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title: 'Orangeburg times. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1872-1875, May 14, 1874, Image 3',
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OliANGEliUKG, S. C, MAY. 14, 1874.
STEPHEN II FOWLES,
EDITOR AND IRJSIN ESS M A NA U ER.
LARGEST CIRCULATION IN THE COUNTY.
llrc arc ?u no tr?i/ rcfjmnsiblcfor the views
or opinions of our Correspondents.
. ? Our friends wishing to have advertisements
Inserted in the TIMES, must hand them in by
rtteeday morning, 10 o'clock.
' JToiiccloi'tlli all legal Advertisements
of County Interest, whether Notices or others,
will be published tor the benefit of our leaders I
whether they are paid for or not.
SOUTH CAROLINA IN WASHINGTON.
Tho two reports of the Judiciary Com
mittee differ widely in their conclusions ;
one shows the bitter spirit of party deinu
? j g?gucs; upholding fraud and corruption,
, j and intimating that there is no redress
? for a down trodden people, except in
contiuued fasting and prayer. The other
report on the other hand holds, that there
is no denying that gross irregularities
- exisft, and that there must be sonic mode
? of redress for an oppressed people.
W11A TIS GOING TO BE DONE?
Thcintc Taxpayers Convention reeom
"''mended, that all counties have ''Tax
?j TJnions" and "Immigration Societies;"
and many of the upper counties have
, noted upoti tbc-suggestion, and why can
- not Orangeburg do the same? It is sur
prisng to see how little interest tho
" people take in polities, hitL this is owing
to our eagerness after the al mighty dollar.
Very few indeed exert themselves, pre
fering to sit all day mourning over high
taxation and rascality in the government.
"Why not stand up and gird ourselves for
the coming election? All is not lost!
Civil War in Arkansas.
The despatches from Arkansas this
morning bring news of a bitter conflict
and actual war. Blood has been shed,
the peace broken and the State is no
longer able to govern itself. There is no
longer any excuse for delay on' the part
of the President, lie has delayed too
long already. An unfortunate interfer
ence in Louisiana, where interference was
unnecessary, predisposed General Grant's
mind not to interfere again in the affairs
of a sovereign State, and so in taking
the opposite side he has erred once more.
Had the President acted promptly wc
should not now have to record the mel
ancholy story of actual buttle and civil
' ?ffHr in Arkansas. It was plain almost
from the beginning of the contest that
neither of the1 claimants to the Guvcrnor
*ship would yield without an sflbrt.
Both have all the time been gathering
s'trcngth for the conflict, and the conflict
has come at last. Unlike the previous
emeu to in Little Kock, it con not he ex
plained away. The Stale is in a condi
tion of anarchy, and (lie complications
will only grow worse by delay. Peace
must be restored first and the. Clains of
the rival Governors settld afterwards. A
military governor and martial law do
better than two hostile Governors fight
ing each other with armed forces and no
law at all. The President must at once
send all the available troops into the
State, and give Genera! Sherman the
command, with headquarters at Little
Rock. This action will in itself inspire
confidence and restore ordct. Military
rigor even may not be necessary if the
government shows a si rung determination
to keep the peace. is'j litter-officer than i
General Sherman can lie found to wield
temporary power in the State and bring
about a good understanding. Let the
President at once send the General of
the Army to Little Bock, clothed with
lull power to take the nllairs of the State
into bis own hands, with the understan
ding that Sherman's orders are to be
supported by military force till the Leg
islature ean meet and determine who is
Governor, and peace tvill ho the imme
diate result.?Mow York Herald.
Mr. B. L\ McGraw, a j'oung and suc
cessful farmer of New berry County, pro
cured the services of an old German and
his wife on the i Ith of February last.
They have remained with him since that
and express themselves entirely satisfied
with the treatment received, and ate
pleased with the country. In addition to
thi?, they have writ ten homo to the
fatherland for their entire family to come
over, four of whoin are grown mci and
women, and,share their linppy lot.
"The Good work goes Bravely on."
The English Company known ns tho
South Carolina Plantation trust, limited,
? is meeting with considerable eueourago
S mcnt in tho procuring of lands for their
enterprise in this and adjacent Counties.
They have already the mouth cf tho San
tee River, with 60,000 acres of land aud
nro preparing to cut a largo Canal from
thence across iuto Winyav/ Bay, through
which they expect to urn millions of tim
ber and produce for shipment to Europe.
It is their object to deyclope the country
in whi?i their purchases aro made and
not as has been erroneously supposed to
invcstsurplus funds in lands, which arc to
be allowed to remain idle with the view
to future augmentation in value. It is
their object also to bring a great many
laborers over and to build factories where
ever they can obtain sufficient water
power. We are glad to note their success
in this county in obtaining lands, there is
no section of the State that needs im
provements more, and if our large land
owners will take hold of tho matter in
earnest, we bolicvu our future prosperity
is secured. With tho railroad which tho
Company proposes to give us and a de
vcrsificd industry, Clarendon county
with her genial climate and fertile lauds
will certainly become one of the moH
attractive sections of the State.
An Agent, Mr. A. H. Ren ton from
England, together with Mr. Bisloy tho
agent of the State arc even now w hile we
arc writing prospecting the lands in the
vicinity of Manning, and express them
selves highly pleased with the future
which this section oflbrs if our people can
only be induced to sell lands in sufficient
quantities to warrant the Company in
commencing business here. This we con
ccivc is tho golden opportunity for our
people to have all the advantages of a
developed country, and we trust they will
not allow it to pass unimproved.?Clarendon
On the 1st instant Agusta scut $400
to the Louisana stiff/ores.
Only two tracts of land was sold by
the Sheriff, at Marlboro' Court House on
sale day last.
The hail and frost of last week killed
all the young cotton in Barn well county
and ruin the gardens.
The second battle of the Arkansas war
wns fought at Lactic Rock, May tho 8th.
Loss one hilled and five wounded.
Whitficld McKinlay, a colored youth,
has been recently admitted to West Point
by appointment of Hon. A. .J. Ransier.
North Carolina claims to he the only
State in the Union which produces every
article enumerated in tho census report
A lady in Shawnee, Ohio, dt< d yester
day from tho effects of eighty grains of
chloral administered by a dentist, who
Onb son of President Tyler is an editor
in Alabama, another a preach* r in Flori
da, and a third a civil engineer on a
Atloncy'-Gcncral Melton and Treasu
rer Cartlo/.o are reported to be di 'satisfied
with the clear bill of hcallh giv< u to the
County treasurers office of Charleston.
Many of tho people on the islands
have pulled up the cotton damaged by
frost and have put corn, fearing t at the
ealcrpiller would destroy it if pi in ted
The doctors of Cleveland, < >lii.>, have
united in a public statement thai alcohol
is rarely needed as a medicine, and that
"the most perfect health is compatible
with total abstinence."
It is said that Queen Victoria will
probably visit Ireland, with the 1 hike and
Duchess of Edinburgh, no*! autumn.
This visit will be a Irish test of the loyal
ty of the Irish people.
A Florida correspondent says that al
though many persons suffering from con
sumption in other Slates have gone llacre
and been restored to health, there arc old
established Florida families lasl dying of
the same disease.
Tho Port Royal Commercial says
Judge T. J. Mackcy will not run for con
gress in ths fourth district. !!? intends
I to devote himself to tho pi ui of
state polities. That mean.-, we suppoao,
that ho will consent to r< form himself
and bo governor, if he can.
On May Istwhilolhc House was in
committee of the wholo on the Indian
appropriation bill, Mr. Rainey of South
Carolina, was called to the chair, and
occupied it lor nearly an hour. This is
the first time, that a colored man has sat
in the chair of the speaker of tho House
of Representatives, and it wns the occa
sion of much comment ou all '?!, .
015 ITU All Y.
In Mkmoriam?F. OLDENDORFF, aged
fifty pino years one month and 4 days.
It has pleased the great Creator of-tho Uni
verse to take from our midst, one who was res
pected and beloved by all those wfcose.ppportu
nity it was to know him. No better- and no
nobler heart ever ceased to bent, than that
which made theO'osom of our departed friend n
sanctuary for thoVe sentiments which lead to
the cultivation oTwthoso broad and catholic
feelings that aloneetnbraco thcKcriprual injunc
tion: ,,Lbve thy neighbor as thyself."
F. OLJ>10Nl>ORFE was born in Braun
sheweig, Gormanv, April 1st 1810. In 1810 he
settled in Orangeburg, and it is frowjtftst time
up to his death that those- who mourn his loss
amongst us, knew him best. He was Elder of j
the Lutheran Church at this place and one cfvj
its most consistent and earnest members. It
was his most earnest wish to Ijto toBeej[ho new
Lutheran Church at this place finished! Alas !
the hand of an All-wise Providence interposed,
and the respected and loved Elder, Oldendorf!'
is now shrouded in the cold and icy drapery of I
death. That voice we had hoped to hear join
with ours, in the rejoicing which must follow
the completion of tho Church of the .followers
of the great and good Luther, is hushed forever
tu this v orld. It isonly at interviihF^thnt we
hear those death-notes pealed, which touch and
awaken trfe chords of sorrow in tho wjsom of
those of two nations. Oldendorll'of Orpigehurg,
his death is bc-in^ iUuurucd as sadiy joniay ai
Uruumsctiweig Ocrmany, as it in in-S?;? own
family circle here. Both were his honies: one
his native, the other his adopted. J^e loved
them together, their people and his jregigion.
Quiet and unassuming in manner ho dift nothing
to eilend any one. : ( hiI the contrary//the lato
Mr. Oldendorir would rather havc'BufKred him
self, than by any act or deed of his oj|n;to have
caused his fellow man to feel aggrieved. Iiis
society an:? his friendship were alwa?jtQUght
after. Frcqu- ally have men gathercf. .around
him to reap the benefiits to be derivjhl from
his conversational gifts. By his courtesies and
and associations many are indebted toyiim* Ho
is dead ami his friends will now make." this ac
knowledgement in all sincerity. A mrsf-is never
appreciated in flesh; it is only" when lS' is dead
that we wonder how the blank he haaglcft can
be filled up. He was pre-cmincntlvi a man
who attended to his own bu.-iness. Awd yet he
is gone! .Sorrow's purest sigh has bceivSPent up
for him, and mourners, with heads hflhjrcd low
in grief and anguish, have swelled tltXjoneral
cry which witiiK ' il the the covering of the
face of our departed friend forever.
Those who knew him on this caVth will
know him here no more. He will neyjL'r again
walk among us; never counsel hUYyouthful
fiieiuls and relatives more in this sibhmary
world of trouble and ingratitude. Tiffin sober
lt.'--"!?-; iif wjw lorn, and experience whrehhc-was
wont to ii s'il into the minds of the yojjng and
thoughtless will live, but his presence urill no
longer bless them with that force of truthful
ness which his ft auk face never ?'"failed to
Mr. OLDENDORFF was takcifallAn Satur
day in the forenoon ond died early j Monday
morning with that grand self-reliance) in' Cod
which ever robs "death of its sting 'land the
grave ol its victory." lie sleeps the Hwep that
knows no waking, and that face wBieh was
always wreathed in smiles, now moldoiSj beneath
the turf in the Presbvterian gravo-ynri. and all
that is left to us of him is a kindly rtfnicmhor
ance of his many noble virtues. li
"Unveil thy boson, faithful tomb! tr*
Take this in w tre.">uro to thy trust; \
And give this sacred relic room
To slumber in the silent dust."
j ji. \Y.
OFFICE OF COUN.TY AUDITOR
Orangeburg, S. (J., May 1st 187-1.
.-I inctiu Township.
A l' Amakcr, 8S1 acre-, building.-.
Samuel Holtin, ? acres, 1 building. ^
Est W C Cofer, 1100 acre-;, (i buildinfcs.
MissOeorgia Furtiek, BcUvelie Rbad, 20
acres, '2. ISuildings.
.1 A MeKenzte, 1"0 acre;, ? ? ??
?lamed I) Trcsvant 1000 acres, (5 buildings.
Daniel Zimmerman, i:7 "J 1 acres, 30 buildings
William Lewis, 140 acres, 2 buildings.
W V Myers, 1 lot 2
Coiv Cow 'Jownship.
Moses Butler, ? acres, 1 building.
J W Culler, Adm'r, Sl.ilo Koad, 000 acres, 1
Henry Footman, 00 acres.
Counsel Footman, 7"> "
W M Undocy, Columbia Road, 250 acres, 8
F It McKinlay, '210 acre;.
C .1 Scmour, 2-1 "
Cow Custlc Township.
Collier & Myers, Ebenerer Church Koad 105
acres, '2 buildings.
list .1 XV S Fehler, 5f>7 acres, "2 buildings,
Mary Hufl; 300 " 2
Joe Jones, 30 li 1 "
Hannah Kelly, ?? " 1 "
Jim Kigby, Orangeburg Road, *>0 acres, 3,
Wesley Stevens, near Orangcburg Koad 100
acres, 1 building.
Mrs Amanda D.int/.lcr, Cannon Bridge Koad
H.tU acres, 5 buildings.
Morgan W Hughes, Cannon Bridge Koad
18") acres, 1 buildings.
S T Izlar, near the Cannon Bridgo itoad,
(1878-71), 285 acres, 3 buildings.
Wilson Minigcn, on Cannon Bridge Koad, 8
acres. '2 buildings.
Benjamin Pooser, near Cannon Brid ge Koad
?170 acres, 0 buildings.
ben jama n Tucker, Cannon Bridge Koad, 18
acres, 1 building,
JCILzabt th Township
Sil Kcnnerly, ncai Edgclicld Koad,45 acres,
.lac.i!? I? W in, on Khickville Koad, 125 acres
(loodln/s Townsh ip,
A A A rant, 50 acres, 4 buildings'
Miss K C Bnir, State Koad, 'ISO acres, I huil
1) B Ko/.ard, 7o actes, 2 buildings.
Mas E A Bozard, 250 acres, 5 buildings.
M M Dant/.ler, 100 " 1<> "
.1 W McKelvey, 0 " 2 4'
John Sellers, 5 " 8 "
J RShulcr, Guard M0 acres.
Argroe and Holen, 1 building.
J W Broddy, 170 acres, 3 buildings.
Mrs C 11 Corditl, New Bridge Koad, 115 acres.
CIA Loui-, near Davis Bridge Road, f}J5
acres, 'J building .
Est P II Porter, oft Davis Bridge Road, 180
acres, 4 buildings.
Gabriel Tyler, Davis Bridge Boad, 40 acres.
James Williams, 109 acres; 5 buildings.
Benjamin Byas, (1873-74), 585 acres.
J F Boitin, near llolman Bridge Road, 5
acres, 2 buildings.
W II Gleaton, near 90Road, 200,2buildings
J L Gibson, 90 Road, 540 acres. 1 buildinS.
Ruf us Hoffman, 120 ae-ies, 3 buildings,
Est J R Milhouse, 023 acres.
G E Bolen & L A Foglc 222 acres.
Dave Adams 90 acres, 1 buiding,
E W L Uate*, 1315 "
? T K Keller, 100 " 7 "
Mrs Emelie E Mngril, Orangeburg Road,
840 acres, 10 buildings.
John L Moorer, Bcllvillc Road, 300 acres.
Sam Warren, 5 Chop Road, 30 acres, 1 buid
J J Woodward, neat Bellvillo Road, 250
acre-?, 0 buildings.
Samuel Frnzicr, 50 acres.
John Stticklcy, Trustee, 5 Chop Road 500
acres, 9 buildings.
Mrs M A E Tilly, near State Road, 135acres,
A tie Hope Townsh ip.
E .1 Baxter, 300 acres, 5 buildings.
R Conner, 450 " 4 buildings.
Richard Davis, 100 " 1 building.
B Dcnipscy, 250 "
Mary C Buiuflj 175acres.
Thomas Smith, Rowe's Pump, 1 lot, G build
Orang- bwrg Township
Adam Aikcn, 200 acres. 1 building.
Benjamin Russell St., Beers, Trustee, 2 lots.
James anil Elizabeth Brown, Amelia St. 1 lot
Benjamin Byas' Amelia St., (72-73-74) 1 lot,
Mancrva Clark, I lot.
A Eiseher, Agt for A A Davis, Bull Swamp
Road 137 acres.
C F Gehreh-, near the Bellvillo Road, 822
acres, 7 buildings.
Addison Ilaines, 25 acres, 1 building.
Mrs Mary Marchant, Broughton St., I lot 1
.Mrs iVI T Myers, Bay St., 1 lot, 1 building
Mrs S A Pooser, Stage Roar, 173 acres, 7
Mi-~-r.achael, 200 acres, 1 buildings.
Kst Absalom Stroman, near 5 Chop Road, ^
t'OO acres. 10 buildings.
Jesse Thompson, 'J7 acres, 2 buildings.
Cephas Wl'itteinore, 781 acres 7 buildings.
Cephas Wittemorc, Court House Square, 1
lot, 2 Ihiildings.
J D Wolfe, Columbia Road, 1 lot, 2 build
ings- , . - ,,.
Vine tirove township.
FoglBe rot hers, 102 acres.
F B brick, 310 4 buildings.
Joseph Jackson 1 building.
P W Robinson, 25 acres, 2 buildings.
' J'ophir Totejisfnpi *'** .1
San tec Addison, 50 ncrcs*
Thomas Allen, 50 acres, 2 dldldings.
Baxter ? Andrews, 120 acres.
(< ?I u
Providence Toten ddp.
David Hull, 2-J") acres, i>, Btiildtngs.
Elizabeth Pull 400 " 2 "
Santee Davis, 7.! "1 "?
S W Fvans, 1199 " 3
Bill Fair ?i Wife, 40 3 "
Stanley (iarviu, 07 1 V
Richard Goodvin, 800 acres,
Frank Reeves, 11 "
Hockey Grove Township.
Willie A People, (mar Calumbia Bond) "0
Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, 1200 acres, S build
Fli Busby, (near Beniker Bridge Road) 111
acres 2 buildings.
Jim Manigaull, (Barn well road) 10 acres, 2
Goodwin Powell, (Benickcr Bridge road) 23
acres, 1 building.
Charles Walker, 40 acres.
Susen E Shuler, :>10 acres.
Joseph Van Dyke, (State road) 3.S acres. 2
J (i W Warnock, Agt. 100 acres, S build
John Brown, 40 acres, 3 buildings.
Stephen Clemens 20 acres 1 "
E G Gregory, near Dolman Bridge road 151
acres, ."> buildings,
Joseph 11 Thomas, near Ilolnir.n Bridge
road 20 acres, 2 buildings.'
W D Riley, near Hol man Bridge road 3 Fiteres
Robert Washington, 10 acres, 2 buildings.
J H Bolton near llolman Bridg road, 114
ncrcs, 7 buildings.
Jocob Barton, 00 aives.
Est John 11 l eider, 250 acres.
Thoinos B Sally, 90 road, 200 acros,4 build
Rachel Smoke, 37 acres.
John Tyler, near Cannon Bridge road, 00
acres, 2 huilditige.
NOTICE is hereby thnt the whole of the
several parcels, lots and part of lots of Real Es.
t?te decribed in the proceeding list or so much
thereof as will be nccccssnry to pay the taxes,
penalties and and assessments charged thereon,
charged thereon, win be sold by Treasurer of
Ornnguhurg County, South Carolina, at his
office in said County' on Monday, May 18th
1874, unless said taxes, penalties and assess
ments be paid before that time; and such sales
will be continued from day to day, until all of
said parcels, lots ami ports of lots or real estate
shall bo sold or offered l or sale, provided such
sale shall not be extended beyond Friday fol
lowing May ISth 1871.
May 1st IS74
JAM FS VAN TASSEL,
Auditor of Orangcburg County.
GEORGE H. CORNELS?N,
BEGS TO INFORM HIS FRIENDS AND THE PUBLIC I'N (SENERAlY
THAT HE IS NOW RECEIVING HIS
And that tho same will be ready in a few days for inspection. It comprises all the latestnovelties-'
in all the different branches of
A TX .k>V
D!RY G OODS, MATS, BOOTS.and SH01i]
GROCERIES, HARDWARE. CR.O?ft?JJ$Y
CHCiASS, WOO? and WILLOW WARE,
! f <
A nice Assortment of r eady made Clothing*
THE same having been bought with an EYE to the Wants and Necessities of my Customenr
under the present Hard Times, I am enabled to give everybody Full valuo for the Moneys
and full Satisfaction, Inviting an early Inspection, I remain Itcpectfully Your?,
CEO. II. CORNELSON.
May M,?1874 . . . ^ - *f
HORSES AND MULES,
_ _ ..^ ja,*;?
The Best and Cheapest Stok ......
37] ^er Offered on this Market.' - I
FOR SALE BY
BAMBERG & SLATER.
both s^viddlic AjSTID 1lI.A.JR3SI ESS,
........ ,t$-- -.?\
Call and Examine ibis STOCK for yourselves^ Now is the time to buy Cheap
. . ..?? ? **
Stublcsin roar <A' Vosc & Isdur's store.
MoMIGMAEL & BLUME,
PAY THE HIGHEST CASH PRICE FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE,
And continue to keep the wup'o on hand for Sale, Chcaji for cash.
OTIE CfEOCEEY DEPARTfflE&f
Having lntcb been Replenished, we arc Offering a better Article for Less Morey than evei
bet?re. ' 1' 1 ,< K, ?ACOX. I /? III > &c", A Si?ct?nlWc^ J
DBf GOODS aiicl CT.OTITI ^C^
AT AND BEI .6 W CO -T. - ; l ^
llQQTiz.SttQ"^ and CAPS ?? ^uuif.
THE following liiiu branch of SKfJ UlS.su'cha* "Ev T'orc!:i," "Ision," genuine "FijpirfA,"
Tobacco of ev u '.oh Jiaml. A fresh supply oflittgor Heer, tappt ?I ami ready for fi?t'<
? ) I
Till'. Copartnership of Motley, Crook &
Copt s, !ia : tday been dissolved by the with
drawal of Wil liam K. Crook. All ilatiHiiica of
the Finii arc assumed by Joab W. Mose'ev und '
Robert Co ?es.
.1. vv. ?!i.i.vy,
w. k. oiiooiCi
Tho business will i ? continued by she und r
signcd under the nanio of Moselcy &. Dopes.
JO Ali W. MO.SKLKY,
Orangehurg, H. C? April l?, 18V l.
ALL Persons interested are hereby notified
(hut the Books for tin: collection of Ihc Town
Taxes will be opened daily, at my store, from
the 20lh of April to tie- Oth of .May inclusive:
Tax or Heal Kstnte 1 Mil!.
License-, will also be collected. Parties ofler
ing Beef for sale within the corporate limits ol
tho Town are required to*record the marks of
said lleof or Beeves with the Clerk.
Ollico hours from 0 A M. to 2 P. M. ai,d from
?1 P. M. tOO I* M.
After the 10th of June the penalty on all un
paid taxes and licenses will be attached.
Cli rk of Council.
Wrangeburg, April l?th, 1874; 3t
A Southam House.
DOOUS, HASH And
Ki n^i*, Opposite Cannon Street,
Charleston, S. C.
The only hou cof thokindin this City won
and managed by a Carolinian.
A Lnrgo Stock always on baud, and sold
at 20 per cent, less than Northern prices.
Gco. S. Hacker
Ghai-lo.rfton, S. C
P. O. BOX 170. Oct. 80?ly
Charleston*, S. ('., Oct. 18, 1872. ?
U:i and after SUNDAY^CJcf ID, tho
a inger trains on jK? Soiith Carolina
ftaiiroad will run .\s IblloSvai
For A UfJUSTA.
Leave Charleston - 9:00 a ni
Arrive at Augusta - - 5:00 p ni
Leave Charleston - * 0:00 a in
Arrive at Columbia, . ?;00 p m
Leavo Augusta ? - 8:20 a in,
Arrive at Charleston - 4:20 p n\
Leave Col umhin " - 8:4l? a m,
Arrive at Charleston * -' 4:20 p n\
AUGUSTA NIGHT EXPRESS.
Leave Charleston - 8:30 p m
Arrive at Augusta - - 7:50 a n\
Leave Augusta - - 6:00 p n\
Arrive at Charleston, -" 5:40 i\ m
COIAT^JltlA NIGHT EXPRESS
Leave'Charleston - 7:10 p
Arrive at Columbia - 0:30 a m}
Leave Columbia ? - 7:15 p n\
Arrive at Charleston - 0:45 a n^
BUJ1M JCEVII.LE TRAIN.
Leave Summcrvillo - 7:25 am
Arrive at Charleston - 8:40 a nj
Leave Charleston - ;&1Q'P n\
Arrive at Summcrvillo at - 4:30 p nj
Leave Cnmdcn - - L G:50 a n\
Arrive at Culumbia - 11:50 a ni
Leave Columbia - .lj?Qj^n}
Arrive at Cnmdcn - 3:35 p
Day and Night Trains connect at Au
gusta withMncon and Augusta Railroad
and Georgia Railroads. This is. jthq
quickest and most direct ronle, andt^ts
comfortnblo and cheap as any othevrontcj
to Louisville, Cincinnati, Chicago, ?t.
Louis and all other points "West and*
Columbia Night Trains connect wilh
Greenville and Columbia Railroad, and
Day and Night Trains connect withChftr:
lotto Road. ? ; jVipiV
Through Tickets on suJo, via this route
to all points Nortji. .
Camden Train connects at Kingyille.
daily (oxcept Sundays) with Day Passen
ger 1" rain, and runs through to Columbia
A. L. TYLER, Vicc-Pi'esideuL, \
S. B. Pickens General Ticltet Agent.