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PUBLISHED BVBUY 'TUESDAY.
hu1u iii 1^1 ion ?1.00 fkk vi : a it
THE PRICE OF PEACE.
MY Mi:.-i. HKNItY L. PK ATT.
1q ull my travels, froiu Maim- to
Kbode Island, Pvo never come across
a couple inoro unlike than what Mr.
and Mit1 Nim? wan.
Mr. Nim? was ono of thcHe shut-up
to-hlrnaelf men, and he'd glum 'round
for days ovar botno ilttlo matter that
a wird would 'a' set right if ho'd only
Mia' Nuns wuh all the other way ?
talK it out and done with It; a little
hasty and iiuprulout, maybe, but she 1b
AVt??L/p3aniug, Mia' Nuns is, and ab
good a woman to neighbor witb ab 1
want to see.
I hov thought wbother or no being
of different persuasions didn't work to
keep 'oin apart. See she wat) brought
up an orttiodox, and ho favored tbe
Method Uta. She joined with him and
laid out to do tier part amongbt 'em,
but bho never was to homo with tho
Then, another thing, ?ho hated a
dog, and Mr. Nuns must always havo a
great clumsy hulK, good for nothing
but to bark and eat and lie around
under foot, while Mib' Nun.-., she
inaru't havo ovuu a kitten, though
she set everything by a eat. And bo it
Uuo day I stepped in to borrow Mib'
Niuib' cutting-board, and just as 1 got
to tho door I hoard her bay : " You
vain't going to turn Charley in amongst
my (lowers, bo ye ?"
Ho didn't condescend any reply?not
as 1 could bear.
"Now, Mr. Nims." says she, "he's
stepped on my pansy bed and broke
off a dahlia a'roady. Ain't there any
other place on this whole farm where
you can put him? I don't want him
hero," says she.
Mr. Nims'countenance didn't change
more than a wooden Indian.
"I do," says ho. "There's a good
bating of grass to bo fed down, and I
calculate to leave Charley hero for a
spoil," says ho. And be uudgod off as
stiir as though ho'd swallowed a ram
Mis' Nims didn't' say a word more,
but she gave that old dog a push i hat.
sent him out of doors with a yelp:
aud I didn't blamo her a mite, author.
f brought the cutting-board back as
thoy was a-octtiu1 down todinner, and
Mis' Nims asked mo to draw up to the
table. She bad an excellent dinner ?
Mis' Nims is an elegant cook?but not
ono identical word did he speak, only
toaskvf I'd havo another potato.
She Vv'yied (3blpper enough, but I
see a s.mri^V pass over hor Countenance
when i he pnHaa ftAwic rrd Vi g fart under
the windew where her piney bed was,
and the dog, that had got back under
\ tho table by that time, yopped out as
though somebody had accidentally trod
on bis tall.
Mr. Nims was a great hand for rais
ing colts, but she was a terrible scary
creature: ami 1 expect riding after
half-broken coils has given her a lit of
the newralogy many's the time.
Ho was dreadful set in his way?
sauio as the general run of men air?
and it was like lighting the east wind
to try to move him out of it. Them two
used to remind me of a pair of napa
jawed scissors that you can't cut with.
Sonic might have put the hoft of the
blame on to her : and 1 'spose ahe aid
nag him some, and flash out when she'd
belter have kef/ still.
1 run in ou4 day K, borrow a sleeve
flattern, w len 1 heard Mr. Nims speak
ing ot t kin<! ?>' gruff,and I halted, for 1
didn't wish to intrude. (I never wear
Bquaky shoe.- myself.) I didn't lind
out what went Uofoi'e, but the Urst 1
beard was this!
" 1 can't pluOUO you.'' says he. (It
heat mo if he'd ever tried.) You
don't like my hi red men, you ain't
satisfied with my breed of cows, tho
Color of the corn earn don't suit ye,
and l'di thinking you'll be happier if
wo divide and separate. You've al
ways thought more of your brother
Asa than you do of me, aud you can
bo free to go to him, ?o you'll bo well
" Why, Mr. Nims !" 1 beard her kind
o' gasp out, and I surmised by the
sound that she let fall a teacup. 1
looked to hear her burst out in her
quick way, and I'll warrant ye he sup
posed she'd Hare up, and that would be
the end on't. Hut she seemed dumb
founded." By 'n' by she said, quite
" I'm sure Asa would bo pleased to
have me there. Ho misses Sarah
Jane, and so do tho children. There
lias to be some-body at tho head to
make things go. Hut what would you
1 had to smile, for sho scarcely ever
called him Klisha.
" I uau loook out for myself," says
' he, and stalked off to tho barn.
I went right in. and said 1 guessed
I could toll what was in his mind. He
was calculating to make a home for
his mother, aud get along they two
together. Old lady Nims never was
any too particular, and now she had
the snaking palsy. So I could see Mis'
Nims sit right to thinking how things
would g? to wreck and ruin under
vuei: n > m uiagemont. She is an awful
nloo housekeeper herself, and set a
great -tore by tier things. She made
at. arrant up chamber pretty soon,
and vKas gone quite a spell. When
bhc came down her < yes were some
red, but she KtulTed it tint and went on
as rnattor-of-tkCt as the cows coming
?? i vo got to liax urouud," says sho,
"and i;i't Klisha's now shirt dono ;
and there'.- the piokle vinegar needs
scalding, and tho hrino too. And 1
was laying out to put up a fow morn
quinces. IClisha is very partial to
The next day I went over to Offer my
holp, and she seemed glad to havo me
there. I guess she felt she must let
out a little to somebody, and sho known
I'm no hand to run and tell. Sho told
me they were going to Squire llosloy's
to got his holp about a division of prop*
> orty. She wanted to wait till after
v Monday, so sho could get one more
\vash done, but Mr. Nima had laid out
to ..begin cutting corn Monday : and
Satin lay suited his time host. Pretty
noun she Mild : "I hope you'll look in
and do wh it you can to seo that Klisha
isoorafortablo," says sho.
1 had my thoughts, but 1 kop' 'era to
myself, and only said I should admire
to do anything l could.
Then she. hushed ui> and sai l no'
Squire Hosley's wife is second cousin
to mo, and she had boon after mo to
help about hor sewing. So I thought
I might as wo!l go there Saturday as
Tho squire's olllco is at one sido of
tho house, with a door opening into
a little back room. M s' HOSlet u?os
this for a sewing room. So there 1
was. 1 had sot the door into tho ofiico
on the jar- -the room being so small
H was still work that I was upon,
monding stocking* and tho ohiluron's
Clothes, and I couldn't help but hear
alt that .v:i said in the olllce.
Mr. Nflmj made the explanation of
what they wanted, and said it was
understood between them that ho kep'
tho house and farm. I'll warrant ye !
f know he'd never yield an inch of his
g ound. Ho was a man who wanted
t?d the land joining his, and to plant in
"Tho bed and tablo siaifT "s hers,"
"Oh, no, Ellsha!" says sho, "I
don't consent to that. Sarah Jane had
a good setting-out, and Asa's house
(9 full. Hosldes, if I find 1 need more ;
things 1 cat raako 'cm. and your
inot'?er'a eyesight plague? In r. She
can't do as she could once," ehe oays.
??Tin- bed and table furnishing* are
hers." Mr. Nims ropeatoe'. " What
?ho didn't mak') who bought wit.i her
" No, Liaiia," Mis' Nima began ; but i
Squire Hoalfcy interrupted in i . I see]
they were beginning to wear on his
" Why not put the property in two
piles and araw cuta, if you've nocholce.
That would bo fair," says he.
1 knew by tho way 1 beard her snulT
that Mi*' Nima hadn't give up, though
?he aaiU no more?not then : but from
that they went on to wrauglo over
every atiek of furniture. She should
have no uae for this, that an? the
other thing. An' no more wouldn't
I could hear tho equlro drum on the
table, and I know ho waa getting rest
less. Finally he made an end of the
talk by saying ? " Why not let Mr.
Nima keep the downstairs furniture,
and ahe take what is above? How
would that do ?"
Well, they demurred, each one
being afraid the other would he cheat
ed, but at la$t seemingly, let It go,
and worked their way on to the live
" Throe cows fur her," saya ho.
"Two will be full attd plenty for me.
Sho waa always more for dairy than
what I waa,"iie says.
"Why, Tjiaha, you aro going to
make hoof of old llriudle,' aays sho.
?' aud that leaves only four."
"I've concluded not to beef her,
slip is such a favorite of your.-,," saya
?' That was a great pijco of news.
Mrs. Nims had felt awful cut up about
having Brladle fatted and killed, for
j she called that cow the best for butter
in tho herd. But Mr. Nims appeared
"And tho pigs," ho bogau. "I ilou't
want any pigs ! I've no use for 'em.
Whatcan I do with piga down to B iker
And ahe burst out crying. Sho had
sota good deal by that litter of pigs,
bringing 'em up by hand, a^ you might
aay, for tho old mother died when they
were eight daya old.
After that it was still as death for
a minute, then Squire Hosley spoke
" My good friends," says he, " if vou
can't agree about living apart, my best
advice Is that you'agroo to goon living
For a miuute or two all was still
atfain, and the old cluck ticked up like
the Day of Judgment. By 'n' by Mr.
Nims spoke rather low :
" What do say, Loulsy ?''
" I was thinking whether we hadn't
OUghtor drive over to your mother's
and see how her cough i-. I'm some
worried about that cough," s.iy^ she.
" I'm agreeable to that,' say s he.
As 1 was leaning lorsvard, i oaught
sight through the crack of the door of
him mopping up his face with his old
red handkerchief : so I see he had felt
it some. Squire Hosley, be said.noth
Well, [made my way home middling
eariy, and was keeping a WutehOUt as
they driv into the yard betwixt sun
down and dark, aud 1 see ner stop and
put the yellow dog that was Hopping
his tail on the top step of the ? pia/.x i.
Old Boso was so tickled that he jumped
'round as graceful as a cow : ami I
knew by the looks ol the back of Mr.
Nims' neck that he took it in. After
awhile I made an arrant to carry over
a dish of Dutch cheese, and there, liiey
were, eating their supper as cheerlut
as a basket of chips.
" Sep up and have a cup o' tea" .-ays
I she. "We've iiad quite a ride tills
afternoon," says she. " We've been to
see Mother Nims, and Kli.-dia drove
'round by tho bridge. It is all of a mile'
further, but ho knows how skittish I
by about crossing the ferry in Uncle
Setcb's old scow. I'm silly, 1 s'pose.
Klisha aud 1, we think mother is
getting too old and feeble to live alone,
and we have about persuaded her to
break up and come to us.
She run on for a spell, but that was
all she said concerning their arrange
ments. And ?would you believe It??
from that day to this Mis' Nims has
never opened her mouth to me on the
uubjoct, though sho knows 1 never
repeat. And now, to see them two
jogging 'round together af'er old
Charley, as content as dmifcs hr'u mill
pond, nobody niintnists it to o'ona'lUOst
a separation to unite them.
Nobody knows but me and the old
squire. It won't get out from him ? tie
is as close-mouthed as a lish. And I
was never ono to talk.
- ? ? ? .f^M?*?
CAROLINA'S MOX LM NN TS.
The Otilckamatitfa Commission issues
an Important Circular?Shall We
Honor t Im; Dead '!
The following circular letter just is
sued by the monument commission of
tbeChlokamauga battleliold, appointed
under the special act of the last Con
oral Assembly, will be read with the
keenest interest by all patriotic South
Under authority of a joint resolution
of Legislature of Sout h Carolina passed
December Ulid, 181)4, vi/.:
"That tho Governor be, and bo is
hereby authorized to appoint a com
mission of one or more suitable persons
to select designs and places ol location
lor monuments to troops from South
Carolina as recommended by the
"That said commission will make
its report to the Governor, who will
communicate with tho General As
sembly at its noxt regular session, 181)5,
with such- recommendations as no may
deem best, at which time such further
action upon the recommendations of
the Chickamauira commission may b ?
taken as the General Assembly sees
The following commission was ap
pointed by the Governor ! (Jen. C. 1.
Walker, Maj. .1. I). Me Lucas and Capt.
C. K. Henderson.
The commission has decided to re
commend to tho Legislature, tho oree
tion of tho following monuments :
Ono principal monument, commemora
tive of the valor of all South Carolin
ians engaged in tho battle, to be placed
on Dyer's Knoll, the spot where Ker
shaw's Brigade made a most glorious
and victorious charge, and a conspicu
ous position on the field.
who or smaller sizo, ouch: to Ker
shaw's Brigade, to ho placed whero
they fought the whole afternoon on
Snodgrass Hange, one to the South
Carolina regimonts (10th and IPthjof
Manignult's hrigado, to bo erected
waoro they fought for three hours on
Snodgrass Bange, one to the South
Carolina regiments (10th and 24th)
(iist'a brigade, and ouo to Cu I popper's
battery, the position of the last two to
bo designated hereafter. That to Kor
shaw's hrigado, being to tlio largest
number of South Carolinians, to be the
largest of those four, to Manigault's
und Cist's smaller, and to Culpcppcr'n
battery smaller still. For these four
Souuments, the commission rather fa
ir a design somewhat similar to the
monument to Battery I, lib U.S.
artlllory, now on the battlefield.
All the monuments are proposed to
bo mado of South Carolina granite, of
tho moot enduring kind--to ho without j
any ornamentation which will bo in- j
jurod by tho wear of tho elements and
time, to have no sharp edge*}, tho
blocks of stone to bo joined in tho most
secure and lasting method, all letter
ing, oto., to bo cut in and no raised lot
tors to be used,.and everything to ho
of tho most substantial and p.rmaoont
workmanship and material. Tho mist
record of all biddors will be considered I
as to tholr habit of doing thorough 1
work. ? I
Tho largor monument to havo on it
in some appropriate place tho pal
metio, our Btato omhlcm.
The Logislaturo has made no appro
priation of any moneys nor indicated
in any way how much it will apnro
priato. The appointment of tho oom
mission in 1893, which established the
po-Hiou uf South UrO'iua troops oa
the battlefield, und of this commission'
on monument-;, shows tuat it int? nds
to do m m.'thtn/, and tho commlt-sion
expects hh. ia. tu atioi in ul its hands,
a?wi a generous 'lunation to tu-- uoblo
nicVwho (ought und died on thin, one
of the most desperate und bloody but
tletiolds of tbo world'* history. It ia
advised that such designs beauOmitted
a* will make the total cost of the mon
uments erected on tin battlefield be
tween 99.000 and $12,000. Larger esti
mates will be received and considered,
but. it is doubtful if they can be passed,
even if submitted to the legislature.
The Cbickamauga park commission
will furnish the baud and broken stone
nceessar/ for the foundations. Esti
mate must bo for the monuments
erected on tho battle lie Id of Chieka
Designs with estimates, or designs
without estimates, but accompanied
with an approximate idea of costs,
given by a reliable builder of monu
ments, will bo recelveu by (Jen. C. L
Walker, .'1 liroad street, Charleston,
8- C. If delivered to him?sealed?by
November 8, 1805. Tfiey will bo opened
and passed upon at a meeting of the
commission to be held about November
it must bo distinctly understood that
the commission docs not bind itself to
accept any designer estimate. It can
return tho same only at owners' costs,
and the designs selected will have to
bo submitted to tho Legislature. No
financial onguiromeut can he made
until the Legislature bus made.appro
priation and given authority to con
0. [. Walk Kit,
J. D. McLUCAS,
c. K. Henderson.
THK REGISTRATION CASK.
Attorney General Barber Moves to
LM?llliHH Appeal ol'Mills.
Oa Monday tho 28th instant, a mo
tion will be made iu tho Supremo
(Court of the United States to dismiss
tho appeal from the Circuit Court of
Appeals which reversed the decision
of Circuit Judge GolT, who declared
tho South Caroliua registration law
uuconstitutional. Notice of tnis mo
tion was tiled with the Clerk of the
Court to-day by Attorney General Har
bor of South Caroliua, and annexed
thereto is a brief argument to be sub
mitted in support of the mo ion. .
Tho case in which tue constitution
ality of the law was brought into ques
tion was that of Lawrence 1*. Mills,
against Briggs Gre*?n, a supervisor of
registration for Kiohlund county, South
Carolina. The oomplainaut asserted
that he failed to register as required
by the act of December, 181)4,, provid
ing fo** the Holding of an election of
members of a constitutional convention
to bo held on the third Tuesday in
August, 1895, because ho was unible
to comply with tho " unreasonable, un
necessary and burdensome rules," etc.,
prosurloed by the law as a condition
precedent to his rignt to register.
Tiie notice tiled to- lay is signed by
William A. Harbor, Attorney General
of Soutb Carolina, and utbers, repre
senting the delendant, and the points
on which it is argued tiiat the appeal
be dismissed are substantially us fol
liws : Tho purpose of the bill was to
secure to the appellant the right to
vote at an elect.ion which was to be
held on the 20th of August. That time
has passed, a d the appellant was
either allowed to vote at tue election
or he was not. H allowed to vote, his
cause of action is gouo. If not allowed
to vote, no action by this court cun
now secure him tbo opportunity of
doin>( so. In neither case is there any
longer a subject matter upon whiou
the appeal cun operate.
The court is asked (reversing tho
decision of the Circuit Court of Ap
peals below) to secure the appellant
the right to do something on a day
and at a time now past. It is now im
possible to grant tue relief sought.
Tho courts is asked to express its opin
ion upon an issue which no longer ex*
j ists, and upon which its judgment
would be purely speculative.
Newspapers and Forests.?-Prob
ably lew know that newspapers have
a diroot Interest in forests, but never
the less it is so. Most all toe paper
used now-a-days to print newspapers
is made of pulp, secured from spruce
trees, and too quantity of trees re
quired U) furnish this paper every
year is amazingly largo. According
to the Southern Lumberman it is
estimated that the white paper for the
daily supply of the several editions of
the New York World requires all the
marketable spruco lumber tit to eut
which grows on seven acres ol average
spruce forests. The Huston Globe's
edition requires the growth of three
acres of New England spruce lorosts.
The wood pulp now used in the United
States requires about 2,200 cords of
spruce daily, or 1,700,000 feet of spruce
lo^rs for every twenty-four hours,
amounting to 500,000,000 feet per
annum. Tuat amount of lumber, now
i going ro wuslo as soon a.-> tut- news
papers is a day old, used to suffice to
build house's intended to last half a
century or more. The pulp drain upon
spruce forests uses up the mature tim
ber of 100,000 acres a year.
? An editor who died of starvation
was being escorted to heaven by ;:n an
gel who had been sent for that purpose.
" May . look at the other place before
we ascend to eternal happiness?" asked
the editor. ''Yes," said the angel. So
they went below and skinnisheu
around taking in the sights. Tho angel
lost track of the editor und went
around 11.ides to hunt him up. He
found hiin by a big furnace fanning
himself and gazing with rapture upon
a lot ol people in the lire. There was
a sign on the furnace which read "De
linquent Subscribers." "Got a move
on you." said tho angel, "we must go."'
"You go on," Said the editor, "l am
not coming. This is heaven enough
r**i ? ? ? ffi
? Governor Evans has Ii I led tho va
cancy existing in the corps of physi
cians at the State lunatic asylum, caused
by the. resignation of Hi-. Kirby, by ap
pointing U woman, Dr. Sarah Campbell
Allen, a young ludy wiio hails from
Charleston, who lias attained a splen
did reputation as a physician, and his
action will doubtless meet with univer
sal consideration iu view of tho fact
that the need of a woman physician for
the euro of tho many female patients
has long been felt.
?A supplemental decree has boon
filed in tho United States Court order*
ing the salo of the Port Koyal und
I Western Carolina railroad on wednes*
, day, November 2oth, at Greenwood.
Too Hale wan at llrst hut for the 17th
of this month, but was postponed en
Recount of an appeal made by the New
York Trust Company.
?Tho editor of the .Monte/uina, Ga.<
, Record delivers this warning to hi?
subscribers: "If you nave frequent
spoils, accompanied by chilis, bunions,
oramps, chilblains, epilepsy or jaun
dice, 11.'i ? a ii you aro not wdi and
liable J-o die at any minute. ? Pay your
subscription a year in advance and
make yournolf hoi id for a good obituary
?Tho declaration in South Caro-'
i in;'' new constitution againstdivorcts
is attracting much attention in the
nowaoapors. The matter is dealt with
as a new departure. It does not Heom
to be genorally known that nuch has
been ttie law in South Carolina all tho
S. P, Ylngor, Dewart, Pa., writos :
Mr. Ilaring of this place ban used your
roinedy for the Pilot* arftl recommends
it very highly. Me gave me your ad
dress. I would like to know on what
terms and prieo you soil to dealers.
I*ot me hear from you and oblige.
PUR COUNTRY COUSIN.1
From The Chicago News
Tnlb is how it ?ill bappen"d . My two !
steter*, tho fasaiouabio Minne? Sey
mour, toward tbo end of u certain
summer, having been tho routid of all
tho old summer resorts and tiring of
tbe last one, suddenly remembered
tbat somewhere In tbe rural districts
in the iuterior of tbe State they pos
sessed some cousins of more or less
nearness or distance.
. As a last resort, in order to over
come the ennui that was gradually
taking possession of them, they decid
ed to settle down upon those cousins
for tho remaining days of the late
summer and the heated period of the
With them to decide was to act, so
with almost unfashionable alacrity ?
and my sisters were bticklers for
fashion, too?letters were 'despatched
to the suddenly remembered cousins
and the answers to ttrnn awaited with
They came at last, bearing the most
cordial invitation for my sisters to
follow their inclinations and come up
into the country at their earliest con
To bay that my sisters jumped at
the chance woul? bo wholly mislead
ing; my sisters never jumped at any
thing ; they were entirely too elegant
Hut with surprising huste thoy an
swered, Informing their hostess when
they would arrive, and then on the
heels of tbe letterb swept up into the
country, bag, bandbox aud baggage.
Lettoistold us bow they found tho
cousins, a charming widow and her?
dan.; liter, with a lino old place, and,
what blessed it, real country hospitali
ty. Tho widow was sot down as a
person who had seen something oflife
and tho daughter was voted nice,
though a trillo old-fashioned.
As father and I was very busy in
town that summer we did nut join the
ladies in tho country but merely t >ok
a week's lishing at one of our favorite
haunts and wont right back to work
again, so it was not until early October,
when the girls came back to town,
brown as berries and full of tho pleas
ures of their trip, tbat I received a
regular detailed description of my
cousin Harriet and her daughter Alice.
And from tho description I gather
ed that the young lady was a person
who would do very well?for the coun
indeed, my sisters gave mo very
plainly to understated that our cousin.
I Alice Seymour, would not shine under
the city lamps.
In a few days aftor their return
there was nothing new to toll either of
their trip or of tneir entertainers, and
I heard no more of my country cousins
until ono day in earlv winter, when
the female portion of 'he household
was thrown ir.to sudden consternation
by the arrival of a letter from Mrs.
Harriet Seymour, in which sho in
formed my sister and their maternal
parent that she would like to have he>
daughter spend a month in town with
There were sundry other remarks of
a pleasant and personal nature in the
letter, but they were hardly noticed ii>
the all obscuring importance of the de
Sister Florence came to nie with in
digna ion written in every feature.
"To think," she exclaimed, " Cousin
Alice wants to come here !''
" Well, why shouldn't she ?" I asked.
"Why shouldn't ? Bhe?" echoed
Florence. " Why it simpiy eau't be
?' Wrhy dot ?
My sister oid ,not deign to answer
me, but swept away in great iudigna
It was Carolina next who expressed
to me how awful the idea was. I ex
pressed ray entire inability to see itr
awfulness, and was to d by my sister
that men didn't understand these
things at all.
"I understand, 1 think," said I "that
you accept the hospitality of people
whose kindness you aro unwilling to
j return," and Carolina left ;ne in dis
Tuen mother whispered to mo con
fidentially that she couldn't seo how
bhe was going to avoid having that
girl coine, and was entirely amaz ??
when 1 asked why she should wish to
"Why. it would nevor do in the
world, Hubert," said my mother. " I
love tue girl as well as any one can,
but you know that the country aud city
are so different."
" Is my cousin a lady I asked.
"To bo sure," said my mother,
" Is she an idiot ?"
" Why certainly not, but"?
"Can sho toll a train of cars from a
" Well, then, 1 can't sue why it's
going to be such a terrible, thing to
bring her to tin; city."
My mother left me with the parting
assurance tbat men never could ap
preciate such difficulties,
Hut, after studing it, they could find
noway but to allow the girl to come,
and come siie did.
Tho girls wanted to send a servant
to meet her, but I insisted on going
myself, so Florence went with me.
I could hardly believe that th< dainty
little lady in the trrny traveling suit,
who answered my sister's greeting
with a quiet smile, was the objection
able country OOUsln. She was a lady
all over from her charming hat to her
pretty little walking boots.
She wau so pretty tbat as I looked at
my sister I began to understand the
point of objection which tho coining of
my cousin hail raised.
Now, while I do not believe in love
at first sight, I must confess that a
strange fancy for this quiet little girl
took immediate possession of me. and
as the days passed it grew. What
elso could be expected of any obstinate
young fellow, anyway, when his mother
and sisters opposed him?
So 1 found myself loving Alice Sey
mour. Hut in this I was not alone :
several other young fellows seemed to
share my feelings, and it made me
Her manners were so perfect, and
yet she said and did such quaint and
unstudied things tbat a man couldn't
help being attracted to her. Sho was
not conventional, but sho possossed a
natural dignity tbat was greater than
convention could give. As Hoverly ,
Bridges said, sho was one of nature's
Confound tbo fellow, ho always had
the trick of turning a neat phrase.
Well, like a blind man, 1 wont on
seeing nothing about me. until one
day I came upon my little cousin look- i
ing very dolorous. She was alone in i
tbo parlor, and she looked as if she
had been weeping.
I was all up in arms in a moment to
know who had offended her, but she
hesitated a long time before sho told
me falteringly th:<t she had grown to
believe that my Sisters did not want
her there, and that she wab gointr
Somehow I steeled "myself to say : I
" I do not want you here, either.''
She raised her tear-stained faco to
tno^-1 had forgotten to toll you that
sho was freckled?just about a do/.on
bow itching ones placed where thoy
would do tbe most good. I saw sur- ?
prise in her look, but beforo sho could
speak 1 kisaod her and whispered:
" Cut us make a little home of ouro/vn,
deario, and "?
Oh, pshaw, a fellow can't toll about
those things, you know, but sho was
willing and I was happy.
Wlion my sisters wore informed they
('?nil very well, kissed us and feigned
? great deal of enthusiasm. I thought
it first it was all protended, and I
level- understood until later.
Hoth of my sisters aro now married.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.?Latest U. S. Gov't Report
HOW 1'nU K8 ilAVti KAlibUM
? i (imp rir.o.1 id llie ivcr.iu. moI'IUOO
?? II Ii i lion, ol' IHK.',
One striking foaturoof the pa-t quar
lur is that it Iii*? witnessed, about tho
it?t oi September tliu wurnt general
auge of prices over knowo in this
eouutry, iu spite ol reiuurkable ad
vances iu cottou and cuttou goods,
great auvanceo in iron and 8teel pro
uucte aud in boots und shoes, leather
and hides. So great was the lall in
many other articles, including souio of
mu. n greater relative impurtauee, that
prices of Oreaclstutfa docuued over 20
per cent. Iroui ine enu of May to the
end of August, prices ol meals 10 per
cent., prices of duiry products, fruit
and vegetables 23 por cent, and other
lOoU, including sugar, lea and colloe.
liquors, ii-ii aud spices, uuly about '2
per cuut. Meauwhile all clothing rose
over lU per cent , iucludiug boots auu
shoes over 10 per cent., aud iron and
steel produce about .12 percent. Very
rarely has there occurred within a few
uioutiis so great aud so um q rally bal
anced a cutiugu in the prices of pro
ducts. Under tho head ol "The Indus
tries " are given comparisons as to cot
ton aud woolen gooes, uud iron anil
itcol products, aud boots aud shoes,
winch bring out in strong light tne
udvauce realized duriug tne quarter.
Meanwhile iu broudstdtts, meats, dairy
and garden products, vegot ibies anu
iruits taken altogether, there bus been
a surprising decjine, whio? may best be
represented by percentages, treating
tbo aggregate for October I80U, iu each
class as 1?U and representing tho ag
gregate of quotations al succeeding
dates by proportions to Uie dgurus ol
that peri al.
Food Cotton Woolen
Products Uuods Uoodb
Oct. lS'.H). IU0.? HW.O 11HMI
Oct. 1MI2 . 04.0 Ot.0 09.4
July 1,1803- 01.4 \tll 85.?
July l??t. 80.2 ni.7 si 2
Jan'. Ifc05.8J.3 71.?
?March 1. IKtl?. !l?.,_? 71u 71?o
.1 uly 1,1805.. 85.7 ?1.4 7;>.7
Bepu t, 1885. 77.u ?t :i 7ii.ll
Oct. 1, lh!>.">. 7U..S h7..r> 77.;>
Iron Pools ?V Total
Products shoes Producta
Od, L800 .100,0 loo.o 100.0
Oct. I, 1802 . 82.? ?3.1 03.7
July I, 1803. 74.0 H2.? 02.4
July twit. (il :t 88.7 80.X
Jan. ls'.?:> . 54.8 73.0 85.1
.March 1, 18115... ?4.7 71.7 S(i.2
July 1,1805 .. 00.1 !*;.0 84.2
Sept. 1, 1885. 70.11 104.0 8I.U
Oct. I, 1805. 83U KM.? 82 I
There is more history Inl?uso figures
than may bo found in many big vol
umes. Space may be found for some
explanation unds comments ut unothei
time, but it sullieies hero to call espec
ial attention to the general advance in
prices of tne manufactured products a
a time when farm products as a whob
are remarkably declining. Exception
are to be found, of course, in the pnc< s
of raw cotton aud raw woo!, and a?
well in a few other products of tin
farm. But on the whole the prices ol
such articles range lower than at an.s
Other period for many years.
AN lOXCKIililONT HHoWING.
The Boutli'Tit Kall way Company's
atlanta, Ga.. September 2 ?.
Editor Manufacturers' Record .
The Southern railway has erected,
doubtless, the most classical building
on tho exposition grounds. It is it
mos*- beautiful and symmetrical pro
duction throughout, and in its pure
white daintiness resembles a gem ol
most brilliantappearur.ee and chaste
design. Its gilded done Is surrounded
by a heroic size female ?gure repre
senting modern railway progress.
Its interior contains a bureau of in
formation under the ampiees of tho
passenger department, auu a similar
bureau under the auspices of the land
ind immigration department, and also
contains an exhibit or rare and costly
selection of the finest go us of the
Tin; building is set forth as an ex
ample of the best production of tbo ar
nh I toot, Mr. Bradford L. Gilbert, and
it was constructed under tbo mpervis
lon of the managem- ntof the Southern
Even more than the Pennsylvania
railroad was to the centennial exposi
tion at Philadelphia, and tbo Illinois
Central railroad was to tbo World's
Pair, the Southern railway is to the
Cotton States und International Ex
position at Atlanta. This great sys
icm reaches Atlanta from all four
M AO ? KftOM
High Qrade Maooo
points of tbe compass, stretching ? ui I
t* immense anun to the Potomac at
Washington. .tho Onto river gate
ways atCineiunati. Louisvii c. St. L? u
is, Memphis. Vicksburu am'. New Or
leans, aud reaching down itr.o the iu
terior of Florida aud penetrating as i
network tbe eutire Southern States, i
brings directly into tbe gates of Atian
ta trade aud travel from ull q tarier
o( tbe gloue.
Tho Southern railway being tin
only Hue of transportation entering
the exposition grounds, its has under
taken to proudly assort it reeogultioi
of this great responsibility, and na
provided tbe most ample ami accom
modating tirmmal facilities, both at
Lloyd street station, aud immediately
opposite the union depot in this city,
and also at tho grouuus of the expos
Tbe Southern railway has arrangt
o system of quick train service bet wee i
the city aim the grounds sue h an ti..
Soutli has never before wltnes&Oi
These trains aro arranged so as to ru
within three minutes of eacU otboi
and atford a total carrying canaeit; <
110,000 an hour in each direction, or a
total movement iu one hour ol 40,uue
people, should necessities require.
Vice President Baldwin has imbue.
Iiis entire Staff of subordinates with ?
?plrltof energy aud enterprise in thit
undertaking that is bounu to make i
die most successful ol the kind evei
Tbe passenger department of tie
Southern railway has Issued exteusiv<
anil beautiful advertising matter ol
original and effective sort, aMu nas pai*
'.icipated very largely in tile effort .-<?
successfully resulting in arranging tin
lowest rales upon the most liberal oasis
for the A Hanta exposition ever afford
d any t?Xposition of tills klmi iu in
lue freight department h ,s kni
similar aid and enterprise iu providing
? or tbe movement of the exhibits, aao
. ndeed toe w ale u word throughout tin
ntire Southern railway systems sce-m
10 bo '? the Atlanta expos tio i mu.->t bv
vu overwhelming success."
The transportation department of th
Southern railway is doubtless as wei
ohiceret! as any railway in the Unite
Slates. Most amp eanuextejj ivetrai.
Sii'Vloe lias be. u arranged who tiam
portatlou department to bring every
oody from everwtieru to Atlanta 01
this great occasion. 1. W. Avbky.
ST. VITUS DANCE.
A. Physician Prescribes Dr. Miles'
Dr. Miles Modlcal Co., Elkhart, lad.:
My daughter Mattio, agod 14, was aflllctod
hist sprint; wttll Si. Vitus dance and ner
vousness, her entire rijdil side was numb
und nearly paralysed. W.insulted a phy
sician and he prescribed i>r. Miles' Rostora
tivoNervine. She took three l><>: tics bofon
we saw any certain slmis of Imarovoinoni
but uftcr that she bogun to improve very
fust and I now think she |s cutirely eure?'
Slie lias taken nine bottles of the Nervine,
but no ol ner mcdicino of liny kind.
Knox, Ind., Jan. r>. '95. 11. \V. Uostettrb.
Physicians prescribe Dr. Mile;'Remedies
becauso they tiro known to bo i !io result of
the long practice and oxpcrlow u of oneol
ilie brightest, members of t heir profession
und urn carefully compounded by expert
oncod uhornl4*!:*, in nxuetaccordance with Mr
Miles' proscriptions, us used in his practice
On sale lit :.'! ru ??"?!?.Vs. Write for Dr
Miles'liook on the Heart and Nerves. Dr.
Miles Medical Co., Elk hart, 1ml.
Dr. Miles' Remedies Restore Health.
THE LAURENS HAK.
H. y. 8imp80n. CD RA KKxPAl.t
SIMPSON & BAUKSDALi.,
Attorneys at Law,
LAl'mkns. SiH I I! CAROLINA
I Special Httentl'Oi ?.?'lv Ol In 'lie invest!
ITHliOII ol til iff* II ml eel ii e| ii ii i .1 ?? IIIi Ills
It. W. IIA 1.1.. I. W. 81.M KINS. VV. VV. I1AI.I
BALL, SI M KINS *V BALL,
At toriiey.s :i( La \\,
Laurens, South Carolina.
Will praCtiCO in all Stale aim l idled
Stilus Court. Special llltelilloll gi\'< ii
i. T. lOIINHON. W It. it'< |.;v
JOHNSON al ItlCIl 10 Y,
ATTORN KVh a r da w.
(uii'k - Fleming's Corner, Nor
side of Public Square.
l.A 1 ID A'S, SOI Til CA IK '.INA
W. 11. MAUTIN,
Attorney ait Law,
La U rkns, - BoUTH CAROLINA,
Will practice In nil Conrtmil tin Si '<
Attention given to colliotioiiM.
Who is Will Whitener ?
He is our Fashionable Hair Gutter and Shaver,
-UNL^ER OPERA HOUSE -
It n* Wkli. to Id vmm i:.?That (
a disinfectant should he used in the
kitchen sink as often as o;ue a week
That a imil brush kept f? r the
pin pose works in handy to rub over
tlie cake of gapoUo and then on the
faucet or the dish one wishes to
scour; it oftentruie does better work
than a cloth I
That an easy way to wash win
d0W8 is to have a basin of ttpid wa- |
ter (no soap), squeeze a sponge out |
of it, go over lb* glass, then the
-icond time with clean water, then
dry and polish with tissue paper.
That, when sweepiug a room, it
pays to take all articles (movable)
into another room, dusting them
before moving, as the sweeper has a
better chance, and the articles gain
no additional dust.
That it pays to have dust covers
for all large articles of furniture
(hat can not be moved.
That calico, costing live cents ?
yard, is good for the purpose, quiok
ly and easily made, and will last for
That for covering lounge, piano,
ddeboard, dining-table, they should
oc three and and one-half yards
ong by three breadths wide.?
Good lloust keeyiny.
-?"^1 EttACMSTIC Olfc.
_ lj\ nstant Klllcrot Pain,
f**! Inrornnl nnd Extern?
VI- J Cunsa Ulif.o: ATI8M, NEUR/
jl-SjM <)IA, Ijiinu lliu-k, HpruliiH.nrui
?*"Sf. Swelling*, BUS Joints. CO140 o
NV**W ' eiCA.Ml'M Instantly. Cholern M
t Vjf'^ ? .l>i: -'icrln, B?ToTln??
?'" : 'TAftllKAOACllK, unit byuiaulc.
? HORSE BRAND, KUtt
most I'owurhil mid l . - -1 ? t ? i i n. 11 in-1 it foi Mn
UouJtIn vxihU-ui-o. Luitio$1 size sue uizu 10.
JOHNSON'S ORIENTAL SOAP.
it'dicntCMl ami Toilet. ThoQrent Skin Cure an
ica Benutifiur. Ladies will find it tho BUM
?licnto nun highly porfumed Toilet Honji p.
e iinirk?t. it ix absolutely pur?. Mutes Uu
.in soft ?nd velvety nml restores tho lout com
i ox ion; i? n luxury for tlio Bath for Infante
t nlny* itching, OleMMea ilio M-ulp nml promoUu
n> ?rowth of hnl - l'rlco'25c For Kalo by
f~\ f??. If you will mail us 26c, in
^ ' > money or lu iwBtugo staun s.
wo will semi you postpaid one set
plutcil Hilvor spoons, guuranted to bo
heavy plait- mi white inctut, and not to
tarnish. Sohl for $1 por not. Also our
latest catalogue ol furntturo, cooking
stoves, bubv on riiiifcs, nun t inns, car
pets, sluoii's, Mowing machines, crock
ory, tinware. refrigerators, etc., and to
Vi every person who COIIipltos with tho
, altovo advcrtisoiiioal we wiltslvo a re
j Imto of one dollar on tho lirst order
^ sent to es amounting to $16 or more,
sj provided tll>-1 the order is sent within
if Ifi (lays from t llO i IlllO order l or spoons
17 is received. Money refunded if any
^ thing is misrepresented. Addres
! L. F. Padgett,
IMO llm.ld Street,
PORT ROYAL As W MST MR N OAK
olina Railway. ''Augusts and
Ashcvillc Short bine." J. B. Cleveland,
Iteceivor. Schedule In effeot Juno 22nd,
bv Augusta. U40ain HOOpm
Ar Greenwood.12 10 pin 12 IJO am
Anderson. 8 IK) pm .
baurcus. I l"> pm ? If am
Greenville. 2 60 pin !i4*?am
i!Ionm Springs. i 05 pin .
Spartan burg.:i on pin ?
Sal u<la. i w mn .
Hendersonville. .. 5 10 pm .
Asbeville.fl 20 pm .
I.v Asbeville.8 00 am .
Spartan burg.it 45 am .
Greenville.n 10 am 8 in pm
I.aureus. I 15 ion 7 ISO pm
Auderson. 020am .
Greenwood. i? l?.pm 500am
Ar Augusta. 6 05 | m 8 85 am
Savannah. 505 am 000 pm
bv Greenwood.5 28 pm 2 83 am
Ar Italeieb . I 20 am 12 imi ?'n
Norfolk. 7 00 am 20 pm
Petersburg. 0 00 am 543 j?m
Richmond . 0 40 am t; 45 pm
TO ATHENS, ATLANTA AND POINTS
Lv Greenville. 0 45 am II 10am
bv vnderson. !i "Jo ....
Augusta. 0 40ain ?
Greonwond.12 48 pm 2 12 pm
v r A ibens.o:> pm 5 00 pm
Ar Atlanta. 4 00pm 7 45 pm
('lose connection* at Greenwood for all
[ points on s. a. L. ami c A-<>. Railway, and
at Spartan iuiri; wit h out hern Hallway,
l-'or information relat ive lo tickets, rales,
schedules, etc., address
n. i roi>l), t'rav. I'aas. A gem,
U J, CltAlG, IIhi, I'ass. Agoin
Aii rumii. (ji.
^ S.Gureton. Agent, C. 11. t-peightB, Gen.
Agent, Greenville, s. C
J. lt. Kant, Agent, Anderson. S. ('.
South Carolina and Georgia Railroad C?
"THE CHARLESTON LINK.
Sl hedulc in offocl March 10, 1896.
?OLUMIMA DIVISION.?East Hound.
i.v Columbia. 660
bv Iii.mein lite.020 nnr.
Ar Charleston.11 Warn
bv Columbia. i w pm
Ar Charleston. . K Ml pin
Lv Charloston. 7 hu
a r Columbia.11 at am
Lv Charloston. <"> ,>o i>n
A r llrancln die . H 00 pu.
I.v iliiineln oie.-. 8 16 pin
Ar Columbia. 10 10 pro
AUGUSTA DIVISION. West Hound.
Lv Columbia. "Ware 4 20 pm
Ar llrnncliville. 7u6ara t>;iopiii
hv llrnncliville. 0 25 pm BOOpm
Ar Augusta.13 16 pm Id 16 pm
Lv A moist n.? i I'll.
A r llranonA Wo. . Bttt pro
Lv nranciivtllo. ? w ami
Ar Columbia. ? Mi pro
?AM I)KN UltANCIL?Kant llouiitl,
Lv Columbia.ttfiO aw
a r Canuloti .13 OA i,:.>
Lv Camdon.;i i*1 pro
a r Columbia.1010 hm
At Columbln with Sou I horn Hallway- to aim
from nil points In upper Routh and North
Carollna< Through truins hotwcon Charles
ton inn! Aslu v llle, n. <'.
Any othor information, folders, mapsioto
will ho furnished on application to
K. 8, in >\v i:\. Qonoral Manager, Columbl
l? a. BMEH80N, Tnifilo Manafrur, Charlo*
(?. Ii. PA11K8, Traveling Agont, Columhn
We have furnished material for the mou
perfect COtlOn diuk mill In Ihr South, anil
' the t'ionrrr of I In eins? iisinn transmitted
electlli ity as ihr motor (?(>? rr. We lefcr to
the Columbia Mills, Columbia, S. ('. The
Poors, S.isli, Frame* and Interior PlnUh
done by us there was pronounced perfect
AUQUSTA LUMBER CO..
"fluye/tA* Afaktr." AUQUSTA, Ok.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
Coadenud Selmdul?? In r.tu et
OCTOBKR 6, 1M?8.
Trains run by 7E>th Meridian Time.
? Prosperity . HM, ES
ArNewberry. I >-??" I? 111
Ar Clinton.(Kx Sun)..:.I P ?
Nlnety-Slx.I f*ST? !'.!
Greenwood. I 1.JJ P ?
Green vifloT:'..? 1 m
Atlant?..~:. " " '""
Lt Greenville. W.16 a m
Piedmont. J0.41 ? ?i
WllHamsnm . I 1,(,s.H.ln.
Beltou..*.I !!'?? *m
Ar Donald's .I "??>? I? '"
lt Abbcvitie...y.~ 11.80 '? m
'? llo?gea.??.i 12.11 pm
?? Greenwood. '3.60 P m
" Ninety Six.........._' LO&pnli
10. 10 ? 111
11.10 a m
2.08 p n?
flin ton.( Kx mim i
Charleston'.I 8.00 p
ft. 65 a in
No I '.
i -1 ? 111
Nu 11 Niv 10
? :;. i ipniT r.iuiam
? a.iHi|ini j I2.4"??m
? i i.n ,nin 11 :i spin
' |I2. 40pm 11.10pm
Ticcict " 12.23pm 11.04pm
Ar'Of art't'n Lt 11.1 ion ! 10.8 ipua
3.iopmiLv Srirt'fc'e Ar 11.18am 10.80pm
6:?0pmlAr AthoviUo L? 7 IQatn I O.SOpm
L? Charleston Ar
" Cclurici? " i
" Aleton "
" Cintue "
" Onlcn " I
Trains leave SpartanburK. A. and C. division
northbound 6:1* a. m.. 10:43 p. in., 8:23 p. m.,
6:18 p, m.,Vesttbulcd Limited), soutbbouiid, 12:63
a.m., 8:06p. io.. 6:26a. in., 11:37 a. in.,(Veetlbnled
Trains leave Greenville, A. and ('. Division,
northbound, 6:06?. m., 2:16 p. in., 9:81 p. m., and
6:?0 p. in., (Vestlbulod Limited); southbound,
1:60 a. in., 4:63 p. in.. 0:21 a. in.. 12:28 p.m., <,Vea.
TrniiiR 16and 16 between Ashevllleand Colum
Ida make oounecttous at Columbia with P. C.
P., trains 80 and 80, and carry tbrough Pullman
sleepers between AshoviUo and Jacksonville
Pullman Palace Blcoplug Careen Trains 30 and
.15, ai ami 32, .17 and :is. on A. and ('. Division.
W. A.TUKK. 8. II. IIARDWIOK,
Gen. Pass. Agt. As't Qeil, l*?S. Apt., Kust. Sys.
W. H. GKKEN, J. M..CULP,
Washington, D. c.
P. 1. WELLES, Supt.. Columbia, S. C,
. v III,
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
eo.NMil.\SKl> situ ni l.K nl PASSUNG KH TKA1K8,
October ti. I KIM
?? Uni y Pall) D'dly hSlin Daily
. A llaitta (' T, I _o >m ill.)
A llauta K. T. l uop| i .? i
Mi. Airy. ..
30n i 86p i ?Hip
.11 i 36p OOp
12 Ma V 38a ii 2sp.
.10 ICa v us.,.
KmirV Ml. j
. Danville. : t
I i ip
i :i :n
llal'in'e P u H
" New York.
ii in 4 In' 7 I |
ill i 4a 8 i 8|
. i i 20a * :i-'i
.1 I ii II .NU.,1
, 11 63a 0 0U|
ii J i .'p.
' ['Ali i Pip .
? Nl ??4p .
i, fcia i II i .
; ?.*.?.? I i iiiiti.
8 :<3h o 2tipr!!!!!!!
i lUlpjll 26p.
DOOal ''. 40p II o n
ii i .
\ , H 1st till v , ,L.
\...::7 >"?" Jo.II
Pally Hallv Daily BSun
n. v. r u it . ,
Pliilndclpliia j ?> ,V>j
li'di Imore.' !i 'Jn|
Washiiigloii. , 10 i:|j
s i lp
" KiehinoutL...j 200a! 12f?r>p| aoOnj.
S partim hurg.
'l ot rim.
Atlanta K. T.
A t limlii t-. T.
r> fata ii a?p il en i
'.) ::.?i IO.Vij>ll2 2'ip
10 4Ua| 12 leid 2 i op
. 1423a 2 I>|>
1 :17? 12 Mill II Ufi|i
2 2S|i i >0a i i p
i I rip 2 :i
?i?) n 20
? 0 -j.
I I Hp
i I vom
"A" a. in. "P" p. m. "M" noon. "N" night.
Mos. 87 ?nd as?Washing ion and Southwestern
yestibuled Limited Through Pullman Sleepers
between New York and N, w Orleans, vln Wash
, Inglou, Allantn and MontKouiery, and also )>e
tweon New Yoik and Memphis, via Washington,
Atlant? und Birmingham. Dining cms.
Ni.s x, anil 36 United Slates h'nsi Mail. Pullman
Bleeping fara between Atlanta, New Orluaim and
Nos. ::i and 32, Kxposition Plyor, Through Pull,
man sleepers Milween New York und Allanl? via
j w Hslitii,;ioii. i it, 'i ii,in \ s ii ml iliursdaya con
nection Will he made bom I'.ielmioiiil with No
I 31, iiinl on iheso dales Pullman Sh 0| lug i m wll
lie operated between im in.id and Allanta, On
VVcdueailavK and saiuronyv eoiiiieeilon from At
Imitii in Itichmond with Ihrough sleeping car
Will be to leave AtlAlltfl hy i nun n<(. ;;_>.
I Nos. Hand 12, Piilluian sleeping Car between
i Richmond, Danville and Giecnsboro,
! W. A. TURK,
i Qoil'l Pass. Aj;'l.
Washington, d. c.
A-s't Oon'l Puss. Ap't,
W. B, RYDBR, Superlnieiidcnl, Ciiarlottb,
N'oktii ( .Man Ina.
W. H. guben,
Washington, d. c.
J. M. ( I LP.
Washington, d. c
Atlantic Coasf Line
WILMINGTON, COM! Mill A AND ACflUi
TAR.lt. < ?iMii;nsi:i.-( ii i:m;j,K> (N
BKKKCT JAN. 27. I8!tt.
Going Soul h.
Lv Sh in i
021 i ii
. r iNi pm
."'. Vil pin
. s :*<i pin
. , . 8 H?i pm
irl oliiinhiii.In (xi j,,n
?:i I ft
I > fVj
i No. .v.* runs Hi rot ivli from < ItnrloMnn
('(Mitral l(. It.. lon\ lug l.aiu - ?> tu, M mi
Going North. No. M <>
Lv Columlila.. < .r.i i /
Ar So mi it. . ?I Warn V -Hi
Lv Siimtor.in .1 m . . i i
Ar Ploroni i .. . B
l.v I'loronuo.in fl
Lv Mhrlon. i! in flj
Ar Wilmington.II 50 um H
?Dally. I ?
No.Iw runs throinrli to rintrifsUin -. < , i /
Gontnil lt. IL. ion. oir Mniniiiii > I
l.aiu s 1 Ml |>. in.. ( li ii ,i ?; m, , - |. in, /
ran is on llnrtAVII Ii K, II, rax i II 1 /
nt i 90 H in. arriving Kloyils ft mi i m. I J
Ing lOAVO rloyds 0 lA I* in, nnl In?/ Karl I
in |0 |> in. iliiily c.xia |>l Sitnilaj /
Tratnson South ami n irtli i iro Inn Ul
loavr Atkins 0 in a. m. anil lutnp i 1114
l.iickia.w II la a. in ami s :> in 1 ny
Ioavo Luoknow A (ft a m Anil i',ii|i n nmvinE
Atkins h |ft a in ami A ?*> en.. I. \> pi
Trains on W iii. ?..? 'llllill nurn anil Gon
way l( ii loavi'Cliaoliourn !!:;? nrrivt m
Ooiiwuy I In |i in, rottirnilip Im i l onwiiy fll
'I '?]>? y in. arrlio I'tiiullioui n > ? \ .>iv?
(Jhailnoiirn ft!Vi p m, iirrtvo ai Iti i?n
rrt in mi,: ll'IIVO 11Uli * |ft 11 III ? ' ' ? l>a
iKuirn it no a in. Dully oxc nl
.11 ill N I . 1)1 VI \ I I.on' .-ui-t
j. n. K BN l.v. Gon'l Manngui,
T M. BMBH80N, Traffic Manugor