Newspaper Page Text
Spoke in Opposition to the Civil Pen
The Columbia State's Washington |
corespondent, Mr. Zach McQhee, writes
this story concerning a speecli de
livered in congress by Itepresenta
tlve .1. T. Johnson:
Representative Johnson of South
Carolina made a speecli in the bouse
Monday which has been the subject
of considerable discussion in Wash
ington all the week, an din some cases
with some considerable heat, e spoke
in opposition to giving a pension to
government employes, and not only
have the civil employes in Washington
been expressing their disapproval, but
the Washington newspapers have not
ceased to discuss that speech.
From time immemorial cthse Wash
ington impers have been urging raises
, salary, shorter hours, pesions, any
Tlind all other conceivble kinds of fa
vors for tin* Washington government
Clerks. Mr. Johnson says they are
"well paid, that their hours are short
er and their work easier than any
other class of employes in private or
corporate business concerns in the
He produced a long list of figures
which showed what telegraph opera,
tors, telephone girls, railroad agents
and other railroad employe's, and all
sorts of employes of private concerns
get, anil it was easy to see from this
array that the government clerks fair
much better than the general run of
employos outside of the government.
He said that there was no greater
reason ofr pensioning clerks who have
bei n at work in the city of Washing
ton than those who are employed
throughout the country, on railroad
trains as mail clerks, in postofllces,
rural free delivery of mail, custom
houses, and so forth. Yet the hill
proposed left out all except those who
are employed in Washington.
Ho spoke at some length on the suh
je< ., announcing in the beginning that
it was not for home consumption but
foi the attention of the congressmen
I. d. lie announced that if the bill
cm n es up h>- will offer an amendment
to include all employes of the gov
ernmcnt no matter whether they arc
employed in the city of Washington
There has long been a question as
to what to do wit! ;': 1 old worn-out
and poor governm ?" lerks who have
given tin* best P irt of their life to the
servi ?' of tie government. Mr. John
BOO thinks, and he so declared, that
they should be put upon the sine
plane ? ..ictly as those who are em
plo in private concerns in our
s: ' something from their salaries for
a rainy day. and not to bo encouraged
to spend every cent they get.
There is decided opposition to this
view on the part of the government
Clerks?that is. of many of them, and
the Washington newspapers are put
ting Mr. Johnson in the class ol old
fogies, and that sort of thing. Presi
dent Taft and Iiis administration are
behind the bill to create a civil pen
sion list, although the scheme now
proposed is to deduct n certain per
cent from the pay of the clerks to be
re: iod ivhea l hey are old and an
al ? ? ser' This. Mr. Johnson con
fended, was an opening wedge.
Rep .' Means agree with Mr. Johnson
and : ppauded him. Whether or not
the bill will pass is problematical.
A Dreadful Wound
from a knife, gun. tin can, rusty nail,
fireworks, or of any other nature, de
mands prompt treatment with Buck
len's Arnica Salve to prevent blood
poh in or gangrene. It's the quick
est iresl healer for all such wounds
as . Iso for Mums, Moils. Sores. Skin
Eruptions, Eczema, Chapped Hands.
Co ns or Piles, i.'">o at LatireilS Drug
Co n 1 Palmetto Drug Co.
! illon,?Sidney Hursey, a young
|S\ ? . . of this place was shot three
tit:. and mortally wounded as he
left t!lO court room here Tuesday af.
ternoon by Richard H. Davis, who,
With his wife, runs the Central hotel
here. Davis. Immediately after the
Bhootlng, gave himself up. and the only
explanation be gave of the tragedy
was the statement that Hursey had ru
ined his home.
Hursey was an unmarried man and
Was ihe son of a merchant in Dillon.
Davis was rised near here and is prom
Wie n court adjourned Hursey left
the COUrl house and crossed the street
towards Evans' pharmacy. .iusi as
he stepped upon the sidewalk, he was
met by Davis, who fired three shots in
rapid succession, two from a double
barreled Dorrlnger and one from a
32-calibre Colt's. One bullet took ef
fect a little above and back of the
left car and another in tho right lung
near the collar bone. The third shot,
the doctors state, entered the same
lung or else went wild.
Do you liko music? Yes' Well.
Hun visit our Great Piano Sale one day
this week, you won't lie disappointed.
8. M. & E. H. Wllkes & Co.
I SOCIAL AND PERSONAL. t
?. * * *t *< * * ft-), *. * ft * .?: *id id
On Tuesday evening Mrs. Fred W.
Oreen entertained a large number (?I
friends in honor of her guests, Miss
Emllee Cohron, of Pensacola, Fla. Mrs.
Qreeu was assisted in receiving (?>
Mrs. I). M. Norwood and Mrs. M L.
Roper, while Miss Edmonia Qarrett
presided at tho pun"h bowl. A salad
course was served, followed by cream
and cakes. The house decorations
were beautiful, and the reception was
one of the most enjoyable of the w (ok.
The guests were Misses Zeline Gray,
Grace Simmons, Nell Miler, Annie and
Elizabeth Richey, Gladys and Annie
Huff. Hattie Kate Kasterby, Hannah
Tolbert, Helen Crisp, Daisy and Mary
Sullivan and Frankie Brooks; Messrs
T. H. Yeargin, J, A. Simmons, Tay Irby
Ernest Kasterby, Tom Rennett. J, B.
Medlock, Tom Bolt. Clyde Franks,
R. G. Franks, Carlos Moseley, H. R.
Moseley. Albert Dial. II. S. Rlackwell.
F. J. Nelson, W. M. Bates. Y. S. Gil
kerson, J. S. McCravy, J. K. Shell. Al
fred Barksdale, Frank Young. Gary
Eichelberger, Mr. and Mrs. DeWitt M.
Norwood, Mr. and Mrs. Luther Roper,
A very pretty home wedding was
solemnized Wednesday afternoon at i
0 clock when Miss Blanche Clardy, of
this city, and Mr. Frank Harrison
Cothran, of Morgantown, W. Va? were
dnited In marriage at the home of the
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
A. Clardy. Mr. Benin Cothran, of
Greenwood, brother of the groom, act
ed as best man. and Miss Pearl Clardy.
of Laurens, sister of the bride, was
maid of honor. The ceremony was
performed by the Rev. William E.
Thayer, of the city, The guests Includ
ed some Greenwood and Laurens
friends and n small number of rela
tives. Refreshments were s< rved, Im
mediately after which Mr. and Mrs.
Cothran left for Washington, 1). ('.
Among the out-of-town guests pres
old Were: Mr. and Mrs. \V. J. Moore.
Dr. and Mrs. W. L. Hood and Miss
Hood, of Greenwood: Mr. Joe Cothran.
of Atlanta: Mr. Perrlit Cothran of Ra
leigh; tho Hon. Wade C. Harrison, ol
Greenwood; Mr. James M. Clardy. ol
Columbia, and Mr. Broadus Clardy ol
One of the prettiest affairs of the
week was the linen shower given by
Miss Sadie Sullivan in honor of Miss
Jessie Holt Thursday afternoon. The
handsome Sullivan home on Main
street was beautiful with lights ?and
green and white decorations. The
drawing room was in pink with sil
ver candelabra with lighted tapers.
The guests were met at the door by
Mrs. W. R. Richey, Jr., Mrs. T. II.
Sullivan and Miss Joste Sullivan.
Those receiving in the drawing room
were: Miss Jessie Bolt, the honoree,
in a beautiful white lingerie dress. Miss
Sadie Sullivan, in ping meteor crepe,
and Miss Hannah Rogers, in a green
messnline. in the hall punch was serv
ed by Miss Tocoa Calno and Miss Dot
Owens. The dining room was a scene
of beauty in its green and white color
ing of Mowers and ferns. A dainty
basket of whin1 hydrangeas was sus
pended from the chandelier over the
table, which was decorated with can
dles, ferns and Mowers, where cream,
bride's cake and green and white mints
were served. The crowning feature
of tho occasion was when little Miss
Sarah Bolt and Mary Sullivan brought
In a huge cake, which the bride-to-be.
Miss Jessie Bolt, cut and found therein
the numerous gifts of dainty linen.
About forty ladies called during the
hours from ."> to 7. The out of town
guests wore Misses Dorothy Owens,
of Clinton: Hannah Rogers, of Cross
Hill: Nellie Carrington, of Spartan
burg; Eliza Klllian, of Greenville;
Lodge of Columbia, and Short, of Syl
The Laurens German club gave a
very delightful dance Thursday even
ing at the Traynham Guards' armory
in honor of the visiting girls.
The marriage of Miss Jessie Rolt
and Frank Tatum will be solemnized
this evening at the First Methodist
church. Many of the out-of-town
guests have arrived for the occasion
which will be an event of great social
Misses Ella Mae Tribble and Dorothy
lludgens have returned from Clinton,
where they have been visiting friends
On Thursday night Miss Mildred
Bnbb entertained a party of friends
at her home on South Harper street,
Mrs. Beil fori Bell gave a very beau
tiful reception at her home Monday
afternoon In honor of Mrs. M. F. Ansel,
?'he house was decorated with ferns
an t flowers r?nd a color schemo of pink
was carried out especially in the din
lug room where a cut glass vase ol
oink carnations formed the central
figure on a beautifully appointed table
uovervd ?? Ith lace and ornamented with
many pink lights. Miss /(dine Gray
and Miss Grace Simmons met the
guests in tho hall, ami in the receiving
lino with Mrs. Bell wore Mrs, Ansel,
Mrs. .1. B. Mlntor and Mrs. C. C. Feath
erstone. Mrs. N. B, Dial invited the
visitors into the dining room where
Mrs. B. P. McGownn served cream and
Cake assisted by Mrs. I). M. Norwood,
Miss Rosalee Bailey. Miss Mary Todd.
and Miss Charlotte McGowan. Tn the
library. Mrs. Borrin Mintor assisted by
Mrs. Ashmore Davis and Miss Josle
Sullivan served delightful punch,
After a visit of several days in the
city as the guests of Mr. and Mis
.1. Irvine Coleman, Mr. and Mrs. K. B.
Friday of North returned to their
homo Friday afternoon. Mrs. Friday
nee. Miss Ora Coleman Is the accom
plished daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
J. I. Coleman and was recently mar
ried to Mr. Friday who is a prominent
young attorney of Orangeburg county.
Mrs Friday has been teaching at North
and other points In the State since her
graduation four yers ago from the
Greenville Female college.
Mrs. J. Lee Langston and daughters
Misses Ruth and Mario Langston. at
tended the Thornwell Orphanage com
mencement exercises lust week.
Oov. Ansel One of Hie Speakers for
the Occasion?Diplomas Pre
Clinton, June 19.?The wmtw????.
ment exercises of Thornwell Orphan
age drew large and attentive audiences
lust week. On Friday evening the
boys of the high school held a decla
mation contest. The speakers were
Mayes Ueinbert, Charles McCrea, Ed
ward Caldwcll. Robert Durant, and
Algy Taylor. Robert Newton, who won
this contest last year, presided over
the exercises. The medal was awarded
by the judges to Robert Durant. whose
speech was most creditably rendered.
On Sunday the Rev. Dr. D. H. Ogden
or Atlanta preached to the graduating
class on the text. "Thy Kingdom
Come." Dr. Ogden made a host of
friends and admirers in Clinton by
his able sermons and his genial man
ners. Ills sermon to the graduates
was one of the best ever heard here.
The Re\. J. E. Muhuffej preached
before the Y. M. C. A. in the evening
and the large audience which defied
threatening weather to hear him evi
denced Mr. Mahaffey's popularity.
On Monday evening the girls of the
William P, Jacobs literary society pre
sented a drama. Elizabeth, Princess of
Thuringia. A packed house witnessed
the play and the performers received
compliments enough tomtom their
heads on its beauty and interest.
An event of unusual interest was
the opening of the llollingsworth
Home for Boys or. Monday afternoon.
This home was the gift of Mrs. M. a.
llollingsworth of Bickens and was a
memorial to her two sons, one of whom
died in youth, the other in early man
hood. Oov. m. F. Ansel delivered the
address on the occasion and on be
half of Mrs. llollingsworth placed the
keys in the hands of Mr. a. C. Wilson,
whose family together witli the boys
wiio work on the farm will occupy it.
The big day of commencement week
was Tuesday. In the morning of that
day were held the first graduating ex
ercises of the High school, known as
the Mary Jacobs school. The fifteen
graduates offered a very interesting
program and wert- presented witli cer
tificates by tin' Rev. j. B. Brauch who
has been made by the hoard superin
tendent of the preparatory schools.
On Tuesday afternoon the hoard ol
trustees held its annual meeting. Those
From the Synod of South Carolina
Oov. M. P. Ansel, Columbia; John Mc
Sween, Rev. 11. A. Knox.
From the Synod of Georgia Rev. W.
R. (). Plum. Hon. Roheit McMillan.
Rev. Dr. R. E. Douglas.
From the Synod of Florida -Rev.
I,. R. Lynon, Rev. Dr. W. B. N. Wllkle.
Local appointees W. I'. Jacobs. I).
D.. Rev. j. F. Jacobs. Resident A. 10.
spencer, m. s. Bailey, w. j. Bailev,
a. M. Copelond, J. t. Copelnnd, Dr. W.
A. Shnnds, Dr. Jno. W. Young, I. a
Several important matters wer> ?.'.It
en tip. The hoard authorized Hi ? im
mediate installation of a scmerage
plant; the laying of mains to connect
with the city water supply and the es
tnblishmeut of a fire drill to insure
protection against tire; the hmsin;; ot
the Musgroovc mill power on t-r.ms
mutually advantageous to the Instill'*
tlon and the lesse, possibly the city ot
Clinton, 'i he management of the local
hoard was heartily commended and
the internal management left in
their hands as her, fofore.
On Tuesday evening the regular
( ommencement exercises of the Thorn
well College for Orphans were held
'flic memboi'S of the hoard, the nine
graduates, the ministers of the city
and several distinguished visitors wore
seated on the platform which was
beautifully decorated. The exercises
were opened with a prayer by the Rev,
It. 10. Douglass of Mncon. 'flic gradu
ating (lass was represented by its
orator, Charles E. Dun woody, whose
speech was "A Plea for Individuality"
ami Miss Jessie Brewer whose schol
arship gave her the privilege of de
livering the valedictory. Both re
flected credit on the class. The annual
address was delivered by tho Itov.
Richard Ormo Plynn of Atlanta who
is very popular in Clinton. His ad
dress was characterized by its spir
itual quality, the theme being "The
Life of Service.''
Doctor Jacobs delivered diplomas
to the graduates as follows: ..'isses
Marie Anncborg of Augusta, Jessie
Brewer of Savannah, Agnes Brown
of Union, Jessie Harrison of Green
ville, Mirinn Jennings of Reidville,
Susan I.cake of Kissiinee, Fla., Made
Stanford of Charlotte. Bessie Watlicn
of Cape Gisnrdean, Mb., and Mr.
Charles E. Dun woody of Atlanta. Ga.
Dr. Wilkie of Jacksonville, Pia. pre
sented each with a teacher's Bible, the
gift of the board of trustees. The
fact that it was a class of orphans
graduating and that their next stop
must be for self support threw an at
mosphere of solemnity around all pro
ceedings up to this point. Dr. Ogden,
who was Invited to deliver certain of
tho more Important medals, relieved
the strain by a few happily told anec
dotes. The medals were as follows:
Deelatmer'8 medal, Robert Du rant;
Housekeeper's medal. Miss Sadie
Leslie; gold thimble for needlefork.
Miss Sadie Leslie; Mitchell prize, a
gold eagle. Miss Jessie Drewer; Mc
Sween Latin Medal, Miss MIrian Jen
nings; Llder Latin medals. Freshmen,
Miss Lizzie Holcombe, Sophomore,
Miss Myrtle Oliver; Junior. Miss Mar
garet Durant, wit!, honorable men
tion for Miss Sadie Leslie. Thornwoll
Church history medal. Fred (Jrice.
On Wednesday the alumni met.
They raised $00 for the support of a
child in the orphanage and $100 to
pay a debt on the alumni cottage.
They made plans for a grand rally at
least one hundred strong next year.
Wednesday night possibly fifteen
hundred people attended the "orphan
age exhibition'' ami their good order
and close attention for three hours in
dicated the approval which was spok
en freely afterwards. It Is generally
pronounced the most successful ever
Many visitors were in Clinton for
tiie enjoyments of the week.
WANTED ON C & WC
Commercial Bodies of Laurents, Foun
tain inn ami Greenville Petition
Authorities to This Effect.
To (d)tain another train on the
Charleston and Western Carolina rail
way, and a ( hair car on this lim?, a
joint petition from the chambers of
commerce of Greenville, Fountain Inn
and Laurons has been sent to Super
Intcndenl Anderson, asking that those
additions to the present service be put
on as soon as possible. The bodies
are now waiting upon a response from
the railroad people in regard to the
matter, and many of the members of
the local board seem to feel Confident
that these will he granted without dif
For several years it has b< en recog
nized by Greenville merchants who!
had given thought to the matter, that
the city was losing a good deal of the
trade which should naturally come to
it. on account of tin- lack of facili
ties for travel over the only railroad
which connects Greenville with the
towns between here and Laurens.
Some action lias been taken in the
?e st toward betterment of the service
but it was not until a few days since
that a really combined effort on the
part of different cities along the route
has been made for these improvements
Greenville people, and especially the
merchants of the city, feel the need
of belter accommodations on this line1
very keenly. There is at present only
one train on the road which offers any
thing like good passenger accommoda
tions. This train leaves Greenville at
twelve o'(dock. meeting the up-coming
train at Laurens, the latter reaching
Greenville at about four o'clock in
the afternoon . liy this means, it is
not possible for passengers on passen
ger trains to come to Greenville in the
morning, and return In the same day.
nor is it possible for the traveling
public from Greenville to go to Lau
rens. a distance of forty miles, and
return in the same day.
It is thought that another train
each way on the C, and W. C. would
solve the problem so far as communi
cation is concerned, and that a chair
cat would make accomodationss far
better than they are at present. It
is this that the boards of trade of the
different cities along the route are
uniting their efforts to get. -Green.
\ Too Late, Too Late,
to think about taking out a policy
on your house if it is already
burning. We take a risk but not
a certainty. If you have taken
time by tin; forelock, and insured
your property against lire, you
that the company Will pay all
your losses. The race is to the
swift, and you owe it to your
family to protect them from all
troubles. Do not be a laggard.
Stocks - Bonds - Insurance
Kntcrpri.se Bank Building
Laurens, S. C.
Hanau & Sons' Viei. Gun Metal and
tan glazed kid oxfords, worth $5.00
and $r, .-.a. Mill End price $3.49
t CLEMSON EXTENSION WORK *
Clemson College, June 21.?Can we,
with economy, feed beef entile In this
State? Can we feed cattle for market
i unit at least get the manure for our
! trouble Can wo feed beeves at a pro
Wo are often asked these questions
and a brief summary of results of
feeding u lot of about thirty may be
of interest as by this means we can
present facts and not guess work.
This lot W0 began to feed on No
vember I t and it consisted of a mixed
bunch of steers and heifers, nearly
half of each.
By February 26 they had gained
5,896 lbs., or a gain of 218 Igs. each,
axeraging a little more than N 1-2
lbs. per head per week.
This, as any feeder knows, is a
very good gain and was particularly
good in tills instance, as they were
a mixed lot of mountain cattle, obtain
ed locally, and of b rather low aver
age in quality.
In this time they consumed 105,600
lgs. silage and 21,102 1-2 Igs. cotton
; seed meal, or an average of :>7 lbs.
silage and 7 1-2 lbs. meal per bead
If silage is valued at $3.00 per ton
and meal at $30.00 per ton. then these
strees cost to feed at rate of 17 I-I
cents per day. To offset the cost of
the feed we obtained the gain oi
14 8-15 lbs. per week, (he manure,
and the increase of value to the whole
animal that comes from the added
In some sections it is expected to
sell the animal for at least one cent
per pound more when fattened than
they cost when thin. Nsing these
III.tiles. |el US see how our account
Silage consumed in the fifteen
weeks, at $3.00 per ton. $158; meal
lor same time at $30.00 per ton. $315;
total cost of feed. $475. Weight al
start was 22,850 lbs. At three and a
half cents per pound, the amount
would be $709.75.
The gain was 5.S06 pounds m iking
the selling weight 28,746 lbs. *lf sold
at a gain of one cent per pound then
28,746 Igs. at I 1.2 cents per lb. is
$1,203.17; from this take cost, $700.75;
which leaves a balance of $403.42;
Cocf of food as above. $473.00; Sidling
price above all cost, $20.42.
Sidling price is only an estimate
as the above cattle were for our own
use. hence not sold, but the lesson
remains just the same. Under favor
able circumstances this indicates that
cattle may be led for beef and the
manure obtained for the labor.
If the cattle were led al seasons
when meal is lower i nprlco the show
ing would be belter. 'file silage too.
may usually be grown for less than
$;>.on per ton and in that case it
would he so much to the advantage ot
The foregoing shows that this In
dustry may he profitable as an aid
in building up the farm, hut we must
present the following cautions, and
would suggest the desirability of fat
tening only a few, say a car lot, the
first time and let the business grow
as one becomes accustomed to all
the COUdif ions to he met.
If cattle arc brought from a dis
I lance, study the freight rates and sec
If that may prohibit the enterprise.
In buying be careful they are not
weighed just aller receiving food and
I,earn if the market in which you
wish to :;. !!( will take heifers, or it
jit pays better for steers, and act ac
Ii' heifers are bought, uei sprayed
ones if possible, or If not then auch as
are not hied, or at least that !h: HOI
far advanced in pregnancy,
Buy local cattle if possible and save
not only freight, hut tho shrinkage
Caused by shipping, these often being
j very serious draw backs to the enter
1)0 not feed too long, but yet enough
to satisfy the market. When cattle
are nearly finished, the cost of gain
is much Increased.
Buy as Info In season as possible
and yet get them at low prices and
M-ii on the market before early lambs
and grass fed animals are offered.
Chamberlain's Cough Hemedy is sold
on a guarantee that If you are not sat
isfied after using two-thirds Of a bot
tle according to directions, your money
win he refunded, it is up to you to
try. Sold by LaiU'CUS Drug Co.
Nothing More Conducive,
Says the Oaffney Ledger: The pros
perity 'if our country depends, so
largely Upon the prosperity of
our farmers, that everything possl?
hie should be done to render life in
I the rural districts agreeable as well
as profitable, and nothing could con
duce more to the comfort an I happi
ness of our people than the improve
ment of roads.
Lame shoulder Is almost Invariably
caused by rheumatism of the muscles
and yields quickly to the free appli
cation of Chamberlain's Liniment. This
liniment is not only prompt and ef
fectual, but In no way disagreeable
to use. Sold by Laurens Drug Co.
Xo Time to Worry.
"Your liouso is crowded full with
your own largo family and your sis
tor's," said a lady to a woman who had
come in to help with the day's work.
There was n touch of commiseration
In her tone, and the woman answered
as if she hud felt it: "Yes'm, but don't
ye tiiink plenty of folks Botnetimea
crowds out tilings that's worse? Ye
don't have no tlmo to sot down an'
think about yor aches an' pains when
there's n lot of children w ant in' some
thin' every minute In the day: an' ye
git no chance to be i>y yersolf long
enough to worry about a lot of things
i that maybe would bother ye. Ye just
have to do the best ye ran as thoy
come along. Sometimes l think a lot
of folks around ye Is a blesstn.' She
had struck a truth without knowing.
Humanity is Cod's groat remedy for
selfishness and sorrow. Forgetting
self in somebody olse is the one rule
for making life healthful and happy.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN CARO
Arrival and Departure of Trains, Laurens,
EFFECTIVE APRIL I, 1009.
No. 1. Leave Augusta.10:10 a m
No. 1. Leave Laurens. 2:.T2 p m
No. 1. Arrive Spartanburg.. 4:06 pm
No. 5, Leave Greenwood.. .. 6:60 a m
No. 5, Leave Laurens. 7:.r>r> a m
No. 5. Arrive Spartanburg.. 9.30 am
No. 63. Leave Greenville.12:20 p ni
No. 63. Arrive Laurens. 1:45 pm
No.*86. Leave Greenville .... 4:30 p m
No.*86. Arrive Laurens. 6:26 pm
No. 2. Leave Spartanburg . . l'J:'J<) p m
No. 2. Leave Laurens. 2:32 p in
No. 2. Arrive Augusta. 6:15 p m
No. <i. Leave Spartanburg .. . 5:00 p m
No. 6, Leave Laurens. t':.'lf> p m
No. (i. Arrive Greenwood .... 7:.r>0 p n;
No. 'ST. Leave Laurens. 8:10 am
No.'KT. Arrive Greenville.... 10:20 a m
No. 62. Leave Laurens. 2:35 pm
No. ,r>2. Arrive Greenville .... 4:00 p m
Tr i d "86 and *87 daily except Sunday.
Tri weekly through Pullman Parlor
Car service between Augusta rniit
Ashevlllo on trains Nos. 1 and ;
North hound. Tuesdays, Saturdays;
Soutlibonnd, Mondays, Wednesdays
C. II. CASQUE, Agent.
Laurens, S. C.
G. T. BRYAN, Gen. Agt.,
Qreonvlllo, s. c.
A. W. ANDERSON, Gen. Sunf.
ERNEST WILLIAMS, 0. P. A?
SOI Til RUN RAILWAY COMPANY.
(Schedule Effective June 20, 1909.)
N. B>. These schedule figures show
the tlmo that trains may be expected
pected to arrive and depart but the
times shown are not guaranteed.
Last lllld West hound trains from
Spartanburg, S. ('.
7:.!0 A. M.?No. 36, dally, for Char
lotte, Washington, Richmond, New
York and Intermediate points. Ar
rive Charlotte 10:05 A. M. Richmond
9:30 P. M., Washington 10:5."; P. M..
Now York 0:30 A. M
0:.r,t> A. M.?No. 42. daily except
Sunday, for Charlotte and Intermedi
ate points. Arrive Charlotte 12:46
1:45 P. M No. 12, daily local, for
Richmond and intermediate points.
Arrive Richmond 7:oo a. M.
f.: 2?> P. M. No. 38, dally, ("New
York-Atlanta-New Orleans Limited";
for Washington, New York and the
Last Arrive Washington 0:50 A. M..
New Yoi k. 1:00 P. M. Pullman cars,
S:lo P. M.- No. in, daily, for Char
lotte ami intermediate points.
9:00 P. M. No. 30, daily, for Wash
ington mid New York. Pullman cars,
dining cars. Arrive Washington lo: P)
I A. M? Now York 5:00 P. M.
10:30 a. M. NO. 9, dally, for Ashe
vlllo and intermediate points, Arrive
, Ashevlllo 2:10 P. M.
5:85 P. M. No. |3, daily, for Ashe
Ivilleaml Intermediate points. Arrive
Ashovillo 0:15 P. M. Parlor-cafo car.
West bound trains from Greenville,
1 S. C.
6:50 A. M No 29, daily, for Atlan
ta atifl iJlrmlnghnm. Pullman cars,
dining ears. ArrlVO Atlanta 10:30
A. M? ai rive Birmingham 4:00 P. M.
II:.;-.', A. M. No.39, daily, for At
lanta and intermediate points, con
necting nt Atlanta for all point.; west.
Arrive Atlanta :'.:.*,.*? P. ,M,
1:30 P. M. No. 37, dally ("Now
York-.Allaiiia New Orleans Limited"?
for Atlanta and New Orleans. Ar
rive Atlanta 5:00 n. M? New Orleans
7:">."i V, M. Pullman sleeping car,
( luh ri.r, observation cur and dining
, 2:12 P. M. No. 11. dally local, for
Atlanta and way stations'.. Arrive
Atlanta 8:30 P. M.
1:10 A. M. No. 35, daily. Solid
train to New Orleans with pullm.Hl
ca-sand dining car. Arrive Atlanta
5:00 .V M.. New Orleans .S:::n P. M.
Southbound from Columbia.
6;65 A. M.?No. 20. dally, for Sa
vannah and Jackconvllle. Pullman
7:5S A. M.?No. 12. daily, for Char
leston und iulormodlalo points.
3:50 1*. M.?No. 14, dally, for Char
leston and way stations.
2:15 A. M.?No. 16, daily, for Char
leston. Pullman car.
Summer excursion tickets now on
For further Information, call on
ticket agents Southern railway, or
J. L. Meek.
A. O. P, A.. Atlanta, Ga.
E. II, Coapman,
IL M? Washington. D. C.
Alex. 11. Acker.
T. P. A? Augusta, Ga.