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Keowee courier. (Pickens Court House, S.C.) 1849-current, May 15, 1879, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026912/1879-05-15/ed-1/seq-4/

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The Beauties of Orthography.
A pr?t ly deer te deer to mo,
A hare with downy hair:
A bart I love with all my heart,
Bat barely boar n bear.
'Tia plain that no one takes a plane*.
To have & pair of pears,
Although a rake may take a rake
To tear away the taros.
Sol's rays raise thyme; Timo raises all,
And through the whole holea woar;
A soribe in writing right may write
Tho fluid ail for the solid heir.
. Robertson is not Robert's son,
Nor did ho rob Burt's son;
Yes Robert's sun is Robin's sun;
And everybody's son.
Boer often brings a bier to man;
Coughing a collin brings;
And too much alo will make us ail,
As well os other things.
The person lies who says he lies
When ho is not roolioing,
And when consumptive folks decline
They all dcolino deolining.
Quails do not quail boforo a storm;
A bough will bow before it;
Wo cannot roin the rain at all
No earthly power reigns o'or it.
The dyor dyes awhilo then dies
To dye ho's always trying
Until, upon his dying bod,
Ko thinks no moro of dying.
A son of Mars mars many a son;
All Doys roust havo their days;
And evory knight should havo his night
To him who weighs his ways.
'Tis meet that man should moto out moat
To feed tho fortunato fecd'd one;
Tho fair should faro on lovo alone,
Elso ono cannot bo won.
Alas! a lass is sometimes false;
Of faults a maid is made,
Her waist is but a barren waste;
Though stayed, sho is not staid.
. Tho springs shoot forth each spring, and
Shoot forward, ono and all;
Though summer kills tho Gowers, it loaves
Thc leaves to fall in fall.
I would a story hero commence,
But you might think it stalo;
So we'll suppose that wo havo rcaohed
Tho tail-end of our talel
A Word About Newspapers.
Tho Gainesville (Ga.) Eagle is thc lust
to let fly a few sharp pointed and well
timed arrows at bores and dead beats who
aro always to bo found wherever a newspa
per is published. Thc following is to the
point, and wo movo its unanimous adoption
by tho press of tho oouotry:
Tboro is not perhaps in tho whola ranga
of business professions or callings, ono that
is so littlo understood, and about whioh
there aro as many erroneous ideas as that
of tho eonduot, privileges, purposes and
rights of a newspaper. From it people
expect more, and proposo to pay less than
thoy would daro to ask from any other bus
iness in the world.
A groat many vory good pcoplo seem to
forgot that newspapers aro business enter
prises. Thoy ignoro tho foot that a news
paper man is flesh and blood, and that he
must oat, drink, woar, live, movo and have
being as any othor human biped. Thoy
seem to forgot that ho has Uko passions,
like necessities, liko oaros, troubles and anxi
eties with other men. Heneo, when he
difiera with thom, when ho expresses on
opinion in opposition to their own, with
warmth and vigor, they aro ready to de
nounoo him, and scorn as muoh astonished
as if an angel had flown down from tho
out posts of heaven and pelted thom with a
brickbat. He is expected to bc above and
beyond the small weaknesses of humanity,
and soar around in tho elysian fields of
grandiloquent genius, or leisurely browse
in ?.iib vornal pasturos of puro wisdom, and
soo ovorything as everybody else scos it,
and reconcile tho vast differences of opinion
in imperious thousands!
But it is not in this alone that tho world
mistakes us. V ery nany, very gooo pcoplo,
good honest souls, who would never think
of asking their grocer to give thom a dimo's
worth of cheese, will ask a newspaper mon
to sacrifice his space, pay his printers to sot
up tho typo, and wear out his material to
do them a service, and expect him to
acquicsoo as a matter of course lt is as
tonishing how many pooplc havo axes to
grind whioh from their standpoint aro "mat
tors of public interest," and woo to tho poor
editor who cannot soo it in that'light.
Thoro are too or three things whioh many
good honest pooplo need to bo cduoatod to
understand. One is that editors aro human.
They ore liable to bo mistaken, and aro
on titled to thc sarao charity as other pcoplo
who may do likowiso. Second, that thoy
cannot live on wind and sleep on fences,
and must bo paid for thoir stook in trade,
tho samo as a merchant or any other busi
ness man. Think, that a newspaper does
not belong to tho world nt large, but to its
owners and conductors, and that it cannot
bo made a sluioobox through whioh to flow
all tho surplus bills of a community or tho
trashy off sloughing of tho brain of evory
ninoumpoop who itches to soo his nome in
print. When theso wholesale truths aro
thoroughly imbedded iu tho teaohiogs of
oar civilization, thon will tho editor's millen'
nium begin to draw nigh and thc war danoo
of delight will swing corners and chassez
around tho editorial triped, tho soissors will
oat the double shuffle, and the pastepot
weop great tears of unotious joy.
Tho superintendent of tho work says that
he will,.in four weeks time, havo tho West*
ern North Carolina Railroad eomploted six
miles Wost of Swannanoa; when he will
transfer passengers over the gap and. land
them within twelvo miles of Asheville.
Fifteen oar loads of tobacco passed
through Columbia last Saturday, on tho
Charlotte, Colombia and Augusta Railroad,
on their way to Savannah and othor South
ern cities, the causo of tho largestshipmont
being tho reduction of tho tobacco tax.
Cleanliness is snrely next to godllocss.
? do not tl)ink aa individual caa bo phyei
ically uooleao and morally puro. Ooo of
the greatest causes of skia disoascs ia the
lack of tho uso of water. Thoro is all
times and under all oiroumstaooos a ahed
diog of tho opithcHum of the skia, lt
comos off io Beales, whioh if oot removed,
will oloso tho pores of the skia and proveut
tho froo roapiratiou that is constantly taking
place. One of nature's modes of dispos
ing of her surplus heat and waste matter is
by sonding thom out through tho pores of
the skin. Io foot so ossential ls this to tho
physioal economy that if the body be cov
ered with a ooat of varnish for even a abort
timo death will ooour. From this you will
observe how important it is for us to koep
every poro open. To do this we must
bathe. I will not atop to spoak of tho ben.
efits to bo derived from tho employment of
Turkish or other baths, bot batho regularly
and often. Every man, woman and child
should batho twioo a week at least, and
oftener when tho employment followed is
Buoh os to render it necessary. Now it
may neem strango, but most people don't
batho oooo a month on on avorago, and ono
half of thoso who do, do it io suoh a way
thut no good comes from it. Whilo spong
ing one's self off is better than not bathing
at all, yet it is not os beneficial as it should
be. It is not neocssary that you havo a
bath room, with all tho modorn convenien
ces. All you need is a warm room and a
fow gallons of water, somo soap and a
sponge. It requires no skill to use thom.
Uso the bath if you would preservo your
health. I remember of hearing a dootor
toll a patient to toko a warm bath. Tho
patient afaterward said: "That's tho fust
water that has touched roy baok iu sixteen
years." Tho man that will not wash him
self oftoncr than that is a brute.
Physically wo aro a nation of invalids.
Wo can never bo aught else as long aa wo
ontogooizo oil tho laws of hygiono by our
daily lives. Tho ncglcot of cleanliness is
ono of tho most flagrant causes of disease.
Then koop your body cleon, and my word
for it you will instinctively lethe and
abhor ail that is vile and filthy. A physi
cally impuro man or woman is au objeot of
aversion to everybody. Regard cleanliness
us a cardinal virtue
is ooo element in tho homo instruction of
boys to whioh, says a Boston paper, too
littlo attention has been givoo, and that is
tho cultivation of habits of punctuality,
system, order and responsibility. In too
many households boys from twclvo to four*
teen years aro too much administered to by
loving mothers and other female members
of tho family. Boys' lives during those
years ore tho halcyon days of their exis
tence. Up in tho morning just in season
for breakfast, nothing to do but to start off
early enough not to bo late; looking upon
an errand as taking so muoh time and
memory away from enjoyment; little thought
of personal appearance excopt when re
minded by mother to "spruoe up" a little;
finding his wardrobe whore mother puts it
-in foot having nothing to do but onjoy
Thus his lifo goes ou until school ends.
Thoo ho is ready for business. Ho go. s
iuto an offioo where everything is system,
! ordor, precision. Ho is cxpootod to koep
I things noat and orderly, sometimes kindle
fires, filo letters, do errands-io short,
become a part of a nioely regulated mnohinc,
where everything moves in systematic
grooves, and each ono is responsible for
correctness in his department, and where in
the placo of ministers to his comfort, ho
finds task masters, moro or ?ess lenient, to
bo suro, and everything in marked contrast
to his previous lifo.
In many instances tho chango is too
groat. Errors become numerous; blunders,
overlooked at first, get to bo a matter of
serious moment; then pat ?once is overtasked,
and tho boy ia told his services aro no
longer wanted. This is tho first blow, and
sometimes ho novor rallies. Thou comes
tho surprise to tho parents, who too ofton
novor know tho real cause, nor whore
they havo failed in tho training of their
What is wonted is for every boy to havo
something spcoial to do; to havo somo duty
at a definite hour, and to learn to watch
for that timo to come; to bo answerable for
a certain portion of tho routine of tho
household, to bo trained to anticipate tho
timo when ho may ontor tho ranks of busi
nctJ, and bo fortified with habits of oncrgy,
acourooy and application, often of more
importance than superficial book learning.
[Scientific American.
BARREN Arrr,E TREES.-What onn bc
dono for thom? Tho answer uppermost in
all minds is: Cut thom down. Why cum
ber the ground? But I would not do that.
Thoro is ono thing you can do; you oan
strike to tho lifo of tho (roo, but don't kill
it. Dy wounding so as to check tho wood
growth of tho trco you moy throw
tho trco into fruitage All know
that to girdle a limb of an apple-that is,
toko out a ring of bark at tho baso of a
limb in the early spring-will induoo thc
formation of fruit buds that season, whioh
tho following year will dovclop in a crop ol
fruit. In many eases tho failuro to fruit is
duo to tho rapid growth of wood Check*
ing tho growth in any woy by sending to
grass, or by withholding manure, or by
girdling, as indicated-will in many ease?
induco fruitage. In my practice I have
dono this: I havo taken a BOW and gone
through the orchard and girdled cuoh tree;
say ono foot from tho ground, sawing
through tho bark in a ring around tho body
of tho treo. This docs littlo, if any parma?
nont injury. In the course of tho season's
growth tho wound is healed, and tho eon
nootion again mado in tho bark, but not
till tho fruit buds havo formed, whioh is a
pledge for a orop of fruit tho following
non son. It is so metimos tho case with par
ticular varieties, BB for example with thc
boll flowers, that they blossom full but sol
no fruit. Tho OAUBO in most oases is th?
rapid growth of tho wood. Girdling thc
bodies of tho treen, which is most conveni
ently done with o saw is tho rotnedy, and
will generally causo tho fruit to sot. Even
if injury should bo done to tho treo, so as tc
shorten its lifo for a few yen rs, it is better
for a few yoars of usefulness is better than
many years without any uso. I havo nc
doubt many who BOO this suggestion wit!
recognize at oneo the good senso that is io
it, and will not upon it, and os a result will
profit by it in tho end.
A PROMPT MAN.-People never .tiro,
?eye "Causour" in the Transcript, of hear?
i og stories of the Ute Col. Tssao 0. Barnes,
of this oity, whilom United States Marshal
of this distriot. Ho was a Urge mao, fond
of ehatting with Monds, and possessed
withal a thin, piping, squeaky voice', th at
was all his own. He dishkod restraint of
any kind, an?* wes speoially averse to reli
gious pervioes, obiefly beoauso be had to
koop silent while they lasted. He had an
old friend-Mr. Kidder Marshall-to whom
ho was warmly a tts oh ed, and when Mr.
Marshall died, felt it his duty to attend thc
funeral, wbloh took plaoo at Fitchburg. It
WBB a hot, sticky day in summer, and tho
ride from Boston in the oars was anything
but pleasant. Arrived at the houso of tho
deceased friend, he found a large gathering
in the parlor, whioh was warm and olose.
Tho Colonel wedgod himselfintoan armohair
several sizes too small for his ample porson,
settled himself as best he could, and "fid
geted." It BO ohoooed that two olergymen
conducted tho services, which wore so
protracted that two hours had passed before
tho lest "amen" had been said. In
tho midst of the solemn pause that followed
it, Col. Barnes, who could "hold in" no
longer, turned to tho gentleman next to
him, and in a voioo pitched in a high koy,
said, "Did you know Kid?" "I did," said
his fellow mourner, in a deep, hushed voioo.
"Ho was a nico fellow, wasn't he?" "Ho
Was," answered his neighbor, still in the
samo mournful tone. "Yes, and ho was a
mighty smart follow, too," continued tho
Colonel, now giving his shrill voioo froe
Slay, end wiping thc beads from his forc
ead; "if he'd had the running of this
funeral, ho'd been under ground an hour
and a half ago."
THINGS THAT PAY.-It pays to have n
gardon if you will toko o?ro of it; if you
can't or won't you had better not attempt
it. Perhaps a dozen of your neighbors aro
in tho samo fix, in whioh oase you might
olub togothor and biro a gardenor on tho
co-opcrativo plan. If YOU make a gardon
it pays to enrich tho ground liberally.
Nothing from nothing is one of nature's
by laws, if not a part of thc constitution of
things. Stable manuro is adequate for
nearly all purposes, but good superphos
phate is moro convenient and has thc ad
vantage of being free from weeds. The
valuo of wood oshea, especially for potatoes,
peas, early beans, oto., aro also very great. It
pays to withhold your seeding until tho
ground is dry and oan bo thoroughly pul
verised, particularly for oil root crops and
for corn. Tho distorted and crookod pars
nips, salsify, and radishes und slow-growing,
stuntod oom aro results generally duo to
soggy and lumpy soil. It pays to have a
walk through your gnrdon oaob way; made
with a loose stone foundation and filled with
coal ashes. It pays to sow your vegctobloa
in long rows instead ol old fashioned beds,
and to uso stakes and a linc in planting
everything so that your rows may bo straight
and oven It pays lo rotate crops from ono
Bpot in the gurdon to another. Wheo tho
ground is wormy it pays to use limo. It
pays to kill a weed wherever und as soon u:
you sec it. - Exchange.
COfiUiVIBI/i, S. C.
2 Rollers. 10 inches diameter, 885 00
2 Rollers, 12 inches diameter, 46 00
2 Rollers, 14 inohca diameter, 55.00
8 'oilers, 10 inches diameter, GO.00
3 Rollers, 12 inches diameter, 70.00
3 Rollers, 14 ?oohes diameter, 80,00
Above price complote with frame.
Without frame, $10 less on each Mill.
Horizontal-3 Holler
Mill for Steam or
Water Pow
er, $150.
Anderson, S. C.
March 20, 1870 I8-ly
Pomona Hill Nurseries
Oroonstooro, 1ST. O.
fliHE oitizons ofOoonce oro requested to
1 purohase their FRUIT TREES from the
undersigned. Tho Proprietor of the above
Numerics has spent, a lifo time in tho busi
ness. They hovo been triod in this county
and proved truo to representation. Boy
from roo and keep tho commissions in tho
county. Help homo enterprises.
Agent for Oooneo County.
March 6,1870 16* ?mos
President-Rutherford B. Hayes, of
Ohio, to March, 4,1881.
Seoretary of State-William H. Evarts,
of Now York.
Secretary of Treasury-John Sherman,
of Ohio.
Socretary of War-George W. MoCrary,
of Iowa.
Seoretary of Navy-Riobard Thompson,
of lodiana.
Seorotory of Intorior-Carl Sohurz, of
Attorney General-Charios Dovons, of
Post inna ter General-David M. Koy, of
President of Sonate-Wm. A. Wheolor,
of New York.
Secretary of Senate-Gcorgo C. Gorham,
of California.
Speaker of Houso of Reproseototives
Samuol J. Randall, of Pouosylvaoia.
Clerk-Geo. M. Adams, of Kontuoky.
Supreme Court of the United Slates.
Chief Justice-Hoc. M. R. Woito, of
As^ooiate Justices-Hon. Ward Hunt, of
Now York; Hon. Nathan Clifford, of Maine;
Hon. Noah H. Swuyno, of Ohio; Hou.
Samuel F. Miller, of Iowa; Hon. Stephen
J. Field, of California; William H. Strong,
of Pennsylvania; Joseph P. Bradley, of
New Jorsoy.
Tho Supreme Court holds oao session
annually, in Washington, beginning ou the
first Monday in December.
United States Courts in South Carolina.
Circuit Judge-Hugh L. Bond.
Circuit Clerk-Janies E. Hagood.
Distriot Judge-George S. Bryan.
Clerk-Daniol Horlbeok.
Marshal-R. M. Wallace
Distriot Attorney-L. C. Northrop.
Terms for holding United States Cirouit
Court.-First Monday in April at Charles
ton; fourth Monday in November at Cw
Terms for holding United States District
Court-First Monday in January, May,
July sud October, in Charleston, for East
ern Distriot; First Monday in August, at
Greenville, for Western District. (Tho
court held nt Greenville exercises Circuit
Court powers.)
United Slates Officers in Cconcc.
Post Master-J. H. Sligh.
Deputy Collector Internal Rovcouo-E.
M. Brayton.
Government of the State of South Carolina.
Governor-W. D. Simpson.
Lieutenant Governor
Secretary of State-R M. Sims.
Attorney General-LcRny F Youmons.
Comptroller General-Johnson Hugood.
State Treasurer-S L Lcnpbart.
Superintendent of Education-Hugh S.
Adjutant and Inspector General-E. W.
Superintendent of Penitentiary-T. J.
Superintendent of Lunatic Asylum-Dr.
P. E. Griffin.
Governor's Privato Sccietary-Wado H.
Supreme Court of South Carolina.
Chief Justice-A. J. Willord, Columbia.
Associate Justice-Henry Molver, Clio
Associate Justice-A. C. Haskell, Co
Clerk-A M. Bo..zer, L<-xineton.
Reporter-J. S G Riohurdson, Sumtor
Circuit Courts.
First Circuit-The counties of Charleston
and Ora ii gu buri*
Second Circuit-Tho counties or Aiken,
Barnwell, Cnllcton and Beaufort,
Third Circuit-The counties of Sumter,
Clan noon, Williamsburg, Georgetown.
Fourth Cirouit-Tho counties of Chester
Gold, Marlboro, Burlington, Marion and
Fifth Circuit-The counties of Kershaw,
Richland, Edgefield oud Lexington
Sixth Cirouit-Tho counties of Chester,
Lancaster,York and Fairfield
Sovcnth Cirouit-Tho counties of New
berry, Laurens, Spnrtanburg and Union.
Eighth Circuit-Thc counties of Creon
iso Best Family
"?he "NEW AMERICAN'is easily lea
o work with lo*? labor than any other
. ication.
7. S *)OVEY Manager,
?Ule, Anderson, Ooonoe, Plok?na ?nd Ab
Circuit Judges.
First-B. O. Preesley.
Second-A. P. Aldrich,
Tbird-T. B. Fraser.
Fourth-J. H. Hudson.
Fifth-Joseph B. Korshaw.
8ixth-T. J. Mackey.
Seventh-W. H. Wallace.
Eighth-Thomas Thomson.
Ocouoo County.
Senator-J. W. Livingston.
Representatives- George R. Chorry, Joel
Clerk of the Court-Jesse W Stribling.
Judge of Probate-Richard Lewis.
Sheriff-J H Robins.
Coroner-S II Johns.
Auditor-0. E. Watson.
Treasurer-R. 8. Porchor.
School Commissioner-leaao Wiokliffo
Jury Commissioner-A. Bronneoko.
County Commissioners-W W Moss, A
Lay. J It Steele.
lrial jttsdees-tl A It Gibson, S II Johns,
B Prank Sloan, W A King, J B Sanders.
Intendant Walhalla-0 L Reid. War
ona: 0 Wondelkon, A Breneoke. D Biomann,
C E Watson. J E Hendrix. W PitohfordV
Intendant West Union-J P Miokler. Ward
en??; I K Hunter, D V Wright, Jaoob Sohrodor
C Strother.
Postmaster Walhalla-J II Sligh.
Anderson O. l-l., S.O.
dono nt short notice and in tho most Im
proved nnd satisfactory manner. All work
warranted. Having bean in the business for
twenty-one years, it is needless for mo to nay
more. Address or call and seo me at the
Benson House, Anderson C. H., S. 0.
Deo 5, 1878 8-ly
for the speedy Cure or Hem I nut Weakness, Jxwt
Munboon mut all disorders brought on hy Indis
cretion or excess. Any Druggist hos the Ingre
dients. AdcIroiM, Dr. W. J AQU KN A ?.?>.,
" "O IV??t AJixtU MnTl, Min imini I, O.
aS&BSAMM an nnd Morph, hahltcarcd.
??P?S IM-?^^1;::^^:^^
BUSH HLflHwl Opium E'Ong, lo \Y. I!. Squire.
BlWBwl WortblDstvO, Greene Co, Ind.
f"SLWntcl?e??f8tO*7. Ito vol vn s
)?y>\ ?2.C0. Over lOOlntest Novelties L ~?
VT Sk At'u W*?Wi. Bo.8uppl,Co Naahvllie.Teon
??-? A complete uuide to Wedlock,
!fl w 11 h Cha?ner, on, A compelen! Wont.
Tanhood, Kvldciicce ol Viiginlty. Stell*
Illy In women, Adrice lo Bridegroom,
?Bran lluiband, and Wife. C.lebscy anil
? .T riiririfif M3I Matrimony compared, Impedimenta
MUUltlWlt* 1 I1 IO Marriage, ConRUKnl dillie*. Ronica
ol Heproduciluii, L?W orMarrlage, Law of Divorce, 1-cgol
nulli, of married women, etc. al?o on Din enuc? ol Woroon,
llielr came and Ouro. A Confidential work ol 8110
pagcs,wlth full Plate Kngravlnge, icm for 00 cenia.4'The
Private M od ?cn I Adviser," on Hie multi or Im
pure aiaocialioiii, kc, aleo on the iccr<;l habita of youth
and ihr ir c?frela on after Hie, cauaing Varicocelr, Seminal
Kuileiione, Ncrvoua debility, Ixxa ot Sixual l'owcr, ele.
making marriage improper or unhappy, Riving many valu
able receipt, for thc cure ol private alicaacaiaame aine, over
CO platea, 00 ccnta. *. Medical Advice." a lecture on
Manhood and Womtnood, 10 cent?i or all three $1.
They contain OOO paget ard over 100 Illustrations, em
bracing everything on tho generative syetcm that ia worth
knoTflng.ana much that ia not y'libllahca In any other work.
Sent m alnslo volume?, or completo In ono. for 1'rlce lu
Htampt, Silver or Currency. (The author Invite, conaulta
linn, and letter? arc promptly antwered without charge.)
Andren r Dr. Butt?' Dispeneary. No. 13 North Oil. St.,
St. Louie, Mo. (Established 1847.)
tl ear nellly ask pi rom in lier il lg from nUPTllllE'V
lo rend me their naiuei and addrcia, they will learn B
aomethlng to their advantogo.-Hot a TI-UDU./
, Sa G.
will begin on THURSDAY, tho 12th day of
Soptembor noxt.
Tuition per session, ... $-20 00
Board per month, including every
thing except washing and lights, $10 00
Instruction thorough by a full corps of Pro
For particulai'3 address
KEV. J. R. KBff,HOY,
Chairman of Faculty.
WALHALLA, S. C., August 20, 1878. 4 1
P^rofes si oneil Oa,rds.
Solicitors in Equity,
Will nrnctico in tho State Courts on the
Eighth Judicial Circuit and in tho United
.Stutes Court
Office on Public Square, Walhalla, 8 O
Jan 6, 187o 8 tf
Abbeville, S 0 Walhalla, S 0
Will give prompt attention to all bttsinosa
confided to them in the Stato, County, and
United States Courts.
Office on Court House Square, Walhalla, S C
,io junior partner. MR. THOMPSON, will
also practice in tho Courts of Piokens, Croon
ville and Anderson.
January, 1870 tf
Buy only the
Only Sowing Machino
Wit ICU 1>A5 A
It has Self ?ottlnj i:cc?;o.
?scvor ?roau3 tho Thread,
Koror S?tiji? Snitches.
Ia '.ho tijhtOit n-isr.lr?.
Thc Simplest, Hiv Most Dur
able, and in Every Respect
Sewing Machine!
med docs- not get out of order, and will do
machino Illustrated Circular furnished on
04 N. Charles Street, Baltimore, lld.
?ENTS. WAI wm * s.e.
Greenville and Columbia Railroad
PnsBonper Trains ruo daily, Sundays ex
cepted, Up Train connecte with np Night
Express snd Down Train with Down Day
Paesengor Train ou South Carolina Railroad
and with tho Charlotte, Colombia and
Augusta and Wilmington, Colombia and
Augusta Railroads. On end after Monday,
March 17, 1879, tho Passenger Trains on
this Road will bo ran os follows!
Leave Columbia at ? 1 ' 1 rn
Alston at 8 6' ?fl
Newberry at 10 ll a m
Hodges at 1 85 p tn
Belton at 8 10 p tu
Arrivo at Greenville 4 45 p ncr
Leave Greenville at 6 15 a tn'
Belton at 8 10 a nf
Hodges at 0 40 a rn'
Newberry at 12 88 p mr*
Alston at 2 00 p nf
Arrive at Columbia 3 85 p HT
Daily, oxoept Sundays, botween Belton1/
Anderson nud Walhalla, BS follower
Leave Belton at ? ?0 D tn*
Anderson at 4 00 p ut
Pendleton at 4 55 p m
Perryvillo at 6 85 p mi
Seneca City ot 6 40 p nor*
Arrivo at Walhalla at 0 15 p ta
Leavo Walhalla at 4 45 a m
Seneca City at 5 10 a tn*
Perry ville at 5 20 a m
Pendleton at 0 05 a m
Anderson at 7 09 a m
Arrive nt Belton 7 45 a m
Laurens Branch Trains leave Laurens C. IL at
0.80 n. m. and leave Newberry 1.00 p. m. on
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Abbeville Branch Train connects nt Hodge's
willi down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leavo Abbcvillo at 8.16 A. M.; Leave
Hodges ot 1.40 p. M.
General Superintendent.
JADEZ NORTON, JR., Gcn'l Ticket Agont
South Carolina Railroad
CHARLESTON, S. C., Marok 16, 1879.
On and after this date, Passenger Trains
on this road will run as follows:
Leave Charleston ot 6 45 a m
Arrive at Columbia at 1 10 p ui
Leavo Columbia at 4 00 p tn
Arrivo nt Charleston at 10 00 p m
Leave Charleston nt 9 15 pm
Arrivo nt Columbia at G l? a ni
Leavo Columbia nt 9 30 p m
Arrivo at Charleston at 6 40 a in
Trains leaving Chorlcston ot 9 15 P. M.
and Columbia nt 4 p. M. make closo con
nections daily, oxcopt Sunduy, with trains
of .Greenville and Columbia Railroad, to
nnd from Greenville, Walhallo, Anderson,
Spurtanburg and points on thc Spnrtanburg
and Asheville Railroad, and for Laurens on
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Sleeping Cars on all Night Trains.
General Superintendent.
D. C. ALLEN, Gen. Pus. und Ticket Agt.
Atlanta and Charlotte Air-Lino Railway
ATLANTA, GA , Deo. 8, 1878.
On and ofter SUNDAY, December 8th,
Double Daily Trains will run on this Hoad
rs follows:
Night Moil and Pusscngcr Train:
Arrivo at Scneoa, 8 25 p m
Leave Seneca, 8 26 p ra
Day Passougor Train:
Arrive ut Seneca, ll 36 a m
Leave Scneoa, ll 37 a m
Night Muil nod Pusscngcr Train:
Arrivo at Scneoa, 7 07 a m
Leave Scneoa, 7 08 a m
Day Passenger Train:
Arrive nt Scneoa, 4 49 p m
Leavo ?Scncoo, 4 60 p m
Loool Freight and Accommodation Train:
Arrive ot Seneca, 4 89 p m
Leave Seneca 4 53 p m
Through Freight Train:
Arrivo at Senooa 8 ll p m
Leave Seneca 8 31 p ra
Local Freight and Accommodation Train:
Arrivo ot Senooa 5 50 a m
Leave Sencoa 6 00 a m
Through Freight Train:
Arrivo at Seneca 2 00 a m
Leavo Sencoa 2 00 a m
Closo connection at Atlanta for all point*
West and st Charlotte for all points East..
General Manager.
W. J. HOUSTON, Gcn'l Poss. & Ticket*
At Atlantn, with tho Atlanta & New Orleans'
Short Lino, (A. & ty. Pt. II. It.) and
Kenncsaw Route, W. & A. H. R.) for ali'
point? in Mississippi, Louisiana, Arkara
sas, Texan and the Northwest.
With tho Control Railroad of Georgia, for'
Macon, Savannah, Brunswick, and-all
points in Southwestern Georgia otroY
With tho Georgia Railroad for Augusta,
Charleston, Port Royal and Savannah.
At Lula, Ga., with tho Northeastern Rail
road, for Athens, Ga.
At Senooa, with tho Blue Ridge Railroad
for Walhalla and Belton, S. C.
At Groonvillc, S. C., with the Greonvilo So
Columbia R. R.
At Sportanburg, with tho Sportanburg,
Union Si Columbia Railroad, with tho
Spnrtanburg & Asheville Railroad, for
Tymn Mountain, connecting here with
stages for Flat Rook, Hondersonvillo,
Asheville, and Warm 8prini?, N. C. A
fino and well finished hotel a. the foot of
this mountain.
At Charlotto, with tho Riohmond Sc Dan
ville Railroad, for all points North, East
and West, and for Virginia Springo.
With tho Carolina Central Railroad for
Wilraiofrtnr ib* ?.'';vn.".^-tii Dointa,

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