Newspaper Page Text
A Eat in a Bustle.
Bat for the pluck of a young pret*
ty woman the other morning there
would bave beem an exciting sope
in a local train on one of our rail
The blustry condition of the morn.
ing made people don their clothing
with an unusual degree of alacrity.
The young lady referred to took the
train, and having settled herself in a
seat commenced to review a hastily
Feeling something move behind
her she gave an indignant look at
the young man who occupied the
seat with her, supposing that lie had
placed his hand upon the. ground
eacred to the latest style of bustle.
A crawling sensation quickly con
vinced her that something other than
a human band was -threading the
mysterious mazes of the garments
beneath her red petticoat.
She fellowed the object with her
hand until it made a semi-circle
around her body, and then seized it.
[ad the young man dared be would
have assisted her, but those striped
stockings, that had just cost seventy
five cents, were not ro be profaned
by a man's rude touch. Pale as
death, the young lady whispered to
him to raise the window quickly.
Ile did so, and supposing that she
might have eaten something for her
breakfast that did not agree with her,
he instantly hopped ont of the seat.
Scarcely had he done so whon, with
her other hand, she drew forth a
huge rat and slung him into the
middle of next July. The animal
had- probably got iwo the bustle as a
roosting place in the early hours of a
a very cold morning.
SALT FOR CABAom.-The Cabbago
growers should read the following,
which we find in the Practical Fruit
Recorder'. Itmay be of service, and
should bc tried as soon as the cab
bage crop will admit ot it.
A Newv Jersey gardner considers
salt necessary to the development of
cabbauge, especially in places far from
the coast. Hie finds them more crisp,
of,better flavore, and to keep better
when salt is used than without. . lIe
uses it as follows: A few days after
setting the plant., and when they are
damp, either after a rain or when the
dew is on, I take a small dish of
line salt, and walking among the
rows, sprinkle a little pinch of salt
on the centre of each plant. When
the leaves begin to grow I repeat
the salting, and when the center' of
the leaves begin to form the head I
apply it again, scattering it over the
leaves. After this I look them over
occasionally, and if I find plants that
do not head well or appear diseased
Isprinkle the salt over freely. rThis
will save all such plants. A. quart
of sailt is snfficient for five hundred
plants in a season, although moure
can be used with safety.
To Kmrx PLANrs BEARIN.- Tho
production of seed is an exhaustive
process, and, as a rule, its coinpletion
is signalized either by the death cf
the plant, if an annual, or by a tem
porary suspension of the process oif
growth, if a biennial or a perennial.
The immediate end for which nature
has sustained it has beeni attained.
If we are cultivating it for seed our
object is the same, and we should
not interfere with nature's procese,
but if, as in the case of the okra, the
cucumber, and the snunmer squash,
we make use of the immature fruit
an d desire to iucrease an.d prolong its
production, we must carefully cut off
before maturity, all that is produced,
whether we imake use of them or
not, so as to encourage an abnormul
production. Also, where a root or a
bulb is the object of cultivation, as
in the Irish potato or the onion, we
should remove the flower stem. If
eeede are desired, certain plants
should be set apart for their produc
tion and the earliest and best fruit be
allowed to ripen. The same rule
applies ini the flower garden. If we
desire continued bloom, the plants
muat'not be allowed to nature seeds.
The sagaciousa itinem anit preacher
an)ounlces that two choir flirts will
do more to ruin a revival than ten
old fashioned speasr tailed devils.
BJorr'owod dreses give no warmth.
BASLBY, S. C., April 21st, 1877.
At a full seting of Council held this day,
the following Ordinances were adopted and
ordered to be published In the PleKass Sx,.
TIXXL, to wiL
SZoTloN 1. Be it ordained by the Intend.
ant and Wardens of the Town of Basley,
South Carolina, and by authority of the same,
that from and after this date, drunkenness,
fighting, or attempting to fight, or ating in
a boisterous manner on the stret, is pro,
hibited, and any person or persons so effend
Ig shall be arrested by the Town Marshal
and be brought before the Council, and on
conviction thereof shall pay a fine of not less
than five nor more than fifteen dollars, at the
discretion of the couneil.
Sxo. 2. Any person or persons convicted
of using profane or vulgar language on the
streets or side walks, shah pay a One of not
less than one nor more than five dollars for
every such ouense.
Std. 8. Any person or persons guilty of
obstructing the side walks by riding, or driv,
Ing wagons and vehicles of any kind what,
soever thereon, or by hitching horses to
fences or gates, shall pay a fine of one dollar.
Sie. 8. Any person or persons found guilty
of shooting on the streets or public highways
within the incorporate limits, shall pay a fine
of one dollar.
Sze. 6. Any person or persons horae
racing inside of incorporation, shall be deem
ed guilty of an offence, and on conviction
thereof, shall pay a fine of not less than five
nor more than fifteen dollars, at the discretion
Szo. 6. Be it ordained by the Intendant and
Wardens, that any person or persors found
loafing in town for more than gve days, and
not engaged in some industrial pursuit, shall
be arrested by the town Marshal and brought
before the council, and upon failing to
show some visible means of support, such
person shall be requested to leave the town
within the next twenty four hours. and upon
failing to do so, shall be prosecuted for va,
grancy under the law of the State.
Sze. 7. Be it ordained, that any bar keeper
or other persons licensed to sell spirituous
liquors, ard who allows a drunken and tur,
bulont crowd of men to congregate in and
around his place of business to the disturb
ance and good order of the town, shall be
deemed guilty of fostering a nuisance and
upon being found guilty, shall forfeit their
licenses or be fined at the discretion of the
SEc. 8. Be it ordained, that every person
persons, living within* the incorporate limits
of this town and owning a dog or dogs, shall
pay a tax of one dollar for each and every
such dog, and shall put upon the neck of
each dog a leather collar, inscribed by the
Town Marshal with the initial letters, T. 1'.
(Tax Paid) and all dogs found roving in the
town without this collar on, shall be killed
by the Marshal; Provided, that this ordinance
shr11 not apply to dogs in the country that.
fol!o. .heir owners into town. This ordin
ance to take effect on and after the first day
of May next.
SEC. 9. Be it, ordained, that. it shall be the
duty of the Town Marshal to promiptly arrest
any person or persons who is foundl guailty of
violat ing ariy of the preceding sece ions and
confine Uhem in the Guard House uut.il they
are dlischarged by the council.
SEc. 10. lie it, ordlained, that if any per,.
son or persons convicted under t.he preceding
sections, shall fail or refuse t.o pay the fine
or fines with cost. imposed, the council may
compound them and received street, labor,
one days labor to be equal to one dlollar in
current funds; Provided, In all such cases
the laborer furnishes his own meals.
ApprvedA prial 21, 1877.
JOHNR. OSETT, Intendant.
C. P. RUNIoN, Clerk.
!!??" HED THE PILLS
JIIJIWords of Ad'0$i
TUTT'S u ESPL CTFPULfY offered by ILLLS
TUTT'8 W.arsTUTT,1 MD. for many PILLS
TOUTT'8 y asDemonstrator of Ant ILL
,UrI' lbe Medical College of Ge orgia.
,UT' Thirty yearu' experience in the PILLS
TLUTT'S r actie of medicine. together with PILLS
TUTT'8 lfteen years' test of Tut' Pills, PILLS
TIUTT'S aumd the thousands of testimonials PILLS
TUTT'S given of their emicacy, warrant me) PILLS
TUJTT'S i saying that they wVIll positively PILLS
T UTT'S cutre all diseases that result from a PILLS
TUT8diseased liver. They are not ree
TUTSommended for all he ills that diliet PILLS
TLUTT'8 huamanity, but for Iisesia.J nun. PILLS
TUTT'S dice, Constipation Pie,Skin Di.. PILLS
TUT'8' es Bilious Cli c. Rbeumatislm, PILLS
TUTT'Sralplaionl of the Heart, Kidney PILLS
TUT' AffetIons, Femnale Complaints, &c,, PILLS
T UTT'S all of which result .rom a derane
T mTT n t of the Liver, no medicine P -ILLS
TUTT'S ee proveso su a a DPL8
TUTT'5 TUTLSVGT iE PILLS
T T8TUTT'S PIIL,L PILLS
TUTT'S 2.R.SOK. EAA.. . PILLS
TUTT'S8 TUTT'S PILLS& PILLS
TUTT'S8 CEURE IC HEAAGE. O PILLS
.. TT'.A... PU... LY...G.TABL.... PILLS
TUTT'S TUTT'S PILLS P ILLS
TUTT'S NERUQRIP NO NAUGE- tF P ILLS
TUTT'S DIT I PILLS
T UTT' .THE.E.ANDOR.UTT' PILLS
TUTT' ILL isrp no ILoSne toti PILLS
ofTT~ Ae PUrELYd. ETDUO ILLS
TUTT' 8.A.. EAR... AD,..astieb, PILLS
TT'8 goo digesion,.ound..eep PILLS
TUTT'S buynt spirit PLL apeite PILLS
TUTT'Suse o PTUTT' PILLS - PILLS
TUTT'S AS A TL EDIN PILLS
TUTT'S I...T---P.R...0T.Y..A..- PIL.LS
TUTT'S L TEDMNDS.TUTB PILLS
T'UTT'S IPLD isVERYWonieEt.is PILLS
TUT' PonryC, bWENTY-ends topT. IPILLS
TUTT' th orNl OFI ILLS
TUT.......-RAY.T ET PILLS
TUTT'........ EW..Y... .......PILLS
DR. TUTTEARNh'S '
This8jo dnieston sreparationpha PLLS
formedfar some of the msto atonl ISn
theT' vaius ofseases'o PILLe Lug PILLS
uTIrely recovere PIL ANNlth IL
TU.TT'5 . **.T. -. . --* .o-I lS
friends PRNIALOFFON PUsIG,
Tis otT 8 a I heW Yrmene th uPeLoS
D DRTtte Tpe Torn TfrdieS th ug
Tist eu.niwale weare ion has uh per
frmed omeuof a ae lo the peatoshng
tryingediffere r,emedes .spe ndingthou
sands ofn dollr sea traeignygfr an dtt'rEx
ing,ohave, andfo the se of aufew. hbmanler
hoptitmy eove re gkenr knownA."-Gs
Exeorabt fDrmycgh, d Prised mo,re bfi
The State of South Carolina.
IN COMMON PLEAS.
Baylis W Mansell, Fletcher Afansell, Camilla
Hendricks and husband James B Hendricks
and others- Plaintiffs.
James Baswell, Robert E Howon, Wm A
Clyde, Henry C Briggs, Thomas W Russell
Orlando C Folger and others-Defendants'
COMPLAIN7 roi U&uzr,.&c.
BY virtse of 4 deoea4l orderi made by the
Hon. T. H.10ooke, Judge of the Eighth
Judieial Circuit, on the 18th day of July,
A. D. 1876, each and every of the heirs at
law of Tinsa Emma Johnson, formerly Tin.
sa E m Mansell, if any there be other
than the Plaintiffs above named in this ao
tion, are hereby summoned and required to
appear before the Cleirk of this Court, iden
tify themselves and establish their claims to
the funds to be distributed, herein on or be.
fore the 21st. day of July A. D, 1877, or
forever be debarred of all benefit under the
decree for distribution to be rendered in this
Given under my hand, and office seal at
Pickens, this the 16th day of July A. D.
8. D- KEITH,
Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for
Pickens County, S. C.
July 20. 1876 46 ly
We m O ware l tIfe furnbk .uaut~
Uionx fW, a MVs nUjAbW ad '=f,Mie an
who arelOut oflWork 1 Parui
Ia sent free on application. Addre: with stamp,
SOUTHSnN CO-OPBRATIVA Co., NasAville, Tenn:
1877 NEW YORK. 1877
The different editions of THE BUN4 during
the next. year will be the same as during the
year that has passed. The daily edition will
on week days be a sheet of four pages, and on
Sundays a sheet ot eight pages, or 66 broad
columns; while the weekly edition will be a
sheet of eight pages of the same dimensions
and character that are already familiar to our
The Sun will continue to be the strenuous
advocate of reform and retrenchment, and of
the substitution of statesmanship, wisdom,
and integrity for hollow pretence, imbecility,
and fraud in the adminatration of public af..
fairs. It will contend for the government of
the people by the people and for the people,
as opposed to government by frauds in the
ballot box and in the counting of votes, en
forced by military violnce. It will endeavor
to supply its readrs-a body now not far
from a million of souls-with the most care,
ful, comlelte, and t rustworty accounts of cur.
rent evenxts, and will employ for this purpose
a numerous and carefully selected staff of rc
port ers and1( correspondeuts. 1Its reports from
W~ashinigtoni, especially, will be full, accurate,
andl fearless; and it wilt doubtless continue to
deserve and enjey the hatred of those who
thrive by plunderirug the Treasury or by
usurping what. the law does not give them,
while, it will endeavor to merit the confidence
of the public by defending the rights of the
peop)le against. the encroachment.~ of unjusti.
The prc of the daily Sun will be 55 cents
a mnthor$6 50 a year', post paid, or with
the Sunday edition $7 70 a year.
The Sunday edition alone, eight pages,
$1 20 a year, post paid.
The Weekly Sun, eight pages of 66 broad
columns wilt be furnishled during 1877 at the
rat.e of $1 a ycar, post paid.
The benefit of this large reduction from the
previous rate for The Weekly can be enjoyed
by Individual subscribers without. the neces
sity of making up clubs. At the same time,
if any of our friends choose to aid in extend
ing our circulation, we shall be grateful to
them, and every siuchi person who sends us ten
or more subscribers from one place will be
entitled to one copy of the paper for himself
without charge. At one dollar a year, post
age paid, the expenses of paper and printing
are barely repaid; and, considering the size
of the sheet and the quality of .its contents,
we are confident the people will consider The
Weekly Sun the cheapest newspaper publish.
ed in the world, and we trust also one of the
very best. Address,
TIHE SUN, New York City, N. Y.
TI! CIBONILI hAND llN?INlL
Is Published Daily, Tri weekly
A T A U GU STA, G A.
1Y WALSH & WRIGHT, PROPRIETOUB.
Full Telegraphic Dispatches from all points.
Latest and Most Accurate Market Reports.
Interesting and Reliable Correspondence
from all parts of Georgia, South Carolina,
and Washington City..
GEORGIA AND CAROLINA NEWS A SPE
One Year, $10 00
Six Months, 5 00
One Year, $r6 00
Six Months, 2 50
One Year, $2 00
Six Months, 1 00
P'rice, Twenty- Five Cent.
ONE HUNDRED AND NINTH EDITION.
Cont aintng a complete list all the towns In th e
United States, the Territories, and the Do
mionion of Canada, having a population great
er than 6,000, according to the last census,
together with the names of the newspapers
having the largest local circulation in each
of the places named. Also, a catalogue of
newspapers which are recommended to ad.
vertisers as giving greatest value in propor..
tion to prices charged. Also, all newspapers
in the United States and Canada printing
over 5,000 copies each Issue. Also, all the
Religious, Agricultural, Scientific and Me
chanical, Medical,- Masonic, Juvenile, Edu
cational, Commercial, Insurance, Real Es
tate, Law, Sporting, Musical, Fashion, and
other special class journal; very complete
lists. Together with a complete list of over
300 German papers printed in the United
States. Also, an essay upon advertising;
many tables of rates, showing the cost of ad
vertising in various newspapers, andl every
thing which a beginor In advertising would
like to know. Address GEO. P. ROWELL
& CO., 41 Park Row, Nm. vr.
Only $1.50oa Ycar
Every man insthe County of
SHIOULD BE A SUBSCRIBER !
Every man who has over lived
here and has naoved
SHOULD BE A SUB8C1RIBER !
......--0- . .
IT FURNISHES ALL
TE tOUNTY NEWS
I T C1 R CU LA T.h
Largely in the adjoining Counties,
and to some extent in Western
North Carolina t
AND IS, THERIEFORE,
A 1GOD MUulK T'B ADVfE!E
--- 0 --- --
For the Pickens Sentinel !
In the Piekens Sentinel !
Di. R. I. Gilliland
Hf AVING returned and permanently looca
his Professional servie,s to the olisens of tha
riciniaband surrounding country. Charges
HGEN IGH NC1OOL.
PK;Soolat1o - ysar is divided itte 1*4
T?ris 20 Week , ah. The Fire'w
* menes Feruary 8 , and ends June d%
the secoUd Tiersn oOamenev Jily. 28d; and
enq D049p4pr 7ab.
h jdent'entering within ;wo'Weeks after
t6- 0"thG1nOft6dtVOfUth40 T*tMW, 1*111 bej
'ch"g0d for the WholeTern ; taosq entering
at X m theU..eOf .nelk
st ithe o==spn4qn4_ Wblln the Bove"a,
class are formis,
.MUMrue of stdy.
1st Term--p.IMg A4 Redig.
2d Xorm-4911ing and Reading cot jt d
imay e hy blntel Atthnetif
1ot erm-8pollin an(I 'di continuea:
a grapty-bont?inued; 1lntod4cing English
(rrllcaii Ele4en0t of Write Aritbmetic;
Exercises in Writing.
2d Term-618pelling n Readitgi etiianued;
E141ents of Writ4en Arithmeli comploied;
Intermediate Geographoom pleted; Analyt
ical English Grammar; Primary U. 8. His
tory; Exerais.. in Writing.
1st Term-English Grammar cozqpleted; Phy,
sical Geography; GomMon Sohool Arithrnie.
tio; Towns Analysis of Words;
2d Torm-Greene's; Analysis of English
Language; Arithmetic continued; Smaller
Composition; Higher U. 8. History.
1st Term Latin Grammar and Harkness' girst
Latin Book; Latin Read,,e* Davisa' Algebra;
History of England.
2d Term-Foqr Books 6f Casar; Arnold's
secood Lati B6ok 4n 4nalyjs of the Latin
Sentence; Greek OsmMW; Kendrick's
Greek Ollendorf; Oreek Peader; Davies'
Algebra completed; Natural Philosophy.
1st Term-Six Books of Virgil; Greek
Reader completed; Plain Geometry; Higher
Composition and Rhetoric.
2d Term-Sallust's Cataline & Jugurtha;
Xenophon's Anabasis; Higher Algebra
commenced; Solid and Spherical Geome.
try completed; Chemistry.
. SENIOR CLAffS.j
Ist Term-Cicero's 8elebt Orationq; Xen6pfions
Memorabilia; Trigonometry and~Surveying;
Roman History; Latin Prose Composition.
2d Term-Horace .ontire;"Six Books o1 the
Iliad ; Greek Prose Oomposition; Algebra
The above conrse will prepare can
didates for admission into tho SoPio
MORE CL.\SS of any of our Southern
Colleges. Studen ts, wh'1o (10 not stan<d
a satisfactory examination upIonl the
several studios ol cach class, will not
bo allowed the prIivilego to advance to
the next higher, but be retaiinedl in
such class, till all1 the studies of it be
TUITIoN OF PRARY DEPARTM1ENT
Yunior Class, - - $5.00
Intermediate Class, -1. 2.50
Senior ", . 15.00
Preparatory Departmen t, 20.00
No deduction will be made for lost
Limo excep)t f rom prolonged sickness.
Monthly reports of punlfctulity, do..
portment, and recitations in eznen atu
dy, will be furnished parents.
J. II. CALIASLE, Principal.
Dec. 23, 1875 17 if
Fits and Epilepsy
The worst cases of the longest standing, by
using Dn. HUnnARn's Cure.
It has Cured Thousands,
and will give $1,000O for a case it Mlliot
benefit. A bottle sent free to all addressing
J. E -DIBBLE, Chemist, Office: 1355 Broad,p
way, New York.
SHUN DRUG .POISONS.
MEDICINE RENDnRED UsELes.
Volta's Electro Belts and
are indorsedf by the most pminent physiolans
in thei world for the cute .af.heumatism,
neuralgia, liver eomplaint, dyspepsia, kidney
disease, aches, pains, nervous disorders, fits,
female complaints, nervous and general de
bility, and other chronic diseases of the chest,
head, liver, stomach, kidneys and blood.
Cook with full particulars free by Volta Belt
Be , Cincinnitti, 0.
CANAL ST., FROM SIXTH TO SEVENTH,
R ICHM OAVD, :: ViR GINA.
EN GIN ES.
Saw Mills, Grist Mills, Bolers, Castings of
Brass and Iron, Forgings, &c.
A RCiIITEOTURALsBP10N WORK,
En all its branohes. done byoexperinoed hands
JMPRO VED PORT4BiL gNGINES for
:iriving Cotton Gins, Threshing Machines,
Beparators, Grist Mills, &c. A npanrber of
tecond-hand Engines and Boilers of vrg
patters, in first, rate order, on b d,
Repair work solicited a'ilpr p~,~tly done.
WM. E. 'ANNER & Co.
Oct 14, 7
Senator-R E Bowen.
.Representativea-D F Biradley and E HI fidq4
Clerk of Court--John ,3 Lew!d..
Judge of P -obate-W G yield. ..
Coroner--Berry B Earle
School Commni.eso ner-O W singleton.
Auditor- - -
County Commisioer.-.B J Johnsos Chl
man---ohn T Lewis, Thos P booper. C ljrk
lounty Commflissioners, C.L HIlh' ngsworth.
Trial Jusices--Easley, Lakeo I. Arlil-Sw
atbrity, ---. -.-Central,. James A
,iddell-..Pickens8 C II., C L .Hollingsworth
naQ W T avlor---Da cuaville, J Bi Stitherland
*CNLuanr.neTe, 8.0c., be.., 161g0.
On and after Sunday, "eqvber h
Passenger Trains o the -Owhl
Raliroad will run as tllowu,
(Sundag is ,
*(Sandys aspepte4d.' ) "~
Leave Charleston *h1&
Arrive at Augusta '" + ( 1
(ays~ exceptd.) '
Leave Columbia 9 Sua
Arrive at Charleston 4.AK
Leave Augusta - 9 s
Arrive at Obarleton ""pm 4
COLUMBIA NIGHT IXPBBSA -dJ
Leave Charleston , ... 916 pa
Arrive aLOolusabia 7 20-on
Leave 0olumbia Vi
Arrive at Chafleston
AUQUOTA NIGHT 1%PRENx; ,.,
Leave Charleston . - 4 *0
Arrive at Augusta 7 46 =
Arrive at Charleston 7 AQ o
( &undays oxcepted.)
Leave Summerville at7'
Arrive at Charleston 84p a
Leave Oharleston 8 ) Is
Arrive at Summerville 4 SOPS
Connects at Kingville daqy exoe 9 aa
days] with Up and Down 1D!y and
Day and Night Trains connect at Augusta
with Georgia Railroad, Nacon and, 4u
Railroad and Central RailroAd. Ahis
via Atlanta Is the quickest and rSmA) WA
route, and as comfortable and bp an
other route, to Montgomery, SelmIa, "-tY
New Orleans, and all other points out*mk
and to Louisville, Cinoinnati, -Ch1qW
Louis. and all other points West and
Day Train connects at Columbia W4t
Through Train on o Vlottee Road (W
leaves at.9 p..) for j6ints North.
Night Train coitets 'with Loiil^i, a
[which leaves Columbia at 8 a. . f9rp$
on charlot te Road.
Laurens Railroad Train conneotu at A*.
berry on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Maqw;*
Up columbia Night Trai conhbota el4ly
with the Greenville and co1dtbia -eBeh_a&
S. 8. SOLOMON8, Superintendent.
S. B. PicKENs, General Ticket A
Greenville & ColumbiaA 3.
CHANGE OF SCHEDUL9,
Passenger trains run daily. Sundays ex"pt
ed, connecting with night trains. en Sout
Carolina Railroad up and down. On'and asi.
er Monday, December 13, the following vul
be the Schedule.
Leave Columbia at. 7.45 a a
Leave Aiston at- 9.16 a a
Leave Newberry at 10. 86#es
Leave Cokesbury at 2.07 p as
Leavo Bielton at 3.60 p as
Arrive at Greenville at 6.36 p -s
Leave Greenville at, 8.05 a a
Leanve lton at . ta
Leave Cokesbury 11.0 ams
ceaveoNewberry at i
Leave Alston at .429 %
Arrive at Columbia at 66 p as
f@Connect at Alston with Trains e*a the
Spartanburg and Union Railroad; ;deWiet at
Columbia with Night Trains on the South dar
olina itailroad up and down ; also. pth TraIs
going North and South on the Cha'lc,tte, Ce.
lumbia and Augusta and the Wilmington, Cew
T ramn leave A bbeville at 9.15 a mn., oonne.
inig with D)owni Train fromt Greenville. Leava
Cokesbury at 2.15 p mn., connecting with Up
Train from Columbia. Accommeodation Trair,
Mondays, Wednesdays and F'ridays. Leae
Cokesbury at 11.15 a mn., or on the arrival of
t he Down Train from Greenville. Leaves Abe
bev ille at 1 o'clock p. mn., cpuanecting with (g
Train from Columbia.
ANDERS~ON BIRANCHI AND I LUB RIDGE
Leave Walhalla at . 400a a
Leave Perryville at 6.46 a na
Leave Pendleton at 7.86 .p a
Leave Anderson at 8.36 a ma
Au rire at Belton at 9.29 p a
Leave Belt on at 8.56 p-U
Leave Anderson at 9 a
Leave Pendleton at .0 n
Leave Perryville 68
Arrive at Walhalla .. 7416 pms
Accommodation Train. between 1Ieltoa and
Anderson on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Batur..
days, Leave Belton at.9.50 a mn., or einparaiv
al of Down Train f!9m Greenville. I~Y
Anderson at 20 t' oncigi
General Super uten4ent.
JABF.z NOnTON, Jr., General Tiet Agpat
Atlanta & Richmond Air Linie Railway*
PASSUNOER TRAIN EAsTWAD-RAIL.
Leave at &tlanta at 8 p ta
Leave Toooom City. at : 645 p
Leave Westminster at a
Leave Seneoa city at p sa
Le&ve oentrals 8 25 p ga
LgeeveEasley at 9 JS2 a
Ireave Greenville as 9 41 m
Leave Spartanburg at -aa
Arrive at charlotte at 2908 a
Leave Charlotte at . *
Leave Oreenville at 64
L.qve ;I asley at .7O8a
Leave (:ntral at
Leavo BeneO4 Cit$ at
Leave. Wsizgipster at a
Leave luocoa City at 94
Colonits, Euig ant a
an gnoalInoraioan -eg,~
portiatlot fAclities ato l 1ontI 80 y
Arkansas, Missouri, Minntesotaj 'qw~
Kansas, Texas, Iowa, New Meico, VLa~
California, apply .to or address Au, '.
WnvNN, Gen eral Imigrant Aglenk, QW ..
2 II. I. Kimball House, Atlant p, Ga.
No one shou!d go West w thQut Irat get
ting in communication wibb tlW GendIfaJ
Em1goan't, Agent, and become inforse4 sq tq
superiorady,anta ges, cheap and quick,trans
portationl of families, househ6la toodi,stow
and farming imple*aents genleral 7..
AllinformnatiQn phepufuilly given.