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"In ail time of oar tribulation, in all
time o? oar wealth, in the hoar of death, in the day of judgment, ?Good Lord, Deliver Va." [Litany. In the dark season of diatrem, In sickness, want or woe; If frion-is desert, or foes oppress, Or troubles lay me low: If, reft of those I fondly love. From earthly ills I flee, To seek sweet comfort from abovo, Good Lord, deliver me. If wealth be mino, from all the snares Which riches with thom bring. Oppression, avarice, worldly caree, Ambition's goading sting; From pride, and from that worst offence, Forgotfulnoaa of Theo, Whoso hand that wealth did first dispense. Good Lord, deliver me. When on the bed of death, a prey To gloomy thoughts, I lie; Or worn by Blow disease away, Or rack'd with agony; Stung with remorse fe* what hath been, And dreading what may be, When death hath closed this mortal soone, Good Lord, deliver me. And Ol in that appalling boar, When, clouds around Thee spread, Thou comest arrayed in pomp and power, To judge the quick and dead; When trembling, shrinking from Thy face, Thy servant Thou shalt Bee, A suppliant at the throne of grace, Good Lord, deliver me. [Sou//iem Episcopalian. The Old Organist. Christian character is one of the heat safeguards against poverty, re? spectable and comfortable. Dr. Guthrie gives a striking, illustration of this, in a sketch of his pastoral visits. He says: . I had met little else than sights of dirt, poverty and mystery, in all shapes and forma. In one large building, swarming with inhabitants, I hardly found a family who enjoyed the ordinary comforts of life, or made any profession of religion. It was depressing, I may say, heart? breaking work. Saddened and wea? ried, and wearied because saddened, I at length, opened a door, to be as much astonished as the traveler when he lights on an oasis amid the desert sands. The door opened on an apartment lighted by windows whole and clean, neither patched with paper, nor stuffed with rags, nor crusted with dirt, like bottles of old wine; a floor white with washing and sprinkled with yellow sand, stretched to the fire-place, where the flames, reflect? ing from shining brasses, danced merrily in tho grate over a well swept hearth-stone. Toasting on a screen, hung a pair of English blankets, in ample folds; the furniture, polished like a mirror, gleamed in the light of a cheerful fire; and around the white-washed walls hung a variety of neatly-framed prints and pictures. The room had an aspect o- tidiness and comfort, anywhere pleasant to see, but there surprising. And I remember, as if it were yesterday, saying to myself before I had crossed the threshold or asked one question, this is the house of a church-going family! So it proved tb be. It was a Bethel; Qod was in that place; and though, like tho patriarch, I was in a sort of wilderness, this pleasant sight was a reality-no visions, like the ladder und the angels of his dream. Those who knew Edinburg some fiye and twenty years ago, may re? collect an old mau with a face fright? fully scarred by small-pox, and his gray head swathed in yards of flannel, who sat tho live-long day at the top of the mound, grinding music of a kind, from a barrel organ. He and his wife, a docent couple, belonged to my church; and how pleased was I to find that this bright comfortable room was the organist's home. Blind, among neighbors who labored under so much disadvantage and deprivation, his was the only house where dirt might be excused, and signs of poverty expected. It was remarkable by their absence; and the key to this material differ? ence lay in the moral difference be? tween him and his neighbors. * They never went to church; he did. They had no respect for the Sabbath; he kept it holy unto tho Lord. Th?y had no religion ; ho was a man of devout habits. They in? dulged their vices, he practiced the virtues of Christianity. So, even in this world, his religion was of more advantage to him than their eves were to them. It made him care ful, and frugal, and temperate. Thus, though his only means of maintaiu ance was the charity of such Samari? tans as did not pass by on the other side, he lived amid comfort to a good old age, and left behind him at his death, not only tho memory of au honest and upright life, but moneys in the bank not very much short of ?900 sterling. "Godliness is profitable unto all things, having the promise of the fifo that now is, and of that which is to come." When a Paris omnibus is full, the word "complet" is plHced on tho roar of the stago. An American in Paris was anxious to seo all the sigbt3, and concluded that be could in part accomplish his purpose by going about in the different omni? buses. He saw many interesting spots, but states that lie was aevor able to get to "Complet." That placo must possess superior attrac? tions, though not spoken of in the guide book, for every omnibus going there was always full." > LATEST FROM THE BONO WRITHES. The man who "Dreamt I dwelt in Marble Halls," has opened a marble quarry |there, and is doing a thriving business in getting out grave-stones. The author of "Carry me back to Old Virginia," baa opened a livery stable, and is carried back in his own conveyance whenever he wants to be. The man who sang "I am Lonely since my Mother died," isn't quite so lonely now. The old man married again, and his step-mother makes it lively enough for him. The author of "Life on the Oceun Wave," ?3 gratifying his taste for the sea by tending a saw mill. He will be on the water. The one who gave "The Old Folks at Home" to the world, has recently taken them to the poor house, as they were getting troublesome. The author of "Sholls of the Osean," is in the clam business. The man who wanted to "Hiss him for his Mother," attempted to kiss his mother for him the other day, and gave him a walloping "for his mother." The one who wailed so plaintively, "Do they miss me at Home?" was missed the other day, together with a neighbor's wife. He is missed by a wife and seven children. The author of "Three blind mico," has started a menagerie with them. The man who wrote "Five o'clock in tho morning," found that no sa? loons were open at that early hour where he could get his bitters, so he lies abed rather later now. "Give me a cot in the valley I love," has got a cot in the infirmary. Mien Cotl Tho man who sighed "Take me home to die," took Dr. Kerr's Sys? tem Renovator, and is now a "Fine ould Irish Gintleman." "Meet me by moonlight alone," bas left off meat and taken to drink. The author of "Roll on, silver moon," has opened a ball alley. Silver moon can't roll on his alley withont paying for it. The disconsolate one who sings, "Have you seen my Maggio?" has heard of her. Another fellow informs him, through the music store, that "Maggie's by nay side." "Fa offer thee this hand of mine," has been sued for breach of promise. "Oh Susanna," has settled with her at length, and don't owe Susanna any more. The author of "Old Arm Chair," is still in the furniture business. The one who pleaded "Rock me to sleep, mother, rock mo to sleep," has at length been gratified. His mother, yielding to his repeated soli? citations, picked apa rock and rocked him to sleep. He hasn't woke up yet. The one who asked, "Who will core for mother now?" has finally concluded to tako caro of the old woman himself, as no one else seems inclined to. SNAKES.-Mr. Dunlap Gay, of Boone County, Mo., has a mare, on whose side was a lump about the size of a man's head. A short time since, bo concluded to have it opened, with a view to its removal, and asked F. C. Brown to perform the operation, which he did. Tho protuberance being opened, was found to contain four black snakes, about a foot long, all alive, and with white heads. This is a very singular "snake story," bot as it is endorsed by tho legally elected Representativo in Congress from tho Ninth District, it ought to go to the country-for what it is I worth.-St. Louis Republican. Tho lost freak of fashion, the Lon? don Mediad Press says, is the aboli? tion of tho pearl powder rouge and white lend that have so long reigned. Eveu belladona is to be discarded at Paris, and "golden hair" will soon become a raro commodity. The de? cree has gono forth for black hair and bronze complexions, and they aro henceforth to be produced, no matter at what expense. To givo a lady of fashion a complexion of gipsy, nothing is needed but a little walnut juice. 20,000 New York daily papers are distributed to news dealers alo ii?? the Hudson River every day. 2U0 New York dailies aro thrown from the baggage car of the newspaper train every morning in front of tho va? rious private residences between Now York and Albany. \V ol iv M Schiedam Schnapps arc imi? tated and counterfeited, and purchasers will have to use caution in purchasing. Fresh Biscuit and Crackers. BBLS. SUGAR CRACKERS, bids. Soda Biscuit, Rbis. Croam Crackers, " Butter Crackers, .* Ginger Schnapps, Just received per steamer, and for salo by J. A T. lt. AGNEW. JTuly 6_ Wolfe'a Schiedam Schnapps are sold by all grocors and apothecaries._ KEROSENE OIL. ~ rnHE OHEAFE8T LIGHT in the world, I if you got tho best. Just received, an? other fresh lot. which is offered at lower price by the barrel, gallon, quart and pint, at PISHElt A HEINITSH'S Jnly 24 Drug Store. Fresh Lager Beer, DIRECT from Baltimoro, in half and quarter barrels, and bv tho glass, at July 21 J. C. BEEPERS Sc CO.'S. Old Newspapers FOR SALE at the PHONIX OFFICE. TO THE PUBLIC. After a brief interval, the Phoenix, on the 16th, returned to its wonted proportions, und on doing so, wo desire to say a few words to its readers and advertisers. The pro? prietor, in the absenoe of any other nexos journal in the city daring the unusually dull business months of this year, has labored arduously to furnish to the people of Columbia and of the upper Districts a MEDIUM OF INTELLIGENCE, und at a heavy ont lay-having to bear the whole expense of telegraphic despatches, whioh it is the rule to divide among the journals published in a city-and has given them the latest news from twelve to twenty-four hours in advance of any other paper. As before remarked, this was done at an exponse which the roceipts of tho paper, during nu unprecedented season of bu3iucss de? pression aud of scarcity of money, could uot bo expected to remunerate, ns the old rates to subscribers and advertisers were strictly adhered to. As the season for the revival of bu? siness, and harvesting thc crops, is approaching, tho proprietor of the Phoenix feels justified ia placing the claims of the paper prominently be? fore the people among whom it circu? lates, and to ask them for a generous support, in tho way of subscription and advertising, as well as job work. The office is fitted up in complete order, with abundant material, and besides skilled and competent em? ployees in all departments, is nuder the personal supervision of the pro? prietor; we feel, therefore, that we put forth our claims with confidence. Having said this much for tho past and present of the Phoenix, we may bc permitted to say that no effort will be relaxed to make it an ACCEPTABLE NEWSPAPER aud a READABLE JOUBNAXi. It may be, that with a return to some? thing like our former business pros? perity, we shall still further enlarge our dimensions, as the wants of our readers and the community may re? quire. Having put our hands to the plough, wo do not intend to look back-the simple meaning of which is, that we intend to publish nt the capital of South Carolina a journal that will represent and advocate to tho extent of its ability the best inte? rests of tho State, and afford to the people of the middle and upper Dis? tricts a RIPIADLE AND PERMANENT NEWSPAPER. THE TRIUMPH OF ART! MORE TESTIMONY IN FAVOR OF Heinitsh's Queen's Delight. EXTRACTS FROM LETTERS: "Tho Queen's Delight itt beginning to awaken tho attention of our physicians. Its remarkable curative power is seen in its wonderful effect upon disease. Ab a blood purifier, there is no medicine like it known to the profession. A gentleman told mo that bis son has been taking the Queen's Delight, and is more benefited by it than by any other medicine. He wants a dozen bottles." Extract from a letter: "It is duo to yon to state in this public manner, in order that tho people may know tho truth, that I have tried your Queen's Delight, and found it not only what yon said it waa-"a pure medicine"-but tho host medicine 1 have ever taken for eruptions and general .ol health. 1 had au eruption all over my body, with impaired digestion ami disor? dered liver, and have tried a great many medicines without any benefit. I have taken one bottle of your Queen's Delight, tho oruption has disappeared, my appetite is better, my liver aud digestion is im Croved. I am satisfied ono or two more ottlea will cure me." Extract from a letter: "At the close of tho war, my constitution waa shattered. I could not eat, sleep or perform any duty whatever, such waa my prostrate "condi? tion. Medicine and medical aid I had in abundance, such was my condition up to a few months since, when 1 began the usc of your Queen's Delight. I have used two bottles, my constitution is greatly im? proved, my appetite is good, enjoy refresh? ing sleep, anil am able to perform my share of daily labor." Extract from a lotter-Wonderful effect of only ono bottlo: "I have used only a half bottlo of 'Queen's Delight' for boils and eruptions of tho skin and itching hu? mors of tho blood, which anuoved me very much. I am entirely cured. I think your medicine a valuable one." A remarkable case of liver complaint and headache cured by tho uso of "Heinitsh's Queen's Delight :" A lady of unquestionc t worth and reputation voluntarily gives tes? timony of tho wonderful effects of this medicine. She bas been from early years a martyr to Headaches, caused by imper? fect action of tho liver, producing intense headache and pain over tho eyes. Sho has taken only four bottles, and assures us of tho perfect cure it has made. Sho now en? joy? good health. Still another: "During last spring, I had been troubled with ohatinato chills and fever, which, when cured, loft my system in a wretched condition, blood impuro, and 1 was aftlicted with an angry, and, as I at ono time thought, an incurable, cutaneous eruption ov< r my entire boilv. Tho most violent remedies t-uggestcd failed to work a cure, until, at the instance of a friend, I tried Dr. Heinitsh's Queen's Delight. Lera til an two bottles cured mo, leaving my skin in a healthy condition. My goneral health is as good as over. "For such pun MISOS, I have, over siuco ruy 0UTO, unhesitatingly recommended your Queen's Relight." Don't buy any but tho right kimi. All genuine Queen's Delight has tho copy-right mark on the outside, and it is tho only medicino which produces these wonderful cures. For salo M tolesalo and retail at FISHER A HEINITSH'S April Drug Store. New and Desirable Goods J?st in, + 't.,...-. v. . -..?*..?.*. ? * ' WE HAVE RECEIVED, amongst our NEW GOODS, the following: A COMPLETE LINE OF ENGLISH HOSIERY. Every style of HOOP SKIRT, comprising the following: Tip-Top, Demi-Quaker, Invisible Quaker, Demi-Duplex, Paris Trail. Ladies' Extra Long Demi-Quaker, Child's Single Steel, Misses Single Steel, in movable and immova? ble fastenings, <kc, &c. REAL VAL. INSERTINGS, GUIPURE EDGINGS, BLACK SILK LACES and EDGINGS, Swiss Mulls. White Silk Laces and Edgings, Thread Bradings. Real SWISSES, Paris, Swiss, Nainsooks and Mulls, JACONET and SWISS EDGING, v.c., kc. Also, BOBBIN ET MOSQUITO NETTING-ALI WIDTHS AND PRICES, FRENCH WOVE CORSETS, at Lowest Possible Prices. R. C. SHIVER. June 27 A Southern Invention. SMITH'S PATENT Well Fixture ! ! A NEW, SIMPLE and EFFECT? IVE DRIVER for raining water from wella. Cheaper and more durable than a pump, eater and better than the old-fashioned windlass. "Jfone mention it but to praise it." More than 5,000 are now in uso in Virginia and North Carolina, and tho demand is still increasing. A supply of these superior WELL FIXTURES aro now on hand and for sale low by J. & T. R. AGNEW. - March 29 QUAY'S PATENT Labor-Saving Iron Screw Cotton Press! Tho latest and by far tho most perfect COTTON SCREW yot invented. With ono mide, a heavy bale can bo easily packod. Kend for a descriptive and prico list to C. K. HUGER, Gen'l Agent for the State, 73 East Bay, Charleston, S. C FISHER & LOWRANCI Agents, Main Btreet, Columbia, S. C ALSO, Railway and Steamboat Sup? plies, Portable and Stationary Engines, Saw Gins, Grist Mills, Bark Mids, Horse Powers, Reap? ers, Threshers, Beltings, Oils, Iron, Stool, Wilder's Fire-proof Safes, Platform and Counter Scales. For salo by C. K." HUGER, 73 East. Ray, Charleston. S. C Juno 30 mwSmo RICHLAND- -IN EQUITY. John \V. Parker vs. John L. Boatwright, Adm'r, rt al. IN pursuance ot the decretal order in tho a.?ovo stated case, the creditors of the late JOHN H. BOATWRIGHT ai e directed to render and establish their demands against the estate, before me, in Columbia, on or before the first day of October next. D. B. DESAUSSURE, C. E. R. 1). July l l mw3mo NOTICE TO CREDITORS. IN EQUITY-UNION DISTRICT. Joseph Whitmiro and others, creditors of John R. lt. Giles, vs. Janus T. Douglas . midwife.- MU to Marshal Assets. PURSUANT to a decretal order of his Honor Chancellor Carroll in this case, the creditors of John Ii. R. Giles, deceased, late of Union District, S. C., aro required to render on oath and establish their de? mands before mo, bv the tirst dav of Octo? ber next. * WM. MUNRO, Commissioner in Equity Union Dist. Union C. H., S. C., Juno 20, 1807. June 23 ft ol DP^GS AND CHEMICALS ! pr fx LBS. CALOMEL. OU KIO oz. QUININE. 25 oz. SULP. MORPHIA. Kl lbs. CROTON OIL. 60 lbs. CHLOROFORM. 5 lbs. NITRATE SILVER. 200 lbs. GUM CAMPHOR. 1,000 lbs. EPSOM SALTS. 1,060 lbs. FLOU. SULPHUR 2,000 lbs. BLUE STONE. 100 lbs. CREAM TARTAR. 1,000 lbs. COOKING SODA. 2.000 lbs. COPl'ERAS. For salo low by _FISHIER A HEINITSH, Druggists. Cabinet-maker, Upholsterer and Undertaker. gonn^ HAVING resumed tho Huhove business, I am pre ^^^.^?.^^ I KU-ed to execute all kinds of work in the abovo line at the shortest notice and most reasonable prices. A variety of COFFINS constantly on hand. Funerals promptly attended. Aug 30 M. II, BERRY. At Brennan A Carroll's Carriage Factory. SMALL HOUSE FOR SALE ! THF PRESBYTERIAN MISSION 4ML CHAPEL, on the square South of the asylum; suitable for a small family residence. Apply to R. L. BRYAN. June 7 _._ Ladies, Please Notice. UMBRELLAS, PARA- . ?gBS^SOT.S, FANS and JF.WELRY^ffl^ ff'Lal neatly repaired. ?^|^ Ifcj?iM New FANS made for those?P^K ?^.^?.?t'urnishing feathers. CT. )CKS repaired, cleaned and warrant cd y . J. E. LUMSDEN, Oorner Lady and Assemblv streets. nr?l 19 Bill to Foreclose Mortgage. \ Charles ol. Forman, Trustee, vs. the Green? ville and Columbia Railroad Company- - Order calling in Creditors. IN pursuance of tho dccrot.il order in tho above stated case, "tho creditors ol' tho Greenville and Columbia Railroad Company bedding bonds and coupons co? vered by tho mortgage bearing dato 18th January, 1851, ami referred to in the plead? ings, and all creditors having any interest under said mortgage," are hereby required to present ami prove their demands before roo, at my office, in Columbia, on or before the first day of January next, "or that they bo excluded from all benefit of tho decree to bo rendered in this case. Those who choose to como in as parties com? plainants arc allowed to do so, and those who wish to do so, mav come in as de? fendants. D. li. DESAUSSURE, June 26 waSmo C. E. Ii. 1>. RICHLAND--1N EQUITY. 31. D. Wood, Adm'r dc bonis non, et ur et ???., vs. Mrs. Ann Rock ft al. IN pursuance of the decretal order in tho above stated case, the creditors of tho late CHAS. BECK aro hereby required to provo their demands hoforo mo, within throe months from publication hereof, and to tilo their objections to tho prayers of tho complainants' hill. D. R. DESAUSSURE, C. E. R. D. July 14 mw3mo '"RYc?bAl^i?r?Q?ITY. Mrs. Emma T. Hopkins, Executrix, vs. Henry Canghmau et al.-Hill for Sale of Jleal Estate. IN pursuance of the decretal order in tho above stated case, tho creditors of WRIGHT DENLEY, deceased, aro hereby directed to establish their demands beforo mc, in Columbia, on or before tho drst day of December next. D. R. DESAUSSURE. C. E. R. D. July 14 _mw3mo RICHLANJD-IN EQUITY. Edward Kinsler and Henry O. Kinslor, Executors of J. J. Kinslor, decoaeod, vs. Amelia R. Kinsler et al.-Bill for Injunc? tion, Sale of Beal Estufe, Ac. IN pursuance of the dccrotal order in tho above stated case, tho creditors of tho lato J. J. KINSLER aro hereby required to establish their demands a'gaiust the estate, before me, in Columbia, on or beforo the first day of January next. D. R. DESAUSSURE, C. E. R. D. July lt _m wi? m o Richland District-In Equity. Franklin H. Elmore and Albert R. Elmore, Adm'ra, vs. (?race R. Elmore et al.-///// to Marshal Assets, Sale of Heal Estate, Relief, ?vc IN pursuance of the decretal order in tho above stated caso, tho creditors of HARRIET C. ELMORE, deceased, aro hereby required to establish thoir de? mands before mo, on or before tho first day of January next. D. R. DESAUSSURE, July 14 mw3mo C. E. R. D. Notice. f7*y IT rTT?TTUUllli?i ir"'"**a*a*:<0*t'~ BHr-SHrynCTjHEg* w , im,,? GREENVILLE A COLUMBIA R. R. CO., GENERAL AGENT'S OFFICE, COLUMBIA, S. C., August 17, 18G7. ON ?nd ?.fter August 17, there will he & NO LOCAL FREIGHTS received at 9 this Depot, until tho break in tho road ie g repaired-in which caeo dne notice will be W jiven. R. H. WALTON, August 17 General Agent. Spartanburg and Union Railroad. THE ANNUAL MEETING of the Stock? holders of this Road will tako place at Spartanburg Court Honso on WEDNES? DAY, tho 21st instant, at ll o'clock a. m. Thoro will be an EXTRA TRAIN over the Hoad the day before and tho day after. Stockholders and their families will be passed free. TAOS. B. JETER, August 8_Pres't S. A U. R. R. DOUBLE DAILY ALL-RAIL PASSENGER BOUTE BETWEEN Atlanta and New Orleans, VIA CHATTANOOGA and GRAND JUNCTION. Through in Forty-nine Honrs ! TRAINS leave Atlanta daily at 8.45 a. m. and 7 p. m.; making close connections it all point?. Arrive at Now Orleans at 8 ). m. and 11.40 p. m. ?r Passengers by trains of the Georgia Railroad make close connections with this ?onto at Atlanta. No Steamboats or Omnibuses on this Route. ELEGANT SLEEPING COACHES ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS. BAGGAGE: CHECKED THROUGH. Fare as Low as by any other Route. THROUGH TICKETS, Good until used, can be obtained at General Ticket Office, Atlanta, Ga.; Geor? gia Railroad, Augusta. Ga.; South Carolina Railroad, Charleston,?. C.;South Carolina [tailroaj, Columbia, 8. C. JOHN B. PECK, Master Transportation Western and Atlantic Railroad. July 17_Smo Laurens Railroad-New Schedule. OFFICE LAURENS RAILROAD, LAUQENS C. H., 8. C., July 12, 1867. ON and after MONDAY, 22d instant, tho trains will run over this Road as fol OW8, until further notice: Leave Laurens at 5 o'olock a. m. on Mon lays, Wednei ''ayB and Fridays, and arrive it Newberry at ll o'clock a. m. Leave Newberry on Mondays, Wednes lays and Fridays, at fifty minutes after 12 J'clock, connecting with both trains on the .treenville and Columbia Railroad at Hele? na 8hops. JOSEPH CREWS, Suo't. July 16_ Sup'ts Office N. C. Railroad Co., COMPANY SHOPS. MAY 27, 18G7. ?NTLL further notice, Passenger Trains will run on this Road as follows: Mail Train-East. Leave Charlotte daily 12.19 a. m. ; Greens - toro 4.51: Raleigh 9.18. Arrive in Golds joro 12.10 p. m. West. Leave Goldsboro 1.07 p. m.; Raleigh 8.S0; Greensboro 7.58. Arrive in Charlotte 12.19 a. m. Passengers make close through connec? tons-cither way-at Charlotte, with tho Charlotte and South Carolina Railroad; at Greensboro, via Danville and Richmond: it Raleigh, via Weldon and Bay Line and &.nnamcssic Line. Also, connect at Golds Doro with Mail Train on Wilmington and Weldon Road, to and from W imington. Time from Charlotto to Now York forty nours, by either route. _ May 29_ JAS. ANDERSON. Snryt._ General Superintendent's Office, CHARLOTTE A S. C. RAILROAD, COLOMBIA, S. C., May 2,1807. ON and after SUNDAY. May 5, tho sche? dule of tho Passenger Trains over .his Road will bo as follows: Leave Columbia at. .5.30 p. m. Arrive at Charlotte at.12.15 a. m. Leavo Charlotte at. 12.20 a.m. Vrrive at Columbia at. 6.50 a. m. Close connections aro made at Columbia ind Charlotte with mail trains on the North Jarolina and South Carolina Railroads. By his arrangement, passengers by Greou ,illo Road go immediately through East vard, and havo no dotenti?n in Columbia. THROUGH TICKETS aro sold at Colum? na to Richmond, Va., Washington, D. C., 3alUmore, Md., Philadelphia. Pa., and iew York city-giving dioico of routes via ?ortsmouth or Richmond-and baggage ?becked. Tickets aro also sold at Char otto for Charleston and Augusta. An Accommodation Train, for freight and neal passage, loaves Columbia at 7 a. m., m Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays of ach week, and Charlotto on tho samo lays and hour; arriving at Columbia aud :iuu )tte at 7 p. m. May 3 _C. BOUKNIQHT, Sup't. Jchedulo over South Carolina R. R. ??ia GENERAL SUP'TS OFFICE, CHAIILKSTON, 8. C., March ll, 1866*. DN and after the 18th inst., tho Through Mail Train will run as follows, viz: jeavo Charleston.8.00 a. m. Lrrivo at Columbia.5.20 p. m. a ave Columbia. 6.50 a. m. Lrrivo at Charleston.4.00 p. m. March 13 H. T. PEAKE, Gen'l 8np;t. 3reonvillo and Columbia Railroad PASSENGER TrainB wiU run daily, Bun days excepted, as follows: ..cave Columbia at.7.15 a. m. " Alston at.9.05 " " Newberry at.10.35 " lrrivo at Abbovillo at. 3.13 p. m. " at Anderson at.5.18 " " at Greenville at..5.40 " jcave Greenville at. . 6.00 a. m. " Anderson at.6.30 " " AbboviUo at. 8.35 " " Newberry at.1.20 p.m. Lrrivo at Alston at.2.45 " " at Columbia at.4.40 " WTho Trains of this Railroad run daily Sundays excepted) over Blue Ridgo Raii oad, between Anderson and Walhalla, to onnect wit h thc up and down trains of tho ?reenvillo Railroad.