit (Jans and
Both Brass and Enlameledl. Extr'
Tin Ware, Crockery,
Glass and Wooden Ware,
From Twelve to Tw<
Rofn ard Rlepair'ing of Stoves
t1lprsols idebted to Clottd & STitt
I please settle their accotnts at onee,
they wish to close their business,
o busiuess will be continued at th(
stand by the junior member of th(
ni. U. 1). SMITIr.
AFNESS itscausen nn ewoand sue
essful CURE at yonr owni
houno, by one who was deaf twenty-oiglt
yecars. ''reatod by nost of the noted spe
'sit) withtout benetlt. Cured himseolf i:1
,0 mnontits. and since then hundreds of
itH. Full partu iclard sount on np1lication
S. 1'At,i .-No..I West al s t . Now YorL
C CAPcINE R
the popular favorite for dreesing
_ the hair, Itestoring color whoan
ay, and reventi* g r i" adruff.
it ceanses th scalp, stops the
Whair ulit ,j, andi i auro to plese,
- Soo. and $1.00 at D)rugtts.
tosafest, surest and best cure for ('orn!, Bunions &o,
.e all pain. Ensures comfort to the fect. Noevor falls
uro. lD cents at Druggists. Iicv & Cv., N. Y.
ho EASY PAYMENT aystow, frot $3.21i
uonth uP. 100 styies, $22 to $900. Scud for Oat
u1o With full particularo, mailed ice.
itructod on the now method of stringing, on
lar terms. Send for descriptive Catalogue.
SON & HAMLIN ORGAN AND PIANO CO,
Boston, New York, Chicago.
Everv Teacher and every School
in the 1J. S. should have t copy of
The Latest Edition Includes
renouncing Onettoer of the World, of over
00 titles; a liographical Dictionary, of 9700
ted Persons; 30(M 1i1ustrations; 118,000 Words
its vocabulary, being ;ti0 more than found In
other American ietionary.
THE CAROLINA TrACHER,
Ich is the ofticial organ " t!ho State Depart
nt of Education of S. ('., , a:, suploy you, and
on aro willing to do uii n sunall favor, it will
Cost you a
A SINGLE CENT.
Ito at once. Address
The Carolina Teacher,
COLUMBIA, S. 0.
o Authorized anii l'visv,I Versions of both
Old and New Testamlents in parallel colmns,
3 for line on each pange.
losmont wanted everywhere, to whom we offer
ito iunitnedi2011i for terms anil list of Stand
Subaoriptiot . s
W. L. BELL, Pnb tlisher,
Columbia, S. C.
:a., s. a.
11iud)DomesIic DrI Gi~ oos, \Velveis,
Extra Knee Pants.
R THE M4ILLION.
ices, on easiest. Iem ofll Iimj lyment,
I styles to sele(et fr'omi.
lathuIsek, Bent and Arion.
rchestr'al andl Ray Stato.
0 all railroad poinlts Son h. Fifieen'
~tory, and lest ini yOm- (on.n ioes
Columia, S. (C.
;andt Tablo Cutl eryv,
and1( TinjI W,Xar a Spec(ialIty.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., May 2, 1880
Ciarieston and Columbia and
Upper South Carolina.
Leave Charleston, - - 7.20 a i
" Lanes, - - - 8.40 a in
" Sumter, - - - 9.33 a i
Arrive Columbia, - - 10.40 a to
" Winnsboro, - - 3.02 p in
" Chester, - - - 4.18 p m
" Yorkville, - - - 6.05 p)m
" Laneaster, - - 7.01 p mo
Rock Hill, - - 5.03 p m
" Charlotte, N. C., - 6.15 p in
" Newberry, S. C., - 12.48 p i
" Greenwood, - - 2.42 p in
" Laurens, - - .55 p mn
Anderson, - - -1.47 p i
Greenville, - - 5.35 p in
" Walhalla, - - 6.33 p In
" Abbeville, - - 4.30 p m
" Spartaubtrg, - 3.20 p in
" lcndersonville, N. C., 7.10 p in
Leave HIIendersonville, N. C., 7.00 a in
" Spartanbaurg, - - 12.1u p i
" Abbeville, - - 10 145 it in
" Walhalla, - - 8.20 a in
" Oreenville, - - 9.45 a in
" Andersoi, - - 10.22 a in
" Lanrens, - - 8.20 a in
" Grieiwood, - - 12.44 p i
" NewberrV, - - 3.0.1 p in
" Charlotte, N. C., - 1.00 p im
Rock 11i11, - - 2.02 p m
" L:ancasier, - - 7.0' ia im
" Yorkvllle, - - 11).45 pm
" Chester, - - 2.45 p m
Win sboro, - - 3.148 p im
Columbia, - - 5.27 p it
Arrive Sumter, - - - 6.42 p m
" Lanes, . - - 7.45 p I
" Charleston, - - 9.10 p in
On Sundays train will leave Charles
ton, S. C., 8:45 a. in., arrive Columbia I
p. in. Returning leaves Columbia 5 27
p. i., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. m.
Solid Trains between Charleston and
Special Buaflet Cars attached to this
train. No extra charge for seat in these
ears to passengers holdita First Class
J. F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMER8ON,
General Passenger Agent.
NEW STOCK OF
BODY BR USSELS,
SUPER a ING,1tA1INS,
Low Priced Earpots of Evory Do
ART AND SMYRNA SQUARES,
Felt and Liuen Crumb Cloths.
Smyrna and Tapestry Rugs,
hace and Scrim Clurtains,
Window Shades and
Poles for Cur.
T1hie mo1st elega.nt stock 1 have ever
anid price. sOrd(er s solicited.
Columbia, S. C.
can learn the exact cost
of any proposed line of
advertising in American
papers by addressing
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.,
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
10 Spruce St., New York.
Send 10ots. for 100-Page Pamphlet.
An infalilible speeifle for
aLli I lIt cllrsese pocnhlaur to
woIInEII, such at sl aifl or
8Sup pressett Minstruntion.
Falin rg of thei Womb. Len.
corrhon,, or WVhlt,s, &e.
CHANGE OF LIFE.
If taken dluring this1 eii
(1n P(rIltl, reat oufTerinug
aIl4 4&lgerecan be entirely
Send for our1 book containing valuable)I in.
rormation for~ women(h. It will bei imaiilezd freeO
10 appl icats. A nl l'ess
TI'ix lilafiA Jll,nI ItIxuUJ.Aron Co.,
Box 28, Atlanta, (Ga.
Sold b)y all druggists- 11m i
STOP THAT COUCH!
sat npalo. andl aficiant rentediy for
COU(illS, COLaDS, ASTIIMA, Incipaient
CoGnMsmptioni, and all afraction,s
of thae ThllOAT andi CIIIST.
it han. boon mrnlo and unokd for many years, and
noeeds butt a trinl to convince you of it. virtue.
WILL YOU TRY IT?
F~or stale by alu draggats. Price. 25 ceants a bottle.
R. A. ROBINSON & CO. PROPRIETORS,
TIL NEWBERRY HOTEL,
NIVHERIRY, S. C.
-W T. Jones & Brother,
(SUCCE8SORtS TO C. C. CHIASIE,)
Celntrally Located, Popular P'riccs,
Polite Atteition. 5-12-13.
IICiMOND & l IVILLE I. HIe
Columbia & Grecuvilhe Dlivision,
OnadafCoI-UMIIIA. 8. C., July I) 8~
0On anid aft r 1Siday Jluly 19, 18,l
PASS1":\u.I GK TAINS will run as herewith sit
dioated upon this road ad its brauoheq
Daily, e.xce,t Sundays.
No. 63. UP 1'ASSENUEl.
Leave S. C. alunclion - - 10.20 a
'" Cn11111ia, C. U. L)"Iulp 0I a ml
Arrive Alston, - - - - 1. it in
" Newberry, . - - - - 1t.15 p
" Niaety-Six, 1) ..3 1 w
Hodges, 3..116 usn
" lieltont, - - . p au
Arrive Greenville, .b . . 1' p
No.62. DOWN I'ASSENUERt.
Leave Grcenville, - - - 11.45 a in
Arelrv lielton, - - .45 a In
"' Hodges - - 12 17 p n
" Ninety-ix 1) . - 2 17. p in
" Newberry, - - 3 p m
" Alston, . - 4.06 p in
Arrive Columbia, C. U g. Uepot - 5.16 1i iii
Arrive S. C. .Junctio- - - - - - 5.30 p, in
B1'ARTA NBUno, UNION R COLUNHInA RtAlaoAD)
No.63. U1' 1'A:;ENU EIt.
Leave Alston, - .- - 11.o it n
Arrive Strut her, - - - - 12.27 p n
Shettoin, - . :' y m
Sati tuc, , 112.111311111
5 Union, It .f.U1 i
J" Ionesville, . - - 2:2 i
Arrive Slil-tliinurg, 8. (1. & C. ). l.2o13) Iii
" it. & ). ). - . :.;0 p nl
No.-2. DOWN 1ASSENJER.
Leave Sparlanburg, It. & U. .Ucpuo, 1l 12 (4) it
4 Slnirtaiburg, 8. U.& C. UpTot,U 12.2(1 p In
A rriv J onuesvitle, - - - 1..u1. )
" Union. 1) 1..t. .. .o
Santuu, - - - 22 p tiii
Shelton, - - - 2 6>7 pinu
.Slrollher, - - - C.23 pi iu
Arrive at Aluit. - - - ''In 1 Iu
DI.UM 14(iDO itAiL.It,AI) ANt) ANU....aON
Leave l;elton 4.16 1 t
Arrive. Anduerson .4.47 3 i
" t'eudleton 6>.26 p n
Leave Seneca , li.10 ) in
Arrive Walhalla -1.3 in
I catve Walhalln, - - 8.211 it it
A rivu Seneca C, - - 8 12 a at
'eildleton, - - u. a in
Anderson, - .. i. a in
Arrive at lelton1, - . 10.67 it to
Leave Newberry, - - - 31)yn
Arrive I,nureis C. I.. - - .5 .1 PIl
Leave Lnurenas C. II., - - . 29 a i
Arrive Newberry. - - . I 1n
Leave Hodges. - - , :111 p m1
Arrive at Abbeville, - - -- .34 pim
Leave Abbevill', - - - - 11.15 it I
Arrive at II11ge"s, - - - I .t& 1 pm
Cltae 1111lt"-et ionu is in(1w talc t Setit"eet
wil.h it. & U). It. It. lur AI Isitta idl,tbyy t d.
A. With :ulna U Chuluut WI-1011iIr l rmlihar
With Wilmington. Colinnbin and Auguata
Itailro1nl 1ront1 Chat o iiCInI, W ilniugton
and all points Nor It I thereo I.
Vitlh Charlotte, Coltizubt aid Augusta
liilronl lt'ri(a Charlot te and all points
B. With Asheville & Spiarlanbur Inal Ioad
for Insiits in WVeslern Nort Carolina.
C. With A. & C. )iv. It. & U). It. It., fron all
p(iIINs Sutlh un11d W e t
1). Wilt A. & C. Div., It. & U. it. It., froan At.
Ia1111 aundl beyuind.
E. With A. &. C. Div., it. & D. It. It., fron all
points SontIi ad West.
'. W1ittla South Carolini Inilroad for ('hrlea
t on .
With Wilinlington, Coluti ai:t anid Anuglsta
It:atilrtl For W iliniio unil the North_
Wa illi C~iziltte, (CultiuInbin 111141 AuiguIsti
(.. W.'ithi AshlaIlt & SarItuiburag fIilronlti
Irolin litendeirsnv ilie.
11. With, A. & C. Divy., It. & J). it. It., frozan
Chiarloat lv lu< evni
(,. It. TA I.Cd'l"', Sit per itvaiient.
J1AN. 1,. TA) V.0n, tm. I '. A., W~ashtonlIlgI(I. 1. C.
Columibin. S. C.
T1IAINS GOINU .9OUTI.
DATE!) July l2tha, 1885i. No. 48. No. .111.
Lv. WYllinington..........82 i'. Ii. 1(0 10 I.. Si
Lv. L.W acentnw..--..-....... 42 "' 11 17 .
Lv. Mailon................... to ''3 1 2 40 A. M.
Arrive Floreneo-...-....... 2 25 " 1,
" liatt.......... .. . t A..} g at. .3 .:ti
" ohaiitnla............t.34.) ' 8;g ,,1
TiIAINS GODING NOtT'il,
No. -i:. No. .17.
Lv. Collumbla..........-.-... ..0 &E i. Mt.
A rrve 8111n1e.........,.............i 66 ,4
Lenyte Florenct..................1 :10 y~ M, 6 (17A.S
Lv. Marion....................143 " 5:1
Lv. L,. WVacentaw...,....7 1.1 " 7 -
Ar. WViilington............833 ''pt07'"
Tr~atn No. 4:3 14tops at atlI Sliatons.
Non. 48 ai ad -17 .'tops8 onaly at 1rilnkleya
Witiltol (, Ilcke unctuniw, FaIr Iiniir,
Nichiola, MarIon, Peeo Dee, lo4renace. 'liin toil.
yille, l,yac1hburg, MI nye8villb, utinteor, Wedge
filcid, Uatin~t.n id111 J atiti l I iEastover.
Puasengers for Colutiaabaniat al tl p011nts on
(1. & U. It. 11., U , (7. & A. It. IR. Stations, Aliken
Jutnct ion, annal adll points becyondl, htouti Iatk e
No. .18 NIghat IExlpress.
Selpaat l'ull inani sleecpers for Savannnhld
ancil 1for AugusNta onl traii 48.
P'assen.igers On it) ennt tiakt 418 train Iroan F*lo
rencet for Cohimbia, Aulgaistat and1 Georgila
poin1)s vIa CIoliiinia.
All tralans r1ils 84)l1(1 bot wcl Chtarletona nna
T. M. EaiIISON, Gon'I Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Itall way Company.
COMMECUNG SUNDAY1 NOV. 219, 1886, at
6.05 A. MI., P'oasanger Irarain wIll runa na
?ollowi, ''Enateraa tIiaao -0
T1( ANH Futol CiIA Iti.1E:8ToN.
A8T (itA I N,Y.)
Depiart Coalt 1bla at. .30 It 1n 6.27 pI i
Ila0 Uhnrtleston.......11 t00 p11 1) go y
Detpar~t Charleston....7.20 a ina 6.10 p in
Duet Coluinbat...103 It li to p mn
To1 ANi) F1R01 CA3M0EN.
EtASTI(IaAaf,y EXCEPTI IUNDAMY.)
Deoparat Coluanai, . l;.30 a iin. 6.057 p ma .27 p Il
Due11 Cariaden...12.7 p m. 7.42 31 am 7.12'a y i
I ua Cohaaan bt.l . ...2 a ini 30.35 a li 10.601p
To( ANji 1.noi AI;oh:wTA,.
I 0pairt ColIn iina......t'3 a na 6 27 p ni
Duoo Autguasta........ 1 .:5i nam 10.2 p1 na
W E' (DAa1,..)
Deopart A tiguata. ...... I;.0 li m 1..10 p mi
D)ia Columin. a...........0.35 at mn 10.00 34 mi
viilIe Itil Iltoanl by3 at ain arivinlg itt 10.:3A .M1.
and l0epatlIing ati 6.27 P. M1. At Columbn Ila
.Ju)nction withI Chairlot(El, Col 1nnb lla antI Au-i
((ustaIal Itod by MInillt trinl to iad from
Passentlgeris by Itese I riaNs Itako Supper at
lirnhehla v lie.
A tUClesi'cton) with Mt nmers for New Yor'k
andI (In TusinyI an 14 I0 blttys wil ha8 st-i.uela.
for.Jackson,villet amti ploitson il tha St. J(lm)'s
Itiver';nIlato wVith Chaleston1 nliiit Snyna h ii11
Itaillront ta ntlil froim .Sav~taah 1and all
ploinIt in l lorhin.
At AuagusNtn with Georigin and Central
Ralilroadts to and froma all p)oints WVest. tad
Sotath. At 13jn(k vill to,1 and1 f10om loints on4
linrnwtll llironld. Thiirouagh t ickets enni bo
purchasedtll to all points 8(outh1 aniil Wesot, by
Ii. MCOUIEEN, A yent, Coluim1>ia.
1). U. A sa,,N Gna. Pa. nnel( Tic.kn. Agre