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Papon lor iIio People.
II..G. mm*?, \ Proprietors.
JAMES h. !MM3, J 1
?One Yenr.4frX *?0
;8lx Mooths^,.. ,.,.^.,..pXj. OO
Ministers of ,'tb.o Gospel.1 OO
Pirst Insertion, per square*.1 OO
ICaeb Subsequent Insertion.GO
;.-<g^l.,iberal contracts niaue ior three
au SotiiB ami longer periods.
All transient advertisements must be
paid for in advance.
Marriages and Notices of Doatbs, not
.nrituti?? over one Square, inserted free,
und solicited. ,
t?^-\Ve 'aro not responsible for the
views of our Correspondents.
All DustncBS GOnuaunlcatlpns, Tett ers
for Publication, and Orders fur Subscrip
tion, as well as all Advertisements,
jiliQUld be addressed to
SHERIDAN & SIMS,
Oran-reburjr, ?. 0.
Oranokuuho, S. C, MAUCII11,1S7.9.
Gov. W. D. Simpson received a
letter from Gen. "Wade Hampton
.bearing.dale Feb. 24 lb, 1879, resign
ing the office of Governor of Uic Stale
of South Carolina. It is scarcely
within the scope of computation to
calculate the amount of good that
:haa boon done our Stale and people
.by the wise and judicious administra
tion of Governor Hampton, or to es
timate the confidence our people have
in him as a public officer and the af
fection they bear him as a citizen.
rVYcre it possible to comprehend the
great depths of infamy to which our
Slate had fallen under Ihe dishonest
and corrupt government instituted by
.Radicalism \ or to know the grcnt hu
. initiation and extreme poverty, whieb
our people suffered because of the
ahame that depressed their spirits
-and the taxation that daily weaken
their resources ; it might be possible
to take in something of the benefits
accruing to them from his adminis
.iration. His strong arm lifted the
/State from her ashes, and his fore
sight directed the affairs of her citi
zens in the way of prosperity, and
. enabled them to take hold and main
tain a creditable position among the
proudest of her sisters. The name
.of Hampton is intimately blended
with everything that is high and hon
orable and great in the history of
South Carolina during the war and
aiuce -1S70. Indeed ?wo might say
whatever the Slate is Hampton made
it so. For this devoted service he is
jiow rewarded by her people with
?their entire confidence and lusling
Radicalism, ns an organized fac
lion for legalized plunder, is now
dead at the South, and, in South Car
olina, its expiring moments exhibit a
malign if y nud.bold-faced impuder.ee
?without a parallel in tho history of
pubjjc crime. Chained here as the
inonster may be, there is still danger
threatening our people at Washing
ton in the Nation's Congress, where
every kind of brazen partisanship is
practiced to regain power and to cu
ller once more upon a course of ras
.cality which shall outstrip, if possible,
_the past as villainous as it was.
It is nrete and proper, therefore, that
Gov. Hampton should be transferred
to this new field of labor where his
purity of character, honesty of pur
?K>se ,aud wonderful forethought will
he needed to protect his State and
the South from the dangers that may
J. J. Patterson.
Next to President Hayes J. J.
Patterson i~ the greatest fraud of the
age. By means of tho most corrupt
.and shameless political trickery he
was enabled to secure the position of
United States Senator from South
^Carolina, and for six long years the
most comrpt man in the State, who
,carcd for nothing except the spoil his
position would likely give him, has
,<been representing the integrity, the
refinement and the Christian civiliza
tion of this people. No such a foist
ing .ofdishonesty upon a people could
hay.c taken place .had we been in a
position to prevent it. In the hour
of our oppression when we were weak
and had almost given up every hope
o." regaining political power, this
strange anomaly was permitted to
ako place. The 4th of March is
gone and with iL ends Patterson's ca
reer as United States Senator from
South Carolina and our shame.
[Patterson has been commended for
the ostensibly manly stand he took
.tawaid Gen. M. C. Butler, but he did
it with the hope of appeasing the
wrath of our people ; he has been
praised for the courteous und appa
rently [willing aid given our citizens
while on business in Washington, but
it was designed to create a public sym
pathy in his favor ; he has been lauded
|)ccausjc qf the assistance given Gen.]
Butler in obtaining appropriations for
public improvement, hue it was for
tho purpose of enlisting moneyed
and influential.citizens in his behalf;
and lie has been some what eulogized
because of his recent Bpeech in favor
of President Jeff. Davis, but it was
with an cyo to his salvation from the
penitentiary. Self was at the bottom
of everything lie did, and if he cun't
bo sent to Albany prison, let him go
to Colorado. Wo say, give the devil
This dr?nge but restless people are
again in a tuimoil, and a revolution
is eminent. Very grave charges hare
been brought forward which a fow
days'ago threatened the impeachment
of tho DcBrogiie Ministry as well as
the Kochebonet Cabinet- Tho Qrst
is charged with raising the -question
of a new form of government, and
perhaps the establishment of a Dicta
torship, also with violating the Con
stitution by postponing tho election
beyond three months. Tue second
is charged with making every prepa
ration to strike a blow at the govern
ment by force for the accomplish
ment of which a conspiracy evidently
The latest news, however, seem to
be very pronounced against the im
peachment pchemc.bccause of the great
difficulty in carrying it to a success
full end. It is thought that impeach
ment would be pregnant wilh danger
to the Republic. The failure of the
Delirogiie Ministry is considered
punishment enough for them.
As lor the charges against the
Kochebonet Ministry although the
circumstantial and moral evidence \Q
strong yet it is extremely doubtful if
an overt act could bo made to appear.
It is very difficult for a people who
have been brought up and educated
under the influences either of a mon
archy or an empire to adapt them
selves to the condition of freedom
necessary for u prosperous and a per
manent Republic. Tho best thing
for a Frenchman is a second Napoleon.
On Monday last the Hon. M. P.
O'Connor and Mr. B. \V. M. Mackey
visited our count}' for the purpose of
taking testimony iu Ike matter of
contest for the seat of Mr. O'Connor
in Congress. Monday was spent in
making the necessary arrangement
and in taking such testimony as was
at hand. Mr. O'Connor returned to
Charleston on Monday night, leaving
General James V. Jzlar, Mr. Mal
colm I, Browning and Colonel W, J.
DeTrevillo in c harge of his interest.
We attended the evening sc&oion of
the High Court on Wednesday and
found Mackey acting in the triple ca
pacity of judge, clerk, and lawyer,
and o;*lon leading the witnesses in
such palms ?3 suited his purpose, nor
did he scruple to put the proper an
swer in the mouth of his witness. Of
course the usual amount of lies were
(old and attempted to be recorded
and would have been had not Messn.
I/.lnr and Browning watched the wiry
judge and his well drilled witnesses.
Mackey knows that this contest will
end like that of Corbin and Butler,
but then be has an eye to that ?10,
0C0 donation scheme. We hope,
however, a .Democratic Congress will
be more prudent in voting away the
people's money. We are glad to get
rid of Radical ling rascals, but ?10,
000 is a steep price to pay for the
riddance when the penitentiary is the
the cheaper and more direct route.
Wo would cad the attention of the
teachers of our county to the impor
tance of these conventions, not only
as helps to the teachers themselves
but to parents who are struggling to
have their children educated upon
the most economical plans. In those
counties where school conventions
have been held, the educational inter
est has progressed rapidly and a bet
tor class of teachers have been enlist
ed in the work.
The duties of such a bod}' would
be to discuss tho bc-st modes of im
parting instruction, tho nc6t system
of discipline to bo used, and to
adopt, if possible, u uniform system
of text books throughout the schools
of the country. Beneficial results
must follow such discussions, and if
it be the means of enlisting more
competent teachers in the work of
educating the young?this alono will
richly compensate for the trouble qf
holding the convention.
Wc merely design hy this editorial
notice to call tho attention of teachers
to the biibjcct and hopo that some
one, who has had experience in such
conventions, may take the matter in
hand and cany it through to success.
The columns of. the Democrat are
open to any friend of education and
we promise our aid in any capacity
The.Fortyvlifth Congress ended on
the 4th.of March, and at the ringing
of tbo.curfew tho Republican lights
were -put out and the political mon
ster retired to rest. May it be a
long Rip Van Winkle sleep until
Democracy be ablo to repair some
what the injury done to our country
by nineteen years of misrule, and
wipe out something of the disgrace
resting upon American citizenship
from the grandest political frauds
ever known in the history of govern
ments. The Forty-sixth Congress,
by proclamation of President Hayes,
will convene on the 18th instant, in
extra session, to pass tho bills making
appropriations for the government
and army expenses until June 1880,
which the last Congress failed to do.
This date will mark, we hope, the be
ginning of better times to our coun
try and people, because it is the open
ing of a Congress Democratic in both
branches. Our people will watch its
doings closely and expect much, even
the repeal of the LcBt oath, the elec
tion laws, and the institution of such
measures ns will prevent the use of
troops at the ballot box. If these
very important measures can be per
fected our people will give tho "well
done" which will be so richly merit
The following characteristic letter
from Major Wade Hampton, Jr., son
of our Ex-Governor, will explain it
Dlncansby, Miss., March 3, 1879.
To (lib Editor A'<ws and Courier:
Pleas-2 deny on my authority that I
was present at a ball given to Gene
ral Sherman at Jacksonville, Florida.
1 would certainly have avoided meet
ing the man who was guilty of the
cruelty of burning Columbia and the
cowardice of denying it.
Wade Hampton, Jn.
It would be more in accord with
the spirit of the South if our leading
men would take the same view of
such characters as General Sherman.
To lionize such men simply because
they are great house burners, women
scarcrs and men killers, ia simply ab
The Executive Committee of the
Democratic Party are hereby sum
moned to attend a meeting of said
committee, on Wednesday, March
19th, 1879, at ten o'clock A. M. All
members are earnestly requested to
requested to be present as busineseof
immediate importance will he brought
before said meeting.
By order of
Malcolm I. Bhownino,
J. L. IIeidtman, Secretary.
I scaled in my first communication
that these fertilizers were a powerful
stimulus to tho young crops, that
when applied to worn lands their ef
fects ceased in June, but when ap
plied to lauds abounding in organic
matter they yielded good crops. My
experience with them is that 100 lbs.
produce as much as 300 lbs. In or
der to ascertain the cause of this, I
consulted the chemist, who tells me
that these] contain a verj' essential
plant food, phosphoric acid, which is
recessary for the formation of the
seed and grain of plants ; that it is
very liable to be reduced to its origi
nal element., and become unfit for
plant food. This may account for
its failure to yield remunerative crops.
I stated in my fin?tarticle that I used
1000 lbs. per acre, in five years time'
on worn lands, and that it did not
pay in cotton. The question with
me is, how can I got ray money back ?
I think I can. Dr. Ravanel's experi
ments on coast lands, prove to us,
that the Pea can feed on the Phos
I am producing very fine Peas on
this field. I would advise my broth
er farmers who have been using phos
phates on worn, sandy lands, to ro
tate with corn, sowing Peas broadcast
at last plowing. I will give ray plan
in full iu my next. J. C. II.,
Any person who will get us up a
Club of Ten Cash Subscribers at 1.50
per annum will receive The Demo
crat one year free. Go to work at
once, and secure your Club. We
know you can do it if you but half try.
Send to this office for specimen co
pies, which wili be furnished on ap
On the Oth of March, 1879, at the resi
dence of the Uride's father, by tho Itev.
Ulms. Fehler, Mr. IIaktwkll S. liiuuos
and &I.?H Many Camilla, daughter ot
Dr. lt. M. Urallbford. JjM of Clureiidon
We extend our hearty congratulations
to our young friends, and hope that not
a wave of trouble may roll across a long
and happy lifo.
The Improved Water Elevator JBHHHR
r1 you would enjoy good health you must.use pure !*"
water. To the citizens of Orangeburg, Alken, RVfRsCSjlifr I
Edgefleld, Hampton, and Harnwell counties: Having REBBBSIsbB HEm
purchased tlio exclusive right of said counties for the
Improved Watsr Elevator mid Purifier, we offer the Mi_TT fUrcl
same for pale. This Elevator lias no superior, it is |l^^s|b^=3%flSHE*
simple, cheap and durable, having no woodeu tubing ^^H?b
to decoy find pollute the water. No Iron tubing to Hf^^E^ga^S |9^F?$
rust or corrodo. No fiances or valves to wear out or ll^^^^^^^li
to get oul of order. Requires no attachment below I1^/WWB8SbH ^BpfTiltL
the platform and will lastrX,IIK,iaE TIMES ^Mfe-g^JB
as ions; as any pump. Will make bud water good, IImP=^:=**^BMHrnl
and good water oettor. A thorough investigation is tffiftp^ggiHB BKBB
all that i;> necessary to convince yon of its merits. j?^SS^Z^Wm|BB
March 1 Cm SA,Na MERONEY * CO- l| Us^E!
The State or South Carolina, |
By C. B. Glovkr, Esq., Probato Judge.
?M)HEIiEAS, WILLIAM S. PROTH
vXf BO luitli runde suit, to tue. to grant
hiiu Letters of Administration of the Es
tuto and eflects of CHRISTINA KELL
ER, deceased: These are therefore to
cite and admonish all mid singular the
kindred and creditors of tho said CHRIS
TINA KELLER, late of Orangeburg
County, deceased, that they be and np-,
pear before ine, in the Court of Probate,
to be held at Orangeburg C. II., on the
22d of March next, after publication
hereof, ut 11 o'clock in tho forenoon, to
shew cause, if any they have, why tho
said Administration should not be grant
Given under my hand this seventh day
of March, Anno Domini 1879.
C. B. CLOVER,
March 14-2 Judge of Probate O. C.
STILL THEY GOSSE!
I tako pleasure in informing my friends
and the public generally that I
will receive another
SUNDAY, MARCH 9.
SHAREHOLDERS OF THE ORANGE
BURG AGRICULTURAL AND ME
THE Directors earnestly appeal to you
as a Shareholder of the Orangeburg
Agricultural and Mechanical Association
to aid them iu making the proposed Flo
ral Fair, to be held In May next,
and the Annual Fall Fair successes, fi
nancially and otherwise; this can be
done if EACU Shareholder would interest
himself in preparing and exhibiting arti
cles, and in urging their neighbors and
friends to do likewise; to come himself
and bring his family with him. If this is
dune your Directors feel sanguine that in
a short time your property will b'j re
lieved of debt. We hope .therefore, our
appeal to you will not bo in vain. Let
each one tlierefore go to work, and work
iioneelly and faithfully for the success of
our Fairs. This done we do not feur the
result. W. F. BARTON,
H. Bines, W. S. Barton, J- C. Pike,
John L. Moorer, .John C. Holman,
Jas. P. Izlar, Directors.
J. L. Hkiutman, Sec'ty. Mar 7-tf
IK A. MERONEY,
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Offers his services to the public as
General Auctioneer and Collector.
Charges moderate, and all business
promptly attended to. Feh 14
ft.LD AMERICAN HO PEL
W Established about 1830
Resucitated on the European Plan for
Rooms each person per day.50
per month...8 ami $10
According to location of Rooms paid
Board and lodging.81 CO per day
Board and lodging.ODO per week
MRS. M. J. ARCHER. Pproprictrcss,
29 Ucorge fit. corner King,
eep 27 ly Charleston, S C.
The Weekly News
Contains live Editorials, the latest Tel
legrams, besides tho following Special
ities: Carefully Rejected Mail News,
Prize Stories, a Chess Column, an Agri
cultural Department, Record of Mar
riages and Deaths. The WEEKLY
NEWS gives more for the money than
any other Southern Weekly. See the
Single Subscription per annum $2 00
Five Subscriptions at $1 75, 8 75
Ten Subscriptions at $1 50 15 00
Twenty Subscriptions at $125 25 00
Fifty Subscriptions at fcl 50 00
The WEEKLY NEWS will ho sent to
yearly subscribers of tho Daily Edition
I of The News und Courier for ?1.
The WEEKLY NEWS will he sent for
[ one year to six months' subscribers to the
Daily Edition of The News and Courier
for $1 50.
The WEEKLY NEWS will he sent to
I yearly subscribers to tho Tri-Weekly
Kiliiion of Tho News and Courier lor
No reduction! will ho made in tho price
j to subscribers,of JTlie News and Courier
except as above.
Remember the WEEKLY NEWS con
tains nil ibe latest New*, selected from
j The News and Courier, besides these spe
cialties which do not appear in the Daily
! at all.
A Prize Story, a Chess. Column, an
Agricultural Department; ami a com
plete weekly record of DcathB and Mar
riages in this State.
Any one of ilies specialties alone is
worth the prioe of subscription, and the
subscriber really gets a "First ClassjWcek
ly besides for nothing.
RIORDAN & DAWSON,
.Charleston. S. C,
AUCTION AND COMMISSION
MAMMOTH BRICK STORE.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer In
AT PANIC PRICES.
FRUITS of all kinds, nlso a fresh lot ol
GARDEN SEEDS of all kinds,
cheaper than the cheapest.
Just received a fresh lot of
SEED POTATOES AND SEED OATS.
The Sample Room
In rear of the store, is the place to get
the choicest Wines, Whiskeys, Brandies,
Beer, Ales, and In fnct anything in that
line. Call and see for yourselves.
JAMES "VAIN" TASSEL
For your Family Supplies In the way o
FINE LIQUORS, TOBACCO
and SE ARS,
FRESH LAGER always on draught.
Where you can get Fresh 03*sters ^or
anything else in the Eating Line
served up on shortest notice
GOOD FAT POULTRY and FRESH
EGGS always on hand.
Country Produce bought at the highest
JAMES VAN TASSEL, Agt.,
At Midler's Old Stand.
IN PLANTATION GOODS,
DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES,
St; Matthews S. 0.
We respeetfully call the attention of
the farmers to our general stock
of GOODS and solicit a call whene'er
they visit St. Matthews, A fell and
frcBh stock constantly In score.
D. F. FLEMING. JAS. M, WILSON
We are now opening, direct from
the Manufacturers, a large and new
stock of Boots, Shoes, and Trunks,
FOR FALL TRADE.
Orders solicited and promptly Oil
ed, All goods with our brand war
d, f. FLEmFnG & 00.
WHOLESALE PEALEHS IN
No 2 Hayno street, Cor. of Church
street, Charleston, S. C. sep 2.7-8
REDDING Gl Ff 8 AT ALLAN'S
Americnn and Swiss,
Of New and Elegant Designs, and Ex
DIAMONDS, PEARLS, CAMEOS,
As well as less costly sets, lo great rarpy
STERLING SILVER WARE,
In Fresh and Beautiful Patterns, espe
cially adapted for Wedding Presents.
SILVER PLATED WARE
Tea Sets, Waiters, Ice Pitchers, Buttel j
Dishes, Cups, Goblets, &c..
CHOICE FANCY GOODS,
Preach Clocks, Bronzes, Fine Table Cut
lery, Opera Glasses, Fine Glassware.
The Best Goods at the Lowest Prices
3m 307 Kino Street.
C?J?j wwm call
At the People's Bakery*
ESTABLISHED IN 1871,
THE PRESENT PROPRIETOR
Who is still ready and willing to
BREAD, ROLLS, PIES
of all descriptions.
by the barrel or box.
BREAD FOR CAMP-MEETINGS,
Any other meetings at short notice.
JUST RECEIVED FRESH CONFEC-,
TIONARVS. FANCY GOODS AND
NOTIONS, which will be sold as low as
any that can be bought in Orangeburg.
Thankful for the past patronage of my
friends and the public I still solicit a con
tinuance of their custom.
T. W. ALBRGOTI,
Next door to Mr. J. P. Harley.
Orangebnrg, Sept 13, 1878 ly
d. W. mustard,
late of lewistlle, s. c.
Dealer in Country Produce,
675 KING STREET,
FOWLS, grown, per doz....2.50a0.00
Medium per doz.O.OOaO.OfJ
Chickens, per doz.1.75a2.00*
Ducks (Eng'h) per doz...3.00a4.00
Ducks (M'o'y) per doz...5.00a0.0'?
Geese per doz.6.00a000
Turkeys per doz.8.00al2.00
EGGS, per doz.18a00
PEANUTS, per busheL.lOOaO.OO
PEAS, clay, per bushel.70a
' Mixed " .55aG5
RICE, (Rough) per bushel.. 1.00al.25
HIDES, Flint, per lb.10a
Dry Salted, ".8a
SKINS, Otter, apiece.1.00a2.25
'? Coon, l* .5al0
' Fox, " .10a25
11 Deer, per lb.15a
" Goat, " .8a
BEESWAX, per lb.a22
Highest market prices obtained for all
goods consigned to me. Returns made
promptly. Consignments solicited, ly
The Favorite Dry-Goods
Furchgott, Benedict & Co,
Charleston, S. O
OFFER THEIR NEW FALL STOCK
Wholesale and Retail
at lower prices
I Than is paid by customers for infe
rior old auction goods.
Worth of the'finest and best selected
stock of Carpets, Lace Curtains,
Oil Cloths, Window Shades,
Dress Goods, Silks, Cloaks,
Shawls, Blankets, Flannels, Alpacas,
I cashmeres, first and second mourning
goods, kid gloves, notions, hosiery,
ribbons, silk ties, ladies and gentle
men underwear, linens, table and pi
ano covers, towels, table damask,
napkins, domestic goods, and thou
sands of other goods too numerous to
mention, are now placed before our
old customers in the State of South
Carolina, and we guarantee to tho
public and people of this State espe
cially that through
OUR IMMENSE FACILITIES
and long established reputation with
buyers and sellers where
of dollars has been exchanged
through our house, that we can aud
always will give better satisfaction
QUALITY AND PRICES
jin goods purchased from us than any
I other house South.
SAMPLES sent on applica
tion. N. B. Charges prepaid on all
goods over 810, Sent C. O. D. or
for post ofllce order.
Please mention this paper in order
FURCHGOTT, BENEDICT & CO.
?T-TS King street, Charleston, 8 C.
THE COLUMBIA REGISTER
DAILY, TBI-WEEKLY & WEEKLY.
Best Newspaper ?vor published at the
Capital of South Carolina.
Clrculatlon Large and Constantly In
WE RESPECTFULLY INVITE THE
attention of the reading .commun
ity to the excellent newspapers' we arc
now publishing in Columbia. THE REG
ISTER Is the only poper ever published
at the capital of South Carolina which is
conducted as are the leading uniiies oC
the principal cities of the country . We
have an able and dlsthigulsed corps of ?
editors?gentlemen well known all over .
the State for their learning, ability and
sound Democratic principles;?men who
have served the State und tho South on.
every occasion when the demand arose '
for their service, and who may'safely-'-!
be depended upon as reliable leaders pf .,
tho Democracy in the lino of journalism.
THE DAILY REGISTER hm twenty* '
eight column paper, 24 by 36,jucbos*;.
printed on good paper and with large,
clear cut type, containing the Latest Tel
egraphic News, Full Market Reports, U
editorial matter on the leading/occur
rences of the times, and replete with in
teresting miscellaneous reading. The.':
Local News is full and interesting, one,
editor devoting his time exclusively to
that department. Our correspondence1''
from Washington and other places of
note gives an entertaining resume of all
the important events of the day. ij il
THE TKI-WEEKLYREGISTER, with
some minor changes, comprises the con
tents of the Daily at $2.50 less per an
num. ! /
THE WEEKLY REGISTER Is a large,
handsomely gotten up eight-page papett,::
29 by 42 inches, containing forty-eight;
columns of reading matter, embracing
ill the news of the week and the moat;
editorial and local news.
Daily Register, one year.$7.00
Daily Register, six months.? 3.50
Dally Regis'er, three months. 1.76
Tri-Weekly Register, one year. 5.oO
Tri-Weekly Register, six moulds-.. 2.50
Tri-Weekly Register, three months. 1.20
Weekly Register, one year. 2.00"
Weekly Register, six months...r, 1.00
Weekly Register, three months. ' 50
Any person sending us a club of ten
subscribers at one time will receive eith
er of tho papers free, postage prepaid,
for one year.
Airy person sending us the money for
twenty subscribers to tho Daily may .re
tain for his services twenty dollars of the
nmonnt; for twenty subscribers to the
Tri-Weekly, fifteen dollars of the amount;
and for twenty subscribers to the Week
ly, five dollars of the amount.
As an Advertising Medium. The Reg- ?
ister affords unequalled facilities, having
a largo circulation, and numbering1
among its patrons the well-to-do people i
of the middle and upper portion oi the
State. Terms reasonable.
For any information desired, address
CALVO & PATTON,
Proprietors, Columbia, S. C.
fc2F=Parties desiring copies of The
Register to exhibit in canvassing will
be supplied on application.
Xia.Il Road Schedules.
SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL ROAD.
Chari.esnon, S. C, Dec. 13,18,78.
On and after Sunday next, tho l?ch in- j
stant, the Passenger Trains on this road
will run as follows:
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Charleston at.....G 45 a m
Leave Charleston at.7 30 p nV
Arrive at Augusta at..1 00 p m
Arirve at Augusta at......G 20 a m
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Charleston at.6 45 a in.
Leave Charleston at.8 30 p hi
Arrive at Columbia at....1 15 p m
Arrive at Columbia at....7 25 a m
(Sunday morning excepted.)
Leave Augusta at.3 $0 p m
Leave Augusta at.ill 45 pro
Arrive at Charleston at...10 10, p pi
Arrive at Charleston at.....6 30 a m
Leave Columbia at.3 50 p m
Leave Columbia at.8 00 p in
Arrive at Charleston at.10 10 p m
Arrive at Charleston at.6 30 a m ?
accommodation passenger tbain.
(Dally, except Sundays.)
Leave Charleston.7 10 a m
Arrive at Augusta.8 15 p m
Arrive at Columbia.7 00 p m
Leave Augusta.5 15 a m
Leave Columbia.6 20 a m
Arrive at Charleston.....7 00 p in
These trains from Charleston, Colum
bia and Augusta connects at Branchville.
Leave Camdcn at.1 00 p ia
Arrive at Kingvillc at.4 00 p m
Leave Kingville at.5 10 p ru
Arrive at Camden at.,.8 ,00 p m
This train connects at Kingville with
tho Up Accommodation Train for Colum
bia and Down Columbia Passenger Train
Greenville and Columbia Railroad coa
nects with Night Trains from and to
Sportanburg and Union Railroad con-,
nects daily at Alston.
Laurens Railroad connects at Nowbcr
ry on Tuesdays, Thursday, Saturdays.
Bine Ridgo ReHroad connects at An
derson on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat
nrdays going up, and on Mondays, Wed
nesdays and Fridays coming down.
Charlotte, Columbia and Augusta Rail
Road connects at crossing near Colum
bia with tho Columbia Day Passenger
Train up and down.
S. S. SOLOMONS,
S. B. PICKENS, Gen. Pass. Agent.
S. E. MAKSHALL & CO.
CHARLESTON, S. C.
OFFER A COMPLETE LINE OF
TSN WARE, NAILS,
GUNS, ?fcc. Also, Agricultural Steels,
as follows: Straight and Turn Shovels,
Scooters, Ball Tongues, and Sweeps of
all kinds, suitable for tho wholesale and
Merchants would do well to call
and examine our stock before pur
Charleston, Sept. 27, 1878. 3nu>