Newspaper Page Text
The People's Journal.
PICKENS S. C.
TIE' BEST IS STILL AIIEAD.
II spite of what has been accomplish
edl inl Southern dCvlopmOnt and of
the magnificent record now being
imade, the MAanufactu rrs' Record, in
a broad survey of the situation takes
the grounid that tle best is still ahead.
It ays: "The South is endowed as is
no other country in the world with ma
terials upon which to found the great
est variety of idustries, and with con
ditions which favor. industries of the
highest class. Coal as representing
cheap power and iron as representing
cheap machinery, whether it be in
wheels in a mill or a loconitive on
the Irails over which tle locomotive
hauls trais, are the great fundaien
tals of modern energy applied to the
creation of wealth. Nowhere else in
the world can good coal be mined or
iron or steel be made at so low a cost
as in the SoNuthern States. This has
been demonstrated. Tihe coal lies in
the earth so accessible that, a third
of tle( work necessary in England Will
briing u1he coal to the breaker in this
country' , :id ironi lies alongside 'the
coal. 'ig itroil is giving way to steel
billets. Billets will becomo rails, bars,
plate-s, angles; later on tools and cut
lery anid all Ile higher forms of iron
aiil steel can he made. With cheap
power' and cheap machinery the won
derfully varied mineral Wealth otf the
Sonthl can be worked up. So can tle
i1niorm,1ous wealth ofi1 timber.
.As for cotton mills, tle Siuth is
moving rapiduy. lut by and by the
iountain gorges of the Westiern Caro
liias and Vir'ginia and of East 'eiies
see will hold cotton mills wheriin , be
cause of a steadly hiitiy 4f the at
mlosphere, finer. fabrics Iluin Mlanlchs
t(r(, or lFrance, or lin ha, or Nuw Eng
hind every dreamied of', Call le made.
"The South Is really 11nily iml the pio
licer stage of iottn mianufacture, in
iri and steel, inl woodiwork, inl brick,
tiles, pottery, poreelaini, glass, metal
work, chelicals and industrial plod uicts
of all sorts. 1Iut shi h 1as a founda
tioni for. wnilderful v:niity and unhim
ited Iuantity of iiIustral IIrodiuctions,
and at a Ioe r cost tIuam uther parts
of the worlil can h i' o. That beilg
trume, tle worbl will seek out her wealti,
capital will llow tle scientiic aill
skilllful labor that will be attracted by
the natural wealtl as it bciomies
known. The South cannot do better
than back every man or ability :aid in
tegrity who comes a long with knowl
edge, skill and ildustry, to turn to
accolint any parlt of the natiral weal
of the land. Every little shop that.
l)'ospeirs grows to a lig one, and <raws
population of tie most desirable kind,
itell igent , indilstrioums. capable of
great production Of wealth from
natural resourlce~s. Th1e South will
hold a much dlenser populationi on its
farm lanids than the North, where
grains and grasses make the great
principal crops. The inilustrial area
of the South , (lie moun tain) country,
wiall sustain as. dlense a1 populationi as
any region in the world. Thel limit it
cou!l suistain and1( proti tabily emldoy in
perpetuily would be niot less than 75~,,
00)0,000O. With a fourth that number,
yes, wit ha tenth, employed ini working
upi its wealth, land( i'i every State
South of thle Pot omaic andl Ohio woulid
be worth more than ini any Northern
State, either now oir then.
" This is an era of' world-wide ini
dustrial activity. Tlhe industries of
the world are being rebuilt and en
larged. Th'le Unitedl States' already
lead. Th'leir productive capacity execed~s
that of G ;reat iiain and41 Germaiiny
combined. Their f oundi~ation of' natur
al wealth far exceeils that of' all Europei
combined. Their surplus for export
within tihe next I10 or 15 years will ex
ced that of all Eur ohe. Th'lat part of1
the United States ini whwh~ thie lowvest
cost of prioduiction hms been reached
in coal, ironi and cotton is the South.
The list can be extenided until it cm
.braces nearly all the great s lple ohf
commerce. Ilow long can it he:, thn re
fore, with demand crowdling plrodnect ion
before the rich liehils or the' Sioith ini
any and all lines n ill beg in ti lbetan
upl ini earn'iest. TJhie situation wai'i-muits
the unqualified assertioni tihat ini ien
next two decades the gr'owth of wealth
per capita will be greater ini lie SouithI
crni States thani elsewhere ini thei wiorni,
and that it will be far ahead if any
previous recordl of' history.'
TIIIE~ VA LUE OFl (XYIl'ON sI-:1.:1).
Our cottonseedl crop is reiinarkalei
for the aumount of' flesh-ftorminig uinteri
al that we may secure fr'om it annumal ly.
With cottonseed mnater'ials mn hianid,
our' fed cattle gaiinmoie rapidly than
(d0 the stock of otheri por'tions 'olf lie
Unaited States, as determmiied by actumal
eXperiment. In this connei ctio n Pro,
f'essor lienary, in hiis vahable boo(k up
on ' 'Feed and JFcedmig,"' after' presenit
ing a table showing the results of' feed
mng cottonseced atid Its products, says.
''This table shows thie high value of'
('ottoniseedl, whether raw, roasted or
boiled, anad also of its by-product, cot
tonisee'd meal, for beef prioduict ion. No
grain raised at (lie N4orth equals it,
pounmd for' pouand, for' beef pr'odtaction.
W hen we i'eflect that, in every pouand of
cottoni fIbre grown there are'i two
p~ounads of seed, nio algugmient is needed
to convince uas that (lie Sout h is capable
of produtcing thle beef reqau'ie for
if the 1 ,500,000 tns of' cottonseed
pr'oduaced b~y the State aunmudly be
estinated at one-hialf (lie 'value (per
bushel) of corn valutedu at 4t0c. it is
wor'th, for' feed inag pulrposes alone,
$18,000,000, and for fertilizinig pur1
poseH (the feed can be tutilized to (lie
extent of $t,000,000, so that in the
seed of thielcotton cropI alone (lie
citizens of the Sslate shiouldl receive
$24f,000,000 per . annumi, if fully fer
Inycatigation by (lie Texas station
shows that if priopierly combined w ith
hay and corn, a pound of raw seed is
worth mnor'e for beef prodluctioni' than
a polauld of corni and cob meal (chops),
Experinents (conducted by P rofessor'
Gully)' with steers fed hay aand 5.07
polundhs of, chops, and 5.50 pounds raw
seed, gainedI more .in thie same lenigth
)f time than did similar steers fed uy A
mnd 13.02 pounds of chop. In this
!-ase 5.50 pounds of cottonsed proved 'r
nore than equal to 7.52 pounds of
;hops for steer feeding. In this case v
iteers were fed for eighty-three days a
laily ration of corn and hay (weighing
18.4 pounds), causing a gain of 1.89
ounds per day, while the ration of
-ottouseed, corn and hay weighed only 1
L4.8 pounds, and caused a gain of 2.07
>ounds. When fed corn and hay alone 1
tn 800-pound steer may be expected 8
.o gain at the rate of two pounds per
lay under favorable vonditioLs for a
short fattening period. When cotton
Sced is judiciously combined with corn a
id hay, or corn and hulls, the gains 0
run as high as 2.5 or 3 pounds every o
lay for such steers. It is important
,o note that these fast gaius are secur
id from rations that in the Southwest
Jost, less than a ration composed of hay a
ind corn. Therefore tile present
presumption that 33 1-3 pounds of (
seed is equal to about 28 pounds of I
uori appears entirely safe and con- L
servative. The demonstration of this r
fact has forced a recognition of hlie
value of cOttOnSeed and it is now worth
l6imiiercially onie-half as much per
blushcl as corn. t
Comparing the amount of available
seed it the State for feeding pulrpoes rll
with the number of cattle to be fed a
witer ration, annually (alloiwintg 20,
)00,000 bushels of seed for Ilantg
3even milhion acres of' cotton, estimat-1
ing the milliber of cattle .upon Winteir
And parlial winter rations at 3,0"0,000
had, which is more than lialf of tile t
,200,000 head of cattle in Texas), we I
see that 23 bushels of seed are pro- I
luced for every anlimial thus estimated f
upon, or a sutllicient amount of seed to
reed 2,000,000 head of 750-poind steers
it fill seed ration (12.5 pounds per day)
'or ninety days, wheni inl collbilatioil
witi ordinaiy hay. If is a fact worthy I
of note that feeding value of the seed t
is not largely diminished by cooking
tile miieats and extracting tihle oil when
sent to the oil mills.
110W TO l'I4ANT BROOM COIN.
Vorrespoldeie Cotton Plant.
ChNlisoo Coi1:0-:, April 15.
There selems to be at great deal of in
terest just now in broom-corn. Col.
Newman receives letters daily, asking
for directions for llinting, harvesting,
and curing the crop. The writer asked
Col. Newinall if broom-corn is a:i im
portilit crop, to which he replied, 'it
furnishes 111e world with broomls." I I'
the supply of broomis increases, the j
world will be cleaner and and brighter 1
and the people happier and lhieliIitir.
Hlere are the leadig ioints as to
broom-corn raising, as iven by Col.
Th'lie plant is a nion-sacclarine sor
ghuin. The preparation, planting and
cultivation are, in genmeral, the sam1e
as that necessary for raising sorgrhuni
for syrup. Oi thoroighly piepared
land, plailt from two to five (uar1ts per
acre. In Ohio and New York one
bushel of seed will pI1llt about fifteeni
acres; but here a busliel will plant
The cultivation is easy. The landll
shouild be wvell fertiliz.ed, and1( the sceed 3
put inl rather shallow. '.u'e cultivation
is like tha~t foi corni Or sorijhumr. It
should~ lie kept clean. and1( shlouldl have
shaullow culti vation aii ter eaichi ra3inI ini
orderci to keep a1 good soil mulch.
The min~ll 1)0m111 are the har~vestinog,
and1( curi'ing. As wvith tobacco, the
price depends chielly oni thlese two
operationls. T1o secliur the best brush
with tile greatest elasticity and tihe
prioper' green color, the brush51 should
b)e harivestedl just as the seed1 areO pas5
ing from1 the mil1k to thle dough stage. '
The o11ldimethod of' "benicing'' by
biendinig two rowvs chaigonaIlly acrosse
each other, the one0 111u1 suipportinlg I
the other~, is n1o11 ogr used, because
it gave a1 redl brittl e biruish insteadl of
elastie gzrceen. Eight inches of stalk
eutL with th le bruish is the1 stndarid.
Mior stal$k infcreasies the weight, b~ut I
1n101e than1 t hat pr'oportionautely reduces
The mailrket dlemaul a greenm briushl,
which is securied by curinig iin the shade(1. e
For this purposp0e, sheds1 wvith movable ~
slated trays are necessary. ilulkmg" in,
eninlg, inljurcs both the strien1gth1 and
Il- color of the brush,.
Th'lere are vai'ouIs simle~ devOhices for c
-1trippimg thle seedl. WVhen thme crop is i
iow on01 a large scale, a mlachinle hlke '
the smafll gruAin thrieshier withI the uipper '
Ccnycvel'ft out is uised. Wheni curedl
and1( stripped of seeds the brushes are
hut upl ill 31 way very) similar to thiait.
in which ('ottonl is baleod, t he packages .
coiin lg abouti six hund1(1redl pounids. a
All acre properly fe rtilIizedI anad cultLi- r
vated will 3yield six lhun dred to eight,
hunred pomills of cr'eaum br'ushi. n
it gettIinig the crop 1 i n compara11ktive
ly bar mar~ii~ket, whein the old1 stock isa
neairly exhaiuisted and before tihe North- bi
ern1 cro(p can be gotteni oin the miar ket. L1
Thez' propir plani for 111e Sout hern
growers is f'or theo farimers ini a section
to establishi a broom facetory , emplllov r
ani expert superinlt-endenti, and1( pled'c
themlselves to pr'oduice enough to keep e
the factory irunniing throughout tile
year. lIn thlis way they will receive y
the prit'l s fromj the liinishedo producet d
instead( of sellinag for pirice of the( raw ii
Th'iose emlbarkini g inl thiis jildustry t*
shoul thoroughly inforna themselves
11. to the bies, melthlods of hlarvesting
curing and1( marketing, ail prviin a
iiecessary shleds for frames 101 securing n
a lirst class pr'oduc~t.
The letter's C'ol. Newman receives in.. C
licate that ver'y few have much in- r
forimation as8 to the req~uisites for su1c- E
u'es. Some.,.good pulblication) ou.the t
iubject is necessary to get the dot'ails
IDaniei D~ougherty, of Cer'ro GJordo
Jounty, Ja.,.planted an1 apple)1 orchard of
ive acires ill .1873. All the tendelrer
varieties of apples so planmted long ago f
ied(, andi probably not to exceedl one- h
hird oif the original trees are left, 13
hbe being lgely of D uchmess and C
Wecalthyv. Aside from the fruit used( a
>y thle family, lhe hais sold fromi this ~
ittle orchiard in the twenty yearis amelC
lhe trees beganl to bear fmruit; appIles to o
he value of $10,000, iimkiing an~ aver- Ii
ige annulal ineomefom1'~ eatch macro of p
he orchard of $100, which has beenm ti
early all clean profit, as thle fruit has P
icnn nlwaynoatl u..n tim (ro. d
.N IDEAI,, 3UMMER RUBORT. s
UIE CIARMS OF PARIS MOUNTAIN.
Fliat an Etnergotic Laud Conapany Ias
Done to Ituprove Nature and Make the
Mountain Top Rasily Accessible--An
Eloctric Road fron the City a Orenit
Ieclal to The News and Courier.
GEICENVILLE, April 12.-The Amer. i
ian city without a nearby summer re- 3
)rt, where the busy man can go after (
usiness hours and spend the nights and i
undays with his family, is i execption t
nd some of those resorts are delightful,
ivigorating and restful, while others I
ro largely artificial. It is the purpose
f the writer to tell of what is perhaps t
no of the most delightful natural re- i
orts in the South to-day, and one that
; destined soon to become one of the -
1ost popular by reason of its wonderful I
daptability to the needs of those in I
earch of health and recreation.
About six miles from the centre of I
troenville stands, in the midst of a plain,
'aris Mountain, which reats its head at 1
,ast one thousand feet abovo the sur. (
ounding country. On the top of the r
lountain is something like twelve hun
red acres of land, much of it being
omiparatively level and a large propor-.
ion adapted to building purposes. Oin
he mountain is an abundance of health. t
;lving free stone water, and also it mag
ilicent growth of timber. t
Many. of tihe citiens of (Ireenville I
.id the surrounding coulitry have been I
onversaut, with these facts, and the poe I
biljties of the mountain as a coIvenii. I
ut and do lightful summer resort, for i
,Cars past, but not unitil al'out four '
'Cars 11g could satisfactory prices for 4
lie property as well as teris be agreed 4
ipon. Then it was that negotiations I
or its purchase were brought to a Batis- I
actory conilusioni, and wilat is known
,s the Paris Mountain 14amI Company I
vas organized under a chiarter obtajined I
rom tile secretary of Hiate This pulr
hase of tie property wias completed I
luring the summer of P4Hi, but too late I
or the work of the development for
liat season to begin.
The company oil taking poSselsSion
mad a competent engineer to survey its
mrchase, embracing about eight hun
Irod acres, divide it up in lots and Ily
l driveways. Th1e latter are a credit,
loth to the enginieer and the company.
t present about three miles have been
ompleted and they wild around the
niounltain inl such a Way and by such a
,entle ascent asto make what otherwise
night have been a laboriols task an
ay one for either a horse or a person
m foot or a b'cycle.
The writer recently paid it visit to the
nountain-the first since the fail of 181111,
hortly after the present owners caine
nito possessiol-aild wNas pleased to note
lie improvements visible on every hand.
t tle t*ime of the previolls visit no
mildings Of any kind had been buiit on
lie cmpany's property, but now within
talling distance are not less tihani a
lozen handsome and convenient cot
ages. Tle first is "Montview," owied
>y Mr. II. U. Markley, one of Green
'illo's most ionored and public spirited
itizens; next "Glencoe," owned by A
ierni R. M. McDonald. This cottage is
model, and reflects credit on the supe.
ior taste of its owner and builder. Thie
iext cottage is that of Ur. J. A. Mc
Jullough, who so ably represents the
>cople of Greenville in the House of
tepresentatives, anil whose mountai n
lome is all that\ Would be expected in a
:ombination .of convenience and com
ort. Mr;. J.' F: flchardson, the cleyer
mid successful business manager of the
recenville D~aily News, is the owner- of
,e next, cottage, and a short distance
'roim it is the summer home of Mr. A.
I. Furman, 0110 of the leading spiri s in
his enterprnise, as well as in all oth rus
alculated to develop and beneilt Green
rille. A little fut thcr on is the i-'-ai
lence of Mr. J. I. Westervelt, president
f the IUrandon. cotton mills now being
mitt on the outskirts of Greenville. Th'lis
ottage is one of the most imposing and
ubstantial yet erectecd, and is an ideal
ummerci home Near by is the house of|
ir'. F. W. Wilcox, of Kalamazoo, Mich.
'his is also a very imposing structure,
nd it as wvell as thst, of M r. Westervselt
tands near the 5 pot fornmerly occtipied
y the old 'honmpson homestead.
\mong others who have built houses on
he mountain are two gottages and a
loarding house wsith acddraodations for
bout twenty boarders, owned by the
omp~any, also W. 0. Sirrine, Mrs. M.
'. Gridley, G. 1). Barr, T. W. Barr, ..
V. Lipscomnb, Thomas W. Davis, tuvo()
y theo Rev. N. J. 'H~olmes, One by Mr.
olin Baker, of Batesville, an d one0 being
rectedi by Mr. W. $. Carpenter, of
Only about onc third of the company's t
roperty lhas been dcyceloped and~ ini or- p
er that the reader may bbtter undter (
tand the situation it, might be, wveli to(
xpin1 that their trbebrty is divided
Ito three sections or divisions, as it, I
iere, separated by slight depres05 ions or i
alleys. 'The first 18is i small patrt oc- (
011ned, thme ne~xt is to be oczupied by a I
modern, coniveniently arrang&ed hotelr
nid the third is to be conver),ed into a
arj or pleasure grounids, and aill three
re near eniough to be convenienitly
eached from either of the others.
Judilcationms poinit, to mlore extensiver
niprovemenits dluring thle pr1esenit year (
ian at ijey time sinice the inceptionl of 1
10 eniterprise. A number of choice C
>ts have been bought b~y 1)eop10lichee [
11( cl-ewhere, on which they expect to
uild summier residences antd loveral (ofa
1011 contemplatc (doing 5o duiniig the
resent spring and~ early summer.I
One serious obstacle ini thbe way (of I
id~ development from the first lhas (
een a coniveniient and rapid mode(1 of C
myceying passengers to and from t
reenville. Since the work of dlevelop
menit was colmmencedl a great (teal of t
ahuiable and permanenlt wvork has beenc
(111 in the way of straightening, grad 'J
ig aiid imiprovinig the public roadc, c
hichi leads from the city to the foot (of s
10 nmountain. Before this work was s
0110 the distance wvas six and one-half I
iiles.' It has now been reduced to six,
nd a hack drawn by two horses and
>adbed with six to eight, passengers e
iakes the trip in less thiain 01ne hour, ii
Lead of one hour and thirty minutes, as
rmerly. 'Tis, however, is not as5
Lpid~, conycnilent or economical ais me
ecessary in ordler that this wond~erii
ift of nature shall he dlevelop~ed to evcn ~
5 minimum p)ossibilitics.
What is needed is an electric car line
hat will make the trt) fr-om thme centre
f the city to the proposed hotel in thir.
y' minutes or less time, at an expense
f' not exceedinlg twenty -flye cents- foir
me rouind tri p, and it isalprobable th'at 8
iich a line will be ini operation long he
>r President McKinley h'ms fInished
is second term or WI lliam JennIngs
ryan has completed his firstl IOf
lurse, till well informed people are I
ware of thme fact-that what with be0 0on0
f the most com plete and best equipped c
nies in thdworld( will be shooting time S
mountainceers around~ thmrough the streets t
f the city before the close (of the comn- t
ig summner,,and~ as the line will be the
rop~ert'y''of a company that will have a
10 busihress fwresight to appreciate the a
essibiittice of Paris Moumntaini as a won- y
erfully I'opular stiborban reort, it is r
ot probable that a gr at deal of valua
le time will be wasted Iin trying to 111.
reason for not extending the roatt in
iat direction, but will go hence with as
ttle delay as is consistent with dignity
'I o return to the mnountalin. Although
Is only six miles from Greonville to the
uillilt there is at least ton to twelve
egrees difference In the temperature on
ot summer (lays betweon tihe city it nd
lountains. it is said that dew is never
con on the miiountain, even though the
wellers rise bpfore the sun. -.1 hse
elho are familir with conditions up
here vouch for tile dow story and to
vritcr freely endorses it as cOrrect.
Vilo call t xplail the phomlO nailli, ?
Near the foot of the mountain and oil
[te direct road to the city, and belong
1g. to tile Paris Mountain Land col
any, is located a very superior wiite
ulpIu sprink, and it is a part of the
lai to so arrange matters that those
Vho live on tile illountail ma111y have tile
unclt of the nediclual properties of its
ealtl-giving waters if they so desire.
During the cinlng summer every
,vailable house oil the mountstin will ie
ccupied and tile demand for lodging
,d board alhready, by people fromt
Ire-iville and elsewhere who (o) not
iw n property up there, it is said, f ir t x -
ceds the poss8ble accommodations.
In conclusion it is butt Just to s1y that,
his eiterpris', which ilhis aiready dolle
) litlch for the comfort and pleauire of
hose who have itvailed themselves 4i
L, and which promises so much for the
tture, owes mnuch of its success to the
inaly and intelligent interest mani
ested in it, by the editor off the News
Iid Courier during the s1mmer of 1-8!4,
Vhen the phan1s of the piiniectI ill thi e
s1terprise were endorsfed and empment-lt.
Id( upon Inl at most helpfulIll mnner, andl
Ie editor is assured that Ihis kindly inl
rest in this as Well 114 All othet (re nH
rille enterp-rISCa is dully appreciated, and
Ie is a so assured that the latch-string
LIwyS 11111gs Ol t outside 1 i fself.
Ls well as all other civilly dliposed
Irlestnmilans, either alopted or nait.iv
Jorn. S. .Al. U6iiT.
itPCINION OFj S'ICUIW a I ,TKiELhT.
.ho l'alimeto Sharp Shooters ami
the Shy(eenttl Michigan Are to
Meet at Iaotilsi vill.
The lImisv ill corretsiondent, of the
News nad Couriur, in wriLing of wat
,LI- pert,.ainigtr to the reu111ion of the
Junfoderate Voturans iext . motth,
ives the following relative to a special
ieting between lWederals and UCon
Whilo the Confederate I tLuniiol Cotn
nittees are arranging for the big ie
anion Of ill Con federates who will
-Oie to I >uisvillo in May, various in
.lividuls are arralging for til nor re
nliolis of special parties. Several
Aue und grey reutons will he held,
miong which j- one that is (if espcial
nterest to Bouth Carolinian'. it is
h1e meating of the l'aimtto Sharp
hooters and the 1liih Michigan. These
,wo regiments fought, each jthr ".t
Jlaines'b Mill, oi J line 27, i812.
The following letter from Col. James
A. Hoyt, addressed to ',jjor Thotmas
D. Oborne, chairman of tile printing
'oimmittee, Is self-explanatory :
" Greenville. S. C., Apr il, 1, 1000.
"Mr. Thomas 1). Osborne, Louisvillo,
Ky. ).-ar Sir and lB-other : I am
lanning for' a4 -pecial reunion of the
Lalmetto Sharpshooters and the 16,h
Mic.higan regiment, who fougit wth
.ach otheel at G:.Aiez's Mill oil the 27th
>f Ju ne, 186t2, and h1(po) that quIite a
,umber of each r'egltment will be pre
(ent il feaituble I wish to arrangeIW a
>lace of me~ atiug onl anl evening that,
ray be agrced iun, when w:e can
-iave the dlamp ire i tiilited againI lt ad
'itlh sies Canl be heairl from11 In amity.
iL'ossibly we might want a bar.quet, or
lmmonthing to eatI. juist as ai starting
loint for go:,tingj together. Thie 1a.
embly may be vui y small, not ov. tr a
iundred in any event, I would sup
)ose. I am in correspondence with
ome ollicers of tbe Michigan reg'i ment,
Od can let yout know hiereafter' as to
bhe prospect. I would like to halve
0ou Co-operate in maiiking the necessar'y
Itrrangements DL, wich is a great, deat t~
isk of you. But L wouldi presumife uon4i
auld acqu aintance !'
I iug ht, LII say that, tile two l'egi mentIs
aed~ each other at Gaines's MJ ill,
hlpart from the other troops, and thbt
,he Palmetto Sharpshooters staicked
rms ini front of the liith Michigan at
t ohpomattox, when they surrendered in
8115. Very ti uily youres,
.J Am-:s A. Il)Y'r.
Major Osborne will attend tou ,he
nlatter for Col. 110yt at tis end, and
io says he wilt do all he can to tnake
lie reuniionI of these two regimnent~s
ileasant, for' all who) come. Mal jor
)horne is a Imeimber of the stalf oif the
jourlet' Jiournail, and lie attends to the
,dvertising part of tihe big all'air that
S t~O be "plledC~ of' "'2 in Irivlle 11 in1
d ay-.Julne. Ele says thtt the reuilon
't tile P'almetto Shar'pshooter's a~nd the
Iith Mlichigan r'egimnent will he, p)er
aps, one of the most, no~tablle of the
nlnor r'eunfions that arie to be held.
-CULnton, in ChIna, possesses the
ueerest street in the worild. I t, Is
outed inl with glazol paper' faitened
n bamnboo, and conltl,lns mioire sign
10ar1ds to the su illare foot thain any
ther street in an y othelr cou n try. T1'hie
ext interesting filct, about, this Canl
on byway Is that, thcinghi a business
trect, Itceontains 110 other shiops but,
hose of apocthecar'ies and dentist,' part
3rs ; 110 prtofess5ionl1 menC buit doetors.
t Is a sick man11'S paradise and a
shincsc pIhysicianl's K lond Ike. They
ill IIt l'hysic street, w h eh Is detseri.pl
ive, If not, pictuiresqIue.
-Cannes Is said( to b) thbe elest
ilwn in the wor'ld, and1( the wortk of
leaning it is donc ent~Irely by womein.
'he streets are' all1 swept ry a brigade
f women~i, wor'kiig und~eir tile leader
hip of a woman. Tihe sweeperis uso
ldebr'ush brooms, which they swing
Ike scythes, those hohind removing
he (lust whlich those In froent miss.
-Anong the interesting relics reC
ently secured~ by the Confeder'ate mun
iuim at liichmiond, Vai, is the min~t
haft of the 01(1 frigate Merrimac, or,
5 bh0 was reniameld by the ConifederaitIJ
,uthloritleos, the V irgiia i. T1hie slhft, it
11uch wor'n and( rulst caten, bunt shows
hat, it was orilginally ab line pi0ce of
--The houses of iHavana are madle of
native stone. T1he walls are from
br'oe to four feet thick, and tile arl
hitectural style is, naturally, most
ubstantial. 'rho larger dlwellings are
uilt uiponi a tile courMi~ityalrd, whore
juntains jiy and1( palms1 gr'ow mlost
'e i tilroad comp~any hias puricfhased' a
iilion and1( a half of yellow willo(w
uttings, and will plant, tibum (on bo0th
ides (If an embankment west, of Sock
on, Cal., for a distance of eight miles,
o prtotect the road from washouts.
--The peOpI!c of Montireai, (9 tebec,
re raising a fund of $ 100,000 tor orect
moniumero't to those of its citIzens
'ho have died in the South A frican
IIYPOOiSY AT ITH WORl9T.
rho I 1rto tilam TarilT Act a Hiant
anit] Illuealson oil the PartI oA the
The Atlanta Journal says that a
moro divereditablo chapter In the his
tory of our gov-rnment has never been
written than that which roords the
ineipi nacy, progress ard consumna
tion of the Porto Rican outrage.
There aro so many bad and odious
Ithings abut this P'orto Itican tariff
business that v u do not dare to dcclaro
what Is Ihe worst. This dark distinc
lion, hIoweve-, may probably be
clai me d by the hypocrisy of the ad
mi. Itriieuon's pr'ofessions of lovo anid
benevoleneu for our I ly acq u i red
'The pr( j xted and pri clicaily as
surmd government, of l'Orto Htica undler
the " 11 ig of tho freo " is likely to he
worte than any it ever had undc(r thu
rule of Spain. It will surely he a
g<,ver'ment InI vIil thi li I 'orto WVcanls
will have e-voen ie's hiare tian they
had in that which Spain held over them
for so manay years.
The kind of guvernmelnt which is to
be I imIOIsId u0pon thtS I co)pio Is lrop.
orly desc-ibed and justly denounced
by the I'hiladelii a IRcord, when it
" So gross In its Iniquity is this civil
govornment scheme ltnat its advocates
in the If louse dare not aiffor. timtle and
opporltunity to its opponents to discuisi
Its pirovisions. With the ipretense of
conferring on the peopl! of 'orto tico
a local legislature the bill cunningly
deplives that body of every attribute
of leg islative power. Thoro is not an
act of tle -o-ailled 'house of delegatcs'
that l riot mado subject to the vetEo of
la carlrpet-halg eXecuLive council. To
thils connell is rivei exclusive control
(if all h-pislation concern Iig the gran1tit,
of fraihli ieks and privileges on the
tIands, whbothbur of railratIs, IeIe
g rapihti or waterworks.
" A i arbitrary ministmr of Chb rles
II, wou'd lia V beeln ahatllid LO 6Co sen1d
over such ithartr for a New England
colony as this l'oraker bill lor the
geove rnmeont of 'orto IRico. Un der
Sp a1i1sh rule the Il'uertoriiuenos iad
at least repreisentation in the corite'z at
Madrid, and some voice 1in t0b0 marnge
ment of their own al'airs. Instead of
this modicum (if self-government, tib
bill about, to pass the liouse g ives Lbe
l'eritoriqu enos all eccutive council of
stramigers, WIWI po.VCr to deslpoil t.hieni
of thuir dlatrest franchises and privi
"'Tho plea i8 made, however, that
Il'resident Mck1inley in the miercilul
exorciso of hi is power will so consti tute
tihe ex.cutive council of i 'orto Itico
tiat i laij >ilty of its mum 1ers will he
nl ati Ves o the iL lan. I t Coules to tili,
hen---thiat the on'y defense of tle
I'icrturiquenos against an arbitrary
andill iqiuitous actof Cingress is in tihe
forbearanco and moderation of the
executive. Plresident MiN inlicy may
or he may not resist tile clamor ()f i,
partisans for ollIeU and spoilll I ii
Rico, and he m ty or im3ay niot refrai
from putting a maj rity of carpet
baggers in conti i of the i litnd
through hi executive council. 11 it if
he should give every seat iln tile ( xeci
live council to a native of 'orto I c(
the bill would still be it great iniquity.
As a means of puttiig ''ort Ihei
under control of a junta of strangeis it
is worse than any etarpbt-batg ilvice
for ruling the Southern Stattes during
the gloomy per'iod of recoutr uLtion."
Til l STIA'rlls CLb.\lal-Senatol, Tel
man~f hias be-en industriiou! ly iat wvoi k for
several mfonths to get on adijustmiient of
the long stand ig accountI betw ien the
LgovernmenICrit andt the State of Sou th
Cl(in~a. Tile Senaite hias no1w lgreedi
toI a resol ution intl oduCcei by thue Southli
Uar'olina1 Senator, which prov iles for ai
settlemelint on tile following terim
"'Take th1e amounit, dueii the State oni
Juely 11), 18;L2, for mon eyi. expjende in ' l
the war of 18 12 as shiown ini a le tter
fromn the secretaIiry of the trea:mri y of
J1anuary, hD00; ciaclchtte the interest onl
sam11 Ito dito (If tbe mturity of the
bonids of South Carol i na, held by~ himE
as~ custoiain if' the Ind'iant tru t fuindl,
to-wvIt, Januitry I, I S~ l~ edt thle
am~ounEt, due by thbe State, pr'iiintl and
in0teresUt, 011 bonds, fromii the amiount dlI iue
the State by the United ~States and
cailculatte inEterest, on blaniOce to .June
i:i, 19100, thus showing tihe r mo(unt,
liri ncipal and Interest,, due t~le State at
"Add to) this amount the sum11 due
the Stato (If South CaroElinal for monreys
ex ienlded imn the war (If 18:t6 aind ~ 1;.
as shown by the scrietary of thme treats'
uiry lFeblruari y 20th , 1900~t, calcul atling the
interest, (Il satid amiouint upl t~ o ne
"XIallowin lg tis calclaIition the 'U er
Itry oif the treasuory Is ilns~tructed tol re
port 111 tlhemoun due(11 the State andli pay
---So dense is the0 witter inl the dulp
e'st pats oIf the iceainsI it t a lirladl,
if it were to sill k, w.Jiould neverC reaich
DON'T WAIT'TILL YOUR
LOOKS, EVEN, SHOW
HOW SICK YOU ARE
& BE MlEALTHIY
OT HE R
NAR CbTIC S
Reasons for 1114 Marveliots Success
Hi1s New, Fr't Book.
)Dr. II:thlaway'- lethod
- oft treatinen4't is no 4' peril.
- 11i1t. It Is thie IesIt of
I went'44y yel:44rs,4 P. ep-rI.
1'lo In thlt uost )xtill
sivo practicel of any1)
Slat''ialIst In hIs l it, 1 in
the world. I Ic was graI.
- l uted from oneo of th1e,
best n4I lei4 vollog4's Ill
th cteill ry :44441 p l4feet
, 7ed isI linedical anld sin-gi.
, 4cal 44dneatiol by xtenl
sivo hospital pracete.
'.:trly inl his Irofessiotati eanir Ie mado dieov.
'ri's wileh placed hu24 n at theil head of his profes'.
;14611 as 1 splecialst. Ill treating what, a itr generally
nlowl ;its privaste dikeases ofl Iluen anld womlen,.
lik syste-in of treattinv'it Ie has nore an4d Inoro
i'f'e Id a41 l c l. at111til t:ad:ay his Citi's ar' so
mariable :as to bo tle nmarvel of the Inedieid
14 4n jo ing itho larest pr tt'(' 4of :ny a 4spt'eitllst
it tho wori h4I still i4a.titains a system of 4oi1i.
lal f(44s w1i1-1h iIntkes it possible for 111 to olbtain
IDI. I lathiway t rens:41 id 41441 L4 oss of Vitality,
v' i'le, 11- 4iiin ', 1"It 4 i1 it l'oi ling ill Its di f
le'4 sta's, 1;h4) ainati'4, \\' aki 141ek, N(.rv
all.r, So es 2):4n 1 oin I ie4 rys, 1.-it1hts )l.is4.44
4)441 all forl4s.. I lsdiho I 44 1bh'. Iis 4'it in nt
i .141 )))444'444 I )4 I 4 1l)'II 1i. 1124113 If-" 4444il
'l n h1' 14 .1in *14l a)le. s los. t N lta. lity ;
4akes thil patil-4. a ' t '44.44u'.' . \ ii . ) 1 :1' 1 m 1.
D). l I' llhI:' w: s "1 1. 4 l 4 th 111 i :it 4 I ft
\ it- ien tll n St i ictlV are u i t til hfilli of imjfl
44 litcry kI p iP0non '44'l T 4.- 1:tit I" 1re:4ted 1
bythis lu thi4 l a' t I., (w 1' 114nw v. h1111111 11:11n 44)'
loss of tilnc I rmna oii ~ I hi--. 1, n a i tilt. 1
11nly'r.eatl lt h 1 i,%r4 161h ut p 1 11 - atitin.'
Dr. Iliastinwav flk Ilh. pI- Ilinu atti-ntio f- i
sul)14-13 oi \4:144 ')4 ico44 l1 :i4t"ri 4144 iet :4r e to pl1in41
s"-.11 418114 ),'l .m a,- 414 4 ) "'4 1,) 114'412 ) 4l 1
to7, : s,'., :0 a144 :; 1 hI Il --w oolh, '4tti4 1.4,
".M alini ess, \ivor, l':'111h11,"'a 'y 441 wich wil
e4, .f44t 1444 tinl 1111Int ion.
W ito tI l;ly 'f r lire. 11,ik ;td nllitpton b.i4 k.
lu'n4tioli:g your m i444 l4:41ut.
J. NE VTON IlA THA IWA /V, A. D.
1)r. 11.a1 haway & Co.,
$W(So %IthI44 41,rill4 IS 4'ee. A I nta. i a,()A.
M1N'TION Il1 8 1'A 'l, :It W11444 w '. -.4 : W tI 2,
Conmluijit4i Schliedulo of 14'a21-,nger Trains.
In Effet 1e)einberlai 10th. 1899.
(reeiville, Washillgtoll 11 t14 I iat.
No4 ).l' N1). 38 No. 30
Northbounld. D 'aly Daily. D)ally.
Lv. At inta,4 .T. 7 a 4 : 4 n .1 .... 11 50 p
Atlanta, 1.T. )51 a 1(K) ...... 12 50 a
" i l . 10 ' a . '4.. . 18 a
" Athens....... 9''. .
-" 1,11 .......... 0 ." a 2 .: 4 2 M a
" (ornel* 1 ....ia.. 14 ' .
" Toccoa ....... I1 . . .... 3 28 a
" L'tu a ....... I:I 4 1 . .... 4 28 a
" (4r'nvi .. . 4 y :: I .... 000 a
" $ rtanh irg . :.. . ...... 7 0:1 a
" (-intfi y .. . 4 20 y ; 41 1. ...... 7 .1-5 a
" 1Ih4-1.burg .. 4 y r ....... 8 V! a
" Gas oni:.... i, :, p .... 8 51 a
" h rl t e . . 4:4 4 .4 1" 4 . . ti ) a4
Ar. (ir vet la o : ..... 1 12 '3 p
1 . G r e d ii r . . . . . . . . 5 t I. 4
Alr. 1aniville' ... ! 1 : 3
Ar. iollill, IfII 1 .4 1 4 :1 t; v 4 Ii 25 p
41 .......4 c8 50 p
11,;111111,4- ) 4 'IfL a ... I41 2.' )
_-13 Inl .... 6) a
1' m E1i)t. lt 41 Greny V lail; Al8o to
NI.1No. 37 1.113.
'4outhbounc8' l. I _ally.
" halt n4re...'...
Lv. Hichinon 444444 .. 14) 4. : 'nn ~74
No Itci 14 . .~ 7 liail2y'
4 4 ' 414 .4 44 .514
4''iv'. Geensbor 'i lop 175 44 71(a4...
Ar 'arlio ..... .->p 7t 232 -!5 4..
ltln.y.......I 42 1 i 11 n 24 p .....,..
"r 11444nh8; , . ' : .a 1 : a ) -: o 44 ....
" (f re4i'.'vijk:... 1 : 123k p~ 8444) p. ..
" A1.ni.......... (4114 44 4 p P x400 p ..,,
A. Athe.. .. ......... 14 2 ..:.. 2230 y
"' Gaiel("l 4.. 4 44a;i1 8 240 p ...
".' Ath11 n, 1.. .2( 10 'Ia 4 55 . !000 p ....
" tan a 4. 4). 1 0 5) p404 p - ---
Ar........n.......... .l710n)I'p 2:1 ....
"4.Chatt' i'no4414 . 94 -In n -4 8 1-.4 a4 ....
Ar.44:4 in4 ..1,.. 7 p' 7444 dil a 550
"'Lou4:4 .. I 7 p 7 .I,04 a i ; 4 p
" 44 I'..4In-444'n4 ......84:4 1 y12p
1464. wich4. . lull: 1 224)a
Ar 'J4 -l nvil4 -. .10 "('10 '4) 8 10( a 22
- .4 . 4. '- I n. . au a ..A r' . .. 5~ a~z
- 2. -* . 1 44 lln h 'l . A4. .'4. 4r 8 ..'.. 12 5 a
'4*4 4.. C 41on b A l- ... 1140 p4
-14j 4 ) 4 4r .4 N'ewherryi4 . . " .......4 20 pOL~
21 '' n a " . ..~ 4'i.'lvjlI). .4 " .4 35 1155
4i I v .. lio . . .A.4- 6 -15144p 1238
4II 4.4.r ireen ilhI. v 10 5a
'4lp . . 4' .. ('m.'-i n i. Iv ..... 8 30 ai
4.44, Ar\..4.I4o svle..., v 7 '
" '4 . m. 4 P" 1'' 4).44. "'5t" 444)4. "N"4 nigh4i.
for 444 4'nn - IIo: .. a1. 4u. 44)44 -I.> 4p. 4m. 1''Oturn
i-n le v 'ine for l Iingville , (l1ily 43 ex(cepI
':n44l44~. 8:42. m4. ru)44 : 4:1, p. 44n. Also) fo)r Sum-*
'4r .lcky i'x.'.'j SinlayI 10:'l5 24. m.4 am4i( 4:-15 p.
IA. lIe) ura'nW4 4e:444 Snmier)1 24) 8:::03 n. 4m. and4)
-'44j4p. 4.. in 4kn 4)ountwtion 4 a44 Kingvillo with04
Tr:in .4e ' 1':arlanhnr14g v4ili S. UJ. & (. div41.
-' I'r 4' l4endale4 4. Jonesvilh4.4j4) Uion an4d
linobiaj:4:444d int4l'ernediao poin44'ts~ at 11:4511,
44. 2)4441 42:1:) 44. m4.
T444ns leav T4o 44)4n, (4a. , for Ilherton, Ga.,
'4a44'y :4:-1 p4. m4 (.441ep 5444Inla, 7':4.X( 14. 44.
-xcept4 S)4rniay, 1:0 24) m.4 , 444iig conn11eo.
44'h.444.144k4 Lin) 4Stonm144)4)rs' inl dialy service '
Nos.; 2~n ;4))-2) 4)ni.4'y. Wash444.ingto nnd4( South.
4h'e'pingC I'ars2 14'))t woon4 Nm4'v York and1( New. Or
444n4'. vin1 '44 ashin44gton, A lat and1 14~ Montgomn
'-ry. 24nd4 a44so between4.4 Nev Yor)lk and4( Momphis,
4in~4.shinj4 loln,A 14244441andf(1irin4444gham4. Also
"4l'gant4 P' I4,.il A N 4 I1hlHA I4.Y O14.SERVA
I'll N (CA44. 144 het we'nn Atlanta41 and1 NOW York,.
'ir eusI'4. t14horou4gh fa4 re, 10onehe b(4t weene1 W4ash
n4t,' and)444 A 4444ant). I .44avinlg Was'444hngton onohi
44 4ndaly, W.ednesda11y 4144( Fiday ~ a tou1r1a
n)4144n and0 844n Franc44iRso without1)1 chan~ g.,
)1ning4 ('ars1 serve'& all rieals en, rou e,
'nihnan44 dIrawm.4l4g-room4 l4e ing cars be. j
ween.4 (4r'ouShor'o and4( Norf't k. - Close con.
4(40tion4 at Norfolk f o 4) POINT COMF11ORlT.
U~so at Atlanta14 w~ith Pu~~llan D.'RU. eleep~er fot
Nos. 354 11nd( 41(4'"rd, ((S States1 Fast Mail runs
olid 1b(etwoon04 Wash1in4gton and1( Ne O1'lean48
om44g compose)41(d of coaches(1. thtrough w Ithoui
hangeI,' for passengers.o4' of 1141 014asses4. Pullman
rawmg-r41'.'4oom4 leepii:genry hot wuen Now Yorik
44d( New'. O1'leansa vi Atluantaand Mfont gomery
4m4( het wcon(41 (hrlottk. 01and4 At lanta. Dining enre
Nos 11 41', 4 and4( i'4-Pulnan le Inqra ,
>OtIwoon Nic)ht4nond and44 Chalot t~ viI) anIle,
.OuthOUnd' NOI. 11 l d- 443,'horih otina Non.
and 4112 Oonnectlion4 at Atlanth' w.4 I~h.througl
n11lunan1 Drawmj4 -r'4oom4 Aleeping oar forJ
on4vilin; also8( Pu1l man11 sloopin4g ear for Br'uns
Conn444e4 1i)n 111ndo at. Hpartanlburg with
1brough P'Illunan sleepe))r for Aa4hovill, Knox.
41140 1and (iineinnn)412)4 ; also1a Oolmbia for fSa.
rannah44l and1 Jac4ksonl Ilo.
fRANK 4. HANNON, J. if. (UIP1
TrhirdI V-P. & CGen. Mgr., 'ranfio M g'r,
.Wan4lgtonl, I). 0. .. . Washingt14o, D. O.
Gen4'l i'n.s A'.f . Aas'tmdoe' Iom. e
is the -name
of a valu
be in the hands
>f every planter wvho
?aises Cotton. The
book is sent ntLL..
Send Uaa on-Mwlin w.
UERNuAN RALI WORKS
93'Naissuuk St., Now Yutk.
ures dyspepsia, itidigestion, an(I all
I 0111ach or bowe I t rolt bil, colic or cholera
niorbus, teething troubles witlh children
ildney t riunbles, haId blood andI.Ill soris o
ores, risings or fel ls, (!1uts and burnsi . :t
H as god anlttieptie, when locally apolie.1
's any thingc In the market.
T .1 it an on will praiso it to others
f your dniggist dIcsti't keep it, write to
Pitts' Antiseptic Invigorator Co.
o 'A It I'' NTlIt BROS.,
14 ecnville. S. V.
- William P.. Cody, who is better
known t, "liufalo Hi ill, is how (eni
it) i a freat commercial enter
PntsP. I Iv is sahl Lo be backend by Gen.
Mliles am-1 z-ome well known capitalistts
Of the -it in th-, project of erecting a
*1 000.0;0) n t. Ilter it G;rand E',n 1amp
tent, Wyomtinog. The work involved
tihe planning of an irrigation schem e
of some proportions. A remarkable
coincident in Lhis COnLUtionl is thLa it
was through this Very country that
Cody was cbas5ing Sitting Bull Hearly
twenty live years ago, and is in sight
of the spot where the Custer mnaI
-The New York Tribune says that
ince upon a time when Judge Gary, of
Ubicago, was trying a case he was dIs
Lurbed by a young man who kept nov
ing about in the rear of the room, lift -
int chairs and looking under things.
Young man," .Judge Gary called out,
you are making a great deal of un
ieeeseary noise. What are you about?"
)our honor," replied the olCnde',
I have lo-,t my overcoat at.d am try
ng to li n.1 it." " Well," said the ven.
rabho jour ist, "peopl v ofte n !oose w hole
mits i here without making all that
--e.inhold I.eycr, a police surgoon,
8 undergoing heroic treatment at St.,
l oseph's hosplitab, Ch iengo, for loco
notr atax ia. lie 1s suspended by the
icek with a halter every day, and the
)hysicians in attendance hiope to euro
iim. The hangiog has taken ).lave
laily for a week, and will be contjnd
01r two montlbs or longer. A f f' a
1.vpodermi e injection of pounid
hbloride of gold andi sodiumi is gien a
maiter is put at ound NIleyor's neck
and he is raised fromu his hed. The
1:noi, is placed at, the base of the braIn,
mnd for nintety seconds Meyer is
-An i rrel igious arid someiw-hat, eyn
al correspondent, sett tihe following
~uery to the New York Tribune:
'Don't you think the TJ.ribupe o'ught,
u rebhuke the iFifth Avenue' fsy
crian Church People for roebing
he fact on a memorial tablef, that,
hey think themselves well rid of good
Id i)r. h fall's preaching '-'' A fter re
er'ring to his faithful service of thIrty
me years, the passage i&s gutj d
'There remaineth therefore a Fest to
he people of God?
+ S.A.) + )fm#~~I
L'o all polintIs. N or Lh, Sou th and Souith
vest. In dede, November Sf~h, l1it9:
-' SOUITlInOU Nn. -' .4
N o. 40:3. .No. i I
,v New Yor'k, I'. 11. Ii. . .*l1 0tain %i 00pjm
,~vtWashinigton. P'. it. ii...~ 5 00pm 4 30oam
.vitichmnid, A . ('.1,.. .O pmi 9i Ofiam
,yl'rtsmi thiti S. A. I,... * pi iejn
mr\Veldon ..............11 10pm II*t4iwm
r IIlendersoli. .....,......1256Itam *1 .'Opm
tr Ialeigh.............. 2 22atrn 'i :u;0pm
r'o I'ines................ 437ta- 6'-0Opmn
~ritimlet.......,.. liamp 700pm
.v~initgtom. . A. i, .. 'lyp
iloniroe, S. A. I,........ bi6am *i I 2pm
r ird e S.A.~ I,...~- i i _iiirfr
r~it ester#A I,.. . .... . . . .iae4.*. !5pm
r Gireeniwood............10 45am I i a
r'Athlls.... .. . ... . ..........pm...itt
mr Altlaulii . . ' . .... . 'I5pm 9' 1gn
NNo.rili)H i4t2. No:3K
.-A'IantiaS.A.l,......... I 00pm~x.50pm
r Ailieni-..............~ 3.8pml t0p
r'Ureenwvood ............. 1 4pm I 41am
r Chester,...... ........ 7 53pm 4 Oxamn
tiMinroe................1 93tpm 545bamt
v Charrlotte S A I,;.. ....* X20pnm50am
r llamiet S A I,... .....1 10pm 43ium
rWining on.- . *12 05fi
v o P'ale S A I~..~.~.~tfiiar i.tiEiue
r Italeigh.....,.......... 203'm ii 1ama
r lliendersoni .. .... 20a,n 'i2i/>um
rT Weoloni.... ..........4 giaam - )~
r P'ortstmouth..... ... 7 2bam P 20pm
rifieltmnond, A. C. 1L ..8 15.am 4*'eopsm
LrWashiingtnvial'ennl Iti102 31'pm II 20pmz
LrNew York............ 2di 5'daan
Nos.43S arnd I30 Tjie~A tdrta d
olid Vest ibuled Tl'rai o of, Pullia .9 t4peJ8
tnd Conches htet weeni~'i Washing n ad A I
1(uth1 anid'ha'rloie, N. C. '.- *
llid TIrain, (Coachies tand Pl lnaf' Sidbpers
etweeni VIr artimoulith and At Iant a.
Bothi tr~i n make immsted hate conecti ion
I. Allanta for lotgomery, Mobile, New
oogai. Nashv ilbe, Memtdiis. Macon, Pl'ut
Tryoti Street,Chiarioitte, N. C.
A gt A hevile. lM.' .
. r..l1 I.N, V ice-lI'resideta nd111( ',en,'pI
Miallger. .* ,
I. W . It . G l.0,V ERi, Tr'allic Ma'nag r.-:
. S. A I,I,I'CN, (Gen'it assenger A.JenII,
Genierail Olliees, Potrsmiouths,''irgh11