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I ltve wats ia iow i Iv wu il ho bumdat
wvatys biret tihe ieputitition of trrant
I oar1d.( ice v %'.' si- ci le he hiad craw led
OVer1 tlo :.ide of hhi, dugout eraddle to
wallow along with the indet'root worid
,-it on t ie sattnd hefore his parents'
Vai n tor:0)'. Thogihli conitry born and
brt'ed, a massing Lbt I11 hunerstorm, struck
himl) with teror, and the sight of the
black waters of the "critck " caused a
rkbit)le it itation or his kneos.
lie wats a vowialrd, pulre and simplO.
The bri4l ing of cool routed in uni
con(litiolilly lind i detei mined 'possum
cold roh the hen roost be-3fore his very
face. I ndoed, D )avO V as a coward, and
Iis (ousiln Sue Spivoy, laughed up
r nOriouisly w heni the poorP follow perpe
trIted his initial and only act of boast
ing. lie had said to her one day very
,oIflevny and no doubt sincerely :
taToe purtee yo' ionalh it' happiness
I 'ud th'ow away my wutthless life."
4 itedilnarily Dave's speech was unpol
i hed and plovinciai, biut OIl tils occa
.iol it "osO to the dignity of what ho
felt tie occtsion denamded.
Stue knew full well his timorous dis
Po)-'ition, atd Would ll have thought it
sife to cottut on his poltroonery in any
evelt". tit I dly wats sIIly n1eI' which
proved to her the full wor-tll of tile
poloIr fellow'S graniltiuent asscirton.
L2ong befo(e the late uIpleasantiness.
and until this day, Honeypath was
onlly a sid inRg 'vhere occasional trains
took Water and passed each otiher.
Two or th re log shanties, without
sp vial pretensions to any arch itectur
il dissimlarity, maltrkced the site of the
town. distinguishliing it from the vast
irea of imIllpentrIhle swai) that
backtd it anI the aidltl waste of sandti y
hottomti i tr'ough wihich the glist.ening
polished rails of the grand trunk line
writihed and sinuated. Along that
glowing metal high way troops of botlh
armtiies passed and relsseti, gazed
at curiously by the few old womein and
senile males left in the viilkgO, but ex.
citing no otier. eltotion tihian a blanli
ekiriosity tihat dI ied out even be fore ti
whito mnint ,of the filn sand stirred bq
tile soldiert' feet had settled behini
the retreating bands.stld
Ilave wIs a nILtive of iIineypj at.hi amI
lived witlh an aged father Ill on1e of the
siait-ios. Suie, dwelt with her 1 othoLe
in another ier-by. Dave's fatrt' Wa
a hot-bloodei Sou tli e1 r, Whoso pa
triotisit a rnsweretl t. the first call to
armtns, but I)ave wits ti mid, feourfutl of
the smell of powder and refrainted
from tctiol, ireferring to suffler tihe
opprobr'iots epithets Which were libi
01rallY bes-towedl upon him anld thle Con
tetIJIt of te county getnirally to facing
he kIew not)t wIhat horrior 11)11po the
ba ttlelield. Ie wIs not a philosophir
Ilt cotld not plead in extenuation Iof
hiis netraltity that te maIrtiat slaugh
ter' of his il'othert imani was a Crime
atild that the whole sacritice of huian
life was iimllo'al.
Dlaive was sitiply a Coward aind ae
cepted Iteekly. the obloquy whielt the
C oniditioll imptiosed, not even the taunts
and cutting StIaitms, of pretty Sut
Spivey heing a)le to ouse the ilstilets
of battle inl Ihis craven soul.
liefoire the sttri fe eided Sie's Iiother,
wias giutbere to Ite' i tl rest, being
ptt cut of sight in the little santly
gaveyaid, .ith only te coi.ent o
Lth' two r'emlaiing neighbors. AndI
thben ih)ave ai ile toilted early anti
late in otrder to w ring frouta the stary
jog aces an uituvar'ied livelihd of(11 ~
yamls, ornbrl itead aind battionl more ofteni
the conbr~eadl wiithiout, the embilelljih
mnett of potatoe, and bacon, iiarticu
brly'l dtiuring t he weele, after' a hiungtry
foriagiutg parity paLssed thbat. way.
Onte day Dave was workinig amtonig
t.b youn11 zg Jiottt( vines0 in an open2I aidt
i Id liehlindo the enh itn, wheiin Sue tran
ot t Limut inl troubiiletd hasted.
" (>hi, D av'e, I 'mt )O po'ftul s ketre'ut
"Skeetreid o'w hat.? "' lhe askced, iith
tt iermxissionu of tile huntii, labor)I.
"Somte-somte sold iers juist, went
sassy like.'' She blesitated, iitnd Dave'
looikedi up Lio see lier pr1etty (face scar
let aind hier brotws bent, together inl
" Well, what ditd thety all say ''li e
deCamnded, inl hiis accutstomited slow I
tdrawi, aftet' waitinzg in vain for hter to
"They 'lowetd ,bey all was a-comin'
"Wht) wit Lbdj',7"tj' " i
d ueasily, ils ice laniein tg ii
s. ~- antici pationl of the mlatial visit.
"'They was Mlosby's men, I 'lowet,
tin' thecy was Live of 'emI."
" Our felilers? " a little surprised am
straihtenling hiis back. "' Coimo on
back to the house, Site,'' andi, shlouldetr
ing his hoe, lie trudttged stolitdly on be
for'e. "' Dont't yoiu bte skeereud," as thiey
recachled the y'ard. "' I reckon thtey
Of thle two It woldl have been muani
fest to thme most casual observ'er Lilal
he was thle wot'st "'skeered," but hi
walked on1 till thley r'eatched tile house,
and Sue cried out:
"'Yonder' they come now-all live."
Dave's .face blanched to a stallow
whitoness. but ho pulled her' tickl
insideO the door'.
"What you gwinc to do?" She asked
nertvousily, keeping neatr hter cousin, bul
lie apparently (lid nlot heatr. Hei hat
.taken down a r'iflo that had belonged t<
Sue's brothetr, who had also otfered us
his life on the altar' of the cause, leav'
lng his weapon~f to his sister as a meamuit
of defence in just such cmor'genlcies t
"What you gwine to do, D~ave ?" thii
g irl persisted, coming closer and lay
ing her hianid on his ar'm. Dave shoot
several catridges into the cylinder' o.
the rifle, and waiting in silence, appa
trently not aware that Sute had Louched
him. Only a few more moments tc
walt and titen the last act in the comn
mlonpllaco lIttle tragedy. A loutd po Jmdt
lng at tile rickety' cabin door, tand ai
derisive imperative voice demnded :lo
"ii In there, 01pen up, or we'l lr make
spliniter's of yer door .'' iThe threat
wvas garntished by several strong exple
tives anid atcciompan~~tied( with mlore vi
Then i for answer t went, the spiteful
11nap of thle 'i tie follIowed by ai surpribted
howl of pain, morot'u voluble prtofanli ty
and footsteps in rapid retreaut.
Dave went tto the witndow atnd throutgh
a knot-hole in the shutter reviewed tho
situation of the enemy. Then thtrough
the aperture the rifle again spoke with
decisive, terndon etmphasis, and when
the smoke cleared away tihe man inside
beheld one of the besiegers lyinig prtono
across the freshly hoed potato rows,
while another limuped patinfully in the
roar of the reotreatiung trio.
In the shor't si lence that followed the
last shot the arid topougraphy of Honey
-path seemed to Ii usi before D)ave's vis
ion, each peculiarity standing out
strong and clear. The fine, whiteosand
covered everywheIi re with tat-leaved
prickly pat' and cactus thait bloomed
perpetually in big butter coiored flow
era ; the bright, hti'ztg sky, the heat
that rose up and humng heavily ove"
man and beast, the many insects that
sat out in the furnaco-liko sun, rattling
shrilly with very joy. Then the dense
shado of the murky shadowed swamp
and the big scaly back scorpions and
dainty multi-colored lizards that played
an eternal gan of hido and seek aiong
the rotting rails of the old snake fence.
'ie trio had disappeared into the
swamp1l) and )AvO calmly refilled his
rillo, waiting as though lost in thought.
Presently from the real- of the cabin
camne the harsh command :
"You cowardly bushwhacker in
there, como out an' fight like a man;
If ye don't, we'll burn ye an' yor shanty
an' the gal with yU."
There was no opening in the rear of
the cabin, the logs wore thick and the
chinks were well stopped with clay, so
that Ilave could not return a leaden an
swer to this brutal challengo. Hlo.in
gered the rille nervously and looked at
"Oh, I)ave, don't open the door," sho
pleaded, meeting the earnest look bont
on her face fromt beneath the brim of
IDavc's frouzy slouch hat: "I ain't
afe'eed too burn."
IHis lips blanched, his knees were
wobbly with fear, but he had not for
gotten the on boast of his poor pinch
ed life, uttered so long ago. "Too pur
tee' yo' honah an' happinoss, I 'ud
thr'ow away ny wuthiess life." Hie ut
tered the words again monotonously,
lingering the rillo that was held limply
in his shaking hands.
'oor Suo, there was no answering
laughter in her soul now for those
grotesquely sententious woris which
broke in husky monotono on her hear
ing like a last prayer.
in that moment Dave, who had al
ways beeni a coward, who had all his
life long home meekly the scorn and
opprobriuma attached to the character,
he whomn heretoforo nothing could
arolse to a sense of lis1 degradaltion,
calmly arose to the very pinaclo of Ie
"I'm coming out," he called and
shooting back the bol t he stood on the
cahid step before theman.
"Fall hack and givo him at show; he's
coming out, hoys " Silo elung to him,
pleadine. "Diave, don't: there's four to
One. D)on't go "' but le pushed her
gentiy back into the roomiaa.
"1iolt the doot' behind mc .." ho said
and passed out.
Sue stood motionless in the centre of
the room waiting for it to begin. Davo
pulled the trigger of Iis gun and turn
ed the corner, iad istanitly four weap)
ons barked with one voice.
Suo heard something heavy fall
agailst the side of the cabin: then in
staitly the sharp, clear utteIrance of at
rille answered thu carbines igain and
still againi. oneo carbine only answered:
then all was still: only the fretful war
ling of a wron In the nearby Cherokee
rose hedge breaking tile tense silencu
of the drowsy afternoon hush.
An xiety colquering terror, Suo drc W
ack the bolt, throwing the door wide
open. A broad stream of yellow iight
and a rush of heat met her, passing
over a ligurec on its knees that alway
tremn bled at the sight of doop Water
Dave wats gaisping his last breath
Bleeding and shattered, he crept t(
ler feet, after the manner of a faiti ful
dog, to die. In the grave gray eye.
that were raised to hers there was tht
Iight of the exaltatiln Of a passijg
spiit, t-riumphalnt over the sialilow Of
death whlich already darkened them,
Hiis lips Imioved in the contortion of at
smniI iltt brioke intao ang alrticulate mur-0
"'I done saidi that, too puritee' ye
haoiah and1( hiappins 1).5 would th' ow
alw~la y wulth less life--ani' I done hit.'"
A nd I )ave, with tlae carimnson glory of
his "wuthless life's'' blood( streaming
from mniiiy wvoun ds, passedt to thle jud g
11uent rese rved for him I fromi thet beg in
niiag oIf all thiangs.
Th'le wrae n shti verned out, lher fra gilmnt
iliry aoer to I leaven, the pierfumec of the
I lherokee r'ose lilledl thet air oif thec
fading daiy anid the setting auni, stt'iam
ing tlbrough the eahlin dIloor, tounche(d
the still igurie oif I~ave, wrainj'g hiam
in inoallten sJIlenad or as LbhouaghI w it LlaLihe
face of a (lying god."
I 'our IDave, thaoaugh a cowardl all isI
l ift long, lie hgad ealrned t.he' reward oIf
heit'sm~i at, t.ho very enda. "G reater a love
hatlth ino nna Inh.:, that los lay doiwn his
life for hais friend."'
.--Wh'len the'. tain frIain,..-*fa1th I
iived alt I-'iorenOct, o(Ii ma a larg'e
cerowd of the.tb'..vets,". who haad comie
e$i'i i ohe morninig trainus, als
Ssembaled aroun( id the plassenagr c'staltioni
and(1 zchianged (old war' st-or ies. Thie
centre (If attaationa, hiowever, wais T1.
NI. I a~lph, of C2omapaniy 1'. ''Lb All
hama,'ll whoi wore't ia brightt r'ed ribbon
hadaget. on which wvas pr'ited CJampl
I tulli n, N o : 'i, T1roy, A la. NI v. Alu e -
ph habad Ona the coat t hat, lhe wore
tiahrouaghI the w ar. iad, atIhoughI it w al
tatteredl and tirn with bullet boles, it
is still in a goo~d stalte of plreservat.iom,
Mlr. M ni-phy says t~halt it, was thais coat
thait Gen. Jhohna 1. I'(lrdon used as a pil
low whlen lie w as wounaded alt, the hate
tie of -Sharpsburg. I11c prizes it, very
hiighlay,, lad never. fadIls upo th1 1le in
<piry'~ oaf a stranlger Lto giveC a fall Ihis
tOr'y oIf it,.
----Nirs. G alrret A. 110oba1 t, wife of tihl
I lI Ipublia no01m inc for. \'ice I 'residentI
is a womnan of cult-Un'e, alt, once d igiied'
and1( tender. At 45 she has1 the earriagetr
of a spurigh tly woman oi(f :1(, andit till
Il iue, too1. Her' color is a1 girl's. lier
face, a1I iram, wellehi selled onme, is maost
expre'Sive. It may he' very sad(, tbhen
aI sanile li ghtonas it, anid the eyes, which
areO very birighit, seem to danice witLih
mnorraient. lie is sinlcerme alnd un
alflectedl Lo a degree. She is well vers
edI ini111 poities alnd d evotes muchi timelo
to charity lad churc hwork . Thlay are'
I 'resbyteri'lns. Ilecr sonl, Garr'let Au
guastus1 Llbar't, .gr, andil heri hu lsbllaid
are haer two idols. Shea is beloved by
the pleople (If I 'itaeron, anad, in facet by
all who kniow her.
I-last year' 37 15owns) ini ('onneelt i(t
bea the work of mnaada IImi zintg their
ra'ads, and1( thais year~ it is estimaited thlat
mlore than) 8(0 towns wil bIe enagalgud
uipon suc'h impalrovemenlts. The( town ls
begin ini a small wiay. thu alverage
lenagth (of rnod re(onistrucl(ted( last yeai
in ea towna lheinga~ fromi half t o tharee
quarters~l'a of a mile. TIhie Shate, thet
counitr'y and11 thetL town ouch p~ays one
third of the cost of the work, and1( the
State'A alppropriatioan is $75,000~', while
three Stalto comml isinloners su1pervis~O
the work. Thola proof of the poplara
saltisfacetion with the system is the in
crcase this year in the number of towns
-,-.ohn McCuliough, a1 farmuer in
Clayton county Gal., was arraestedl Suni
day charged with mur'der'ing his wife.
Hlea' body was fouand In a field. Mc
Collough said that she had1( gone to
pick blackbegrries gad he suggested
that she had been murtidored by a negr'o
that he killed her' to got $2,000) insur
ance on her' lIfe. T ho McoCull oughs
lnved 15 milea (roam Atlanta.
THlE GRtAT REUNION.
Many VOterans at Richf1ond-Gordon
aiid Hlasipton--Rousi ItaIses his
The sixth annual convention of the
Confederate veterans met. 'in lich
mond Tuesday, in the vast and
gaily decorated auditorium erected for
the purpose at the exposition grounds
in this city. Intermingled with the
Confederacy colors and battleIlags are
the national flags and just above the
presiding ollicer's sot are two large
star spangled banners. Around the
galleries are the coats of arms of all
the late Confederate generals. Just
above was another tier of banners on
which are -inscribed the names of all
the famnous battles of the war and In
termixed with those are large star
shaped designs bearing the names of
all the famous Confederato generals.
The auditorium, which can seat over
10,000 people, was cor-fortably filled
and presented a handsome appear
anee when at II o'clock the arrival of
General John B. Gordon, commander
in-chief of tile Confederate Veterans,
was greeted by cheers and the band
played "Dixie." He was then present
ed with a gavel, which General Gordon
announced was made from a tree cut on
the battlefield of Chicamauga. Ile then
opened the convention by introducing
Chaplain J. W. Jones of the Con feder
ato Veterans, who made an eloquent,
impressive and fervid prayer which
was followed by the band playing
"Nearer My God to Theo."
On the stand wore scated all the dig
nlItarics, among them Governor O'LVer
rIall, Mrs. Gonoral George '. Pickett,
now of Washington; Mayor Taylor of
Rich iond, General 1cyton Wiso, Gen
cral Stophen 1). Lee, les. General Gor
don and daughter, ex-M inister to Spain
.1. L. m. Curry, General Irench and
At the Conclusion of the prayer Gon
oral Gordon proccodoed to introduce
Governor O'lorrall, who was on the
prograimoe to woleoluo the votorans to
lRichmond, but that gentleman had
barely begun to speak when a cher
broke forth frolm the far end of the au
ditorium and the venerable form of
that gallant old soldier, Gonoral Wado
Hamilton, was seon limping up towards
the standl. His progress through the
audience was greeted by tile wildest
checers and when at last he reached the
et 'n(, 3 General Gordon announced him
as the "brave comnlander-in-chief of
the Confedorate cavalry," which called
for another round of cheers and "rebel
Order being restored, Governor
O'lorrall was re-iltroduced and wel
coined the veterans to Virginia in an
alpprop~riato and cloquent address.
As soon as- the applause on] the con
clusion of Governor O'Ieerrall's address
had subsided today, General Gordon in
trodneet GelIL Simoln is olivar lhuck
ner1' of entLucky. Wnli was warly
greeted by the voteranls. General Gor
don styled lim i the "Iagle Iof tile 10lue
Grass State"' and Genoral I luckner
made aL thriling.Southern speech whieb
carried the convention by Stolm.
WhIen lie had taken his seatt and the
eii1ering of the Ken tue ky stae, tSniI
had ceased, Mayor Taylor of I 6i Illond
wats Inesented to the asseleiIcd vete
ranls by thle chlairmian. Hiis honlor, whlo
halts Ia coiianding presence and excel
lent lung poweiV, Welcollied tile Veto
r-allS to tile boLItS an1d homes'.'5 (If thle1
people1 of Ilihmlond. WVe meet againI
I jichmonld hadt~ been chlosen as Lthe place
for' tile meleting (If thiis conventOtion,. it
has( beeni (our1 earnest, wishi to give yout
it greetLinig thiat O wouh sho(w our11 alfe0
tionate regar~ld f01' such1 worthy iandt dis
t tngishe 11(ui1est~s. < ) rl hioulses ar'ce pe
thrIeshohl1( withi the t'lastp of a brothler's
In'esence hleret is espiallytI3 grateful ats
you1 come11 for thbe purpl'lose (If 11aying tile
corn'ler Stone (If aL grandt monumen1111t, to
thle illhistLrious1 pres ident, (If thie South -
('rnl Conifedeac ty. We are (1eeply3
Li~ban k fill for thlis serco and1 lt esplecially3
as5 'tu- city is to he0 hlonored by this me 1
mloriail (If virtile, bra'iverly and11 unldyin~g
conIlstancy t. We rejiceI to See 3you here't.
whlere Jieifersoni Ihtvis lived antd wlt'd
h is as hes res t. A\igL.L.t-lnE7 you
to I ilftie~j1n1
-'--ut thl is jubieture there were loud( calls
folr "Gordon,"' and1 after IL while the
chalirmian ha~d toi reOspiond. lie said in1
"overor'll, NI r. NI ayor, G eneoral WVise,
14ad1ies andi Ay Gonfetderate Gomn
er1'. . . by the Ilood (It emo-0
tionli V. LAI me a..s :eene evokes. As we
look upon0( the g rizzledl lock s and furI
rowetd brows tof these stal wart, men01, whlo
Lihi rty yelars itgo wee 50oldiers of an
dleedl: when 'I their pre'sencee in R ich
mlondt so) v iv I'id'eenl is that her'oic era
ill which thbey were' the heroie acetor's:
wheni we1 remembter011 )13 the polsi tioni of
I ihond1111(, oIf \' irigin ia, Lbhrouighout
tihe tides of warl swept froini Iirist to last
with thieirW wildest and1 mlost, destlructive
lleds: whe 111we recur to the daun1t itless
prow0Less of her0 SOnls, and( to the forti
t~lde, and almnost marit'Lydoml of her glo
r'ious women 111.who1 for' ouri satkes sitriIppedi
the ir holles (If thie siml'plest comnfor'ts
whlen I say' all these dleathiless memol(
r'ies thill us afresh when we gather in
Liihis lon11g be leaguer'ed and( ever- be loved
words'11 of our11 lips to express05 the emo1
u1toe to \'i rg ilniaI ats the ftosterl-miotherl oif
A mericaLn freedom, whIose alarmii bell
gave the signail thlat arloulsed the colo
ni es wI'hose sons5 gave us5 thbiltliiI (If
righti and()1 the Consti tution1, and whoi
gave the rl'IIution anti the Goll foder'
acy the ir illutrlious5 commaIlnd el-in
Gh1eeral Gordlon lnntroducedl the lion.
.1. Tlaylo bc Iyson3'0, chanira o'iii(f thie
D av is .\I (1numen lt A\ssociation,. wh an- t1
nounc ned Liiat all who lw)Iore thle gray~
witLb tuhe 10ost cauist would i be welcomle
at th~e reteption toI NI rs. J1e iferson
Dav is at the Gon federato miuseum11 to
The 'omm) itee (on creidentials IL as
then annou11ncedt by3 tihe secretariy.
CGenercal Stepheni 1). I Aee, chirmanilll,
thien reari thle rep~ort of the h istor'y
('onun1)1itte, wh ich 1 set, forth thiat gretL
injulstice hiad been done11 to the SelltLh
by ai1Lsanl hi stor'ies andi r'ecomm~nended
t hiat mleatsurles be adopted to have ai
corrI'et, and~ tr'ubtwor'thy hiistor'y of the
Confederate side (If thle lato war pub11
lished. Somebody muoved tile potpone
mient of tile r'eading of the report,
wvhereu pon General Jackson (If 1en
nessee mlade a strong appjeal that the
r'eadi ng be heard. Another voice in
the audtienee r'enewed the motion to
postpone) until tlo'orro, and quite a
discussion eonsuedI. Still anothicr ap
peal for tihe r'eadling was made, and
General Gor-don ex plained that this
rpoIIrt was the mo1(st 11iportanlt mlatter'
to b1e broughlt before thet convent'Itionl,
inlfatet thait it malide plin the actual11 nec
essity of doingjustice to the memlioric2s
of Lee, of ,Jackson. of Davis and of all
the Southern leaders- The reading
was proceeded with and the report ad
vocated a separate history for each
State, and the copiilation of all these
by a competent board at thle university
of the South, and invoked the aid and
assistance'of alhlthe Southern lUnivervi
ties and historical bociuties to this
end. Tie report further referred to
the soveral other reports to be maCe
at previous Confederate reunions on
this subject and laid particular stress
on the inaccurate school histories now
in use through the country.
It recommended that the history of
the South be properly, truthfully and
thoroughly written for the benolit of
ths g rowing youth of the South, and
for the vindication of Its honorbd dead.
The proposed history should be na
tionul and should do full justice to
American manhood and patriotism
everywhero. The reading occupied a
long portion of the time of the conven
tion, but It was respectfully listened
to, and at times liberally applauded,
though the subject, while exceedingly
interesting, sorely tried the patience
of a large body of voterans and the aud i
once in the galleries. It wound u)
with a recon mmcndation that each State
legislature make a donation and estab
lish a chair of A merilan history and
that all colleges aid in perfecting Liith
An Oklahoma veteran stated that
that Territory had a perfect organiza
tioni of voterans and a sponsor present.
A representative from Uklahomiia was
then placed on the various comitee..
General Wado 1nllipton was clearly
the head of the convention today. The
ovation he received Wias the heartiest
and most enthusiastic of any of the
day. Ie mado a brief Epeech in re
sponse to calls and was loudly chered.
The Battle Abbey of the South con
inittee hold an important meeting at
the capitol today, at which a chairtor
for a Con federate Memorial Associa
tion to take charge of the lattle Abboy
was discussed. Co!. .1. C. Craven, of
Springfield, Mo., said that State would
do well by the 1l'attle Abbey and hoped
to secure its location there.
Col. ,i0h1n (. Casslcr of Okh hona
said he had secured contributions for
it front veterans who fought on the
other side and favored the construction
of the good work. Chairman Ilickoy
of the District of Columbia promised
liberal contributions from his people.
General Cabell of Texas made an
eloquent speech advocating the con
tinuance of the work for a year or at
least six months before deciding on a
Col. A. H. Dickens-on. who represents
MIr. Charles BIroadway louss of New
York, then read a covlrspoll(lence w i th
that gentlemani w hich developed a
new plal on thu *e ialt of Mr. i.ouss,
who had previously ol'ered a condition
al donation of 'H00,000 for a Blattle
Abbey of the South. Mir. Iollss now,
proposes to contrlimteL *,*o00,I00 for tle
pu lIP6e, provided th Soth II raised an
equ ial amount,, and that the buiId iig
he located in tihe city of Washington.
'h'Iis puts quite a ne (w aspctc on tle
1attle Abbey Inovemre nit, tloigi .\lr.
I ousn Ieave, tho matter entirely i
the a intion y will.
Tihte rception teldered irs. Jeffer'
son I )avis tolliglt at the Con fedelrte
lmumll. the forIer' lite lloose of
tle (Confedleacy, was an over w helimu
ing awfair. I was a success e farl as
the 4l'Wd of ladies and their escUOIrs
wIr 'concene lld u but a failire as to
unoagemlient. One-fourlth of the peo
pie who, w ished to pmy Lheir~ respects
to Mlva I )tvis ad her 1 dauLghter,
.\I ts. IIlays, could not, get admission to
the building. Mliss Winnie i).avis was
detained in New York by a sprained
ankle. NIr's. lDvis bowed her acknowl -
edgemients, fr'om a front window to the
crowd an rd Mirs. H-ays and her' little
son were similai'ly engaged fr'onm a r'ear
windo(1w (of the houise.
Corp. Tan nneri, who is an honorar'y
ilnmber of 1H. IX. Lee Conifedcerate
eanin p, and Al aj. Hal leeks. hI is comnpan
ion, whoi are hero, were tendered a
royal r'eceptionl by the cam11P Lonight,,
anld the two l. nion veterans are. the
lions of the hour. I t is estimuated tlhere
ar'e 30i.000l visitrs in ti e city. The
crow~'.d 1is inunense115 ei.'i - the strieets
The gi'and canip of the Sons (of Con
fcrate Veterans was organ i 7'd at, a
meeting held at the auditoi'ium of
reprUesenttiv o~4 (f the caimps' ini Vir'
gin in, N ort h Carolina, South Cai'ol ina,
Gecorg~i a and Ahlam ia. J1. 10.1i. Stuai't,
son tof the wellI knowni Viirginia cavali'y
leader, piesided6. A constitLutLion and
b~y-hta~ appriiioved by the United Cont
federate leadei's will be adopted.
Geonieral S. D). IL'e's TI'rte to ,J efler"
son h)av is-- A Glor'iouis Scene~ in
Thursday was b- yondl all doubt the
greatest and grandest day ini the hiisto
ry Of the histor'ic city of iichmond. ItL
was~ the cr'owniing event of the niotable
Lb<t Con federate reunion whlen nearly
all of the living leader'sof the war' wer'e
present and w hen they had for their
dIistinguishied guest, that well known
linion soldiei r and patriot.. Cor'poral
.1lmes Tan ner. 'The thre ie (days' moet
ig (of over U00,ti00 Con federates endled
in the lay inrg of the corner'storne of
arn i mpos inrg monumrtert toL h ' eriected
to the me mory oif . e Ifersoni Iliv is, the
I 'r'esidernt of the Con federate States.
T1hiis was whait cal led fi'rim the North,
the WVest, the I~ist, and the South every
old Con fedeorate sold iI'r arid symipla
l''or four days anrd over the y came,
thriong ingi in on ever'y Ii ne of rail roadI
uintilI the hiospi table citIy of Iltichmionid,
with its gr'and hotels and open dlooris of I
evei'y piv ate house, wer'e so taxed that
the over'llow r'eachedl the cit-y of P'eters
bu1r'g and1( ad~joiinrg villages, and( IilIled
thlii homes w ith welcomre guests. l)ur- I
ig Lbhese foiii diays the streets arid(
houses of public r'eception hero hiave I
beeni parketd by) a li vinrg mass of Cmn:
federate hiurmanity. T1hte demionstr'a
Lion sur'passed all pr'evious events in
Lb . historiy oif the cit-y, arid as far as the
cri. premIoii.L t wer'e Ecroerned(l, over'
sI zadowed all foirr occasions, whlen
the Sorith s'unt her reproesent.ativos b -
th. thouiisandl to hronior the memrrory of'
he r dIistLingi Ishedou leaderis and sons in (
the e'x-capit1 al (of the Souther'n Confed
No sooniler t.han G;enera'il (Gordoni had
ann ionnreed the adljoulr'nmont of the Con- t
feuderate ire un convention sino (lie
with thrb ee ex'pressive raps of his Cli- e
amnaulga tree gavel, than thero was a
runsh oif the veterans to get into thie ap
I)oinited1 locationis in timie to fall Into the C
line of the procession, which itoved t
pr'oml pitly at, 1 o'clock p. mn.
Thler'e were 20,000) motn in line with
I00 bands of music and 200,000 or more i3
oin thre streets to witness this gr'andl C
para'ide of youlthfur miillitary cadets,
sitalwart, mli tianacoo,, and1( venerable il
gr'ay-hioardedt and baltttlo-sear'red voter- 0
ans, who had seen ser'v ie on the hard tJ
fogh t fierds of Virg in ia. Tihe latter
r'et rodl the streets which th irt-y-li ye and
Lbhirty yearis ago resou nded wItLii theo t
o' f stops of the ar'mies of Lo 4
mid ali tr'ward(s of Gr'ant. It was a gr'eat \
dhay and tnhnody w ho witmnsmid th. .... A
ade, the heartfelt devotion of the men
in line and the enthusiasm of the peo.
ple on the streets, would d) othervw ise
than declare thiat it was U da1ty (1n1e
crated to A merican man hooId, patriot
ismri and valor. The spectacle was inl
spliring, and ats tho hands passdpi! hy
Ing "the Star Spangled Itihnner,'
"Dixie," "My Maryland" and "Yankee
Doodle," every man and woman fell
themselves a truor American.
In the line woro luilerous monmnentos
of the late war 'In the shape of bullet
holed and tattered Confedorato battlk
flags, uniforms that had been worn oi
many a bloody lield, knapsacks, can
teens, muskets and rilles that bore ovi
donceof service In many a campaign,
Two venerable old soldiers carried lid
dies with which they entertained cami
lfe during the war. Many had empt)
sleeves and many others wooden logs
but they stood the fatigue of the four
hours' march with all the fortitude
that characterized them over thirty
Conoral Gordon, chief marshal, and
staf headed the procession, and ihh
escort was the corps of cadets from the
Virginia Iilitary institute. Then fol
lowed the children's brigade, 250 in
numl)er. General lampton and stafl
took position in front of the Carolin.
ians, and the Old0 cavalry hero was sa
luted at every move and turn of the
procession. Governor Ol eralL-I was at
time side of Brig. Guen. I'hilli ps of the
V i rgilit State troops, Wh ich included
the Virginia anid Northi Caroliniia regi
iuents of State troops. Then followed
the Worshi pful Graand Miasonic Lodge
of Vi'rgin ia, escortCd by the Command
(ry of St. Andrew of Virgin ia, No. 13
Knigiht-s Templar, and by the Blacks
burg, VI.., Cadets.
The lady sponsor, and their iaids of
1honor, role in se parate carriages anild
made the brightest feature of tihe pro
cession. l':tch sponsor waved the Ilag
of the State she represented and all of
them were royally cheered as they
passed through the brillI iantly decora
ted strets, crowded with .Southern
blming womlalnhood andiit lovliness.
The Society of the Army and Navy
of the Confederate States in the State
of Maryland, escorted by the iifth
Regiment Veterans' corps, Was in the
procession. The society is the only or
ganized body of veterans in town which
is net alhlliated with the I nited Con
federiate Voteranis. Alaly of its mem1
bers, howt ver,.areailso mmbers of Her
bort and lucihanan camps. Col. Geo.
R. Galither. is inl comilland of the veto
raIn orp11 an11d Capt. GCorge W. Booth
of the society. Gen. Bradley T. John
soin is presideit of the society.
Mrs. .efferson Davis rode in a car
riage with the 11on. .1. Taylor Yllyson
and Genl. l'eyton Wise, and she was
every where recogniized atd cheleled.
.liss Shelby, daughter of General
Sheolby of T eee, lode a Iilne hore
tirough t1e whole route of the proecs
siol and wa geatly admiired. The
procession reached Noiroe pa rk about
I o'clock, after a very trying Imaricli to
some of t he older veter-anst.
lerl' the Gran(d M(\asoli ludLe of
Virgin;a took chlarge of thet COM1emo
Iies, and eecorted by tile Knlighi ts
'e ip1r4s, reach(ed the itk selected
or the Davis imaonuiilnt, whieret asta.d
or the orator and disti nguoi hed guests
lad beenl erected. Wh(en tht privil
-d'ed crowdlad hein seated and
leo lielimond Blues and other mili
ly orgatinizatiois placed ats it coml
Ienlmn ta-ry tscort to the Templhirs,
he Nasonic ceremonies in the laying
If a cornerP stone took place, conclud
ng withi the following p)roclamnationl
)3y tihe Grand Miarshal.
"'Oyez !All within the sound of the
ravel take (1u1 notice that the craft
uas ceased from their labor and that
,be coiner stone of the JeLferson01 Davis
nodiument is now true, trusty, and
voll heid by the grand lodge of V ir
rina in its II19th year." After this
LInouncemnent, lion. J . T1aylor hlhyson,
iresident, of theC Daivis monumeniltl asso0
intionl, camie forward anid called upon
liihop ~Johin C. Granbherry', of the
lethlodi1st, I'piscopal Church, to offeri
waiyer,~ and the emiuut divine deliv
Ae a most fervent andit ahpy~oprhi
Ippeal to the Lbhrone of the Al mighlty.
fter this Gell. Stephen I). 1ae, the
rator of the day, was i ntrod ucedl and
l"romn a gr'aceful exoid iumI, explain
ng the purpose whlich had drawn his
alSt audienice together, Gen. Lee as
urted that it was littinrg that Jeffler
on D~avis' remnainos should rest in V ir
(inia, which ho chiaraciized as the
~reatest (of all States, thle battle-sear.
-ed prioducet of waririors andl states
n1en. Biut for her generosity in cinlg
mer vast ter1ritory to the U nion, Ken)
uieky would have hloon born her soni.
Xiany13 lpesidents, statesimen, soldler's
io in Virgiia's soil-from \Vashin'g
~on the present time--none gieater
hani Davis, hut mnore fortunate.
[''rowinIg a1 glance back ward, he show
ni how, 31 years ago, the man whose
iinmory they had met today to honor,
ay manuacied in a calsemfate of a strong
y-garrisonedl fortress, charged wi th
he most atrocious crime known to
nian -treason anid mu11rder. "' And
pet,'' he continued, "ho dlied, b~y mnii
ionls mfore si ncr ely mou rnled andh
Ieeply loved than any other man in
hue history of the nation. [f his ee
nios had succeededl in pultting him to
heath he would have been the mlost
sonspicuous figure in American his
G;en. Lo expressed an abiding belief
,at when the mists oif passion and1(
Irejudice have1W passedl away, the
ahn .light of justice will give the
ight niche to each figure in history.
"1 The descendants of the men wvl'm
>urnedl .Joan of Ar'ch,'' said he, "nowv
egardl hlr as a characeter oIf heroisnm
Ludl beaut''. The poster'ity of the men
vho hunig witches in Salem as at pious
Iluty, now heat' the story with hborror.
L.'hec descendants (of the men~i who1( totiri'
ook on1 Jelferson lDvis with uinkinid
xpressioni will se0 him as we do(- -h
talnless gentleman, thbo gallant soil
ier, the dev'otedl patriot, tile puire and c
Geni. Leo dleclined to dhiscuiss .the
tuses leading to war. Thbe war hadI
ettled that secessiomnl is ipractienhI
~nd the amendmeints to the cougit
ion hatve itd julstcJ al1 othier dIi fiieen.
thc Sou thern peop'o h iave filly a.
cjpted the re- ul ts ;they neuCert I he
~resent and1( loyally c(11oilt tlhei v ,
o thue future. P assinug to) the n-i"L '
ays of Seossion), 1he prled irtedl tha'
1io fut LurP h istoia n woulId miot with
-titonish1mont that the Sonuthierni strui -
efor i ndepenec bIgan,. nott w iL
ommiitteo's of p~uic safety,' wi th
claration oIf the rightIs of inan,11 for'
nunciation oIf the mi ghity doctarino
lhat governmnents derlive thleir jus;t
owers from the conlsent (If the govern.
d, but It hogan with plici stiluites.
onoral eletioni and consti tuitioniiit
onventionls. Mr. D)avis himselfI rested,
ri his Inaugural, the ease (of thle nov
ation at the bar of the 1publ1ic ol'initon
f the world, inlot uponth re volunticn , r
Lit, upon~ logal right.
ie qu 'oted the juior 5 'na toir fronI
laISsne'huse5tt5s ( N r. I ,'~l~e) :s sayvin .
at w-hen the CJont t o: was a-, .
V~ashiingtoni, llam11tam, Li: n li''l e101
bason regneded the now sysinas.. y
thing but an experiment, from which
every Stato had the right peaceably to
withdraw. The Southern States only
exerciseil a right which had often been
threatened by New ngland, and
which was generally conceded to be a
General Le conelided a glowing
Culogiuii of J efferson lav is' purio, pri
vate life, his exquisite courtesy and
gallantry as a soldier, with tho declara
tion that his doininant characteristic
was his fidelity to principle. It was
well said of hiin : " lie belit to none
but God." lie caie among us as a io
main born out of tilne, so long as he
feit ho had done his duty conscientious
ly, as hk saw it, and le was never for
given. One after another his great.
comrades entered the beyond until lie
stood alone, but ho never wavered. lie
passed fromii u1 a stIrn nItild mllajestit,
figure, broken but never bent. Gen
oral Leo quoted from a speech deliver
ed by Mr. Davis in the senate in De
cerebor, 1860, in which lie declared that
the union was dear to him as a union
of fraternal states. lie argued from
this that Mr. Davis was opposed to
disunion, and that at tho conference
called by Governor I 'ettis of N ississ
I)[), of the representatives in con
gress from thatState in lN(10, Mlr. )avis
declared hi insolf Opposed to secession
as long as the hope of a peaceful remn
AS a President, the speicaker thought
Mir. Davis may have mtiade midstkes.
lit was a constitutionatl ruler, not. a
revolutionary chief, but w ben tho n ight
of defeat was darkening and the dis
mantled Ship of the Confederacy was
sinking beneath the waters, lie stood
at the heln to the last. le referred
to the popular demo istrations of alc
tions which always attended 1r )avis'
appearance in . public, and referred
with dop1 feeling to the occasion when
his relains were en route to Itich
mnond for final burial. No conquerer's
march was ever half so triuiphat.
In tile capitals through which it pat.se
his hixdy laypin state, visited by tho.
ands, ,and everywheie along the way
tile People, old and young, throngedl
111(1 stood With uncoverel heads day
and Iigh t along the railroiads its the
train rolled by, to testify their devo
tion to the dead. It was spontaneous
it was universal.
Ge neral Lee's lpeoration was a
nuignlificent tribute to Mr. Davis as the
ty pical southerner.
As a soldier, his brilliant and promis
ing career was cut short. le had no
opportuliity to levelop the great qual
itics of Lee, the prince of coIumanders.
As a Stitesnman, he did 11ot (Ilite rich,
perhaps the comn mand.lng statuo of
Calhoun, to whose work Oc sueCCeded.
As an orator, he may have- lacked the
nipetuous foi ver of Yaney the splen
(lid declamation of LaIme r-he sur.
passed them all i in Iih iajestic
-trength, the chaste beau ty of his
thoIiuglit, and h is thliling earnestness
141t Davis was greater tI an them ali
in that, he Comiiiied them. all. IIe Va,
an aerlp! islied "old ier, a great states
imn, and a consuimiItC oiator. lie Wat
the Lypical Southerner of his day and
of all time. Around him stood that
inntrvellUons grou p-Lee, the flower of
chivah-y : Jackson, the g n ins of war:
10111 s, the thi unidire'r of de bate
len.jami. the jurist: Canmpbl. tie
jidg : Bledsoe, the schidar : llunt2er,
the statesman--men lit to imeiasire w itli
the kniglitliest.. Yet, from thu van
tage g; aind of history his sublime
head Iiftr itself above them all,
It is mete arnd litting that tale ashes
of the geat should r'est in \'irginia%
soil. Round him sleep the ighlty
onles who have gone before--soldiers
who won .American li berty': jurists
w ho gave it porpetual form: statesmleni
who filled its flag with stars and made
it honor:'ble throughout the world.
l t lI ichmond be added to Mount \'er
non, Monticello and ILexington. Tih.
Siouth has coinmmitter' thie keeping oif
hiis ashes to the another oi States "and
staitesmnen. Let hinm eleep in Virginia.
where every river whispers of Confed
I rate heroism, and every hill wa,
eriniiuo,.'d with hold ien,' loodl. Lit
city wii ebi lie waileii iiioundi wi iith e
Ireasts, of the bravest of the brla y
II i5 mieniry is safe with you. You
were faithfiul to the livsy, you w ii
niot forge t tihe de :oI .
"In calmer year's, when the last emi
her ofi sectional feeling hias burned oum
andl thle last cord of love huis gent1.1
bumnd the heart. (of all -\nn-ieni,;-;s :o
etheri, fathers will hui ing thir i Ittli
childien to this spief and1:el Of a pure,
recat ini tn, who su tfere.d for hi is peoplie'
and foi the right, as they u nd.lahto
it, and how for thlis they loved limn a;,
they lovedl no other. L ong as yondier
river shall roll its tide to the sea, it
shall behold no man more knightly.
ieo was a v~iy perfect g~entle
knight." May the story of his life be
sweet in (lays to come, and11, at last, all
men coin.' to undlerstand Je fferson
The bieedletioni close5d the exercises,
ando the gireat and weaury, buit still en
thius iastiecerowd began U3 leave M on..
ro2 palrk for p lcS to <i iinich thli rst, to
WhVlat. is Laxoi? Nothi ing but Castor
Oil miade ats Palatable Ias honey0. Ghil
dIren like it.
A $25 COOKING STOVE
SC - $ 2.0
-me- n rour' ~tiod depot, all
-:~ r.. ' lirai ths 1,cty.a
. .h M eu inchli po holes;
I 'e . ', .: I, ls< ire' hioA.21 lnchee
I *i,. '.. ain :r:siie fr iny traut
b *. u h j-'inna i e t rs
* .0 01 d - n hei i.. t o .8t' kn
P So,- .*.. C., h'~p t o . ti'ted withi
SI'''h~ 7~ cuto re,, '. sk it'nte, '2 yriidde, 89
I bakfi. .., . p :. ta f pi ii, I et!w i coI.,
Slar, I b. er, I m.' ,,., i;. "i porlfih 1 iron
a e 1:e w L, I ,i y !wo w.s t, to ma-4O e(is
5<sot1t h, for thre .. ..'&, w of it rofincing oar
I buini~i~ess to new i. ' , anid 1o renew our
acquOatuitain w,' . d f a wiots.
We wll a ip ti .1 iihi I ookIir in toe
ati the above,' i i.. ed.4 ware ton i epjot
Iall frei ght char-temi, p 1i. fori only $1.O
whn tecash comes,. mii itbhe ori der T .od
IStove is a gooit on,. welil inad.' -u. vul
I give entire eatinf.s' 'on. (Pur illust1 rited
* Catalogue of Fui; a I 0 e.eqo and Iihshy
Carriages mailed free . A'Ithat as
L. F. P~A D)G ETTji
640 Brosad Street, A ugunta,~ Ci.
-A conmpotitive exanination for tile
Norma! soholitrislip.i of the Snuth
Carolina Collegl will be l.-id Iv the
Scotol colillnIIissionet-I of vea llch von y Ill
wh ich Ctiert it-s a vite nley, '.I' u t-) 1-t'Iy,
July :130. Applicant- will be examined
oil Englih .\athmiatics, ant lii
tilo riqu Iremer 1! tits in theso SuIbjeeti
being tle, Iatno as for tuimlissiol to tIla
s intiflc course of this College. See
pago :N of tlie aaltubogue of 189: .
Iuttt'ther infot-ution, if desired, will
be clierfully furnished 3by .1,ame-s
Woodrtow, President., Scith Carolina,
College, Coluinbia S. C.
-Thle North Carolina State De)mo
ciatic ticket h3: Cyprui. B. Wixson,
govertior: Thoitas \V. Ii 11 s I, Iit '.n
-ilit, governor'; Cha rlezs d . ( .-. h '
retatry of stat,-e; 10>t -t M. iVli-Ian,
au ilor: I i,.inj. F. A .ock,
trulrliver; ''ra Ic (. Osborn 'f, attorney
greneral: Johnl U. Seat-b it-ough, -,Iperinl
tendenlt pu l'e : intrctIA -: A. U. A very
and Uorge Ii. i3rowthi .1tusticr.s of thu
SIpt cine ot.
This is thu tay of an tilisI, atd anti
tiertt. it 1wdhtt, peopl Fc ne i IlII I 'in..,
tlit t v l. h tniLt4-, t 1' 12-bil 1 1 t I -, c :ic . -
111011s i\'t. l. 'i it i . he(h,! of
LI .I edi1,14-JU Ne ndli. 1. r U m 'l
vl'lmerly fe ixy a s at'dI
experiouen th. for hidi ; Of it Conl
stiplattl lob't nintloinl q, ip i
Laitra \V. Cragt,. 1-: 1-1 Ibury, P'la.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY. T.
Condensed .Muhtht, ulk -in foll
STA T'O'N.,4 NO
I a in
. .. 1i . M
V-C l m~ a . . .......... .. ..: : , 11 0 a) in
r N w J rr ...........,. . .... i.) j.)F o e i7 - - . . . . . . . . . a 1
_~'2 p in
..nt - -...................... 1 -., p) in
ree,)nwood ...................... 1 4> p )a
Ar.(4rotill2a1 p in
Mo t t ...... ........... 2 25 p m
la -11-l01.-.... . ....... T3 1 mu
AnIdersoi ..... -. --... 5 U m
A r .re v l --.. .. . . . -- -1p I
r, lilaiiti ni 1
Lv G onvn o ....---- ---.. . 1 lb
P-dynout ................ . . 10 55 a i
i m n '. . ---------.. ...... it 18 a M
tv. An orson ........................ -~i 65aI
. . ...c -_ 12 02 p m
v odg s . ....... ... . .. . -! . n
Orolenwood -.----..--....0 p Tn
Ninketv-six ....................... 1 25 p in
Y%. W Gw e r ry ...................... 2 25 p mn
Prosperiy. ................... . 2 U7 p i
A .Columibin - ... ---.. ---. -........ 3 50 p) m
r. Clini-lostou.. . ... ... 8 0 > rn
cSTAT' 0 _N6.
S a-E ..... ..Char I i~ " r ~
Ot)nailr1n "....t..---- " 2.9850a
0 070 12'l " ...... h t ue ...... . 4 Apl
1 '. 7 i5p
J 89St. 1 ' ... . Jonesvi~.... 12:.0 6 58p
OV. I ,p".-- -- t.. 1), 0 47p
1 2za 240p Ar.. Ppiii.nurg...Lv It 4:,ft A 0p
Go 8 It ' Lv.. ipna1bur-...A r!) I 'a %03 p
0[6409li A r.. .. 0 logy.Jv g
"P, p. iml. "A," n. m.
Trnit 9 And 10 cirr' nb-gant Pullman
sleeping cars catb VCit Cu ii and Ashevillo,
Trains lave Loartanburg, A. & o. division,
sortihound . :':1 . a. ml., 12:a. p'. n., i-1.8 p. mn,
SVestiblo JAImlited); nouthbt'oun~j ' :00 S. mn.
:0Z ). mi., 1i :37 n. mn., (Vest ibulte iiittd.)
ort hLound,:.:a ni. mn., 2:16 p. mn. and 5 ::0 p. mt.,
(Vest ibuled Limnited) nt tibor.nd, 1:fA) f. m.,
40 P. pm., 12:2'2 p. mn. ( resiibuled Liited).
Pulmain ngalaeo sleeping cearsq on Trains 35 andi
W. A. TUlIIT. S. II11A~IIIWH K
Geni. Pa . A g't. As-t (.en. Unts<. A ,:t.
\a lit'on, D~.. Al t h2, a
PI.EDMONT AiR LIN1%.
Condcased Schotie of "Issenger Tra.ine,
Nonliiontt ~ ~"s.Fat,.j No.18
N~lorthboun814' N. Sg N(o. 30J No.1i Ex.
June 14, 1896.Daily. Daily Sutn.
ILv. A tlanta, - T-200-;mIi1 15 p 7I50 4; 86
" ltianta, E.T. I (00 p'12 15 aI850 aI 6 iaj
"Nooess..... ..... .1263 ai91388 a 8 p
)Tuford.---.. .. ... 101 a (tp
'Luia .- -- 4. 2 23 a 11 05a 8 12 P
"Cornelia.-- ...... 24-10 a 11 27 a 8l.33'j
Mt. Airy--. ..2 50 ai1i00 a 8 BIP
ceo a- b 65 8 17 ajl1153a.
k --- --- 438p 4 05 a 12413p....
n -- --- 4 p 4131 a 1120p....
Grenvll - i 525 a 210p....
Mpartatnhurg- 0 ; 68 n' a 22 p6 ...
......".. -----.......... 53n41p...
n.... on..n....'..... ..75 5
r i. halotte .. g go y8g 1 a 6Ap
-..... ...12 00t 111 0 p 1125p.
.Ar Richniond ... co 160 p O00 .
Ar.Washlin torn. 8 42 at it 3......
" iltim' P 1CR. 05 al 1 ......
hiladtoili a. I 26 a I 3 0)
.-.. Y' 9.$.1_.-: 12_53 63 i I20 a........
Vem. ~Fat. :Mi No.17
Sonthbound. No. 87 No. 35 O-1 Ex.
latily. Daily. Daily Sun.
Lv.)J. Y.,P. R.R. 4110 p12 15 a ....... .....
" Phiadelphia . 66 55 p 860 a ....... .....
" aitimuore.. 9 0 6 22 a ....... ....
" 5'nslihinigton.. 10643 p11 15 a ....... ....t
Lv. Richmnond ... 2 00 a 12655 p 200 a ...
La.Danvillo ... 03641....
" Chariot to ....916al 'p22o .
"* Iin 's4 t,.... ..1ot
a. tineys )... 2 ' op
"' tparttanbuirg .1117a10a 35 .
"4 (6 t -e illo....12'5 p 16 a 4 .
" iCe train....... ....6 2p
" Mt. Airy ............I 70
"Cornia........... i ' 5~n:~i
"4 Lit..... .....0 1 ~74
"4 lauford~.' ....... (41 87
r. Atlanta, )C.T.53623alLtp8)a
j9. Alniu, ( 5 aV '63 60 pJ al64p0 a..
'4A" a. in. ..... i . 11' pl n "N n0gp.. ..
Noa. ~ ~ ~ .......it....'i- n higo an Hnthp .. ..
11~ua 4u 37r ait 00 a U 05 , vi...
cana iut~oei titiv15 any 2 35 ao t5 40 .....
oti Atant, Dni1 85r p 2 58 al 0 00pd .....
Noq.It ait 83-ln2c 18tatos F0at 058lp. .....
Noa. ii a ....2...l4m21 aopagc7r45 ytom
'rhi AirLut hell pri 4o 10 an1, w 657
1)OtWP~n ti ..t ..an ..... Aty p~a. d 7l 48
W.II ( iEi4N J5 . M.20tfa 10 0a
Gov.A itta. Tr 5%aifl ?at 00
".A"nm.TU "P" .. "M" noon. "N"Iight
GNI 37tot nnd ,,-W ashnt o ndSutwe
ernii tot iil er tmited. Thron, hc Pulmran