Newspaper Page Text
EXTIENT OF PIRDIJUTION AND MANE
FACTUR E IN UNI lE STATES.
Tllo Mu1 In tnho Sm -th (Ireatt Otiput 1,i
Year-- Nsltal( Condnt1o,11 Ki t a, h Two
Carol ia--"Iiigl (Inidn or
Washington, J1uno 11.---In1 th
Iultitudo of government publice
tions it would h) dillicult to find on
more instructivo than the late repot
of the Agricultural Dopartment o
the product ion of cotton in the Unite,
States in the year 1899.1900. 'I
statistics are alike suggestive an
eloquent. They toll the story of th
continued ascendoncy of the Amenri
can cotton grown over all his rivall
New countrics have boon explored fo
cotton fields, old ones devOlopOd
capitol Cionce npplied to build ui
competition, and still A merica load
in the production of Iho cotton mI1oS
noodod for the wants of civilized moan
Its cotton is indispensable to thi
world's industry. No other countr}
can over bogin to supply this c1e0tua1nd
This, however, is hardly half th(
story. In t he manu fact ure of cottol
goods America is forging to the front
as she ought to have dono long ago
Owing to the groat. deiand fol
American cotton goods in the yoni
ended August 131, 100, th1o United
States consumled more raw cottor
than any other country of the world,
loading Great Britain, which for ti(
century previous held undisputed
supremacy. That, this lead may in
maintained is altogother probabh
when we consider our possession of
the best raw product, the inventivc
skill of our people, and theirsuperiot
intelligence as operatives.
These two great telling facts
would be dooend by any politicil
economist to possess sulpromo imnpor
tance, but there are other features of
the situation ) upon which the report
properly dwells. A iong other things,
one reads of the wide range of price
year, how spot cotton on Septenber
1, 189, was worth 61 cent per pound
in Now Yoik, and on August 331, 1900,
the last day of the season, sold at 9i
cents per pound, an advance of about
32 cents, but we find also that the
price in January, 1900, was only i!
cents, so that the planters' gain was
only a difference of 1 codts. This
fact has not only bon duly appre
ciated in much of the current discus.
sion upon the advr nce in cot,ton. An
othier feature is that this crop, thought
2,000,000 bales loss than the previous
year, had a great aggregate value of
A most interesting revolution is
the light throwu on the increased (10.
mand for cotton by the Southern
mills and their remarkable develop
mont in the past ton years. It ii
easy to recognize here a great indus
trial movement which once began a
sure to go on, it may be after lon~
years of trial and experiment, until
finally the problem will be solved,
namely, at whtat point or general lo
cality the raw cotton can be miost
easily procured, economnical and
skilled labor secured, and all the ole
nmonts of cost in the manufacturt
mtintitmized, but combined possibl
with equal facility or distribution and
shipment for the finished )Uroduct,
Cheap food, cheap fuel, and many
other items will enter into this equa.
tion. Tihe transfer of cotton miann.
facture to the South and Southwest
will not be a rapid movement, and
possibly only the bulk of the manu
factures will be in that section, butl
that the trend is in that direction it
obvious. Nor does it greatly mattoi
- that the first development of thi
Southern mills is in producing the
coarser grades of cotton goods. Thu
companies which make large dlivi
dends by manufacturing coarse goods
will push on to fresh conquests b2
turning their attention to tihe fine1
grades, and here they will competi
with the New England'and Europoar
rivals on equal or superior terms.
These persons who have onl~
vaguely grasped the fact of tihe inl
crease of cotton spinning in thi
South will be surprised to learn th<
actual figures of thle progress madu
In the ten year running from 1 89(
to 1900. Alabama has inedased he:
nunmber 'of -spindles from 79,284 t<
* 487,250; Georgia from 445,452 t<
88,584; North Carolina from 887,78i
to 1,204,509; South Carolina froni
882,784 to 1,698,049; Virginia fron
94,294 t$ 185,452, and other States
'V )u simnilar proportions. The tota
increase in the thirteen Southoi
and Southwestern States is fron
1,55r1,000 spindl(w in 1890 to f),001,
487 spindles in 1901), or over throe
told. Tho numltber of mills in opera
tion has run up from 230 to 50U
The increaso in the number of milli
from 1891) to .100) in these States is
51.1. Alabama gains f, Georgia 7
1 il)misiana 2, North Carolinat 21 an<
t and South Carolina I:3.
It. is somtowlat singular that the
principal increases should(1 bo it
North Carolina and South Carolina
The former Stato is not, so well adapt
edt to the growth of cotton ais (eor
gin, Mississippi, Lo11isiaa11 alld 'I'xas
South Carolina produces much lost
-ottont than Gtoorgia, Mississippi,
Texis and Alabama. '1heso last
namrled States havo the advantag;o of
producing asily the best grades of
raw cotton, and they are also well
situated in respect to their labor,
chief foods, fuel and convonionCO of
r distributors required as any other,
despite all this, South Carolina and
North Carolina have nearly two
thirds of t1i Southorn cotton s >in.
tiles. This fact. slaks vell for the
energy and intelligonce of their citi
It. is notoworthy ilit, 111any of these
nills, though le.)catod III cotton grow
Ing States, buy raw cotton largely
from markots outsidlo their own
'lhonudaries, 1perhaps becautso it is
m ore aceossible to t,hemn or of at grado
specially re<inired North Carolina
mnills tike from other States I 8,-187
bales, hut. this St ato colnumes n8 per
ont. of her own crop, whil' South
Carolina over -11i per vent.
In the yoar onded Jiune :30, 1900),
the United States exported 6,20)1, It0
bales, wit it value of S2-1 I,832,737.
We thus supply the world with ih
best raw material and more than 8O
per cent. of the amount used. In the
relative number of spindles our show
ing is much less favorable. Out of
i total of 10li,534,00O spindles in
1:)0 th continont of Europe posses.
sod 3:3,(32,00), (I reat Britain 4t,t),
00) and the United States had the
largest ilicrease of spindles sinco
-88. With those conditions----Eu
ropo using so large an amount of the
American product -cot ton, if not
king, is certainly a high and mllighty
pot'ntate in the worl.is industry.
Such an important and conservative
financial authority as the London
Economist collmmerted not long ago
with unconcealed alarm in the scarci
ty of A:.erican raw mlaterial, and de
clared that the consumption of this
class of cottons had1( mioro than over
taken product ion. Mr. TIhomnas L
lison of Liverpool, another high an
thority, dleclared thant a crop of less
than1I0,25,000 bales of Amoerica.n cot
ton would be a1 "calamity," because it
wvould mean11 a further reduction in
the rate of commptionl. J1uist at
this time no 0110 can surely predict
the coming cotton cr01), but this liar
vest will be as keenly watched abroad
ais by our citizens. A short crop
would work dismay ini the manufac
turing contecs of Western and Central
LAsT OF' TilE "sLAVERY'' OASES.
All Those inclic!tdu, Exep!j~ F'owler, Pleadu
(billy to Amaanlt and Hattery ands Are
[Special to The State.]
Anderson, June 1.--Go~ orge T1hom
as, Willis McGhee, Elias M~cGoo, in
dlicted jointly with ,J. S. l"owler for
conspiracy, fal1so inpirisonment and
assualt and battery of a high and
aggravated nature, plead guilty of
asrault and1( battery, and were son
tOniced( to pay a fin10 of $50 each or
80 (lays on (lie public works or in
the State peniteontiary.
J. S. F'owler wvent to trial this
afternoon andit a motion was made by
his attorneys to quash tihe indictment.
After argument, Judge K lugh quash.
od the ind(ictment as to conspiracy
and thien lhe 'went inito trial on the
othier two counts. Toestimony- was
taken and the caso argued before the
jury and court adjourned until to
Tihe reason assigned for accepting
the plea of assault and battery in full
of the indictment is stated by the
solicitor to be that lhe did not think
the State could prove its cases as in
the other counts. Hammond was in.
dicted in four cases but was fined in
only one, which settles the matter in
full as to him.
Blguhtur. -JW jJ~
The cost of a telescope of the
laigest size is about $100,000, and
an equal sum is required for a build
Iing and the inoidental expenses.
110W TO MAKE WIEAT ItJTT Pi'OOF
s1tltsfactory ItenrtllN of Mr. A. W. Oralb
- h xrimta IIxerieiit n ira (rowiIg oats
tunel Whvlit Togoth1or--llow Ihey 4ltniy
ho Casily ne"mariated- Our AnmcuN
torN llsto t'eir Olwan Iomnr
aie d I0 imr Is Into Re'anm why
w MhoulI Iuy It from
Nows an( Conrior.]
)ur tncestors nover bought. flour
anlt they had : it all t.iIIOH ill abu1n
tbmnco, becauso thley 1m11do it. Son.o
ye:ars hefore the war wheat, began to
rulst, tnd so great woro the ravages
of this (isaltso that wheat culture in
(he low country was ahlnost aban
doned. About thiH time oats al8o
bogan to rust, but they, too, wore
ahruost wholly abanlidoned.
Some twonty.years ago there ap
ponrodl upon the markot what was
called rust.- proof oats. F'armers took
hold of thom with many misgivings
and it was aeveral yoars before they
camluo into general use, but now they
are grown from Maryland to Mexico,
and from the Florida penitnslla to
K 11n8118, and no on h8as over heard of a
licld of rust-proof oats rusting, and
they savo the Southoru farmors
nuatliy millions of dollars yearly.
They aro grown on all kinds of soil
aid under varying con(1ition, yet
I hey show no signs of diegenerating
or rusting. On the other hand they
are gradually improving, anl no one
is makirg any special effort to 1)1a1(
Jlust how rust.proof oats were
originated 1 (10 not know, but very
likely it was by som very simple
I have madeo and harvosted twenty
crops of rust-proof oats, and every
year of the twenty I have soon more
or loss wheat growing among may oats,
but I have nover soon a traco of rust
or smut, on a had or hunch of wheat
growing in a field of rust-proof oats.
lit when I hiavc .iown wh;at alone
I have always soon an abundanco of
1th rust and smut in it.. I began to
ask, why should wheat sown in oats
be absolutely free from either rust or
Hlmlut, whilo that sown alone was
either badly damaged or entirely
ruinodl by these two fatal enemies of
Stt marked was the 1ilference t,c.
tweon the wheat grown lltlo and
that grown in oats till three years
ago 1 procured some bearded wheat,
a variety very subject to rust, and
sowed it among my oats as an ox
periment. That sown in the oats
madu(o a line showing, not is trace of
rust or smut being on it, while that
sown to itself was almUost a total fail
ure, owing to the deadly ravages of
these two diseasos. The experiments
wre conItinue3d last year with the
same results. I did not continue
tile experiments thlis year, blecause it
is simply torturo to work in bearded
wheat, on account of the heavy
beards sticking one so cruelly, and it
is not as productive as the beardless
This fall I shall make my experi
ments on a more elaborate scale. I
shall1 uso0 tIhe blue stem wheat, and
shall1 find out whlat proportion of oats
mulst be grown in wheat to p)revent
rust. I shall1 begin with nine mns
uIres of wheat to one of oats, and
follow this ratio to equal propor
tionis, and shall sow each of the above
mixtulros on separate plots of land of
equal11 fertility, prepared alike, fer
tilized alike and sown the same (lay.
Alongside of the plots, under the
same con :t ions, will be so'wn a plot
of wheat in wvhich no0 oats have been
mixedi. Tile plots will be carefully
watchled and the results muade known.
Just hiow long it will take wheat to
partake of the hardy nature of the
rust proof oats, so that it can be
safely sown alone, remains to be seen,
hiut I am satisfied that in the course
of three or four years it will become
equally as hardy as the oats, and be
always imrinune to both rust and smnut.
Perhaps you are asking in y :ur
own mind how will you separate the
wheat and oats sown together? That
is very simple. The thresher will its
a great measure separate them.
$hould you wash your wheat you
will be abl then to get out nearly
all the remaining oats,'as oats are
lighter than wheat and do not sIk
so readily. The few oats loft in the
wheat will all be taken 'out by the
smut mill. "A smutter," as it is
commonly called, will not only take
all oats odt of wheat, butk it will also
take out almost any foreign sub
stance that may be in it. So you~
need not fear that y ou cannot sepa.
rate wheat and oats grown together.
More diflicult problems have been
solved than establishing a rust-prt. ml
wheat. And how simple, a prob'OIL
is when once solved.
For many centuries the hierog
lyphlies on the oboliske, tombs and
pyramieids of the Pharoahs and Ptolo
tmiVs woro mysteries as dark as the
unexplorod regions of Pluto, but
when Napoleon Was intronching his
armies at tho pyrainids n stone, cov
ored with picturos and peuliar char
actors, was unearthed, and VaH sont
to a museum in E4uropo, where a
man with an ineluiring and problo
miat.it mind ho'gan studying it, and
to hi s urpriso h found it to be the
hoy to the mysterious picture latn
lunge of Egypt, and the reading of
those inscriptionls on the tonls of tho
ancient Pharaohws WUH as Himnple as
tho plain English oWtaphs in WVost
So it is clearly soon that mystorios
rnore abstruse or intricate that estab.
iinhinlg a rust-proof wheat have boe'i
solved. A. W. Brabham.
Konrso; Bamiborg County, June 10.
The Frog's Concert.
Downl in a green meadow a stream lo ve
And run o'er its banks, ere it glides quite
Fromn the reeds and the bogs and the
water grass there
This song rises soft evcy night on the
"No rumi, no rum."
"We are frolickson1e fellows in jackets of
A tid as tight mottled trousers as ever were
And this is the song that ne sing to the
While the cat-tail still nods its brown
head to the tune;
No ruin; no runi."
Old lBull in his spectacles mnounts the wet
And his deep double base shakes the
And the little frogs piping their treble
And swell the loud notes of the full har.
"No rmin, no rumi."
The musk-rat is digging his hole in the
Just under the alder-bush growing so rank;
The caddis-worni's building his honse in
By the flickering light of the fire-fly's
"No rum; no runn."
Tile fags and the lilies are bending above
To kiss the bright streatnlet whose waters
And their shadows beneath, in the cur
rent we trace,
All wavy antid curved rise to Ieet the em
''No run; :o runt."
The katy-did's chatter is sharp and it
And the night owl hoots loud frotu tile
b)arn 0on the hill,
Blut louder and shriller, tho- notes of tihe
Are borne oni the still and cool night air
"'No rumn; 110 rum''
I listenedl at night to the wvords of this
And I thought I would write it for you
And I still keep repeating to friends old
The chorus I learned of the little frogs'
''No runi; 1no rum,'
-S. H. Mead ini Rain's Horn.
The whelk is tihe nearest sea rela
tive to the land snail.
The Oldest and Best.
S. S. S. is a combination of roots
and1( herbs of great curative powers,
nd when taken into the circulation
searches out and1( removes'all mtanner
of p)oisonls fromi tihe blood, without
tile least shock or harm to tihe system.
On the conltrary, the general health
begins to inprove from tile first dose,
for S. S. S. is not only a blood purifier,
btut an excellent tonlic, and strength
ens and( builds up the constitution
while purging the blood of impu-ri
ties. S. S. S. cures all diseases of a'
blood( poison originl, Cancer, Scrofclla,
R he m Rl a t i smi, Chr-onie Sores and
Ulcers, Eecma, Psoriasis, Salt
Rheuml, llerpes and similar troubles,
and is an in fallible cure and tihe only
antidote for that most horrible disease,
Contagious Blood Poison.
A record of nearly fifty years of
sulecesftul cures is a record to be proud
of. S. S. S. is more popular today
than ever. It numbers its friends by
the thiousanids. Our medical corres
p)ondecnce is larger than ever in the
history of the medicine. AMany write
ti thanitk us for the great good S. S. S.
hais done theml, while others are seek
ing advice about their cases. All
letters receive' p)romlpt anId careful
attention. Our phtysicians have made
a life-long studyof Blood and Skin Dift
eases, and better understand such cases
than the ordinary practitioner who
makes ir specialty of no 01ne disease.
S We are doing great
ou consulting de
you to write us if?you have any blood
or skin trouble. We mlake no charge
whatever for this service.
TH E SWIF T SPECIFIC C0.. ATL.ANTA, SA.
j'rW E.1I t n o et Mm flaaw.
. . wd'p ".? .,Aata, Ca.
The I(ilid You Have Always I
in use for over 30 years, I
All Counterfeits, imitations
Experiments that trifle with
Infiants and Children-Expea
What is C
Castorla is a harmless subs
goric, Drops and Soothing I
coitains neither Opium, Mc
substance. Its ago is its gun
and allays Feverisliness. It
Colic. It relieves Teething 9
and Flatulency. It assimiila
Stomach and Bowels, giving
The Children's Panacea-Thi
The KIM You ilai
In Use For 0'
T',C CENTAUR COMPANY. TT Mt
Tit "sLAVEtY" UAssR.
Five I'leadel Oulity to Assault anti nat
tery and Aro Fineed 050.
(Special to The State.)
Anderson, Juno 13.-Late this
afternoon the cases were called
against J. R. Miller, J. R. Emerson,
W. N. Bailey, James Martin and W.
Q. Hammond, for conspiracy, false
imprisonment and assault and bat
tory of a high and aggrevated nature.
Each plead guilty to assault and
were sentenced to pay a fine of $50
or thirty days imprisonment. The
fines were paid. The other cases
will come up tomorrow.
Jacksonville, Fla., June 17.-The
wholesale whiskey house of ianne
Bros., on West Bay street, noar Clay,
burned early this morning. The loss
will probably be heavy.
Is Little Bob Tucked. In?
"'I'vc gotter go," she said, "ani' see
I f little Bob's tucked ini;
He'll get his dleath if lhe's uncovered
In this col' stornm an' win'."
"'Oh, little Boby's all right," said I,
"You've been to tuck biin in.
Four timnes this even', an' I wvouldn'
Run 'way upstairs ag'in."
But Cynxthxy'd worry, fret an' stew,
An' raise a dreffle dini;
"W'y, I muns' go ag'in," says she,
"An' see if Bob's tucked in."
"W'y. Cynthxy, jest set down," I said,,
"'An' git sonme good er life;
A feller wants a chance to talk
Seone even's wvith his wife."
Then she wvould take her knittin' out,
Or work upon01 her spread,
An' nmake b'lieve hissen, though she didn
Hear quarter w'at I said.
She wouildn't much more than git set
Than juilnp right up, ag'in,
An' say: "'I utus' run uip and see
If little Bob's tucked in.",
Young Bob was alluts on the jump,
An' filled the house with din,
Anx' kicked lisa quilts off ev'ry night
Fast as she tucked hinm in.
His legs they wvent so fast all day,
As hong as It was light,
Anx' got uip speed so they couldn't stop,
Aix' kep' a-goin' all niight.
So Cynthxy'd keep a-gettin' uip,
Ain' gittin' tip ag'n;
"I've got to look an' see," says she,
'"If little Bob's tucked ini."
She stood above the casket there,
She bent to kiss his face,
Ain' pat a straggllin' curl of hair,
Or fix a bit of lace.
IHer heart was breakin' with the thought
That Bob, so round ain' fat,
So full of pranks an' fun, should sleep
Withini a crib like that;
But still she'd fix his little robe,
Ain' theni comex back ag'in,
An' take a long, last look, ain' see
Her little Bob tucked in.
That inight a stormi er snow camne on,
An' how the wvinds did ravel
The sinow fell, like a coverlid,
On little Bob's new grave,
"I'mi glad it snows," his mother said,
"It looked so hard ain' bare,
SQ hard, so cruel, an' 8o bleak,
I cried to leave himt thxere.
But God has sent the blessed sinow,
I think-ant' 'tis nto sin
That lie hiss sent his snow to see
That little Bob's tucked in."
-Sami W, Foss, in Boston Journal,
louglt, and whilch has becia
ins borne (1io signatnro of'
is been mado under his per
mupervision since its ini'ancy.
no one to deceive you in hai.
ud " Just-as-good." are but;
and endanger the health of
.icnco against Experiment.
tituto for Castor Oil, Pare.
3yrups. It is Pleasant. It
Irphino nor other Narcotlo
rantee. It destroys Woris
cures Diarrhoea and Wind
L'roubles, cures Constipation
tes the Food, regulates the
healthy and natural sleep.
D Mother's Friend.
to Always Bogilt
ter 30 Years.
nnAY QThEET. NEW YORK OITV.
Cemdeseed sohedule in Eft1ot
Jan. 17th, 19o1
.' eton.~. ,,",~, 1 00 m 7 00 A mn
12 0 n't 7 41 a m
pranovt.l:o.......,. 2 00 a m 66 a in
" angebw g ........ 2 45 a .n U 20 a m
S- .. .. 4 25 a in 10 15 am
vannV. ...... 1280 am 12 0 a m
ruwe ........... 4 1' am 4 1$ a In
laokvil ..... ..,... 4 a m 4_ a m
, ia........ ... 00 a in T a in
ri .......... 8 1 a m 12 10 n'n
........ 8 0 a m 12 25 p m
S,i,oty ,.. 9 am 20 p m
reenwood......... 06 a in 5 p n
od 0. ... 10 am 116 a in
I. U .FOZ........... 9 5pam 15_jam
dton......... ..15pm 1s'0 pm
. oreo .......... 1 a m 235 p m
reen r ........... . p0 in
. u s, na n.Timo)8b m 0 i
8TATIONS. o& o12
.MnAbvillq.ere. . 5m 1 0ai
S................ p m 115 a
s+ 14 7 15 pnm 11 40 a in
........ .45 m 11 15 am
Obarlo7to5.....1...7 a i
9ue. 45 m m'
* " laofIi. a . m a
a 19 a" .Colmba 8 aO 0 0
9a1annah.. tn. 00 a 280 a SO
g~.............~.n... "lN in 6
rangeburg.o... 45 a2 mp m8
I" aeo 9 l ..oiet.. . " 12 14 2'
"r pumame r 0..... 11 b5 m
; .rrieAto ev.le. ..L B OGa
?p1~p aae Lu.leg sonras8 a
tn a1 s"v alummelerut a
inai av ".Branburvill. " C 2diison
othoud 7: a " .in. 8vil .. 8:3 p. Di.
bon 12N . in.ava . n ..Ai 1 ...... (Vesti
bu iAt..... " .arnw l .1" .... 1 a
ran ..... " ..Blavile . . an . ..vision
vtb il " . .oh:mbia .i. an 5:22 p. 80.p
IV sibl 1 " ...B),an .. d 0 1 p. in. pot
aond8 2 . " .,4...U in...., 12 p4m ( pst
,i1Laiit40 L. an burg1 a. 1122.
m ris1 andc 1sPla leeping OarsonTan8ad
a.n ,ohren and Clivian rDynors
enoy raint erte palnl ma enrout p.
inrs leavenSpartanburg, A.he &l C. drision
IL)T LiGNNited an173. . .;soZ
. , 8:15en. ., 11:84 a. A,(s
ain eae enlle A.ad .dviin
M a . , 4:8 p. h.,a2:8epsm.(o et;
Beween Charleston and Co lubradyfo
Upero aS oth Coina :80 Nort.
GyN tWETen aotnil Mand 2.oncinnAST.
No. 62 ANNON. N.H HRWo.E,
700ha n to.Drlston 8.0.Ar D,0 pm
.8.Pa7 amL.Ant, Dir e.5A3p
tlatLvG.Sumer Artn 4.3p.
18CArn. lit .L1285p
826N Wpm T Ar Iniley2.L 10IN0 pAm
8N 20 pm0 ArNo.abng L 108.
71 i8 pm Ar........... olu ba........ 0 .8 0am
1204 pm Ar........ Nwberr.0......Lv 1 8 pm
(111 pm Ar........olnon .............Lv 2 ~ 8 a m
8i 25 pmAr........Geeville....Lv 050 am
No.62 an1 58 SolidI tre.Ins between Charles
ton and Greenil,80
J. R. KENLY, T. M. EMER8't
f CnEDULE INUE FFitCTA FTER JUrE 2, 1001.
Lv Glenn Spriags.........................900 a m
Rloebuck......... ............... ...... 94'' a m~
Ar Spartan burg ........................10 Co a mn
Lv Spartin burg ..........,,.....8 4) p mn
Ar Glenn Sp~ringsg.g.c.............. . 40pm
DUBLE DAILY SERVICE
Iapital City Routl."
Itortest iht between at prinielpal cities
Notth, Ets, South antl West.
I1t (Iltalled schled lile t)o Pan A nosicta Ex
po81tlon aII Itullailo.
Peltilo in (Ie. May 261, 1901.
Central '11i:. LOC-l AL.
Daily. Daily. lnnt,- to
4oi Ibon t CI0 31 ClLton.
Av Havanlti........i 1 45 pnin 2 10 pin
Fatir'tx ............ 1I M a; u 3 58 pon
Donlna k......... 2 1 an 4 39 pin
I; istern Time.
Colit.r bi.......... 40 tl 7 12 pin
Can,don............ 5 37 aln 8 03 pmt
Cheraw ........... 7 12 ais 1 111) 111
tr lanlet............ 7 40 siml 10 15 p.n No. 52..
.y Calhoun Falls 1 031 an 4 11 pms 11 47 san
Abboyilo ........ I 1ti an - 88 pin 1222 ptI
reeutwood ..... 201 ti 501 pin 12 19 pn
U; inton............ 255 tt 5 .1l pm 1 35 pm
Carlialo............ 3 4:3 at 6:1i 3 pn
CUhost r....... .... 4 10 not 7113 pin
(t'ntawba Jet.... 4 45 amill 7 :1 pmtt
r ll,tlulet............. 7 .0 amn l0 I:) pmn
.v II via let .......... 8 0I am 10 35 pmt
r lIat'elgh............ lo:17 atn 1 24 atu
1'tolsbitrg...... 2 i pI 5 4S Lin
WIclmond....... 3 28 pllt 62)attln
Watshitgtot ... 7 05 )It1 10 10 an
1iut11 I unore.........1 26 pat I1 26 oam
PIlaittdol pht ... 2 56 aim 1 36 pm
New York......... 1 30 itn 4 25 pin
"lsioutIth- Nori'k 5 (o pir7 00 tam
Southbouund. I)-tily. 1). 1 y.
Lv Uheraw........... 7 413 aln I1 18 pm
Catden ........... ' 25 ain 12 53 am
Cent ral '7 inuo.
Co!nulbla......... 9 40 atn 1 05 stm
Denmark.........11 09 am 2 27 at
Fairfax ...........11 24 an 3 05 amt
Ar Savan tal......... 1 -17 pin 4 52 am
Jt:eksonvlil'... l0 pmn 9 15 111n
Tatn.pa.............. G 15 aut 5 40 pit1
Etstorn Tiane. Local
Lv Utawba.......... 1) 45 rm 1 05 al ) Chltl to
( hester............10 20 am 2 a Atlanta
Carlisle ............10 17 st 2 0, ntll No. 53
U(:inton ........... I t 17 atm 2 65 sitt 2 10 pta
Vreenwood..:...12 22 pon 3 .14111n 3 0;1 pm
A bh av llo........ 12 -18 pwo 416 atm 3 53 pi
Calliottl Falls.. I le) pt "1 44 am 4 11 in
Ar Athes ............ 2.1) p1n t) 2 st113 6'1 pit
AIHos ta...... "551)11 5", am 8On' pto
No. (t eonc(1cls tal \Vesl.igton with tito
lieu u4iylva&ni't tulwaty, I3uttl'alo E xpress., sir
tit log iluf.o m35 ions
Columbias, Newhry tnd Laues Ital3w3y,
tt t N. o2 lavLing Colunit. Uoutn S1pI
1o1n, at 1123 W n1 tally, co wt , at. (thnton
with M. A. L Railway. N o. 51., :fflord1itg
itortest trad qittckest, ront.o by seveial heas
t.o At.latita, Chattanooggn, Naehvillo, St. Louts,
Ullicago and 111ll polits West.
Ulose counit-etos at 'e teesburg, It'chmnon1d,
Waslitlgtonl P'ortanwouth. Norfolk, Uoluinba,
Savanuinh, iiecksonllo4 amd Atnantla, with
i1agilcent.w al ibutIle trins carryIng thrcutgh
PIullmttn slueping cars botween till princl, al
8. A. L. Itailway 1,1100 mile books are good
over U., N. aud L. ltallway; also to Washing
tost, D. C.
or reduc.od rates, Pullman reservatilr.s,
Ole,, apply to
Vn. Rotit.er, 1). P. A., G. Mel. Iiatto, T .P.A.
Savanlnah, Ua Colul bti, N, U..
.1. bl. Barr, 1st V. P, & U. 1.
It. E. L. 13uuch, U. 1. A. 1'ortsmith, Va.
Charlaston and Wostrn Carolina Rwv Co.
Augusta and Ashovillo Short Line.
Schedule In Efiect June 9th, 19()1.
Loavo Augusta.................10 05 a in 2 9. p to
Arrive Ureonwood...........12 30 p
Antler son ............ .......
Laurens............... 1 b3 a in
Waterloo (11.8.)... 1 '
Greenville............ 3 . t t
Ulenn Springs...... 4 1
Spartan burg......... t
Asheville........... 7 1 in
Leave;Ashlle~vlo........ 7 sp n
Spartanburg.........0 43 in 3 2 pin
Glenn 8prlags...... 1) 00 a in .
Greenvilli ............10 5osa in I 11 p in
Laurons.................12 07 p imt 1 30 p in
Arrive Waterloo(t.1 4.)...12 31) p .
(Ireon wood....... 15 pt mn
Leave A uderso e,.,....,..............7551i
Auguseta.............i 3lO0p m1 4
Yemtassee ........... 9 00 sam 155p
Ileanufort...........I0 15 am751p
Port Royal............ 80 05 am
1'or Itosi'......1 0 p 5. p am
Lloiuiort........ 1(411 7 65 3 uin
Yesnasoej......2 0 pi 41.0 ami
Fstifti................7 45 pan
Allodalo..............7 254 am
Arrie Agust................8 4i5 am
Uloso cnsictlst a (Ioiwo 3 for all
poIts 11. A L asd C atd . ailay a2nd
Ar . BNRH na.... A.......,..., 7 5ap
T. avEM RN , Tra............. ....ago.
SotBoud ororth........ 16pi
7 le dSav la.,............ .......
12 4p Ueonwod 44 a
Arrive A rgusta................... 00a
10nt ona 8.v A. Lan S.rinds Ar 4wy and
at dpaabg with Souhrn Rai10y
For any (nfomaSpreiveos) ot
ras scheduler addrenssDnr v13
W.Bus J.RRIG GB.Pa. .g
A.M. NORTM. 8PM. AAgM
I1( n1E24e0 Gundy,Jue 1 32 35)1.
7 E8st255 Stanard T 18me. .
10 lla A t.hep 10 2
412 16p 9 bbevlle~.. 12 0
865 118 LMoitiAa . 122 IS0
916 22 ..Chapn.. 32(5 128
924 21 Hiltn 154 19
9213 22 Whit Rook 15 2
96 237.Arnto LY. 00
100a LvOAGoennpingsl Ar 1200
. 145 I6L aran.burg (A... 10 t
1 01p, orrnMl 0l
(Hlonayaret rs ritgs ,.
E rxsdenun.alEx Sisuno.
. F. L A,NWO [. hiPiM. A.M
04. A21t" Parks r 1 43st 4g60
Cojn4ia 32.8 0..C Wilnton.. n N. M.
7 0 0. 55 .Kiad. Rec8eiv 4-.
7 ff7oti5.a.. 17. 3
7 etw1en A.erJala d. W100al22
Ar100m128tdowrry .124 800
r 25 10 43.Pospeor.Lv S 86 p2
S1 1 .Capiun... 1206p3
Ar192 2m.8e ilton .1v(4 14 p
Ar 0 16 am 27her ly'n trin.11v 21 pm.
Ar9 07 am7A..,...' roa.... v1 C4 1p00
10.02 2 4Wos,.Lpar. 11EJl2p4
1r90aO 8 60 ArClulaLvS23p28
4..v P5LvC.n.ba(A..L)r 11
_J8 80 ANDhreon SpLnt,7 0n0
orectiones, TienTalet, o. f~iie inorma
tor aon anyh Agon riwrat to,1 ld
J. F LIINOBON, H. . EMElt. *'
Ef... otiv . .. . 87
Bewon ndrsn ndWaha4a