Newspaper Page Text
EVERY THURSDAY AT
NEWBERRY S. C.
Death of "Jim Treadwell."
This morning it was iearned that
James W. Tradweil had died about
7 o'clock, after a long period of cen
stitutional prostration. His death
was rot unexpected, but, on the con
trary, his remarkable physical vital
ity was the wonder of his acquaint
The deceased was endowed with
an intellect that was the admiration
of his friends, and naught but his
own indifference made it of no value
In plain terms, there is no room
for the writer to say more than Jim
Tradewell made poor use of remark
able talents; these are faults which
we bury with him in all charity.
As a Confederate soldier, he made
a record of which neither human
prejudice nor death itself can rob
him. Jim was a gallant soldier; a
member of the Kirkwood Rangers,
and he frequently contributed to the
press prose and political history of
the engagements in which he par
Deceased was 45 years of age on
the 24 of last January. His funeral
services will take place at the Church
of the Good Shepherd at half-past 10
o'clock to-morrow morning.
The following verses, written by
the deceased several years ago, are
pathetic and touching, especially to
those who know his history. They
were composed under peculiar cir
cumstances, and portray most vividly
a scene in the life of one endowed
not only with brilliant intellect but
with a fine education, and who would,
had it not been for the curse of
strong drink, have been a bright and
shining light in the world :
I am dying ! surely dying!
With no friend beside my bed
To speak a kind and cheerful word
Or bath my fevered head.
But the spirit that upheld me
Through many a dangerous fight,
Still uphoids me in my agony
This dark and gloomy night.
Perhaps when I am dead and gone
Some kindly voice may say :
I knew him in the pride of youth,
When all ws bright and gay
But the promise of tat youth, onice fair,
Once beauttiinily bright,
Has v-ani,bed in the darkn:ess
Of this black and stormy night.
Deeply, darkly, have I sinued
For many a weary year ;
My father's heart cost many a pang
My sisters many a tear.
But I'm sure they will forgive me,
When I've passed from human sight,
And my soul has winged its way
Into the shadow of night.
Sometimes I see around me,
When my fever's at its height,
The manly forms of martial men
Who ch-irged with me in fight.
Tell them not to forget me,
Bnit to keep my memory bright,
When I've charged into the darkness
Of the deep and gloomy night.
Saiy unto those who'v-e faithful proved
Until my race was run
That the mighty king of terrors
Has no cracen victim won
For I gaze into his fearful face
With eyes as calm and bright
As oft I faced him on the field
In doubtfu], dangerous fight.
0, tell "the boys,'" when I have passed
From this br!ght earth away,
To see me like a soldier,
Aye ! a veteran, laid away !
And remember, though a reckless mnan,
Few his memory to defend,
That I bravely fought for victory,
That I lived and died their friend.
Hark ! comrades ! I am going,
Fades earth's landscape from my
I hear the biugle blowing,
Quick ! my soul, prepare for flight ;
Who knows but, on the other shore,
My path may be more~bright ?
Because on earth my life was one
Dark, dismal, dreary night.
--Colambia Record, March 18.
A Man who Kissed the Blarney Stone.
"A live South Carolinian" writes
to the Newes and Courier : "In the
article taken from the Albany
Jour-nal, written by Mr. Chauncey
M1. Depew, and published in your
issue to-day, are some erroneous
staten.ents. Mr. Depew says it is
impossible to reach down and kiss
the Blarney stone, or to accomplish
the act when held by a friend. Wel
jaunted from Cork to Blarney Castle,!
a party of four-two ladies and two
gentlemen. The two gentlemen-my
friend and I-reached down unas
sisted, except by the iron rods sup
porting the stone, and gave the fa
mous old stone a hearty smack. We
then held one of the ladies by her
feet while she leaned down and
kissed the stone. This was in Sep
tember, 1884, and surely it cannot be
more difficult now."
The Question of Prohibition to be Voted
On In Tennessee.
The bill to submit to a popular vote
of Tennessee the proposed amend
ment to the Constitution, prohibitingj
the sale of liquor in that State,
havirng passed thv Senate and House,I
the Governor will sign it, and the
question will be voted upon on thej
29th of next September. A special
session of the Grand Lodge of Ten
nessee, Independent Order of Good:
Templars, has been called for the
29th instant, to make arrangements
for a vigorous campaign.
About Pea Nuts.
The Spanish or bush pea-nut is a
new variety in this country, unknown
in North Carolina and Virginia. It
commends itself to every farmer who
has tried it as a valuable crop for
market and for use on the farm. The
nuts are the pabulum of the modern
legislation as well as the small boy.
and are more delicate than the North
Carolina variety, but a little smaller.
They are superior to the coarse Vir
ginia pinder. The nuts grow around
the tap root in a cluster and all come
up when pulled-about a pint to the
hill on land that will make five or six
bushels of corn to the acre, more on
The land should not be too stiff as
it would bake around the nuts and
hold them in the ground. They
should be planted about the same
time as cotton, the hills 12 to 16
inches and rows 30 inches apart.
slightly hilled up with the scraper.
Will mature planted as late as 10th
June, but shouli be pulled up and
cured as soon as the nuts commence
to sprout in the ground and before
The tops do not lie on the ground
and spread as the old varieties, but
bush up and make a large quantity
of most excellent foliage, cured as
The tops may ue mowed off, cured
and put on the market and the nuts
raised by pulling the stubble, dried
and housed. The picking can be
done at odd times in hot or cold
The yield is from 30 to 100 or
more bushels of nuts and one to five
thousand pounds of hay.
With this nut and its top can be
raised hogs, cattle and horses in
abundance and cheaply; a large I
quantity of more valuable manure, at I
the same time having produced in the
nuts a marketable commodity which
always commands a remunerative
price. The tops and nuts might be
baled together as provender and
would soon make a market for them
selves in the cattle pens of the
They can he planted among corn
instead of peas, and have done well
in the missing places on cotton beds.
Reminded of Barnyard Fowls.
Several Georgia cities remind us
strongly of barn yards. When one
of their citizens happens to lay an
intellectual, political or other egg all
hands begin to cackle, and the racket
is kept up until everybody within
hearing is fully informed of the stu
pendous event. Mr. Grady, of At
lanta, went to New York and made a
clever speech and when he got home
was met by a brass band and a nom
ination for the vice-presidency which
was born and died in its own sweet
home. Representative Barnes, of
Augusta, got through a bill for a p)ub
lic building at that city and a mass
meeting gathered in his honor and
heard a speech from him which fills
three columns of the Chlrontide.
Great Scott ! Did nobody ever
make a speech in New York or get a
punblic building bill through before?
If the Hon. Joseph E. Brown, who
was sent to the United States senate
to turn the world upside down, ever
dops do anything we wonder what
the demonstration over it will be.
In that improbable event, we should
listen for five years of solid cackling
at least.-Green,ille News.
Mr. Randall Provided For.
IIAnarsBUInG, PA., March 16.-The
Republican members of the Philadel
phia delegation in the HIouse of Rep
resentatives met to-night and decided
unanimously to rearrange the Con
gressional appointment for Philadel
phia, so as to provide a Democratic
district for Mr. Randall.
Richmond and West Point.
RIDIrIoND, VA., March 17.-In the
House of Delegates to-day a bill was
introduced declaring legal and valid
forty million dollars of stock, comn
mon and preferred, issued by the
Richmond and West Point Terminal
Company, since the passage of the
Act of Assembly of February, 1882,
authorizing an increase of the stock.
Cyclone in Tampa.
JACKsoNvruLE. FLA., March 17
A Times Union Tampa special. says
hat a cyclone swept through that
own late to-night, destroying sev
ral houses. T[wo children were!
illed, one woman was fatally in
ured and several persons were se
Whait a tru:ly beautiful world we live
n! Nature gives us grandeur of moun
ains, glens and oceamns, and thonsands
f means of enjoyment. We can desireI
o better when in perfect health; but
ow often do the majority of pieople feel
ike giving it up (disheartened, dliscour
ged and worn out with dlisease,. whuen
here is no occasion for this feeling, as
very suflerer can easily obtain satisfac
ory proof, that G?cen's Juqust Flowcer
ill make them free from disease, as
hen born. Dyspepsia and Liver Comn
)iaint are the direct catuses of seventy
five per cent. of such maladies at Bil
onsess, In digestion, Sick Headache,
ostiveness, Nervous Prostration, Diz
iness of the Hlead1, Pa]pitat ion of the
eart, and other distressinz symptoms.
[hree doses of Anigu.s Flowcer will prove
its wonderful efreet. S:unple bottles,
0 cents. Try it. I -:6-a-eowv.
Agricultural Liens with thme priority
lause fr sale at this fce.
An Earthquake Story.
Mr. E. P. Roe, the novelist, in a
letter from Santa Barbara, California,
on March 7, to a friend in Charleston,
says: 'I am hard at work on the
earthquake story. My publisher has
arranged to have it published as a
serial in a syndicate of newspapers,
to begin about May 1st. You will
know how to sympathize with the
people of northern Italy. What an
awful experience they have had.
When my story appears in the news.
papers do not hesitate to give me
A i FTL ISTAKE.
T in 2 . T TL .
Trn '?cld -1 (Ci;) Press,
of F. ruary 2:!, I8 3, pub
lished an acc onuut of a fatal
surgiciI lp')enit.t)n which caused
a great courno tion among med
ical men th:run'out the whole
country, Dr. Thayer, the most
eminent surg,eon in Cleveland,
pronoluncn :g it scandalous. It
appears that a Mrs. King had
been suffering for many years
from some disease of the stom
ach, which had resisted the
treatment of all the physicians
in attendance. The disease
commenced with a slight de
rangement of the digestion,
with a poor appetite, followed
by a peculiar indescribable dis
tress in the stomach, a feeling
that has been described as a
faint "all gone" sensation, a
sticky slime collecting about
the teeth, cmi:ig a disagree
able taste. Tiis sensation was
not removed 1 y food, but, on
the contrary, it was increased.
After a wile the hinds ,d
feet became coll and sticky
a cold persiration. There
was a co :stait t:Id and In
'id fi.ciing. Th i fulIowvc41
-ioomiy frio. . Fina.i:
the pat.::it was :mible to re
tain any fy>.1 wLmtever, p"
tere was~ cenISt,.t p:un in th
abdomen. .All proscribedl rem
edies fr ing to give relief, a
csutain was hUd, when i
was decided that the patient
Pad a eneer in the stomach,
~din order tocare thiepatient
* an oper. .an was justili
le. Accord:::. yv, on the 22d
February,~ A -, the opera
n)f was perfoned by Dr.
ance in t preence of Dr.
uekcrman, 1:- 1, rrier, Dr.
r:ms, DI)a, Dr. Capner,
":d Dr. J . c. f the Police
,oard. oj or:. ion consist
1 in ]"a.. (open thex cavity
the ab :onr an:d exposing
:e stow:n. am!t beuwj!. Whea
1..is had en done an examin
ion of the om.mus v.s -made,
hat to thes hwrror a:. dismay
of the d'e * theire was no
cancer to b'e 'd1::i. The pa
tien~t did i.t Lye a cancer.
Wh'1en to: U. te ! medical men
discover:; .. . i .' y hiad made
a terrible naUid ; but they
sewed the p:u-ts together and
,essed t he wound that they
:;td made, bmt the poor woman
-.aik from e.xhaustion and died
in~ a few h:urs. Ho0w sad it
umst be for t he husband of this
voor woinmn to know that his
wife died fr om the effects of a
surgical opt re iion that ought
never to Love been per'formed.
If this woman had taken the
proper remed y for Dyspepsia
and Nerv:i's Prostration (for
this was what the disease really
was), she would hve been liv
inig to-day. SNIAsEI: LEXTRACT OF
RooTs, Or S1m:Es CURATIVE
SYRP, remxedy made ex
pressly for D rpcia or Indi
gstion, It:s r1>r many such
cases to f. ft hea:hn after all
othe,r kin of tr:atment have
:;iled. '1 e esii..nce of its
einicacy in curtig tis class of
cases is I o volum:ious to be
MubliSh:Qd b'' but those who
;ad th:- . hted evidence in
favor of *.., ;:<ptic remedy
do not qr: * a ins . vincing
nature, and the article has an
extensive A. -
SE RVICE AFLOAT,
Or, The Remarkable Career of the Con
federate Cruisers, sumter and
By Ad.mira1 Raphael S:nImmes C. 8. N.
A work .uprbily illutr.ited with 15
steel engZravinugs andi 8 (hromo-t intedi
bat tle cee. has jumst been i-sued by
the Baltimo"re Puiblishing Comnpany, Bal
timore, Mi., wit hithe a bove tit le. This
lk ani authetic history, hr the great Ad
miral himself, of those famous Cruisers
that played suchi havoc with the Ameri
ran shipping duaring the War between
the States. Over $25,000,000 wor th of
property was destroyed; a fact unpar
lleled in naval warfare. The recital is
most thrilling ; the work fills a niche in
Confederate history heretofore vacant.
The book is complete in one royal
ctavo volume of $33 pages, and is sold
anly by subscription.
For terms, etc., apply to the publisher,
nr Cpt. A. P. Pifer, Newberry, S. C.,
tvho is xieneral agent in South Carolina.
apt. Pifer is also genieral agent for the
sale of "Father Ryan's Poemns." Agents
This powder never varies. A marvel of
purity, strength and whollsotnene-.s. More
economical than the ord inary hiin's. and can
not be sold in competIi on with th'; umllit it tle
of low test. short weight alunm or phosphate
powder. Soltd only in cans. lIoY.tt itAKING
POWDER CO.. 106 Wall st.. N. Y. 11. 12-1y.
SAT I SAMPLE TREATMENT PR.V
We ini enough to convince
B. S. LAUDERACtt & Co.. 773 Broad-st Newark,
ACENTS fp .CTf
ELECTRIC CORSETS, BRUSHES, B ETC. No
rsk, uick sales. Territory given, satisfacton guar
anteed. Dt. sCOTT, 841 Broadway, N. Y.
E ' It SS" and " ne"and su
'ces>fu1 CURE at your own
home, by one who was deaf twenty-eight
years. Treated by most of the noted spe
cialists without benefit. Cured hinself in
three months. andi since t hen hundreds of
others. Full partlculars .sent on application.
T. S. PAG E. No.41 West 31st ut . .ew York
Beautify Your Homes.
READY FOR USE.
White and choice colors. Cheaper and Better
than wail paper or oil paint. Puritties all surfaces
and kills germs of disease. Any one can use it.
IT IS THE BEST.
Gold Medal and highest Awards, Beware
of imitations. If not for sale in your town, send
for sample card and prices.
Dry K8so1nillen [ Fr0soo Paillt Works,
25 & 27 John St., Brooklyn, I Y.
Wholly unlike Artificial Systems-Cure of Mind
Wandering. Any book learnedin onereading. Great
inducements to Cospondence Classes. Prospectus,
with opinions in full f Mr. RIcHAnD A. Pnocron,
Hone. W. W. As'ron, JuDnin P. BENJTA3IIN, Urs.
MINoR, WOOD, Iev. FinAscIs ' B. DzLxIo,
M ARK TwAIrN, and others, sent post free y
237 Fifth Avenue, New York.
Minter Exp3sure Causes Coughs,
Colds. Pleurisy, i:heutnatsm, Pneumonia.
Neuralgia, Sciaticea, Lumbago. Backachie an<d
other ailnmrmnts, for whichi Benson's Capcine
Plas.ters are admnitted to be the best remredy
known. They relieve and (-tre in a tew hours
when no other applicationm is of the least ben
efit. Endorsed by 5.100 Physicians and Drug
gists. Beware of imitations under similar
soundIignaines, such as 'Capsicum' "Cap
sicli" or "Capsicine." Ask for Ben.on's and
take no others. Fxamine car-efully when you
buy. All dr-uggists.
SEABURY &,TOHNSON, Propriet ors. New York
The nest Cure for Coughs, Weak Lungs, Asthma, Indi
gestion, Inwardf l'ains, Exhaustion. Coiubining the most
valuable medicines with JamacriaGinger, it exerts a cura
tive power- over disease unknown to other remedies.
Weak Lungs, Rheumatism, Femalo Complaints, and the
distressingiulsof thestomach, Liver,Kidneys and Bowels
are dragging thousands to the grave who would recover
theh- health by the timely use of PARaa's Giseza TosIC.
It is new life and strength to the aged. 50e. at Drug
gists. Hiscox .n Co., 163 William Street, N. Y.
-LNEDADIEStowork for us at
* her w hm $ 7 to $10
per week can be qunie:ly made No ph".
to painting; no canivassing. For- f-I
part-iculaurs. please address ait once, litES
CENT A RT COMP. NY, 19 Cenitral Street.
Blo.ton, Mass. Box 5170. 4t'
Ar,k your retniba-r for the James Mean.s' S3 Shoe.
(aut ion I Sine cl-alers retconmmetnd inriror
u,--. in order to make a large-r pirofit. This is thme
o, rinin S $ Shoe. I.Xware of Imitations which ac
km .wle-dge their own inferlority by attempting to
bu| po h rptlIon ofthe orignal.
None Genni nless bearing this StamTp,
--.-'t wieinLutton, Co':gre:s ir.
* lc. Bst Calf S~iin. Uf:ex
e-e- tin Durat-ilit y, Comj' t -
tpeaancce. A Ijostaleadi
se . -'nt touswill briingyou in.
4 - fomatonhow to .ge-t Cts
- Sho in~~ any State or
- , Territory.
Ets 3,~~t .Meas&Co~
Onr ce- br:vI factory prolzme. a rrr t(o:ny
of -ish- f m lurwe ih:m any o hrit-:w.. m IC.
r, a en- oumk b.h . t1ll*- J. s' g
St * E)l for Bo.l s :appreneL.d in D.. May.
Fu tll line of thle above s hoes fr ;ale ill
NeWberr-y biy - R. D). S.MITII.
From the world's bert makers at fatctor3
Eight gra nd makers and over three hunt
SLiickering, iMaso,n & Hamulin,
.Mason & Hamn, Pacard
Piainos andi Orgauns delivered. freighit pami
days tr-i aind freight hn; h wa.ys if not suiti
Columbia Mttsie Ifotuo- brauch of Lumdde
A A WELL-i
Drs. O FOR CONSUM]
STARKEY _TARRH, HA
AND PALEN REM
have the liberty to andQ RH NM
refer (in proof of theirad
standing as Physicians)
to the following-named well ~
known persons who have tried O
their Treatment: Hon. William
D. Kelley, Me:nber of Congress, Phila.:
Rev. Victor L. Conrad, Editor Lutheran
Observer-, Phila.; Rev. Chas. W. Cushing,
Lockport, N. Y.: H on. William Penn Nixon, Ed
itor Inter-Ocean, Chicago, Ill.: Judge H. P. Vroomnan,
Quenemno,Kan.,- & thousands ofothers in every part of the w
"COMPOUND OXYGEN-ITS MODE OF A
A ND RES U LTS " is the title of abook of two hun<
published by Drs. Starkey and Palen,. which givest
fuilinfomnation. as to this rernmkable curative agent and a
ctmres in a wide range of chronic cases-many ofthe:n ate:
w-ill be mailed free to any address on application.
Drs. STARKEYV& PALEN- 152
tH011 IT lilt [0NCE
We now anounce that our stock of
Fall and Winter
Is comlilete in ery re spect. ;uperior to
any stock we have ever had. This is
saying a good deal, for it is gencrally
cotceded that no one has ever surpassed
ts in qtality. style, or otherwise. In
fart it is often remarked that WRIGHT &
COPPO'K KEEP THE BEST 600DS. hile
this is admitted, there are those, who
prompted by selfish motives, would sup
plment this remark by ad,ling, "but
they sell them higher," to this we only
re.ply th:tt we will in every instance give
:is full value for the amount eharged as
any living business can do. ''his is our
promise and we will make good the same.
It is a source of gratification to have our
good= and onr conscientious representa
tion of the same thus complimented by
those w ho have tested them from year
to year for so long a time. We respect
fully invite an examination of our stock
and values. Yours,
WRIGHT & LW. COPPOCK,
0-2 .-ef Moilohon Row
STYLE & FIT.
The ;tvyle and lit of a garment is more nm
portant (to pe"ople of the nice ,t tast:) than the
aost of a tahrie. andi the readler will please
erin mind thot I heave got the upper holdl on
tl adil.Th es liesc asChi
'te etil l q -s i :5rs e t h
mjyof cus omwr c, hn hl
itb,cmo t iloigo ie odntn
and - vlea dli a amnt ready-maden
M0t r *T ai-ae. and the raentl please
eTrors, mn hve stoIlu o thu r l o nsil
peoler andn toi bethedelaing-u ath isp
poiting cetailors ile mos paires he
naved them man auru dollrk.hc,thn hl
irt braimns toinn Cuowa ane,d fiktSuit
vTheiFurnishi nd DePartent yuaril
Snod ment, inludwar Hoiercoat Hand
kerchiefs, Cohaes.op hundr oeso ensi
pel fatm onato the eays and isap-h
poinbrtind tailapafo whi o cesav oe
Ign wil jumeion her thtI .ves
TMy Furys Depar$ eptment you wt allh
noehies, ollarhe Cses ove tc
Gets' ine he ae specand i. alThe
alocelebrated lW atukorphst ad Brod
way Las eartt the foile. wit al AtL-e
have a line or Shoes for Men at $3 00. and the
same shoe for $2 00. which I will guarantee in
every respect to give satishaction. Call and
see this stock and the Douglass 5:3.00 Shoe.
Rtespectiully, 31. L. KIN .tD,
Columbia. S C.
can learn the exact cost
of any proposed line of
papers by addressing
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.,
Newspaper Advertising Bureau,
10 Spruce St., New York.
Send 1Oots. for 100-Page Pamphlet.
C. BART & CO.,
Importers and Wholesale Dealers in
ERUTI T !
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Are receiving by steamer and rail from
the North and West futll supplies
each week of
CtOICE AIPPLES. PEA R4. LEMONS. PoTA
TOES. CABBAGES, ONIONs. NUTS OF
AL L KINDS, ETC., ETC.
gtirOrders solicited and prompt~y~ filled. 11-10
-prices, on easiest terms of payment.
Ired sty les to select from.
Mathushek, Bent and Arion.
Orchestral ard( Bay State.
(1 to all railroa-1 points South. Fifteen
sfactory-, and test in vour own homes.
ni & Bates' Southern Mtusic House.
V. TRUMP, Main,cr,
Cotulmbia, S C.
a7 - .
TION, ASTHMA, DYSPEPSIA, CA
Y FEVER, HEADACHE, DEBILITY,
.TISM, NEURALGIA, and all Chrontc
'COMPOU ND OXYGE N "being taken into
the system, the Brain, Spinal Marrow, and the
Ner-ve-Ganglia--" Nervous Centres "'-are
nourished and made more active. Thus
the Fountain Head of all activi:y,
stored to astate of integrity,
and the nervous systern,
"P the organs, and the
orid. 1J muscles all ac:
:red pages, YOU, and effi
o all inqirs e cently
record of surprisin
Sbeing abandoned to die by other physici:m.s. It
M!I52 Arch St. Phila. Pa.
T 'E EEl
i. C., Ever
JOB P :
ED IN 1865.
0 A Year.
d to doall
A H liflT I
COLUMBIA, S. C.,
Is now rep'ete with all the novelties for
Goods made especially for our
Our style and fit cannot be
ftSTOM M1E SD1tTS8
PIEDMONT AIR LINE,
RICHMOND & DANVILLE R. R.
Columbia & Greenviile Division.
IN EFFECT DECEMBBER 19, 1886.
(Trains run on 75th Meridian time.)
Leave Columbia,... ............. 11.00 a m
SNewberry,.............. -. -
Ninety-Six .. ..............2 p m
" Greenwood .................-..-- 2.52 p m
Arrive Greenville ...... .- ....--... 5 53 p to
Laurens ...................... 5.55 p a
Abbeville ..... .. .......- .... 4.35 p m
" Spartanburg.... .. ............. 4.35 p m
Seneca.... .... ... -. 6.02 p m
Walhalla....... .........- 6.35 p m
Atlanta..................... 10.40 p m
Leave Walhalla...... .............. 8.55 a m
Seneca........ .........- ... .17 a i
Spartanburg................... 11.30 a m
Abbeville.................. 10.45 a m
" Lautens............. 8.20 a m
Greenville................... 9.4u a i
Greenwood............-- 12.56 p m
*- Ninety-Six ....................... 1.41 P.m
Newberry......................... 3.07 p m
Arrive Columbia........ . ......... 6.15 p m
" Augusta..................... 9.20 p m
No.53 makes close connection for Atlanta.
ljo. 52 makes close connection for Augusta
and Charleston at Columbia.
,as. L. Taylor, Gen. Pass. Agent.
D. Cardwell, Ass't as Agt. Columbia, S. C.
SoL Haas, Traffic Manager.
iIffiington,COI & Augulstaal
TRAiNS GOING SOUTH.
DATED July 12th, 1885. Daily+. Dao.
Lv. Wilmington...............$ 20 P. x. 1010 p. x
Lv. L.Waccamaw...............942 1117 -
Lv. Marion....... ................11 36 " 12 40 A.Y.
arrive Florence.........-1225 " 115 "
- Sumter................4 34 A M. 4 34 "
" Columbia................6440 " 640
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 43. No.47.
Lv. C. ..bia ................ . 9 5 P. 3.
krrive Sumter................ 1155 "
Leave Florence.................. 4 30 P x. 5 07 A. ]
Lv. Marion.....................514 " 553 "
Lv. L. Waccamaw .............7 14 " 7 44
ar. Wilmington...........8 33 "' 9 07 "
Train No. 43 stops at all Stations.
Nos. 48 and 41 stops only at Brinkley's
Whiteville, Lake 1% accaiaw, Fair BIluf,
Sichols, Marion, Pee Dee, Florence. Timmona.
rile, Lynenburg, Sayesville, Sumter, Wedge
leld, Camden Junction and Eastover.
Passengers for Columbia and all points on
& G. R. E., C , C. & A. R. . Stations, Aiken
Junction, and all points beyond, should take
No. 48 Night Expbress.
Separate P'uliman Sleepers for Savannah
and for Augq:sta on tralm 483.
Passengers on 40) can take 48 train from Flo-.
rence ior Columbia, Augusta and Georgia
poin's via Columbia.
All trains run solid between Charleston anaI
JOI-IN F. DIVINE.
T. M. EMERSON, Gen'1 Pass. Agt.
South Carolina Railway Company.
r'OMMEiCING SUNDAY, NOV. 29, 1886, at
'6.05 A. M., Passenger Trains will run as
ollows, "Eastern time:"
TO AND) FROM CHARLESTON.
Depart Columbia at.... 6.30 a mn 5.27 p in
)ue Charleston..........10 p m 9 00p m
Depart Charieston...7.20 a in 5.10 p mn
Dn'iColumbia.....10.35 a m- lotO0pim
TO AND FEOM CAMDEN.
EAST (DAILY EXCEPT 51UNDAY.)
Depart Columbia. .6.30 a mn. 5.05 p n 5.2 p zu
Due Camden..12.37 p m. 7.42 p mn 7.42 P in
WEsT (DAILY EXCEPT SCNDAY.)
De'part Camden..7.45 a in 7.46 a m 3.15 p mn
Due Columbia..... 10.25 a m 10.35 a mn 10.00 p mn
TO AND FROM AUGOUsTA.
Depart Columbia....6.30 a in 627 p in
Due Augusta..........1135a m 1025pm
)epart Augusta. ....... .05 a in 4.40 p mn
)ue Columbia......10.35 a mn 10.u0 p in
lade at Columbia with Columbia and Green
rille RailRoad by train arriving at 1035A.M..
tnd departing at 5.27 P. H. At Columbia
lunction with Charlotte, Columbia and Au
tusta Rail Road by same train to and from
til points on both roads.
Passengers by these trains take Supper at
At Charleston with Steamers for New York
mud on Tuesdays and Fx idays with steamer
or Jacksonville and points on the St. John's
liver;also with Charleston- and Savannah
allroad to and from Savannah and all
oints in Florida.
At Augusta with Georgia and Central
sailroads to and from all points West and
louth. At Blackville to and from points on
sarnwell Eailroad. Through tickets can be
>urchiased to all points South and West, by'
D. MCQU7EEN, Agent, Celumbia.
JOHN B. PECK, C+eneral Manager.
D. C. ALLEN. Gen. Pass. and Ticket Ag?.
iTLANTTIC COAST LINE.
Wilmington, N. C., Feb. 13 1887
~harleston and Columbia and
Upper South Carolina.
.eave Charleston, - - 7.00 a in
" Lanes, - - - - 8.42 a in
" Sumter. - - - 9.51 a in
Lrrive Columnbia, - - 10.55 a in
"Winnsboro, - - 3.02 p mn
"Chester, - - - 4.18 p mn
"1 Yorkville, - - - 6.05 p mn
" Lancaster, - - 7.01 p m
" Rock Hill, - - 5.03 p in
"Charlotte, N. C., - 6.1.5 p mn
" Newberry, S. C., - 1.01 p in
" Greenwood, - - 5.2i p in
" Laurenzs, - - 5.535 p mn
" Anderson, - - 5.40 p mn
" Greenville, - - 6.35 p mn
" Walhalla, - - 4.35 p in
" Abbeville, - - 4.35 p m
" Spartanburg, - 4.35 p mn
"Hendersonville, N. C., 7.10 p in
,eave Hendersonville, N. C., 7.00 a in
SSpartanburg, - - 1l.2o p mn
" A bbeville, - - 10 4.5 a in
" Walhalla, - - 8.55 a mn
"'Greenville, - - ,11.00 a in
" Anderson, - - 10.40 a mn
" Laurens, - - 8.20 a mn k
"Greenwood, - - 12.56 p mn
"New berry, - - 3.07 pnm
"Charlotte. N. C., - 1.00 p in
" Rock Hill, - - 2.02 p m
S Lancaster, - - 7.00 a in
- Yorkville, - - 11.45 p mn
" Chester, - - 2.45 pum
S Win nsboro, - - 3l.47 p mn
" Columbia, - - 5.33 p mn
.rrive Sumter, - - - 6.46 p in
" Lanes, - - - 7.57 p m
" Charleston. - - 9.45 p in
On Sundays train will leave Charles
>nl, S. C.. 8:45 a. in., arr ive Columbia 1
. m. Returning leaves Columbia 5-33
.im.. arrives Charleston 9:45 p. in.
Solid Trains between Charleston and
Special Buffet Cars attached to this
-ain. No extra charge for seat in these
ars to passengers holding First Class
J. F. DIvINP.,
T. G. E .nl, segrAet