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-rtmC ALAI.AMA CONVENTION.
n11mikor 1. etalMigtona I'lem for In Itave.
'Tweo NsiITnsgo Ulauemn Iloforo 11to Cost
Vistin-011" by x.0ov. .Jonl.p,
tho Of ear by seeinttor illrgsm.
Montgomory, Alit., May 28. -
Bookor T. Washington, in behilf of
him raco, tolity prloitod to the con
titilutional convontion an appoi for
contiorvativo iot ion.
Tho addrosm romtinas tio coIvon
tion that tho negroem cano horo
against. their will, but haive boon
h)on1olitted, trained and Christianizod.
Th'liy did their duty in tio civil wiar
anld inl tho Hpanlitih war. Th1my haivo
conRod for twenty yoort to ho an
olfonsivo eloil t ill politic. Loi.
ing membors of tho raeo invo por
HistOlltly 1u10rgt(l the n10tgr-o to ln to
triut, tho whito 1naum. l'or t heso mtoni
thi im it earuoial tiie. 'Ihe nogro pays
Hom1O direct. taxos. Ito paym timch
mlor) indirectly through his labor.
110 im in tho miin a producer of
woalth and getnrally iont,ontod and
law-abiding. Already tho emigra.
tioln igolnt and oxodis aiiociatiol
nro at. work on tho negro'n fours that.
hi.4 CitiZonhilip) anld MVchoolH Will bothl
bo itken away. The relations aro
itow reUsona1ly good betw00tn (lit
raeos. Anything (hat will 11nso(tlo
th negro now whtn ho is 0ottling
down to t.hrt1ift anld comimn son1o Will
injuro both races.
Tho addrosm ploads tit ill ineoln
tivo for right ind tisoful living bo
not. wit-hdrawn from tho young no
gro. It concludes:
"'Any law which will morely chango
the nat) and form of fraud or can
bo intorproted as meaning onto thing
whon aippliod to anot,her will not, in
mur opiniioni, improvo our prosont,
ooiditionls, but ialy unisot-tle tho
peoo and thrift of our peoplo and
docrotso tho weilth and prosporit-y
of our country."
TI leadiIg fOlturo of tho suf
frago clakso of today by ox-Gov
ertior Jonm is tha1t Which dcniti thje
right, to voto to "ily porston who
shall horoafter bo guilty ind con
vieted of Rolling hi4 own vot) or buy.
ing or bartoring tho voto of another,
in ny legal olection or in any pri.
mary, caucus or convontion hold to
iominato persons or public oflicors
or to olect dolegatos to any primary
of convontion, or who shall mako or
aid in making any falso count, corti
liotem or returns as to the result of
fiuch1 election, primary, caucus or
conlvention, or shall thoroafter carry
*On all of tho deska of the Conven
tion is an address by Senator Mor
gani and a copy of the suffrage
01laus0 which ho has p)repared for the
considorat ion of the CJonvention.
Tho adldress is designed to support
the clause. Senator Morgan's plan
is simplo. Nobody but a wvhite man
shall hold oflico.
A Court of thtroo registrars is pro.
vided for oaoh county and these
Courts shall have absolute power to
deOtermhinO the qualdiftications1 of every
voter, except that an appeal fronm its
decisions lios to thto Circuit Court.
The registrars are eleoted to start
with, by thte Courts of the county
comumissionors, but after the first
term of four yoars are to be chosen
by the peop1)o.
The real feature of the p)lani is ini
the provision that only white men
shall hold oflice. Th'ie registrar plan
is similar to tho one in Mississippi,
except that the Courts of registrars
htave a much wider discretion.
This is a good old-fashioned re
ceipt for making this delicious
compound. Boil swveet cider until
it is~ reduced to half its original
qulantity. Pare and cut mn small
pieces about three-fourt hs as many
a pples by measure as you have
boiled dowvn cider, add the a~pples
to the cider and boil to a pulp, stir
ring anld stirring to p)revent burn
tng. Thle apple)Is are sweetenled
wvith~ one-fourth their weight of
sugar, cilnnmOn antd cloves are
tied in a loose cheese cloth and suts
pendled tn the boiling fruit. Cook
until tihe whole mass15 is thick and
rich. When done it may be put
in jars or even bultter tubs or half
barrels, if there is enough of it.
Smith : "I saw you carrying
home a couple of nice looking cdi
ciumbers last niight, Brown. How
much did they cost you?''
Brown: 'i don't knowv yet.
Theo doctor is up at the htousanow."
Wasted Half Hours.
"Annic, I have asked your anilt
Josie to tillow you to practice half
tin hour each morning oil ier piano
while you tire visiting there."
'(h, l:.ama I'
"Iuit, my datughter, you will
lose inuch you have gained if you
dto no practicing while you aire(
"But, mallna, I do hat practic
ing, ani' 1 have such lovely timens at
aunt josic's that thecre wonl't be
one iliito to spare for the pianlo."
" lalf an hour is a very short
fiie, my13, daughter. I have made
it as easy for you as I cani, so you
m11ust not Compitinl."
Aimie said nm mllore, but in) her
heartt lie discontent vanishled unt il
1 Wicked impulse took sliape in
" Aunt josic knows nothing
about music," she thought, "anld
ste won't Iiow whether I tim
practlicinl1g those tiresomne old exer
Cises or not. I'll just. have ia good
timie drunnniling, aill those ha1teful
half-hours. 'I's what I will
it wis ellsier than not, to keep
tile resolutioil, for 'with her mind
on the gayeties aid pleastires he
fore her Annie's thouglits would
have w,vantdred from the most in
teresting Iessonl, anld she took i
iuleer sol of pleasure inl the idea
iltt although she sat at the pialln
lialf ait houir eatch morning shte was
nevertheless doing quite ats she
liked While there. Occasionally
her cousins Would smite her, or she
would tire or her own careless
drumming over of old exercises
and would work for a short time
onl the proper ones inl the proper
way ; but usually her timne1 at the
piano was almost wholly frittered
At last her visit ended, and
with a sigh she gathered u) all the
sheets of music belonging to her
and packed them in her trunk.
Almost the first subject mention
(d when she arrived at home was
" lour atunt Josie writes ie you
haven't missed a single morning's
practice, my daughter," said her
mother, "and I am very glad to
hear of it, for your music teacher
cliled today to say his recitals be
gin next week. le was in doubt
whether to place you in the third
or fotirth recital, but since you
have practiced so faithfully these
past three wveek(s, 110 doubt he wviil
find you competent for the higher
Ann 'istened in dismay. Oh,
why ha 311e been so foolish. As
soon1 as an1 op)portunfity Came she
hurried to the pianio and1( began to
work most carnestly On the nleg
lected exercises, but the lessons
wvere too long to be learned ini less
time thani had been given her, and
whlen she caime to pllay them before
her instructor she wvas obliged to
e,mfessm her fol)'.
"IThree wveeks of wasted half
hours?'' exclaimed the German.
"'Oh, Miss Annie! This is too
bad, too bad ! IIe wxho fritters
away timie wvhich belongs to some
valuable em ployment-what shall
we cll himi?"
P'oor Annie was deeply morti
"I'll practice tIhe v'ery best I can
all the t ime unitil tihe recital,'" she
promiisedl humiibly. Hilt thle in
struictor shook his head(.
"'i'hiat wvould have beeni necessa
ry ill addit ion to the skill I hioped1
you wvould gain) in those three
wveeks,"' he said. "For their loss
you canI never atone ; but see to it
that youl lose not tihe lesson this
folly should teach you. Be faith
ful, child, be faithful ; and again
reniember, be faithful," anid tihe
musician waved her away in dis
It was not an casy thmttg for An
tie to go home and tell her mother
why her name would not appear
among those who were to play iln
the fourth recital. It cost her much
to conlfess, but it was a lesson she
nlever forgot, anld whenever she
wa~s temnptedi to slight the wvork she
was doing, the old German mnusi.
cian's eyes seemed looking,down
thlrough hers, and she could hear
his voice repeating:
"lie wvho frittets away titme that
belongs to some valuable employ
nment, wvhat shall wve say of him?''
and his admonition, "Ble faithful,
child, be faithfulI"--Selected.
HIe is the bravest boy who acts
righty, in the fear of God.
Damo Naturo's Spring Housoeloan
It was April, and for (lie past
two or tlree days it had done nloth
ing but rain, rain, rain. And still
the clouds kept open their rain
gates and still the rain caie down
inl torrents. It really began to
look as thoigh tle sill could. ncvcr
penletrate those black dense clouds
and again smile uponl the earth.
That is wihat Bertha and Paul
tiought as they flattened their little
noses again tile wet window
"Oh dear, it is always raining,"
said Paull "we can't have any fun
inl the house."
Now this was not strictly the
truth, for lertha and Paul had been
enjoying themselves thoroughly,
but they were tired of being in
doors and were anxious to run
about inl the gardenl and play on
'l'heir motlier underttood this
wien she called them to her and
said, "Would you like to know
wihy we have so mitch rainy"
Yes, indeed, Bertha and Paul
did want to hear all about it. This
is whmt their mother told them:
Dame Nature is doing her spring
house-cleanling. The rain-clouds
are her water-buckets, and tie
winds are her brooms. What an
atmoun1lit or drenching and sweeping
sihe canl do inl a day! How she
dashes pailful after pailfil into
every corner, till the whole earth
is as clean as a new floor I Another
day she scatters the dry leaves,
which have lain ol tlie ground
since last autumn, so that every
nook and cranny can he sutinned
and aired. Or, grasping her long
broons by the handles, she will go
into the woods and beat the icicles
off the big trees as a housewife
would brush down cobwebs.
When this is done, she begins to
hang up soft, new curtains at the
forest vinldow,;. They are the
leaves. Then she spreads over her
floor a new carpet. It is more
beautiful than any mortal could
make. It is the grass, and it is
beautifully green and is studded
thickly with the dainty spring
flowers, the blue violets, the snow
drops, and the daffodils. And then,
at last, she sends out invitations
fot the birds to come and spend
the sutnmer. The birds begin to
come, somc in April, others in May,
and by June they have all arrived
and then wvhat music. what concerts
WNe agree wvith P~autl and Bertha
that rather than not hlmve the grass,
and Ilowvers, and the birds, we will
not fret w~he.n it rains an'd D)ame
Nature dloes her house-cleaning.
He Saved the Boy.
WVe never tire of hearmng stories
about our favorite heroes. There
fore the followving will be read
again withi pleasure, even though
it-is more than a "'twice-told-tale.''
When Washington was a young
man about eighteen years of age,
he was at one time engaged in help
ing to rieasure the land.
He was in the midst of a great
forest near a rushing stream of
One day he heard the voice of a
wvoman screaming in terror.
As soon as she saw Washington
she cried out, "'Oh, sir, will you
not help me ? My poor little boy
has fallen into the water, and these
men will not let me try to save
"It is of no use," said one of the
men. "'If she jumps into this rocky
river she will be (dashed to pieces in
a moment. She can not possibly
savec the child, and wvill only lose
her owvn life."
lBut Washington scarcely waited
to hear these wvordis. lie remem
bered the bright, sunny-haired little
boy wvhom lie had often seen play
ing before a cabin nearby.
lie took a rapid glance down fthe
atngry rushing stream. Soon lie saw
the little boy's wvhite dress, and
wvithout another muoment's hesita
tion lie thtrew off his coat and
leaped into the roaring rapids.
"Thank God IHle will save my
boy,'" cried the mother. "Oh, my
boy, my darling child."
H-ow eagerly they all watched as
the brave young man struggled to
reachi the child.
At times it would seem .that lie
would surely be dashed to pieces
on the sharp rocks.
Again the strong current would
bear hinm under till he wvould be lost
to sight. Twice did the child die
appear beneath the waters and rise
again. On and on struggled the
brave Washington, almost in reach
of him, but unable to grasp him.
At last they neared the most dan
gerous part of the river, the falls
themselves. The mother trembled
with anxiety lest now the young
man would give up1) his perilous
Not so; he only redoubled his
efforts. Just before ticy reached
the falls, lie scized the boy and
held him up with his strong right
Vhat a shout of joy came from
those who were watching from the
But, alasl suddenly both man
and boy disappeared over the falls.
The mother ran forward in terror,
but soon gave a glad cry as she saw
them at the foot of the falls un
harmed, the brave \Vasitngton
wias still holding her child and
making his way towards the shore.
Washington himself was nearly
exhausted when he finally reached
the shore with the child safe, though
it is impossible to describe the
gratitude of that mother when her
child was at length sleeping sweet
ly in her arms.
"God will reward you,'' she s.aid
to Washington, "He will do great
things for you in return for this
day's work, and the blessings of
thousands besides mine will 1be
Do you wonder that her words
A man who has the courage and
the willingness to risk his own life
to save another is the kind of a
man pet le Wish to lead them
through trials, where not only their
own lives but. the safety of their
country itself is at stake.-Presby
Lod by a Littlo Child.
IY MRS. S. S. wOO).
She has a dear baby, who evi
dently had seen little more than
one spring and summer of life, who
was beingT carried back and forth
on our block in the arms of an in
His steps were unsteady, and as
he crossed the uneven pavements
to the opposite sidewalk, lie stubbed
his toe, and for a moment I held
my breath, fearing lest the man
would fall heavily upon the child.
But the guardian angel of this lit
tle one kept watch that no evil
should come nigh it.'- Presently he
recrossed the street, and seated
himself upon the steps of an ad
joining house, whence I could hear
the thick-voiced muttering words
of endearment as lhe sought to qiet
the fretful baby, and watch his un
steady motions as he changed her
from arm to arm.
Presently, hastening along with
an anxious air, and glancing hur
riedly from side to side, came a
young woman dressed in black.
She caught sight of the father and
baby, stopped and attempted to
snatch the infant from his arms.
But in a moment he was alert, and
indifferent alike to her entreaties,
remonstrances and angry words.
Again she attempted to take the
child, but the baby shrank away
with a cry, and cuddled closer to
her fatther's breast. Soon the woman
wvent away, only to return in a few
moments, when a similar scene
was enacted with a~ like result.
Several times this was repeated,
and I became strangely interested,
wondering why the baby should
cling so closely to her inebriated
father, and dreading lest the mother
in her evident fear that some harm
conme to the child, should summon
a policeman. Finally, after a longer
absence than at any previous time,
she again returned, this time aCCOm
panied by a bright-eyed, sunny
haired little boy of some three or
four years of age. When lie caughi:
sight of father and sister, with a
little exclamation of joy, he ran up
to the man, and laying one chubby
hand on his knee, said pleading:
"Come home, papa, please, and
undress Bennie for bed ; lhe's so
Unsteadily the man arose, grasped
his little boy's hand, and together
the four started down the street.
Soon the baby was transferred to
her mother's arms, and thankful at
the happy ending, for ''a little'
child had led him.'' I drew my
window shades and turned away
with a tear dimmed eye to ask that
the father of B.mnie and baby
might be saved throught the blessed
nstrumentality of those little ones
whose iingels do always behold the
race of their Father which is in
eaveii.-New York Observer.
"I Liko to See Everything Happy."
"'Take care, my dear ! Mind you
Jon't fall in ! What arc you reach
The words caie from a lady
passing along a country lane, and
were addressed to a little girl who
was leaning over a pond by the
roadside, reaching after something
with a long twig wihich she had
ipparently picked up in the hedge.
The child drew back as the lady
spoke, and turning to her said
"Oh, if you please, ma'ain, here
is a poor bec got into the water,
(nd can't get out again, and I'm
afraid he will be drowned. I was
trying to push that leaf to him, for
him to crawl upon, but my stick
isn't long enough, and I can't
'Let ine try," said the lady,
smiling "I dare say I can manage
it. Poor little be," she said, as
she took the twig from the ihild's
hand, "you shall not be drowned
if we can help you ; we should not
like to be drowned ourselves!"
And with a little effort she suc
ceeded inl guiding the letf to the
drowning insect. They watched
it with deep interest as it struggled
to gain a footing on the dry leaf;
and when at length it succeeded
aid began to wipe the water from
its wings, it would have been hard
to say which was the more pleased,
the lady or the child I
"There, I think it will do now,"
said the lady. "The warm sun
shine will soon dry its wings, and
it will fly away as gaily as ever."
"But I have known children,"
she said, as they went along the
lane together-for they were both
going in the same direction-"1both
boys and girls, who would have
taken more pleasure in seeing that
poor little creature drowned than
in helping it out of the water. I
know one boy in particular who, I
fear, would even have thrown
stones into tile water to sink the
poor thing. I am glad that no such
boys or girls caught sight of it be
"So an I," said the child, "I
like to see everything happy."
"I like to see everything happy I
What a beautiful sentiment ! How
like God it is to have such a feel
ing ! Look at the myriad creatures
that God has made, and with which
he has peopled the world!I So dif
ferent in size and shape, in habits
an d movements ; some flying
through the air, others burrowing
in the earth ; some walking over
the land, oaiers swimming through
the water. 'rhink how wonderfully
lhe has provided for the innumerable
wants of ill these creatures, and in
various ways fitted them for enjoy
ment, and how evident it becomes
that God loves to see everything
Learni thle lesson, dear children
tihe lesson of kindness, not only to
one another, but to all God's crea
Por Infants and Child1ren.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
A clergyman occupying the pul
pit of an Abington church, as an
exchange, on opening a hlymn
book found the following written
on the .fly-leaf :
"WVhy is this church like a rail.
"Because it hlas so many sleepers
mears th Te im You Hare Always BouhM
"Never borrow trouble as long
as you can possibly borrow any.
thing else; and never borrow any
thing else as long as an honest ef
fort will enab!e you to avoid the
necessity of doing so."
C.A '1' O 2 .2A.,
Bers.The Kind You Have AlaygguJ
There is nothing a man of good
sense dreads in a wife so much as
having more sense than himself.
The entry into womanhood is a
cltical time for a girl. Little men
strual disorders started at that time soon
grow into fatal complications. That
femule troubles are filling graveyards
proves this. Wine of Cardul estab
es a aIne and natural menstrual
flow. When once this important func
tion is started right a healthy life will
usually follow. Many women, young
and old, owe their lIves to Wine of
Cardul. There Is nothing like it to
give women freedom from pain and to
fit young women for every dutyof life.
$1.00 bottles at druggists.
Miss Delta M. Strayer, Tully. Kar. "I
have suffered untold pain at menstrual pe.
riods for a long time, was nervous, had no
appetite, and lost interest in everything,
In fact was miserable. I have taken four
bottles of Wine of Cardul, with Thedford's
Black-Draught, when needed, and to-day
I am entirely cured. I cannot express the
thanks I feel for what you have done
For ndvice in casos requiring special direc
tions, addremn. givin'g syinptoms, the I,ftdlOs'
Advisory Departi. The Chattn,,Oga Med
1cluo Coupany, Chattanooga, Tenn.
Condenned Sehedule In Effeat
Jan. 17th, 1901.
iTATVION&. a T6 .i
7f. kriestoh..,..... "t10^ 1 inm Tw* I
....... 12 00 n't 7 41 a I
ranhvllo......200 am b5 a i
U ngburg ........ 2 43am 218 a m
1 ..... 4 25 a m 10 15 a m
. vann 1, .. :....... i ~b& & I 'T2 aW
rn e ....... 4 18 a m1 4 18 a il
aovill4 28 a m 4 28 a m
,, um i ........ 00 AL II if65a
. ri... . U 14 a m 12 10 n'n
. 8 a in 1 25 p m
,,... 9, atm 20 P m)
roe wgo4......... 0 anin p in
od ...... ..o am 215 P m
. o ...__ 08 a m _T___y
BTATPIONS. A*~il ~ 2.
S pi ~1~15 a
Gmnllo............ 1 p 10 40 a m
Li. gd'so........ ....7.15 p 11 40 a:m
J. rtonwoo.........76 p in 0 p in
l notdy.............15 8pin p140am
r. I .I- 1M im
ST. e........... Pm Pa
. ..........5 pn m 0 p m
iney-8x.......in 8 _
" ee........... .. 1 a
* , .......ito .... 6 45 65 m In4
ava ..........51100apm 8 00apm
" trnwe.............. 6 6 a n 1 125
" I avn a............. 7 5 0 a n It 40 a in
9. ~ ~ ~ ~ i gble.......28 a m~~ in
Vrang 0........8 am 593 p in
' Lanhvti......... am 815pm
" mer 11r ........ a 7 81 p in
rest , a m i 5 n
1T ATION . M
a " om'me 1e " t1 57a
a " ianoli1illo. " 851 4 25 a
t... ....... avanna. .Ar .
Ar. " ..Barnwell .. " . i aI
, .a ..e"l .Bla. kville.. " .... 7 a
i ..Columbia.. " 8200 80 p
a " ..Jonesvillo.. "- 12 2p6 8
a ....Paoolet.... " 12 14 42
a 0 Ar Spartan~burg Lv 11 46 a 1l5p
a v 8partanburgkAr '. 22 a 6 00Op
r .ebUA...Ashevll ...Lv 8 00a 80 p
"P" p... "A" a. n. " 1 night.
DOUBLEU DAILT 8E1WICE BETWEE.N
OEAMRSTON AND GREE~NVILALE.
mul alace aleepig oars on Train,s85and
an ,on . an O.division. Dining oars
th wd, 7:08 a, m., 8:7 p.m. 6:183p.m.,
a. m., 8:1 .6 m,1:4a . Vs
b*.Int.d), and0:20 a.im.
Trin leave Greenville, A. and 0. division,
Mwhud.0:02 a. m., 2:84 n. mn. and 5:22 p. mn.,
Amited), and 11 los a. m. .(Va
1.rl5 1 ad 16-Paxliman Bleeping Oars
W~en Chaijolen and Oolumbia ; ready for
te1at both pointe at 9:80 p. mn.
weon Savannah andA Ahoville enroute
Il twen Jacksonville and Olncinnati.
K. GNNON. S. H. HARDWIOK,
V-.&Gn gr., Gen. Pa. Agent,
X1LOE, R. W.EHNT
An.n.Fag. AgO. Div. Pa.. A gO.
Atlaata, Ga. Charleston, 8.0O.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE!I
' AST LINE
Between Charleston and Columibia,
Upper South Carolina and North
WILMiNGToN, N. 0., A pril 8th, 1961.
Go11NG WzsT: In Effeot Jan. 13,' QoINo EAST
*No. 56. 1901 No. 63.
6 25 amnL....Charleston,8.c..Ar 880 pm
8 00a .......Lanes......Ar 6 43pm
9 28a V.......umter........Ar 635pm
12 17 pm Ar...Prosperity...Lv 2 49 pm
1230 pm Ar......N whrry....Lv 284 pm
1 18 pm Ar......Clinton....Lv 1 58 pin
1 56 pmn Ar......Laurens.....Lv 1 10 pm
8 '0 pin Ar...Grenville.....Lv 1201I pmi
Spn A r...8part.anburg.... v 11 4 am
7 18 pm Ar...W innsaboro.....Lv to Is am
9 20 pm A r...harlotte, N. ...Lv 8 10 am
6 11 pm Ar..Hendersonville, N. CLv 9 0 i am
7 15 DmAr.....Asheville....~Lv 8 00 am
Nos. 62 and 53 Solid traina between Charles.
ton and Greenville, 8 C.
H f. EERS Ji e en, Passenr Aget.
Genl.Maaag TrafBo Manaiger
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD
1K. C. BBA.TI, Receiver.
Efrective :.- .. 1897.
Between Andersen ad Walhalla.
No.19. Stations. No. I
Ar 00 Oam ........Anderson......Lv 885pm
At1 1am.......Denver....,..Lv 86 pm
Ar1022a.........Auun........Lv 4 05pm
Ar 102 am....Pendleton....L 4 14 pm
ArO 018 am.Cherry's Crossin8......Lv4 98 pm
ArO07 am.Adams' Orossin..Lv 4 29 pmrt
ArOfOam [...So.eneca--..... L'V4 47pmn
Ar 925 am..Wet.Union ...LvIl pm
Ar 990 am........Walhalla ......Lv 7 pm
Oon non at See wi'thSo. H o 11
At Aneerson with0 Ro1ailway No.., 11 and IS
a Al 9A I IpMITED
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
3otweoie Now York, Tamia, Atlalta, NOw ,
Orlcals and Points Sclith and Wcst.
IN EFFECT I\OVEMli13t !L: ), 1900.
No 31 No27
Wy New York, P. It. It...... ... 12 ipm 12 ir
PhillidIphILa '. It It...... 3 29pm 3
" I al tiIoI e, 1'. It. It........... -pm 6 22a
W1whington, ' It It...... 6 5pm :U
Richimond, 8 A , Ity... 10 -10pin I pu
4110e-sibtags' 4. 11 31 pm I 1optu
7V -n -2- 05iii-i- :3.30-1171-1
1,v Ilondortion. C 3 ilp r5pu1
Italeigh 3 46am 6 Oapim
Southern tiu 56 37nm 46 7pm
"v Petlt, " 0 30pm i 10pa
Iv cori i,t 8 imni 10 310ua11
&r 8avLVIgLh " & pin 2 2Oamn
, Jackuouvillo b b 30pu () Mam
" Tampa 5 ij0au o 00puI
[v Now York, N Y L' NJ........7 Stam 8 55pmzi
Slhiladolphia, " 10 2ami l 24Wpm
iv New York, t i:f iot 3 0upi ...........
i11,ltillnoro, It 8~P c .... .~..~ 301pi
vianh'ioii,~- 8 IWi.......~....fii30pm
Lv P1ort-smoutli, 8 A L I,y 11 O0pm 10 Wiaml
Weldon " I Shain 12 36tpm
Norlini 12 San 2 10pm
"fHendortion. 12 lum 2 45Wim
Raleigh, " 3 urlai 4 k7pimi
Mouthern PIns " 6 lo6.m m 1 4;1l)1
"11ai t, " G I)Iiam 8 oul")I I
l i n^g ton." ............. ip -
Ar Uharlotte. 95an 104pim
Lv Chester, 10 Obam 10 20pm
Greenwood " 12 077am 1 32atu
" Athens .4 2 19pm 4 $itun
Ar Atlanta, " 3 35pm 5 10am
Xuguai, U Y ~0 11pm .
Alcon, C of Ga.........7 2Nipm 1 1itia
Motigotn'ry, A & W P.....' fApin 11coaln
4 l ob:e, L & N .................... 2 Maiun .1 11pin
Now Orlean. L & N.......... 7 3am 8 30pmn
Nmh villo, N U & St 6;.. .. 15ati1 U .Sp1
i"Tn pii , '1,1i1p.] 8 IIm
No 404 No 38
Lv Mor phis, N C . st ....... I10pm 8 15pin
New Orlean, L & N...... 7 4pm .
Mohile, 1, & N.................12 20am
" Montgom'ry, A & IV 1"... 4 20am I :1%3tam
Mlcoli ofG ..... 8 tain 1 20: m
A t- gusta,u ........... 1 4011 .........
" Atlanta, ? S A L (y.........12 0110p 8 0 0pm
Ar Athens, 2 4P8pm 11 23pm
(Uirotillwood " 4 46pm 2 Olum
Cheiter. " 6 43pmn I 25amu
LV '1rlot.te, Es 31pm "1 (I0am
'IWiiington, '' : Mip m .
I~I ia - ilt, - .~-- - - '. 50pi)n 8 145u 4
* uui hern1 P'inoa, " ~ 10) F,5pm 1 4j3.jm
" Raleigh, I I O!amI 10 34:111m
Ar liitertion, " 2 '.7an I 441pm
Lv Norlisa, 8 AL Ity-3 l I- .-Ii iII
'' Weldon, ,, 4 20am 3 111p1
Ar Portsmouth, " 7 0 amn :) 50pm
at I FiIn;o-r&-e,
" Itn .............r 1 .(~.n
.New Yoi'k, ()i 0 SMCo-....... tiplu
lP EiIir~'l>hin, N YV P N I 65 41p 41411
New York, '' 8 .lop.1
No 1I Nois 06
Lv'anpa, " 801pm1 Ofan
'Jacksonvilic " 10 204 mn 7 5pIm
Savannaisth, " I "Viat 11 :.!4pm
(Columbia, 1 " 6 27pm 5 .1 ift1m
1:mer. let. "o 9-10pm 9 2am
8;(111tierii Pi '. ]4 :4p m 1 (am
ftaleigh " 12 1 L! o7pom
l!ende rsoni " 1i )I i 27pn
Norina " 2 1Wam :' 11m -1
4Petersburag, .. ~.14 am 1 -l3p1
'go , 4 6111 b 5i>
Ar Waslington, P It I.........8 -Ilm 9 0p
Balt.imore, " 10 0"1m 11 25pm
Philadelihia, " 1227pmn 2 56am
' New York, " 3 Inm 4 30an
Note.-t Dulkly_exUp)t Sunday.
Dining ars between Ne-w York and ihell
11101d, and Itilet. i,aid Savannath On Trakin
Non. 31 and 11.
t Central Tine. I Eastern TIme.
Charlostcu aud Wstou Uarolna Rwy cc.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line.
Scedule In Effect Jan. 13th, 19)01,
Loavo Augnst a........... 9 40 ft m1 5r
Arriv e G reen wood...12 15 pm
. A uderson ........,............S up
Laurons............ 120pm m 3a
. Waterloo (I1. 8.)... 12 62 Ip m1
G reenville...... 3 00 pn 11m 11
4M/ ( 10enn prlings.. 4140 1 inl
E8Spartan bu rg..... 3 10 1 .1 9 4 (
Baluda............... 5 33s p m~
17endrs4onvihe....6 03 p m4
Leavo~shevile .8000a 1m
Sl1MrtlUurg.1 45a 1 6 35 a m
G reenvi ile........2 01 p m 3 25 p m1
Laurenls........... 1 31 p~ m4 7 001 pm4
A rriveoWaterloo (. M).. 2 06 p 11n ........
Gree nwood.....2 35 pIl m 9 00 pm41
[.eave A nderson ....-....... .7 25 P m4
Auguamta........... lo10p m 8 45 1144
Leave Augusta --....................... 2 .iOjpm
Ailen dale....................... 4 5ii11p m
Fairfax......................... 5 447 p.1m
Ye massoee........... 9 00. am 444 m pm1
Rleaufort...........10 15 amn 7 Ic pIm
Port t,oyal ....10 30 a m 7 2.4 pm -
Ar. Savan nah...................... 7 4-5p
55ava nnah................. .... ..4341 am
Port It oyal........... 1 00 pm41 7 34t o a m
Beaurort.............I 10 pm)4 7 244 am)
YO)emas800........... 2 80 Pm) 8 3'0a
Fairfax.....;...................49 345 4(1 ma
AlIen dlo.......................(4 -17 a m)
Ar rive Augusta......................... 11 60 am1)
po1ints 0u 8. A. L. andI C. and( U. Rtailway, anid
at Spartan bnrg with Sou)thern Htallway.
For anly inflormatiolu relatIve to tlckets
ra, schedules, ad(iress
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pas. AgIt
E. M. NORTH. 801. Agt, Auut1da
T. Mi EM ERSON, Trafile Manager.
Ini Efreet Nov. 26th, 1900.
(Eastern 8t,andard TIme.
A Mt. A.M. )'.M., 1...
7 4j5. Lv Atlanta (s.A.L.) Ar. 8 144
J0 lla A thons 5 24
11 16an Elberton 4 4Is
12 23p Abbeville :415
12 45p Greenwood 2 411
I 85p_Ar Clinton LY, 2 00l
10 00a Lv Glenn Mprings Ar 4 400
11 45a Mapartanburg 3 10
12 VIp Greenvillo 3 0.4
12 62P Waterloo 2 (06
1 4's ar Laurensa(DIn'r) Lv I
22 i3 ~ 52 2I
Daily Frt i)ly 11
Ex 8Sun, lex sun.4 I
A.M. A.M. PM. A.M
7 30 1 35 Lv Laurens A r 1 35 5130
S7 40 1 41 " Parks Ar 1 27 52
9 00 1655 ..Clin ton.. 1 146 5 00
29 25 205 Goldvile 1 02 3.
(40 2 12 ..Kinard.. 12 1.2 3 3
9650 2 17 ...Uary... 124-8 3315
1.10 00 2 22 ..Jalapa.. 12-13 4403
11060 237 liewberry 1230 237/
,sil 20 2652 ProsperIty 12 17 1 101
p..-'1180 8 t2 ....8lghn.. 12 07 12
,, 12 26 3 06 L4 MountanIn 12413 12 2
.100 8 20 ...Chaipin.., il .149I 1.4
a; 1 I5 3826 lilton Ii 4:1 1415
4180 8 i(9 W hite itock 11 40 144 5'
.20) 334 Blallontino 1)351010
&2 45 8 43 ....rmo... 'Im 10 15
t8 30 414 ..Leaphart.. II 20 140
826 406 Arblumbal,v 11 08 9420
4 16 L.vColum bi (A.c)Arj 11444o
5 25 Sumter 9) -('
8 30 Ar Charleston 1,v 7 404
For Rates. Tine Talls,i- fuart (cr 14nformafl~l
ion call on any Agent, or write to1
W. G. CHILD)s, Tf. M. FIliSON,
PresIdent. T1raille .\ a4nger.
Sol. AgI. Gen'3 F.rt. N 14'ass Agt.
C2olumbta, 8. C. Wilminglon, N. (I.
OPUM CCAIEN WH ISKY
h htu , - i n 4 4o) 'a y 1 ) 4 rinm r d
of refe nee. yn a '3 .n.. Iook 1r.Im
.M.WOOLLEY, M. D., Atlanta, Oa.