Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
VEWEI? Y.S. C.
We worked through spring and winter,
through summer a:id through fall.
B:: the mortgage worked the hard-st
and th; steadiest of all,
It worked on nights and Sundaty. it
worked each holiday,
It settled down among u= and never
Whatever we kept from it -een'ed always
It watched us every minute, and ruled
us right and left
The rust and blight were with us some
times and sometimes not ;
The dark br,wed, scowling mortgage
.was forever on the spot.
The weavil and the cut-worm, they went
as well a. came ;
The mortgage staid forever, eating hearty
all the same.
It nailed tip every window, stoo.l guard
at every d->or.
-..nd happiness and sashiie made their
home with us no more.
Till with failing crops and sickness we
got stalled upon the grade,
And there came a dark day on us when
the intere-t wasn't paid;
And there came a sharp foreclosure and
the farm was ehoaply sold.
The children left :anid scattered, when
they hardly yet were grown.
My wife she pined and perished, -and I
found myself alone.
What she died of was a "mys:er%" the
doctors never knew ;
B~ut I knew she died of mortgage-just
as well as I vanted to.
If to trace a hdden sorrow were n ithin
a doctor's art,
They'd ha' found a mortgage lying on
that woman's broken heart.
Worm or beetle, drought or tempest, on
a farmer's land may fall.
But for first class ruination, trust a
mortgage 'gainst them all.
[Will M. Carleton.
Mrs. Arp and the Signs.
Mrs. Arp knows all the signs. She
does not believe in them, of course.
for they have fooled her too often,
but somehow when the sign betokens
good it seems to cheer her up. and
she sings around more happily. I
sneezed this morning most heartily,
and she said : "My nose itches and
the game rooster crowed awhile ago
on the front steps. Somehow I can't
help looking for one of the boys. I
Ntouldn't be surprised if we had one
of them to supper to-night," and she
has been flying arournd all day fixing
up things a little better. Poor wo
man ! I am so sorry for her, and
sorry for myvself, too. 11er older
boys arc scattered now, and some of
them we rarely see. It -:osts money
to come, and time is precious, and
business is exacting, and so we have
to take comfort with their lettme.andi
~ ~ -on the
mothers, very bard; and tlhere should
be a heaven for the re-union of fami
lies if for nothing more.
But all signs fail in dry weather
and wet weather, too, and my opinion
is that the nose knows nothing about
it nor the rooster either, for the boy
didn't come, and Mrs. Arp has been
reading some magazine stories ever
since she washed the dishes. I don't
believe she is altogether out of hope
yet, for a little while ago she said
"hush" to the children and turned
her ears toward the front gate as if
she heard something. I wish she was
rich, so that she could go when she
pleased and see her children and take
me along to wait on her.-Bill Arp in
He Left His Debts Unpaid.
A tall man, with a heavy mous
tache, wearing a beaver, a long Prince
Albert coat, and no cravat might
have been seen upon the street cor
ners last week selilmg "Wallace's
'Wild WVest Bitters." iIe was a
fluent talker and disposed of a large
number of bottles of his medicine to
his gullable audiences. IIe would
vary the programme during the eve
ning by painlessly ? extracting teeth
frotm the mouths, generally of the
colored part of the meeting, free of
cost, ie removed a tooth for a col
ored employee of The News establish
mnent free, but which cost him (the
employee) about three days to get
well besides a doctoir's bill. Hlis
rooms were at the Exchange hotel
and during his stay he contracted
several debts. iIe was selling his
mediicine rapidly and none of his
creditors pushed him for the money.
On Sunday lie was missing and is
still missing. but a letter received
from him by a creditor a day or so
ago asking the party to sell his effects
which consisted of some medicine,
andl pay his debts, and if his effects
did not realize enough, to have all
the bills sent to Boston. and lie would
forward the money. But while lie
gives, in the letter. Boston as his
residence, his circulars contain this
line : "Address F. G. Wallace, 186
Robinson street, AlIleghany City,
Pen nsylvania." IIe not only owed
for his board, buggy hire, barbering,
etc., but also borrowed moner.
These amounts should be charged to
prout and loss.-Greencille Ne'es,
Three senators' wives. Mrs. Beck,
Mrs. Hawley and Mrs. Voorhees,
have passed away within a year and
four days. Within a year and four
months three senators and the presi
dent of the senate (Vice President
Hendricks) have died. This makes
a.percentage of mortality in that
body hitherto unprecedented. Mrs.
Hawley was a first cousin of Henry
A SCAN1AL IN SUMTER.
The Alleged )isgraceful Conduct of
a PIhy.ician towards an Old Man
and his t auglhter.
SU-ITE, -March 11.-Sheriff San
ders returned yesterday afternoon
from Atlanta, Ga., whither he had
gone to get a requisition from Gov
ernor Gordon for the arrest of James
W. Budd, who was charged by )r.
.1. J. L. Miller, of this county, with
having obtained money under false
pretences. Governor Gordon was
absent from Atlanta and his private
secretary refused to sign the requi
sition, as he had received advices
from Trial Justice Denton. of Coffee
county, the present residence of
.I3udd, that the arrest would be un
just, as the prose.ution was made for
an improper purpose.
An investigation of the matter dis
closes a ?nost disgraceful state of
affairs. It seems thnt Budd was a
resident of Sumter county last year,
and during that time Miller lived on
terms of criminal intimacy with
Budd's daughter. Budd moved to
Georgia last f:-l and since that time
Miller has on ;wo occasions visited
Georgia under the assumed name of
Jackson, for the purpose of enticing
the girl away from her father. The
warrant sworn out against the old
man for the purpose of getting him
away from home, so that the prose
cutor could resume [is intimacy with
the daughter. There are quite a nuin
ber of scandalous reports rife here
concerning the matter which will not
bear publication. The affair is being
generally discussed and Miller's con
duct is universally condemned.
Sleeping In a Bed of Adders.
Mrs. Ellen Cushing, who with her
husband has been engaged in mis
sionary work in 3urmah for many
years, in addressing the foreign
missionary union, at the anniversary
meeting in Philadelphia the other
evening, tol. the following incident
of life in that wild country: "We
have been travel,ing through the
country away from any settlement
for several days," she saici, "and one
afternoon, when it was unadvisable
to proceed fuither that day, feeling
very tired, I threw a blanket across
a pile of dead leaves and lay down
to have a quiet nap. I had hardl
closed my eyes for sleep when, feel
ing something crawling on ine, I
looked to find with horror that it was
a deadly brown -adder. The reptile
was nearly five feet long, and lie was
sliding slowly acsn. To move
or cry ourt wuld have been instant
de-ath, sJI determined to lie p)erfectly
still and pretend to be without life.
Closing my eyes and holding my
breath, I waited until the adder
crawled slowly along and over my
face. His cold slimy body, in touch
ing my face, p)roduced such a sensa
tion that it was nearly more thani I
could do to remain passive, but I
managed to (do so until the reptile
had gotten away some distance, and
then I jumped up and screamed just
like a woman. The coolies and my
husband ran to my assistance, and
when they stirred up the leaves on
which I had made my b)ed adders
came squirming out in all directions.
It seems that I had laid myself di
rectly on a nest of thiem."
Cut this Out and Keep It.
Franklin Dyer a highly respect
able and intelligent farmer of Gale
ra, Kent county-, Maryland, gives the
following as a sure cure for the bite
of a mad dog. As will he seen, lie
has tested it with the most gratify
Elecampane is a plant well known
to most persons, and is to be found
in many of our gardens. Immedi
ately after being bitten take one and
a half ounces of the root of the plant
--the green root is, perhaps, prefera
ble, but the dried will answer, ar d may
be found in our drug stores, and was
used by me-slice or bruise, put into
a pint of fresh milk, boil down to a
half a pint. strain and when cold,
dIrink it, fasting at least six hours
afterward. The next morning re
peat the dose, fasting, use two
Ounces of the root. On the third
morning take another dose prepared
as the last, and this will be sufli
cient. It is recommendedl that after
each ,!ose nothing be eaten for at
l'east six hours.
I have a son who was bitten by a
mad (dog eighteen y-ears ag~o. arid
four other children in the neighibor
hood were also bitten; they took tIhe
above dose, and are alive and well
to this day. And I have known a
number of others who were bitten
and tipplied thme same remedy.
It is supposed that the root con
tains a p)rinciple, which being taken
up~ by the blood in its circulation,
counteracts or neutralizes the deadly
efrects of the virus of hydrophobia.
I feel so much confidence in this
simple remecdy that I am willing vou
should give my name in connection
with this statement.
A (aptains F-ortuiate Dlisceovery.
Capt. Colemann, se-hr. Wermuth. plving be
twe-en Athantic City ami N. Y.. h:'ui b*,*-u
troubied with a conTh so that he was unfabi.
to sleep. and was induce<i to try Dr1.Kin--s
New IDiscoveryv for Consmod p'ion. I' nto;
gave- him in-itnut reie . but allayed th.- ,.'
titm -(or'les- in hi.- breas-t. iu -i.':rea
were.~ simjilar!v niec-tedi and a sirt' dose had
the samte happy. etreet. Dr. Ki g;' New 1 i.'
covery is now the standard remedyl inl the
Colemn:i househohl and on board the schoo
ner. Free-c Trial itottles- of this Standardi
Rc-meciy ~L Co~eid & LyoWs Erug $tore. 8-4.
A Horse r1 Years Old.
Forty-nine years ago the father of
Harrison Gilbert. of Chili, Ill., bought
a two year ol pony from the In<iians.
When the war of the rebellion began
the pony was r~ years old, but Mr.
Gilbert rode him all tlrough the wa:,
and neither was hurt. The old fel
low still lives, tenderly cared for
iIe hasn't a tooth in his head. lives
on corn bread and bran mash, and is
probably the oldest horse in America,
if not .n the world.-Ch icugo IIerald.
What t' -- O Shahers
1 au:e His
The M:unt r..o..on (New
Yoi ,) :;aker : a quiet com
mun:>, sromu the fret
andl worry of the:1t- . world.
They :re u-idelV k.own, how
eve", for: strict honor and
pro:.ty l. *ness. .
The : beie e that na
ture has a remedy for cvery dis
ease. Aw ve been found
the rest are as yet unknown.
Many wer d:scovered by acci
dent. OLers came to l:ght as
the resuit cf patient experiment
and researc h:.
iNervous D;;sepsiais a com
parativr ::ew :sease, growing
out of the col:. ns of modern
life. P is a :>int affection of
the diagesti : :ans and of the
nervous ::. :ese two
were 1orm1 i'y .rC . a3 Sepa
rate ailments, Ancd i was left
for the clear-sighted Shakers
to prove t t.C basis of this
terrib> a: . often fatal compli
cation 1 chiefl in th disord
ered al cprave . :nctions of
<.IZstion fud nlu2rmon. They
Iea:one: hs :-"i we can in
ducc th stomach to do its
work, a: 1 i.ute the excre
tive o: ; to drive out of the
body : )oisonous waste mat
teirswh:il :l:nah :r the life
ving C :i,,nts of the food
have bee: oe, :e shall
have cone1.d ;ervous Dys
pepsia and . rvous Exhaust
ion. Ai:ii-they were right.
Knowinv: 'v, -:failible powe.r
of Shad. atract (SeigePs
y:rup) i:3 conmplicatf
.oughi i 2 r diseases',
t:ercrsolve to >st it fully.
t re a *.1s no ground
for dot.2 e prescribed the
r"e Lv i id of cases
v:hich~1: 1, .e : so:uunced in
curable- -wi h e 'a success
in every in ure their
directio'r I > ra' diet
were ec: .. johowed.
A ervous ~ .and Ex
2an dlisease. ) jatro
Dss extent 1 1! epeo
z:ni cou: .r zoom it
both sexes . i ages. In no
country in~~. . o: I arc there
so many in1t1clm3 filled
to ovale.'n , all resultiuig
from this .rmng~ disease. Its
l'ading "yn:ton i are these:
Frequent or con dnual head
eh;a dull pain~ at the base
i the brain ; ~ba'd breath; nau
scous eructations3; the rising
of sour and pungent fluids to
tile throat; a sense of oppress
ion and faintness at the pit of
tile stoma'ch ; flatulence; wake
fu:lness and loss of sleep; dis
gust with food even when
weak from thle need of it; sticky
or slimy matter on the teeth or
in the mouth, especially on ris
ing in the morning; furred and
coated tongue; du~ll eyes; cold
bands and feet; constipation;
dry or rough skin ; inalbiity to
fix the min'd on any labor call-1
ing for continuous attention;
and op: essive and sad fore
bodin.> and fears.
Alf this terrible group
Shaker Extract (Seigers
Syrup) removes by its pos
itive, powerful, direct yet
painless -"nd g"-t!k action upon
the functin of d~Oicir-stion and
assimiilation. Tose elements
of the food " t build up and
streneI hen ae systern are sent
upon tlihiry , while all
fire) whuih m..e noved, poison
and kill, ar*' ei'ed from the
body thro. Ce h owels, kid
nevs and an. The~ w.eak and
prostrated -ves are quieted,
tonedl and 1 1by t e purified
blood. P ie resi1h, health,
with its L. e:cmnts, blessings
and powe:, raurus to the suf
ferer who had, perhaps, aband
oned all hop)e of ever seeing
another well day.
Money to Loan on Cot
In *tumsl from FiveIlundred Dollar- -
Six T1housand Dollars each.
For further information apply to
JNO. B. PALMER & SON.
Columbia, S. C.
or GEO. S. MOWER.
11-17 Newbet ry. S. C.
Blank Liens with ruled
lines for sale at Herald
and News office.
TiN nowder never varies. A marvel of
purity, Strengtbh and who n . a. re
:coniiealicthal Ilie Oralinary .11ialS. and can
cot be -oblI in Comt]petittion with thec t~tnititudle
)flow Iesti short weighit a]um or phosphat( 1
powdler. Sold ont in cans. ItutA. 11.t%NG
PoWDER Co.. I1% Wall st. . - it- 1'-ly
SERVIC E AFLOAT,
Or, Tie Reiarkab'.e Career of the Con
federate Cruisers, Su:nier,:ntl
By Admiril Raphael Scinnm:e-, C. S. N.
A work .up('rb}ty illutraitecd with 15
teel tnrIavingr; :untl S (1hromn-1tiul
battle seenle, htas .ist been i-sued by
he Baltimur(e Publ)ishtin, Co(mpa1ny. B
more, Mi.. withi the Ibot title. This
al anthenic hiistory, by tha gre.t A<1
uiir.il liiit,elf, of tlhose fannous Cri,-s
hat played sh havo( with the Aietri
an shlip,ingr diitrin:, t.h" War ietwenCi
lie States. Over _5.(n,ti,tHii wart ith of
property was destroyed a fact inpar
illeled1 in naval warfLare. The I.cital is
iost thrilling; the work tills a niche in
Donfederate history her("lofore v.tCaiIt.
1'he book is omiiiplete in one royal
>etaVo voiltni? of S33 pigs, :,1( is zOI
)ily by subset iption.
For termi, e"tc.,:ipply to t he 1,>nblishe"r,
)r ('apt. A. P. Pifr. -Nev. berir. S. C..
Vho is g.ni(eral igeit ini Son;Ii C;0aIrOlia.
Capt. Pifer i., also gencral )geit for the
,ale of "Father Rvan's Poeis." Ageits
&sk rour retatier for the Jamesieans' C3 Shoe.
Caution ! S..me dealers recommnendi inte"ri..r
Roods in order to make a larger protit. 'Thi. is the
original $3 Shoe. Beware of imitationt wle ae
knowledge their own inferiority by attemptin-g to
build upon the reputation of the original.
None Genuine unless bearing this Stamp,
FTo e=s S HO E.
r Made in Button, Congress inl
,fi. ' $ .Lace. kst Calf Skins. Unex
celle'l in Durability, Comfmn t
I.pearance. A post al cand
sent touswill bring you in
fornation how to g:et this
Shoe in .ny State or
MES 3. Means&Co
- -- 4; Li ncoltn St.
- . Bston,Mass.
Our celebrtatie factory proaiee. :: arger quant ity.
f Shoes of this graie th:an any-on letrfactoal
worbl. Thioutr.ands whvo wear h"an wcilAet? >u th
reason if yon ak them. .NEN 31 EA N ' $2
tH 10 E for Bioy.s Is uapprouached in Durability.
F'ull-line of the aibore :-hoes for stuldi
Ngewberry by R. D. SMITII
lLECTR.1C CQRSETS,.BRUSH ES, BELTS, ET C. No
nk glck aes. '1 erruaryv mven, satisfaction guar-1
ate.D R. sCOT T, 8-11 Bgoadway, N. Y.1
DE N iScessfuil CURE alr w
home, by One whot was daf :i wenly-eight
years. 'fretedt by iiuost or t ntilt spe
:ilists wim ithut benetit. Curetd him ii elf in
brzeem mnthis. 0n ince iith Ilen hunditreds of]
>thers. Full p:thrtiula in sent onli alient ionl.
T..S. PAGE. No.41 Wes' :list si . New Yortk
H DAIR BALSAM
the popul.ar favortite rot dressaing
- that har. ltestoin: color when
uw gr:.y, tad preentinag 1)andruiT.j
~~at~r It cleaanses thae scaIp, stops theI
~Z~4'-c I 5ae, andl S1.00 at liruggist-s.
Th.esafest.surent arnd best cure for corns, Bunions,&c.
Stops all pain. Etnsures comfort to thai faet. Neve. r fails
to cure. 13 cents at LtruggistS. 1!tscoa & Co., N. Y.
lone, Touch, Wok0T h ip and ul bil
WILLIAM.ENABE & CO.,
Cos. 204 & 236 West B alti more E t.. B: 1imr
o. 112 Fifth Avenue, Nt.w Yo k
Winter Exposure Causes Coughs,
jols. Picuirivy. theuma!i:-mn. Pneaumonia.
S-ialgiat, Sc iatic-ta, Luaia , l)h) Imieace anal
a iar a ihtis. ftor w:tiehl Banron's C:'pe-inei
lIters ar tintii ted to bet heia bsest remedya l
awia. Theiy riavae and icurie in a t-ew hiours'
vhetn no 0!t' r :i pplic: a in isa tai iae lear-i ben
ii. Endo!'.r-aed hv 5.. Phyisici-m ;:ai ri ; -g
rauitlinig n:aines, snehi tas. -C:t'ietn.7' ".ap
icini" orC--Capsicine(- A .k for Baii-en's taid
akect no ot-er. :aminie caefuily wvhen you1
51. All alru;gists.
~EA~JRY&JONSON. Proraaaitors. New Yorzk
Foim thle w(rbl'S be.-t mankers at factorv
lightr giran ma iitker-s- .in over thlree hiui~nla
D Iiekering.. i\ason1 & Hamlrnin,
dasonl & Il:nnini. Paickard.
Pianos alnd Oran dlired, freighit pai
ays; trial nad freight bh htways i lilt sati:
Coliimbiau Min-ie lIons-. brama h of Liuidd
A 200A EL
Drs. FOP CONSUMI
SARKEY ''TARR~H, HA
AND PALEN RHEU ?-IMA
have :he blrtyca to and.
f:r in proof ..f :het rn
o :' fellowig n sv ye
known prr.ons who have tred
heir Trea:mne:t: Hon. William
. Kelley, MIemrnr ofC Crrgren. Phila.:
Rev. Victor L.. Conrad, E.:itr L'i:heran F
Jbsrecr. Phil i.: Rev. Chas. W. Cushing,
.ockpor:. N. Y.: Hon. William Penn Nixon, Ed
or Inter-Ocean. Chicago. I!l.: Judge H. P. Vroom'an,
pe.:nKani .&:ho.:'cands ofothm-r-.inevery partof the w
"CON'POUND OXYGEN-ITS MODE OF A
A ND R ESULTS " ic the title or a book of two hun<
ua:lihed by Drs. Srarkey and Palen. which givest
ul infirmation a,s to chins remarkane curative agen: and a
ures ini a wide ran;:e of.chronic cases-m-rany oft them afte:
a1 b aie raec :o anyaddres on ap>e.t on.
rs. STARKEY & PALEN- 152;
S1111 IT 31H (0MEN.
IWe umw ain1iotunce that our stock of
Fall and Winter
Sho s, etc.
[s comi;llete in every respect. superinr to
y tock we have ever had. This is
ayin a go.1 eal,for it is gecnerall
onceeded t hat no one has ever surpassed
is ill quality. style, or otherwise. In
not it lk often remarked that WRIGHT &
~GPPO'iK KEEP THE BEST E000S. n hile
his is admittetl, there are those, who
)rompl ted by selti.h motives, would sup
>leiltut this remlark by adding, "but
Ihey sell them highir,'' to this We only
"eplV that we will in every instance give
is fntil value for theii amount 1"htarged tas -
tny living busiiess can do. This is our
>romisc : ud we will make goo1 the same.
[t is a ource of gratiication to have our
rood. atil our eOiscientions representa
ion of the s:ine thus complimented by
bins, who have teste(l th1em from year
o year for so long a time. We respect
iully invite an exalinatioi of our stock
tail values. Yours,
'.'RIGHT & J.W. COPPOCK,
.-2 i-e,f M3111"hon Row
STYLE & ]FIT.
fos "~~YIVfPUm Sr: CAN 6
The st yle and fit of a garment is more im
)or"tanlt (to people of t he nie t tast+-) th1an the
:ost of a rabric. and the reader will please
>ea in In I have got the upe d n
-tve:/ i.Tb es :tig sc sti
stea riTi s ei-! nalrset h
t be. common arn rfn,go ltn
tn lgn ed -made
MvTai lor-andeto a ghe Pent Suare i
sotulder l0 0 thre nicedin Ovcasts ande
Ortofrs a stoc and thunredsW of sesi
yeapr fro goiin tIltot the payn and onap
>th ~oiningt.io hle my lotin-wil arcs hve
t'aletemu manyltt~ ndallr 5)~t h
IwJilljmnty? i on ere thatC have shome
bea. barin in tin Cur awaye and fkSits
vTheilurnie Goodsl te patent Suawil
indhomde iite. inludinwar BOvery,ataiand
U rchiers, :v C ols Ctw. hGlveso entc. l
H tin all ont the tehty'pe and isaTh
:elebrted tals,afo whi o am prcsole
tent the Clma. do. .
IMil joys Dpmnent i h:e wth hae sohe
invotTiesofthena he on.
Gen' Friin Shos eal et y willth
iiloth celebated iaunkrenarisity andrad
zravLaiss Car. inte. faves . E1 -
ae a ine all thoaest fhaor MnI $0. dThe
amiertIi 1)nhoe t for $ 0 hc wii guaantseen
canoys leatnntes excwth l cost
olsof thy e propose lieo
pap&i her s bye ddriessl.ing h
ewustyliper Covertesin Bu reau,e
10 rulerte S:it., New anYIto-k. I
iaeln 10ftshi for 10-aen a mp0.ahe
Imrerst ta iVe Whlsale De. all nd
aderiing in stAmeriano
paeNrhalWs by addrsppings
Geo.cP R we &of.
:NIewApi'u.Er. PAvRt.isin . Bur a
prie0 on~c asies tew ofymnt.
rd ltyls tor 10elect from.et
CtusBek, Ben Cn o.
CHtoAllrLESTlOiNt , S. Fifee
liacto. a test in tiw homs.
VE. RUMP,;Es Malnager,sOF
ALLKII)S EC.nmia. EC.
TiN, neASMA, DYSErtSA of A-lel
TISM NURLGi,Bn and AllUon
trhe st hrain pnl arw and tthe
Neo llr-an1olia-Nros Centres. Fifee
Ineoi.t edto stat owf hmegrty
FEVR EA DACHEJ. DEBILITY
. C., Evei
[ED IN 1865.
COLUMBIA, S. 0.,
I= i.ow repete wnith all the nvtltisc: for
WINTER WEAR. t
Goods made especially for our
Our style and fit cannot be
USTO1 UIDE SHIRTS.
PIE 1ONT 11R LINE,
RICH MOND & MANILLE K. K.
Columbia & Gretsrille Division.
IN EFFECT DECEMBBE 19, 1886.
(Trains run on 75th Meildian time.)
Leave Columbia,... .................... 11.00 a m
*- Newberry, ................. (3 p i
"Ninety-Six. ...............3. p m
Greenwood ............................ 2.52 p m
A.rrive Greenville ....... .................... 5 53 p w
Laurens ...... ....... 5.55 pm
" Abbeville..... .. ................. 4.35 p m
'' Spartanburg.... .. ............. 4.35 p m
Seneca.. ..... ............6.L2 p m
Atlanta.................... 10.40 pm
Leave %Vallialla.......... .......55 a in
Seneca................. 19.17 a tn
" Spartanburg. .... ........11.3u a in
Abbeville ...................10.45 an
"?Greenville..... "".. ...... 9.4u a i
Geenwood..........1256 p na
\iey-Six. ................1.41 p in
" ewb rry.............. ........ 3.07 p mu
Arriv Columbia........ ..................... 9.17 p m
No. 53 makes close connection for Atlenvau
No.52 .akes close connection for Augusta
and Charleston at Columbia.
Jas. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. Agent.
D. Cdwell, Ass't raas Agt. Columbia, S. C.
$01. TraTile Manager.
I iImingto,Co,_& Augusta HlIR1
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 1885. No.4. No. 40.
Lv. Wilmington...............8 20 P. I. 1010 P. .
Lv. L.W accamaw...............9 42 . 11 17
Lv. Marion........................11 3s " 12 40 A.x.
Arrive lorence........1225 " 115 "
Sumter.........434A X. 434 '"
Columbia........-..640 " 640
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No. 47.
Lv. Columbia ................ 95.; r.-.
Arrive Sumter.................. 11 55 "
Leave Florence................... 4 30 P x. 5 07 A. X
Lv. Marion......................514 " 5 53 -
Lv. L. Waccamaw ............. 7 14 '" 7 44 "
Ar. Wilmington..............8 33 "' 9 07 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 4. and 47 stops only at Brinldey's
Whiteville, Lake 1 accamaw, Fair Blut,
Nichols, Marion, Pee Dee. Florence. Timmons
ville, Lynchburg, Mayesville, Sumter, Wedge
field, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
C. & G. R. I., C , C. & A. R. R. Stations, Aiken .
Junction, and all points beyond, should take
No. 4s Night Expresst.
Separate Pullman Sleepers for Savannah
and for Augusta on train 48.
Pa::&-ngers on 40 can take 48 train trom Flo
rence lor Columbia, Augusta andi Georgis
potia s via Columbia.
All trains run solid bet ween Charleston an(1
JOH-N"A F. DIVINE. .
T. MI. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company.
COMME.<CING SUNDAY, NOV. 29, l885, at
'6.05 A. M1., Passenger Trains will run as
lollows, "Eastern time :"
TO AND) FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.30 a m 5.9?7 p mn
Due Charleston...... -.11 u0 p rm I 00 p m
Depart Charleston.....7.20 a mn 5.10 p m .
D)ueColumibia........0.35 at m I'10 .0p:n
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT SU.NDAY.)
Depart Columbia. .G.30 a in. 5.06 p m 52 p in
Due Caruden..12.37 p m. '7.42 p in 7.43 pum
wEST (DAiLY FXCEPr SUNDAY.)
Depart Camden..7.45 a mn 7.45 a m 3.15p m
Due Columbia.. . ..10u.5 a m 10.35 a in 10.00 p mi
TO AND FROM A UGUSTA.
Depart Columbia... .30 a mn 527p m
Due Augusta..........1.35 a in 10.25 p in
Depart Augusta......... 6.06 a m 4.40 p.m
Due Col.umnbia.......l.36 a mn 10.0 p m
Made atColumnbia with Columbia and Green.
ville RailRoad by train arriving at 10.35A.M.,
and departing at 5.27 P. MI. At Columbia
Junction with Charlotte, Columbia and Au
gusta lRail Road by same train to and from
all points on both roads.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
and on Tuesdays and Fi idays with steamer
for Jacksonvlle and points on the St. John's
River;also with Charleston and Savannah
Railroad to and from Savannra and all.
points In Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central
Railroads to and from all points West and
South. At Black'rille to and from points on
Barnwell Railroad. Through tickets can be
purchased to all points South and West, by
D. MCQUEEN, Agent, Celumbia.
JOHN 1B. PECK, General Manager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Ag?.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Fe\.-13 1887
Charleston and Columbia and
Upper South Carolina.
Leave Chiarlestoni, - - 7.0ai
" Lanes, - - - 8.2ai
" Sumter. - - - 9.1ai
Arrive Columbia, - - 10.5ai
" Winntsbor~o, - - 3.2pi
" Chester, - - - 4.8pi
" Torkville, - - -- .05i
" Lancaster, - - .lp
" Rock Hill, - - .: pi
" Charlotte, N. C., - 615pn
" Newberry, S. C., - 1pi
" Greenwood. - - ..2pi
" Lauretts, - - - .4
'" Aniderson, - -n
" Greenville, - - G3.pm
"' Walhtalla, - - 4.p
"' Al.bbeville, .. 4- , p
" Spartan:burg, - 3)r
Leav Ileder,ot:vlh.,N 7.00 a mn
Abbevlle. - 1042 a mn
Gr~!et1v1c, -.51 a in
Attdesott - - 10.40 a Dl
Greenood, - 1.02 p mn
CI:arotte N. C, - 4.08 p in
Rock ill, - - 0.02 p mn
- - 7.01 pm
YI'kvile, - - 11.5.0 p mn
Chesre" - - /6.45 p mi
Witznboro, - - 5.52 p mn
" Colubia, -- - .- o p mn
A.rriv Sumtr, -5.46 p mn
Lane, . - G.57p m
" Carlsto, - - 945 p m
"on dsnil. SC.8:5ain.rv C, 7.0npi
p.Learieneronvile,o N.4 .m.
Soi TAin b bele. - C-retn d
last Angersn -od - Frs las
" enood, Sueinedet
G eer, -aegr - et