Newspaper Page Text
EVERY WEDNESDAY AT
.VeypbervJy, y. C.
"Prohibltiou Does not Prohibit."
This sounding epigram has become
quite familiar. It is one of the con
- mon-l laces among those who advo
cate the licecusure of drinking saloons.
No debate can be hal on the policy,
of giving legal sanction to drinking
establishmenuts, without calling out
such defences as are embraced in
the propositions "Taxes will be
heavier;" "Private ~liberty should not
be invaded ; "Sumptuary laws are
odious;" "l'rohibition does not pro
Each of these propositions, as
used in the interest of liquor-selling.
is fallacious. "Taxes will be heav
ier." But suppose the very law
which cuts off the ,profit from the
liquor license diminishes expeidi
tures, what then ? In one of our
smaller towns, the iifcome from li
cense did not pay the expense of a
police. License ceased, and there
was no occasion for a policeman.
Besides, is it not to the profit of the
community that every loafer should
become a laborer, and does any one
cause operate so directly and power.
fully to make mei loafers as the
facility of getting strong drink ?
Many a man fails to pay the grocer
and the doctor because his noney
has gone into the till of the drinking
saloon. But "private liberty should
not be i.ivaded." True, not unnec
essarily; but it has to be invaded and
surrendered in the case of every man
who chooses to live in society. He
who would have personal liberty ab
solute must get away from mankind
and make a hermit of himself. There
he may indulge in personal liberty
without "let or hindrance." He may,
if he pleases, go without clothes; but
if he chooses to live where other
people live, he muest give up the
privilege of going about naked-and
thus, at every step of intercourse
with others, we are surrendering what
might have been called natural
rights. In civilized society, the
highest civil rights are those which
remain to the individual as the resi
duum after the surrender of a large
number of original rights, a surren
der made out of respect to the rights
of others. I f a man living alonedn
the woods has the right to move
about on all-lours, and to bark like a
dog at every passing object, lie
loses that right when he goes to
live in a village. The villagers
have a right to be free from the an
noyance of such human caninism.
And they would assert it, if need he,
even to the extent of putting a collar
and chain upon this dog of a fellow.
Now how much better than this imi
tation of the brute is the staggering
of l.tia inebriate on the streets, the
confused stare from his eyes, and
the extravagant nonsense or the pro
fane ribal'dry which issues from his
lips--the lips of a man, gifted with
reason, capable of' maki ng othe,rs
happy, bunt now fit only to be shunit
ned or concealed. To cut a maii oilf
frLomn the chance of making such a
spectacle of' himself is no violation of'
any plrivate right; it is simply the
restraint of' a man's priivilege of do.
in g won ver lhe pleases with
him iselflb asscerting those rights
of' tihe publlic which lhe cannot
he authorized to dlestr'oy. But
"'siumptnary laws are odious." Yes.
But if' cholera is p)revailing, the
public authorities may forbid the
sale in tihe markets of melons and
cucumbers. F'rom fear of' fire it may
priohibit the er-ection of' wooden
buildings;; or from l'ear of earth
quakes it might fot-bid the erection
of' brick bui ldlinRgs. It may p)rohibit
the sale of second-hand clothing
b.oughmt fromi hiosp,itals. It may lpro
ibit the sade of y'east-p)owders5 con
tauining~ alumui or othetr deleterious
drugr. Theiise may be stigmnatizedl as
sump~ltuary laws; yet they are good,
resting oii a good pirinciple and pr'o
dluctive ofI goodl results. And such
is the law that strikes ait liquor-sell
ing, t,he sourcee of' more mischief's to
the cmmn nity than th ose produmiced
by hurtful articles of food, or by in
fected clothting, or by confiagrations
or by earthquakes, or by all of them
lBut then, "Plroihibition dloes not
pr'ohibit." We haive saidl that this is
an ephigr'am. It is thev natur-e of' the
epigram to say stomethin Rg that is lit
ec'ally umntirue. It must, be und(er-.
stood figurativlely, or' it is nonsense.
"TIhe child is fathier to the man" can
not be literally tiue. Literally the
man is father to the child. But as
the chiaracter' of the child shapes0 the
character of the future man, we say
the child is father to the man.
Whlenm, then, we aie told that piro
hiibition does not pr'ohibit, we have a
conitrai't(tioni ini terims. A prohibi
tioin thait does Rnot priohibhit is a pr'ohi
hitionm that is niot a prh)ioiti)iin NOW
hoewho use this pa say'ing do not
mean this. If' they dIid,te ol
rnot be opposed to prohiblitioni. It is
thec very thing they desire.
What then (10 they mean ? I)o
they meani that p)rohibhitor'y laws (or
anti-license laws) do not abisoluLitely
*-. prevent dIrinking~ ? Th'ien we say,
the use of' this backnieyed say ig as
an tiriument, againust, such laws, a
reasoni why they~ should not be adopt
ed., is c hild ishi; for thiere is niot a pro
hibitory precept in finman codles or
in the 1)ecalogue itself thIat would
not be expunged by the same argo,
ment. "ThI ou shalt not st,eal,''
''thou shalt not, kill,'' "'thou shalt,
not commiiit adlulIter-y,'' are probi.
-hbitions..- Tlhey have neycr yet ab
solutely p)revenited the ev'ils for
bidden. Nullify them on this ac
count, and what a swelling tido of
lawlessness, of theft and robbery, of
murder and Impurity, would pass
over the land, bury society in its
turbid depths !
Or (to they mean that prohibition
in law has not been prohibition in
practice ? that the legislation is a
failure because it has no practical
result ? This raises a questin as to
a matter of fact. Accordingly.
things are said which are assumed to
be matters of fact. Thus it has been
stated again and again that In Maine
itself the Maine law has proved a
failure. Yet the most respectable
witnesses-public ofilcials of the
highest character-contradict this
stateuient, averring that a marked
dinuution of crime and pauperism
has been a result of the law. And still
more, the people of Maine, after a
trial of the law for years, incorporated
it by the vote of a large majority
into their t'undainental law. No tes
timnony can be more conclusive than
Recently there appeared an article
in a Texas paper of wide circulation,
and another in a similar paper in
Louisiana, referring to the alleged
failure of prohibition in Atlanta. No
person interested in the inovemeut of
temperance reform could have read
those articles and believed them
without feeling depressed; and yet
the venerable editor of the Christian
Index, referring to the statements
thus given to the public, nailed them
to the counter as false coin, One of
the newspaper articles was crowded
with unwarrantable statements, not
only because not supported by facts,
but because contradicted by facts.
Dr. Tucker, be it remembered, is not
only an observer on the ground, but
a most clear.sighted observer, and a
mani whose incorruptible integrity
and love of truth would spurn the
use of' any gloss upon facts because
a desired end might be served there
by. A witness who will
2 or set down aught in malice"
is worth more than a score of "pen
ny-a-] iners" whose wish is father to
It is time for us to turn the tables,
and ask the question, "Does License
prohibit ?" It does in some things.
Let us take Greenville for instance.
I t prohibits some honest country
people from staying at home when it
is very inconvenient to leave home,
because they have no security that
tLe dr;vcr sent up with the wagon
Miight not get drunk and ruin a team
of mnules and break up the wagon.
It prohibits some produce from
coming to town. "Why do you carry
your cotton to Pelzer and not to
Greenville ? said one farmer to
another. "Because when I go to
Pelzer, after I have made my pur
chases, I have money in my pocket
to take home. When I go to Green.
ville I take a drink and in the end
hie notling to carry home." This is
a report of a real conversation.
It prohibits some valuable addi
tions to the population. A gentle
man of wealth and high character,
and children to educate, said, "I am
delighted with the country and ap
pearance of the p)lace, but you have
ioo niy sa(loons." And he did not
1t prohibits somne parents from
sending their sons to be educated
where otherwise they would prefer.
Au intelligent mother assigned to
us just this reason for not sending
her two boys to Greenville.
It prohibits some p)arents from
resting their heads quietly upon their
p)illows, because they do not know
but that the children whom God has
given them, and for whose happiness
tii6y would p)art with every earthly
good, may be victimized on the foul
altars which are sanctioned by pub.
It prohibits the majority of the in
telligent and moral and tax-paying
p)art of' the community from enjoying
such municipal government as they
desire. The liquor-sellers can afford
to offer inducements to the negro
population to vote in their interests.
W~hat is done privately we do not
know; but they are not ashamed to
carry to the polls5 in buggies and car
ringes those who have not sense
enough to vote at all, but who joined
with the white abettors of the liquor
trale v'rtually become the rulers of
the city.-- F. i Baptist Courier.
Thelx Verdicit UJnIanmousm
WV. I). Suulb D)ruggit. Rlippus, lId., testifies:
"I cnan recommeflnd Electric Bitters as the
very best. remedc(y. Ever'y ho'tlo sold1 has
given relief in every caise. On.. man took six
bottles, a nd was eured of nheuematismn of 10
years n' sti4n lg." Abraham flare, druggist,
nenilliie, Ohio, aHharms: ''The best soiling
mtedcie I havo over' haindledi in mny ?O years'
eX pien1iIcO, is Eletric Bitters." Thousands of
others have adde(ld their testimony, so that
the verdict, is unanimous that Electric flitters
(d0 curo all diseases ot tihe Liver, Kidneys or
nlood. Only a half dlollar a bottio at coiud
& Lyons' D)rug store. 7-21-10.
C. BA RT & CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Decalers na
CHARLEaSTON, S. 0.
Are rciin by steamer and i-all from
the Noh un W ~ est, full siupplies
r.Ch week of
lijoicE; A Pi'LESO, PEBAR4, LEMONs, P'OTA
'TOES, CA nnIAGEs, ONIONs, NUTS OF
A 1LL KiNDs, ETC., Eve.
t)orders '(olle ite'l anid priomfptly filled. 1i-10
SW AFFIE LD'S
n, mow replete with all ihe novelties for
Goods mrade cspecially for our
Our' style and fit cannlhot be
JJTOM MilDi Sl111RTR
FRESJ FISH &OYSTERS
Arriving daily by express at
HALLETT ICE OUJBL
Orders promptly filled for families and
delivered to any part of the city free of
Also on hand, and sold at reasonable
prices, either by the ton or barrel.
We will also keep on hand a suficient
quantity of ICE to supply. the town
and the surrounding country.
W. H. HUNT, Agt.
Newberry, S. C.
SILVER PLATED WARE,
Pocket and Table Cutlery,
Watch Reparing a Specialty.
Newberry, S. 0. 1-13-tf.
ANDERSON & IZLAR, BROKERS,
Office No. 2, Commercial Warehouse.
Have already sold over 15,
000 Bushels Choice Seed
Still have a supply and are
constantly receiving. Send
for samples and prices.
ANDERSON & IZLAR,
10-13 Columbia, S. C.
(either sex) in every town in the United
Stites to sell our New Illustrated editions
SAM JONES' SERMONS,
With biography of his life; and sermons
by his co-laborer Sam Small. Great de
inand. Selling by hundreds. Prices
low. Large Commissions. Previous ex
perience unnecessary. All 'succeed.
Write for terms, or to save delay, send
75 cents in stamps for full outfit.
Address E. P. JORDAN & CO.,
400 and 402 North Third St.,
10-20-8c. St. Louis, Mo.
We aire now opening Novelties in Foreig
Silks, Box Suits, Trimni
Boys' Knee Suits, Bo3
FLANNELS, B L A
SHOES AND HATS
White Goods, Shiirtings, Sheetings, Plaide
3iPGoods by every steamer--all marked
At the old "Shiver" C4
Fomt the world's best makers at factors
Eight grand makers and over three hun
Chbickering, Mason & Hamlin
Hason & Hamlin, Packard.
Pianos and Organs delivered, freight pi
days trial and freight both ways If not sal
Columbia Miuic House, branch of Ludd
Is where you are going to.huy your Fl
You #hall be the judge., Long rows o
rich in wool, muan has learned to weav
(lay talking to you about flannels, but
economise almost everywhere, but nov
child warm. *We plead for the childri
shivering school roo'ns. Cotton flannE
at? We shall see. Thousands of yar
shall we say of' thsem--no two alike, at
Cline's indescrib)able Calicoes. How
of yards of fast colored checked Hom<
of bargains in Towels, no three alike
you towels at just the price other me
want every reader to investigate this a
25ic. Hose--ribbed front--plain back
selling about a dozen pairs a day at
among the p)eople that we were selling
struggle. We struggled; but psbaw !.
loss of profit, by the reflection that we
pair, where we were formerly selling 1
gle to hang up a 88c. hose in the pap
such a Kid Glove for $1.00. Five an
inconvenient, though, having so many
Thie store is full of novelties in Jerse)
munch as you do. Troo many shapes,
word apiece. We are sure of being ci
you like. There'll be fun and beauty
to talk to you next time about a new <
over the hips. Our Handkerchief' cou
week. Ready-made table linen 2ft yd
snow-white, $2.60 each. Ice-cream, rc
substantial. Wool Knitting Yarn in
EAFNESS Itseases and anowandsne.
houne, by one who wa a twenty-eight
yyears. Treated by most of tko noted ape.
iallsts ithout benefit. Cured hinlself lit
hreo months, and since then hundreds of
there. Full particulars sent on application.
t. S. PAGE, No. 41 West 31st St.-How York
Highest awards of modals in Europe and
ktnorioa. The neatest. quickest, safest and
nost powerful remedy known or Ithouina.
~isut, Pleurisy. Neuralgia Lumbago, Back
toho, Weakness, colds in the chest and all
toheat and Italny. Endorsed by h,000 Ihysi
as a ggists of tirhe lhost repte.
Bolson's Plastors promptly relieve and eure
whore other plasters and greasy salves, lini
ments and lotions, are absolutely useless.
Boware of initations under similar sounding
anes suoh as "Capsiomun,""Capuoin," "Cap.
iine" as they are utterly worthless And in
ended to decelve. Asic i"oil InNesO's ANDI
rAKN No orniN. All Druggists. SEABURY &
OlINSON, Propriotors, Now York. 11.24
thme Popular favorit, for dresing
the 5r, Rseetortitg, oolor whoa
Fay, and proven t Dandru.
ceases the scalp, stops the
! . $11..0d0 stn Is sure to p1am
Thesa urst, srest and bestours for Cornu., N
ItopaallMitt. tusures comfort to the tecc rrn
to our. 16 Cot at Dlruggits. Uicoz t vo, ..
o the EASY PAYMENT system, from $3.25
pgr month up. 100 styles, $2 to 00. Send for Cat
elogue with full particulars, mailed free.
Constructed on the new mnethod of stringing, on
similar terms. Send for descriptive Catalogue.
MASON & HAMLIN ORGAN AND PIANO CO.,
Boston, Now York, Chiogo.
Every Te er and evury School
i the U. S. should have a copy of
'T'he Latest Edition includes
a Pronouncing Gazetteer of the World, of over
25,000 titles; a ]iograpjhical J!itionary, of 1)700
Noted Persons; 300V1lnstrationsa; I s,otx Words
in its vocabulary, being 34xwt more than found in
any other American Dictionary.
THE CAROLINA TEACHER,
which is the official organ of the State Depart.
mnent of Education of S. C., can rupply you, and
if you are willing to do us a amil favor, it will
not cost you a
A SINGLE CENT.
Write at once. Address
The Carolina Teacher,
COLUMDIA, S. o.
The Authorized and Revised Versions of both
the Old and New Tstatnments in parallel tolunts,
line for line on each page.
Salesmen wanted evorywhero, to whom we ofrer
Writo imndiately fr terms notu list of Stand.
aid Subscriiption l3ooks'.
W. L. IIELL, P'ublishter,
Columbniia, s. C.
BIA. S. 0.
n anId Domestie Dress Goods, Velve.ts,
Ings, Rttons, etc., also
's' Extra Knee Pants.
E'R THE MILLION.
, Ducks. Osniaburgs.
)urtain Poles, Trilluks, Vailsest, Satchels.
at bottom figures.
>rner, Main Street, Columbia, S. C.
prices, on ensiest terms of paymeneit,
tired styles to select from.
,Mathushek, Bent and Arion.
Orchestral and Bay State.
Id to all railroad points South. Fifteen
Isfactory, and test in your own honmes.
enI & Bates' Southern lfisic Hotuse.
W. TRIUMP[, Manger,
Colunmbia, S. C
annels. Are they as cheap as can be?
Sshelves full of nothing but Flannels,
a into clothl. We'd like to spend a
we can't stop. It may be needful to
or I--In the undervest that keeps your
n along the blustering streets; in the
Is, did you say, were ensidy looked
cls of stylish D)ress G;inghams. What
d all Jike nothing? Over yonder are
tempted we are to linger ! Hundreds
spulns; but oni we must go. Unhleard
-a drummer's samples. We can sell
rchants have to pay for them. We
tatemnent. You shall see our great
--solId colors-all sizes. We were
13c., uIntil somehow or othler it got
thlem for 25c. a pair; then camne the
-we are consoling ourselves for the
are now selling 5 pairs for 25c. perP
pair for 83c. Need we longer sirg.
er for 25c.? We never before had
d eight hoo0k lengths. It is a little
people call for one kind of glove.
s. WVe wonder at their beauty as
innamed and uinnamable, to have a
owded this week; but come along, if'
among the Jerseys. We are going
orset we hiave-long in front-curved
nter will be peculiarly Interesting this
3. square, of very hleavy Frence linen,
ady-made, German Damask, the most
balls I Cotton Knitting Thread In
RRN. -I T CL INE.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilnington, N. C., May 2, 1880
Charleston and Columbia and
Upper South Carolina.
Leave Charleston, - - 7.20 ia i
" Lanes, - - - 8.40 a in
" Sumter, - - - 9.33 a in
Arrive Columbia, - - 10.40 a n
" Winnsboro, - - 3.02 p in
" Chester, - - - 4.18 p Im
" Yorkvllle, - - - 6.05 p m1
" Lancaster, - - 7.01 p m
" Rock 11111, - - 5.0:3 p m
" Charlotte, N. C., - 0.15 P m1
" Newberry, S. C., - 12.48 p i
" Greenwood, - - 2.42 p m
" Laurens, - - 5.55 p in
" Anderson, - - 4.47 p m
" Greenville, - - 5.35 p in
" Walhalla, - - 0.33 p mo
" Abbeville, - - 4.30 p m
Spartanburg, - 3.20 p m
IondersonvIle, N. C., 7.10 p in
Leave Hendersonville, N. C., 7.00 a in
" Spartanburg, - - 12.10 p n
" Abbeville, - - 10 45 a in
" Wahalla, - - 8.20 a In
Greenville, - - 9.45 a in
' Anderson, - - 10.22 a to
" Laurens, - - 8.20 a in
" Greenwood, - - 12.44 p im
" Newberry, - - 3.0.1 p i
" Charlotte, N. C., - 1.00 p n
" Rock 11111, - - 2.02 p m
" Lancaster, - - 7.00 a in
" Yorkvllie, - - 11.45 p in
" Chester, - - 2.45 p n
"" Winnsboro, - - 3.48 p n
" Columbia, - - 5.27 p mo
Arrive Sumter, - - - 6.42 p in
" Lanes, - - - 7.45 p t
" Charleston, - - 9.10 p i
On Sundays train will leave Charles
ton, S. C., 8:45 a. in., arrive Columbia 1
p. in. Returning leaves Columbia 5'27
p. in., arrives Charleston 9:45 p. m.
Solid Trains between Charleston and
Special Buffet Cars attached to this
train. No extra charge for seat in these
ears to passengers holding First Class
J. F. DIVINE,
T. M. EMERSON,
General Passenger Agent.
NEW STOCK OF
BODY BR USSELS,
Low Pricod Garpots of Every Do
ART AND SMYRNA SQUARES,
Felt and Linen Crumb Cloths.
Smyrna and Tapestry Rugs,
Lace and Scrim Curtains,
Window Shades and
P11e. for Cur.
T1hie miost elegant stock 1 have e'vr
andl pices. Or ders sole ite d.
J. u. D.VIS.
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 Dureau,
10 Sprue. St., New York.
Send 10ote, for 100-Page Parnphlet.
An infallible speelfle for
all the dIsuonses peculiar to
wonon, Hitch as painftul or
F.ali?ng of tho WVonib. L,en.
corrh<wn, or Wihi, &c.
CHANGE OF LIFE.
If taken duirinig this crti
cal period, great suifYoring
aid4 utiger can bo enttirely
Scnd for our boo0k containintg v'ainale In
fornat.ion for wotiin. It will be inailld froe
Sold by all druaggists. Ilo2, 1 tinn
STOP THAT COUCH!
Za a nsi.i and eflicient remedy for
COUGIIS, COLDS, ASTIiMA, Incipient
Conatuption, and all affections
of the TIIRIOAT and ChEIST.
It has been made and sold for manay years, and
need. but a trial to convince you of ita virtuo.
WILL. YOU TRY IT ?
For sale by' anl druggists. Prlco. 21) cents a bot tle.
R. A. ROBINSON & CO. PROPRIETORS,
THE NEWBERRY HOTEL,
NEWI3ERRY, a. O.
W. T. Jones &. Brother,
(SUCCE8SORS TO 0. O. CUASE,
Contrdlly Looatod, 'PaAIr Prices,
Polite Attotion. a--12-1y.
RICHMOND & DANVILLE R. B.
Columbia & Greenville Divisin.
COLUMBIA. 8. C., Jul 19uM
On and afe u u' 3 th,
PASSENG ER TRAIN$will rune f erewltii
dicated upon this road and its branobes
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 68. UP PASSENGER.
Leave 8. C. Junotion - 10.20 a a
" Columbia, C. 0. Depot 10.41 a a
Arrive Alston, - - - 11.45 a a
ItNewberry, - 12.48 pto
Niuety-Six, 1) - - - 2.0$ p to
"Hodges, - - 3.aa p ae
ielton, . 4.11 p
Arrive Greenville, . - 4.8 p a
No. 62. DOWN PA88BENGRU.
Leave Greenville, - .
Arrive Belton, - - 0 a '
44 od ss1 - is 17 is
" Newberry, -.80p
- 8.0 p >N
" Alston .4.0 0
Arrive Columbia, 0. A G. Depot e 6.10 p
Arrive 8. C. Junction. . . . . . 6.80
5PARTANAUUO, UNION A oo00,JIIA 1AILaOAD
No. 68. UP PASSENGER.
Leave Alston . . - - 31.60
Arrive Strotfier, - - * -- 12.27 a >
i Shelton, . . .3?8
44 Sautuo, " - - - "1.1pi
is Union, 1) - . - 1.60p In
Jonesville, - 2,- - 2 on
Arrive Spartanburg . U. A C. D. .20 p
. & D . . 0 p p
No.62. DOWN PASSENGUR.
Leave Spartanburg, IR. & D. Depot 1 I2.o rn
" Spartanburg, 8. U.& 0. ,epa,f 32.20 p an
Arrive Jonesvllle, - - - 1.10p as
" Union, D .. pn
" Santuo, - "- 2. ap
I Shelton, -- 57 p a
Strother, - - - 3.28 p so
Arrive at Alston. - . - 4 0 p In
nLUR ULDUll IAILUOAD AND ANDEUsOJ
Leave Belton 4.16 p In
Arrive Anderson . . 4.47 a
" Pendleton 0.26 p a
Leave Seneca S .30 p m
Arrive Walbal(a .0.83 p p
Leave Walblla, .20 0 14
Arrive Seneca C, - .43 9 5
Pendleton, . - 9.88 a a
Anderson, - - 'I. a a
Arrive at Belton. . 10.17 a a
LeaveNewberry - 8.1pa
Arrive Laurens 0. H.. - -
Leave Laurens C. 11., - . I.2 a 8s
Arrive Newberry, - - 1 .t0p=
Leave Hodges. . - - I 8.30 p m
Arrive nt Abbeville, - . . 4.30 pm
Leave Abbeville, - - - - 10.46 a in
Arrive at ioges, - . . - 11.41p m
Close connection is now made at Seneca
with it. & U. It. It. for Atlanta and beyood.
A. With South Carolina Railroad from Char.
With Wilmington. Columbia and Augusta
Railroad from Ciarlosto,m, WHlmingtea
and all points North thereof.
With Char otte, Columbia and 4ugusta
Railroad ftom Charlotte and all points
B. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rail Road
for points in Western North Carollia.
C. With A. & C. Div. It. & D. B. R., from ell
points South and West.
D. With A. & C. Div., It. & D. R. f., fron At"
lanta and beyond.
E. With A. & 0. Dv., R, & D. t. R., from all
points South and West.
F. Witn South Carolina Railroad for Charles.
With Wilmington Columbia and Au usta
Riailroad for S ilmington and the North.
With Charlotte, Columb ia and Augusta
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
(1. With Asheville & Spariapburg Railroad
from liendersonvi lie.
ii. With A. & C. Div., It. & D). 1R. R., froso
Charlotte and beyoend.
i. It. TiALC(yTT Stuperntendent.
.JAs. L.. TA YLon, U. P. A., Wawington, 11. C.
1). CA anOwmI.J, Ass't General Passenger Agi.,
Columbia. S. C.
TitAINB GOIN(9 SOUT)J.
DATED July 12th, 1B85. No. 4. p.0
Lv. WVilmnington...........8 o "P. M, t 1o p. w.
Lv. L.Waocamaw..........,.42 " . Uy 7
LY.IMarion................,,l1 86 " 3 4. A
Arrive Florence...........25 " '
" Sumter...........;..484 A. U. 484 0
"~ Columbia..--......640 " . .A4
TRAiNS GOING NORTHi.
No. 43. . I. 47.
Lv. Columbia ............,.ly.G DP.lM.
Arrive Sumter.................11 56 "
Leave Florence...........,..4 30 P~ K. 507 A. K
Lv. Marion................14 " 5 58 "
Lv. IL. Waccamnaw......... 1d4." 2 44 "
Ar. Wilmington.........83 ". 907 "
Train No. 48 stops at all Statio e.
Nos. 48 and 47 stop only~ Brinkley'
Whitoyllfe, Lake 1Vaccamnaw, Fair mug',
Nichiols, Marion, Poc IDoe, Florence, Timmei
villo, yuichburg, Mayesvill* Stinat, Wedge
fld Camden Juniotion and eavr.
Patssengerus for Co.lutnlga an ~ .pints on
C. & U. it. it., C, (I. A A. it. 13 Stat ig Aiken
Junction, and all polnta boyen6, ehould take
No. 48 Night Exp ress.
Separate iPullIman Sleepers for Savanmaa
an d or Augusta on train 5
Passeniolgers on 40 can take 48 train from lo.
renco for Columbia, Augusta and Georgis
points via~ Columabia.
All iraiun run solid between Charleston a
J OX-IN F. .I;VXNX9,
T. M. EMERISON, Geon'l Pass. Agt..
South Caroltaa , sAiwau 4iesafRy.
(COMMEC%CNQ BIND4AY bOV.e9 .5, at
follows, "Eastern tim -
TO AND FROM UEARLNBIoy.
Depart Columbia t...,. , ft e 147p a
Duio Charleston..-.........11 m 4W m
WEST (DAILY. .p1
Depart Charleston..1.2.0 a m .8.10 p ma
Due Colum bia......10.85 6 m 10.00 p m
TO AND IRoM, 04Sf pa.
EAST (DAILY EVS?Ph MDAT.)
Decpart Columbia. .fl.30 a. m, 6.06 p m, 0.27 p in
D)uu Camden...1237 p m. 7.~9 n 7.4 p na
WEST (DAILY EXCEi-r BU DAY.)
Doepart Camen.....7.45 a m 7.46 ai m8.16 p in
Duew Columbia..0.26 a in $0.8 a mn 10.00 p gn
TO AND YJi) AU(IIusTA.
D)epart Columbia.. ... .0.a n I.27 p sa
Duo Augusta..........11.85 a In 10.26 p at
D)epar t A ugn sta.0.... .06 a in 4.40 p im
Duoa Columbia....1.5 a in 10.00 p na
Made atColumbia with Colutnbie arnd Greenm.
villcltRail Road by trin arrivin at, 85.A.Mi.,
and departing at 5.27 P. S.At olumbia
Junction wit Charlotte, Columbia and Au.
gusta Itatll Itond by samne train to and from
all points on bo0th roads.
Pasnesby these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with8Steamers for ew York;
and on Tuesdays and1 Fridays witt steamer
for.Jacksonville and potst ont the St. John's
River; also with Charleston andi 0$vannah
Railroad to and from Savanna h and all
p)oints in FlorIda.
At Augusta with Georgia and Cstral
Railroads to and from all point WeSd
South. AtBllackville to anm froi on
Blarnwell Railroad. Through tie .oap be
p)urchlased to all point. South and West, be"
JOI PRC, Gnetal Manager.
D. C. A.LICN. (onn. Pass. and ,Ticket Agar