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The Lord's Prayer.
[The following beautiful composition
was found in Charleston, S. C., diring
the war. It is printed ott very heavy
yellow satin, amd is quite a literary curi
Thou to the inrey seat our souls (doth
To (1o our duity tutto thee, Our I%a/l/er,
To whoni all praise, all honor should be
For thou art the great God, which al/ in
That, by thy wisdont, rul'st the world's
Forever, therefore, /a//owed be Y/y
Let nevermore delays divide us frot
Thy glorious grace, but let 'hy king dou
Let 'Thy conands opposed be by none,
But Thy good pleasure and Thy wi// be
And let our promptness to obey, be even
The very sane in e'ar/h as '/is in heaven.
Then for our souls, ) I,ord, we also pray
Thou wouldst be pleased to give us /h is
The food of life, wherewith our souls are
Sufficient raiment, and our daili' bread;
With every needful thing do thou relieve
And of Thy niercy, pity, and fe)Jgiv"e uv
All our misdeeds, for Iit whom thou
To tmake an offering for our trespasses.
And forasiuch, o Lord, as we believe
That Thou wilt pardon us as we folgive,
Let that love watch, wherewith thou (lost
To pardon all those who trespass agains/
And though, sometimes, thou liitl'st we
This love for thee, yet help and lead us
Through soul or body's want, to despera
Nor let earth's gain drive us into temp/a
Let not the soul of any trite believer,
'ail in the time of trial, but deliver,
Yea, save theit front the malice of the
Anl both in life and death, keep usfr'on,
Thus pray we, Lord, for that of thee, frcn
This may be had, /or ihine is /he king
This world is of Thy work, its wondrous
To Thee belongs the power and /eg/lnry,
And all Thy wondrous works have ended
But will remain forever and forever.
Thus we poor creatures would confess
And thus would say eternally, Amen.
If I Wore a Girl.
If I were a girl, but warned and
guided by tile knowledge of' life
that comes with maturer' years,
there are some things frequently
(lone by well-intentioned girls, that
I would try to leave undone, and
some other things frequently neg
lected by them that I would try to
If I were a gir'l, I would deter
mine to have, if possible, a sound,
healthy, well-knit body. I would
not ruin my digest ion of eating
caramels, nor my nerves by keep
ing late hours, nor my lungs by
breathing bad air and wearing tun
comfortable clothling. 1 would
have my regular hours of eating
and sleeping, and not bc temp1tedl
from them oftener than once or
twice a year. I would have my
own idleas of what was sensible,
ecomomiical, and appropriate in
dIress, and never be tempted from
them on any occasion.
If I were a girl, I would learn
as early as possible to (10 the home
ly dluties which come to the vast
majority of women sooner or later.
I would learn to make and mend
my own clothes, to sweep and
dust and iron and cook and to do
all these things so easily and wvell
that the doing could never be
dIrud ge ry.
If I were a girl, 1 would not
make a confidential friend of a
new acquaintance. I would know
just as many pleasant p)eople as it
was possible for mec to know, but
I would try them for a long, long
time before I began to share my
innermost thoughts and feelings
If I were a girl, I would try very
hard to -keep my lips clear from
slang, hasty words and stupid gos
sip. I would not seek a reputation
for vivacity and ''smartness'' at
the expense of candor and kind
ness. I would resolve, and resolve
with all my might, to say that I
meant, and to mean what I said.
It pays to be positive.
If I were a girl, I would learn
some things about the events and
the prominent characters and ques
tions of the day. I would learn to
place the central figures of. history
-to know whether Socrates was a
Greek or a Roman, and where and
how Joan of Arc achieved immor
tality. I. would not go Ihrouglh
life tortured by an ignot ance which
may be remedied wherever lie
English language is knownt and a
public library is accessible.
If I were ta girl, I would not
spend hours in reading light novels
even harmless ones-when the
time wvisely used would give ime a
lifelong acquaintance with Shakes
p)eare:, Mlilton, Blurns, Scott,
'l'hackery, lacauley, I)ickens,
George l,iot, llawthorne, the
Brownings, Tennyson, I,ongfcl
low, and still others of the tm:asters
If I were :t girl. I would he a
Christian, and I would not be
ashancd to owNl that I bore the
name. If I could not be a wise,
mattire and influential Christian, I
would be content to be ian honest
Christian girl, and wait for time
and training to do the rest. I
would let imy position regarding
the dance, the card table and the
theater be so clearly definled that I
need nlot go through tle agony of
decision every dhy I lived. I would
try not to make myself and my re
ligion offensive by can't nid
"goolishness," but I would try to
have it understood whicb side I
was on and why 1. was there.
To put it briefly, if I were a girl,
and it youth could look forward as
easily as later life ca look hack
ward, I would begin to he in girl
hood what I shall wish in old age
I had become.
'or the achievcment it is neces
sary but to speak anti live itup to a
resolute "I will !"
--,Jessie BIrown I'oulnds, in NIis
Littlo Sallie's Animal Story.
"Do you know any stories?" was
the first tlhilIg Jimi y said to his
little cousin visitor.
"I do,'' said Sally, smiling.
"\Vhat kind tdo you likc best!"
"All the kinds,'' said Jimmy,
promptly. "I)o you know any
"I do," said Sally. "I know a
Irst-rate one about my owtl cat."
"''ell mue now," said Jimmy.
"I will," said Sally. "I will
begin it right now."
.J immy caine atound ill front,
where he could "sec every word."
"Begin !" said he.
"I am beginning," said Sally.
' My cait is~ just as oltd as I am.
ewere kit tenis t ogether. Mammta
mays she usetd to rock us in thle
~rad(lo. One of thec first things I
emember, J immny, is my cat. She
.s a v'ery big gray cat, wvithi a ringed
"Gt name?'' asked J itmmy.
"'She has-luig Betsy. liig Betsy
~oes t o the country in the summer.
I4ammta wvouldn't think of leaving
-ier behitid to look outt for herself.
And we think, J immny, that lBig
lietsy always knowvs otn what day
we shall start. WVe think, J immy,
that she understands a great many
words t hat we say.
"L1 ast sutmmer she had a vecry
smart , handsome kitten, a great
piet with us all ; andi we think Big
Betsy' understood us when we said
we did not think thle kitten could
bc taken, too. The morning we
were to start mamma wvent upjstairs.
There, in one of the trunks, lay
Big Betsy's kitten, and there Biig
Betsy stood, pa.king her as nicely
as possible, standing upl o.i her
back feet and( tutcking her in with
her pawvs. D)id you ever hear of
such a thing, J immny I"
"'No," said Jimmy, "'I didn't.
Did the kitten go?"
'"She did," said Sally.
"In the trunk ? Oh, I hope she
did I Please, Cousin Sally, please
say she did !"' entreatedl Jimmy.
"'She'd have smothiered, Jimumy,
all locked in where she couldn't
get any fresh air to breathe. She
and Big Betsy wvent in a btasket,
and had part of my scat. That is
the end, Jimmy.''
"tsa very nice animal story,"
The Little Dog's Champion.
Contractor Thomas Kean, of
Cumberland, has a horse and a little
dog that are fast friends. This
morning, while the horse was left
standing in the street, a large dlog
fiercely attacked the little dog.
TIhe horse took in the situation and
deliberately walked to the scene of
the flght, and with one powerful
stroke of the forefoot instantly
killed the big dog.-Baltimore
My Uncle Charloy.
M1y UITcle Charley he ain't got no e;hil
dIren of his Own,
Nor any wife nor parentses, but just lives
It iist seeun awful <li iet, 'cautse lie says
he like:; the noise,
'At nakes so inany growel-up folk find
fault 'itlh little boys.
Ile says they ought to run an' play an'
holler all they will;
A boy won'I grow i iite lie says, 'at has
to keep so still.
An' Chris'inns time lie buys its horns an'
sluawky things an' druins,
Au' tna she lets is have 'ein, too, when
Uncle Charley colnes.
Ile says sweet thiigs won't hurt your
teeth as tntucht as parents say,
An' s'pose they (1o, boys has to lose their
first ones alway.
le says that's why we ought to eat just
all 'at we cati get
Of sugar candy tllitigs before we grow our
So e%vry timne lie visits us iny Uncle
IIis pockets runnig over, 'tost, 'ith just
the nicest things!
They's candy miiice ait' caidy nuen, anl'
lots of sugar plins;
It's ilost as goo<l as Santy Claus when
U1ncle Charley colnes.
Ile don't think little boys an' girls should
go to bed so soon,
But says they ought to stay up late an'
sleep 'till nearly noon.
So when lie conies to our house, tna she
lets us have our way,
An' us ai' Uncle Charley we play an'
play an' play,
IIe barks just like a (log, an' makes our
old cat growl an' spit!
lie knows the tuostest fully tricks! An'
when the lanp is lit
Ile muakes us shadow pictures with his
lingers ait' his thiunbs.
It's good as going to a show when Uncle
But sonetimes ia she says she bets if
I'ncle Charley had
A half a dozen boys an' girls all carrying
on like inad,
An' turning things all upside-down an'
crisscross every day,
Iie'ud want to pack his trunk right off an'
hurry far awa'y.
But one timle, when our neighbor'M boy
was awful sick and (lied,
Ma hugged an' kissed us, every one an'
cried anl' cried an' cried,
Nor said a word when we was bad an'
scattered cooky cru bs,
But cuddledi us just like she does when
Uncle Charley comies.
-Nixon Watermnan, in L. A. W. Bulletin.
Looking Out for Mother.
One matter which all young girls
should consider, which is perhaps
ahnost hackneyed, and yet never
unnecessary, is the question of
reverence, all that is implied by
the injunction to honor our parents.
To honor them inot only to ,bey
thiem. It goes further and deeper
thlan mlere obedience.
You canlnot possibly understand
the love that your mother b)ears
you; it is a law of nature that you
should not uindlerstand. It is like
110 other love; peculiarly inter
wov0en with every fibre of her being,
not to be comlprehlend(ed b)y any
dlaughter of you all until the (lay
wvhen you perhaps hold your own
chiIlren inl your arms. You mutst
take it on trust. But remember
thlat tils love of hlers makes her
act ually conlsciouls of every touch of
hardness and coldniess in your
voice; she misses the kiss that you
are in too great a hurry to bestow;
she wvinces at the argumentative
voice with which yotu labor to get
your own wvay; she dIreads un
sp)eakably to lose your affection
anld respect. D)on't grudge the ten
der word, the hong caress, even if
you feel a little impatient of it all
the wvhile. You wvill long for it
with a heartsick longing wvhen it
can never be yours again. And re
mnember that hardness is oneC of tile
faults of youthl: youl should strive
against it as much as you strive
againlst your fault of bad temper,
or inlacculracy, or sloth. Be hard
on yourself if you like; that won't
huirt you. But you may regret it
all your life that you have been
hard ou any body else.-The WVatch
"The Very Reason."
A noble little fellow was once
templtedl by some1 of his8 compjanions
to pluck ripe chlerries from a tree
which his father had forbidden him
to touch, says Buds of Promise.
"Youm need not be afraid," said
one of hlis companions, ''for if
your father should find out that
you hlad taken them, he is so kind
he wotuld not hlurt you."
"That is thle very reason," re
plied thle boy, "why I should not
touch themi. It is truie that my
father would not hulr t me ; - yet my
disobedience wouIld hlurt my father,
and that would be worse thlan any
"Tailor, tailor, tell me trite,
W1lcre did y-it get my jacket of blue ?"
"I bought the cloth, little master tiine,
l-roim the muerelait w%ho sells it, course
I cut it out with tity shears so bright,
Aii withl needle anil tiread I sewedI it
"Merchant, muerelant, tell nte trte,
Where di<l you get the cloth so blue ?"
"The cloth was tiale, little master mine,
)f woolen threads so soft and line.
1'ie weaver wove theii together for me,
With loom and shuttle his trade plies lie."
"Weaver, weaver, speak tue sooth,
Where got ye the tirends so soft and
'Fromii wool they're spini, little master
1'he spinner carded the wool so titne.
lie spun it iii threads, and brought it to
Vhere imiy sounding loot whirrs cheer
'Spinner, spinuier, tell ine true,
Where got you the wool such things to
'From the olt !.heep's hack, little master
l'he farmner he cut it and wa shed it clean
I'lie dyer dyed it so bright and blue,
knd brought it to inc to spin for you."
'Now tailor, and muerchant, and weaver,
And spinner and farier, mny thanks io
Bunt the best of muy thanks I still would
i-'or you, ny good old woolly-backed
--Laura I-0. Richards.
Helping the Ministor.
'One thing hel ped me very much
whilc I was preaching today,'
;aid a clergyman.
"What was that?'' inquired a
"It was the attention of a little
.irl, who kept her eyes fixed on inc
md seened to hear and understand
avery word I said. She was a great
lclp to ie."
Think of that, little ones, and
when you go to church, fix your
,yes on the minister, and try to
mnderstand what he says, for he is
,peaking to you as well as to grown
tp people. le is telling about the
Lord Jesus, who loves the little
Don't be Boylsh.
If you have a backache or a
hcalacie, don't often complain
ibout it. If a lesson is to be learn
a journey to be taken, or a
cd of work to be clone, don't
grumble, but do it bravely. "Dion't
'omu dlread1 to (10 it ?'' said one per
on to another in our hearing re
~ently. "'If I have a dtuty, I go
lheadl and never stop) to think
Ibout it,'' was the reply. The boy
r girl wvho cannot overcome ob
Itacles does niot deserve success.
E~asy pat hways make v'ery weakc
A helping word to one in trouble
is often like a switch on a railroad
track,-bt one inch bet ween wvreck
and smooth-rolling prosperity.
II. W,. Beecher.
The entry into womanhood Is a
critical time for a girl. Little men
struial disorders started at that time soon
grow into fatal complications. That
female troubles are filling graveyards
prvsthis. Wine of Cardul estab
lihsapainless and natural menstrual
flow. 1When once this important func
tion is started right a healh liewill
usually follow. Yany women, young
and old, owe their lives to Wilne of
Cardul. There is nothing like it to
give women freedom from pain and to
fit young women for every d'sty of life.
$1 .00 bottles at druggists.
MLi Della M. Strayer, Tully, Kan., **1
have suffered untold paIn at mens'trual pC.
riods for a long time, was nervous, had no
appetite, anid 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 stirely cured. I cannot express the
thanks I feel for what you have done
For advice in cases requiring special dire.
Clons.address, giving sy mptomu, the L,adies'
AdvTisory Dopartmont, rho Chattanooga Med.
loins Companr. Chattanooga, Tenn.
EEiabits at m Banato
6 o n60.' .er k on
IIM "&5LIQI .D..Atinntn n.
The Best Prescri
The Formula Is Plainly
So That the Peop
Imitators do not
knowing that yol wo,
cine if you knew whai
contains Iron and Qu
proportions and is in
Iron acts as a tonic w
the malaria out of th<
druggist will tell yo
Original and that all
less" chill tonics are i
of other chill tonics
superior to all others ir
not experimenting whe
superiority and excell
established. Grove's is
throughout the entire
United States. No Cui
I never have been happier
In all t it: days Iv'e seen,
Than now, while I ai learning first
To call myself eighteen.
My heart is bounding light and fast,
To measures sweet and gay,
And all my soul is filled with joy,
Because Iv'e seen today.
And yet for all my happiness,
And triumph over ill,
And thanks, because I fill a place
I never hoped to fill.
My eyes are moist, with unshed tears,
For one who sits alone,
And will not bless the child she calls
Her darling and her own.
Dear mother, I will never ask
Another name than thine
Or take from him the ring of gold,
And wear it as a sign
If it should cause your heart to ache,
Or be less glad than now.
Add silver to your fading hair,
Or furrows to your bro 4 .
F.or ever since I was a child,
Up to this blest today,
While miy lock grew a bonnier brown,
Yours turned to silver gray,
And in each line of grief and care,
Marked in your face, I see
A shadow of the mighty work,
Which you have wrought for mec.
So for the angel yon have been;
To lead mec on so far
I will not take another one
Tro be mny guiding star.
And when that day shall comne to you,
That day we cannot see,
Which leadeth as a bridge from time
Then I will take your hand in mine,
As I have done before,
And hold it tight, till I can find
Yvou touch the other shore,
And on from thence, thro' all mty days,
Although I may not see
The glories of your kindly home,
I know you wait for mte.
So, mother, smile again in praise,
Since I have promised true,
To be no nearer to my love.
Trhan I am near to you.
A nd still, for all my sky of hope
L4ooks dull, for once, and gray
I never have been happier
'rThan I have been today.
-May Grahianm in the Old Homestead.
Our grand mother sits iu her old arm
With lines of silver threading her hair;
A smile of peace rests upon l"'r face;
11cr room to us seems the brighLtest place
An influence, like a strange, sweet spell
Seemns ever around the spot to dwell;
Yet well we know 'tis her presence tiher<
Makes sacred to us her room and chair.
The dear old face, with its lines of care
Seems now to us more sweet and fair
Than all the beauty of girlhood's prime,
Though very fair ere the hand of time.
Had.left, as it does upon all, Its trace,
Anud wvith miany wrinkles seamed her face
But we know her love will never gro,
Though grandma herself is getting old,
How oft, when a child, I've knelt i
A t grandmother's knee, by the old arm.
In all the world there never will be
A spot so sacred and sweet to ne,
Wealth is a blessing if God sent
it ; a temnptation if man ask it.
[ption Is Grove 9s
Printed on Every Bottle,
le May Know Just
advertise their formula
Lild not buy their medi
i it contained. Grove's
mulec put: up inl correct
a 'i'ast.eless form. The
hile the Q,uinine drives
: system. Any reliabc
Ll that Grove's is iC
other so-called "Taste
rnitations. An analy:
shows that Grove's is
i every respect. You are
;n you take Grove's--it.
nce having long been
th only Chill Cure sold
malarial sections of the
-e, No Pay. Price, 50c.
Coadeaeed 8ehedule in Elhoat
$ait. 17th, 1901.
. kres h....'.,... 11 0u p in f65 a n
tmerville,,,... 12 00% nt 41 a m
1 ranohvillo......... 2 00 a re a m
' an turg ........ 2 45 a m 9 23 a in
1 ... .4 25 am 10 15 am
v.ea ......... 10a 12in 0a m
rnwel ........... 4 18 a n 4 18 a m
laakvill...... 4 28 a m 4 28 a m
, unm a.....,...... 7500 a in Ti) a -&i
os or t..,,. 8 14 a m 12 10 n'n
....,...... 8 00 a m 1 2 p i
N n t.8r ..",,...,. 0 a in 20 p mn
e reenwood.,,,...... 0 a m b5 pim
od s... 10 b a n lb p ru
Ab l ..... 0 8 ai 1 86 in
... . . b a iri 10 p]u
........ a n o ina
reen e...... 1 n, ~ 5p
n ~8, p n r0 600p in
STATIONS. 1A T2
f. l... p n ~lI~a~m
r4"lnon ....... .. p in 10 40 a m
W' amston.. p m 10m 3 a nm
t. ndersog .. . 7 m 11 40 a m
p, nalde .........7 5 im11f40ami
woo ....... min
" ory........ 9 m ~ a
e erty.......# 5m S w
S ba ......... 1T00 p tn
J.lvi '....L.............. b mj9 ? a n
rnw ...........6a m 88 p2a
" vaan ......... 2a m 5 00pa
ing ...e........~12amseiti m
n a "~ merYllie " 7 8h1Ie
aa " . ranol villa. " 6 185 4 25 a
aa a gu r g" 5 88P8 45 a
a . ill . " 49 2 82 s
............ v.. avannah. ....b0
#....' .. Barnwoll .. " .... 12 a
* iii6 40 C". olumbia; .."B 20 p
a >" .Union.."' 24 7 1
a2 " ..Jonesville.. " 12 25 8 8p
o 7p " ....Paolbet .... " 12 Up 8 42 p
p Ar >partanburg Lv 11 45 a6 1______ 8p
a8 Lv Spartanburg Ar 11 22 a p
.7 i . Ar,..Asheville ...Lv 8 00 a 8,p
"P" p. in. "A" a. mn. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILT4 BERVIOIE BIETWEIEN
OHARLE8TON AND GREENVILLE.
7lhmnR palace sleepin g oars on TraIns 865and
US 7and 88. on A. and 0. division. Dining oara
* tese trainis serve all meals anroute.
Trains leave Spartanbur , A. & 0 division,
thbound. 7:08 a. m., 8s11 p. nm., 6:183p. mn..
esbLimnited) and 7:07 p. mn.; south
*m,.i., 8:,5 . mn., 11.84 a. in., (Vesti
Tra leave Greenville, A. and 0. division,
rt n.:2a . :' p. mn. and 5:22 p. mn.,
Vestibule Limitedl and U:15 p. mn.: south
ond1:80 a. mn.,4:8 p. in., 12:80 p. m. (Vesti
mI Liited), and 11 :15 a. m.
TrIs 10 and 18-Pullmap Bleeping Oars
b*oa Char}eston and C)olumnbia; ready for
at both point. atO :00 p. mi.
C ween Bay pnah and Aohevilloenot
tI*ereenJaounville and Oincinnati.
.4)n NONr. HaDWIOE,
'~$ h.u n.Rkr. Che.arlse,a
ATLANTIC COAST LINE!
etWeen Oharleston and olumbia,
WILINGTON, N. U., Juno o9th, 1901,
GOING WEST: In Eflect May 20 GIoING EAST
*No. 62. 1901 No. 53.
7 00amuLv...harleston, 8.C..Ar 7 40 pm'
887lam Lv,.....Lanes......A r 5 o'lpm
9 1a V.........Sumter.......Ar 4388pm
11i18 am Ar.Co....0lumbia ....Lv 8 00 pmn
12 84 pm Ar...Prosperity.....Lv 1 48 pm
12 47 Dmn Ar......Nwbrry...Lv 1 28 pin
18 mA.......Clinton.......Lv2 85pm
1 50 pmn Ar......Larns........v 12 12 pm
8 325 pin Ar...Greenville..,Lv 10 (0pm
8 20 pm Ar....par tanburg..Lv 10 48 am
7 18 pm A r.....Winnboro.....Lv 10 18 am
9 20 pm Ar...harlotte, N. ...Lv 810 am
6 11 pm Ar.Handorsonville, N. C..Lv 9 0 i amt
7 16 mAr.....Asheville......Lv 8 00 am
Nos. 62 an 6 88011(d trains between Charles.
ton and GreenvIlle, B C.
HM. EEF Ja- in Pase e gnt.
Genl.Mar ag Traftle Manager
GLENN liRIE RAILROAD)
fOilcDULE 3N EFFEiCT AFTRiu ,iUva 2, 101.
Lv Glennt 'priags...................0 00 a mn
Ar oebuok......,..,.,,............... 91 a m
A partanburg ....,,.,................10 C0 a m
L~v Spartanburg .......................8 45 p m
IAr Glenvi tprings.................4 46 p in
..... ' H Simpson, Prebidont,
MUMR AIR LIN: RAILWAYs
SA.L A [ |MITEb
DQJJBLE DAILY SERVICE
"talItal City Rollto."
Shtortest lne butweoo aill principal cities
North, East, houtIi and West.
Unalleil sledtlie to I'tat A moi ican l:x
po illon at litu11alo.
veIeduilo in 11miet May 211, 11101.
Central Time. Local At
Daily. Daily. lantito
Non hbount CO ii "lnton.
lv Mavannnl,........i 15 1pin 2 10 pin
Fatrrnx ............ 1 "4 arn 3 58 pin
Dn ma ......... 2 15 an 4 39 pn
1. istern Time.
Colutr bia.........I 40 am 7 12 pin
Cann ten............ 5 37 snti 8 01 pun
Cheraw ............ 7 12 a I I1I pmun
Ar hamlet ............ 7 40 am 10 15 pin So. 52..
Lv Calhoun Fails 1 00 amn 4 11 pin 1 17 an
Abbovillo ........ 1 13 ain 4 38 pin 12 22 p
Ureunwood..... 201 an 5 01 pan 12"10)ppm
Clintion............ 255 na m, 617 pm 1 35 pm
Carlisle.............1 43 ann 6 31 111
Choster............ - 10 n rn 7 03 pam
Catawia Jet.... 4 45 am 73. pmn
Ar Ilainlt ............. 7 t0 ain 101) pmn
lIv 1 Iam let...........8 03 Am 1035 pil
Ar Italeigi............le 37 anm 1 21 anm
I'etotsbu rg...... 2 I i pin 5 .18 at
itclitar.anid....... 328 pn (1 29 at
Washlingtonl.... 705 pmn 1 10 ana.
1anl1 imor.........II 20 pin 11 26 an
l'hilladellhia ... 2 56 111 1 36 pm
New York......... 6 30 11 m 415 pin
1"ilstnotit I-Nori'k 5 _r piI 7 III 1u1
Mouthboand. lilly. le Iy.
Coluulinaa....1) 40 1itui 1 05 ant2
)eaiark...... I1 09a 2 27 ao m
Ftrftx .....11 2.1 ap m3 05 a
Ar Sayatniia...i... 1 .17 p 4 62 am
Jucksonvllle... 1; Ilu pin Ui 15 mun
L at pa............ 7 -15 an 5 40 1p
l,astern 'ITime. Local
Lv Cittaw ........... 9 25an 1 05 am CIit)
(lateuhl.........10 20 ank 1 42 atm Atlanta
Carlisle ......... 17 2 o a No. 53
U lrf x ...........11 37 am 2 b at 2 10 pi
Greenwoodi..12 22 pin 3 40 aian 3 05111
A iv i l......... 12 4 pam 1 15atnt 333 p11
Jcaloyl Fails.. 1 15 1,1t *1 "14 au 4 1 pm
Ar Atlaena.....2"10 pill 1 o2,1 illlm 6.13 1,a
Atlaita .......... 5 1)a 0 00 In 80 pi
No. at awh....t.. at. Wrshlgton With tho
ieuutel'vaa.i.t l..2waty, Bitffalo ExprAa, ar
riig Ifutl'auo 173.3umi
Coluia, Nowberry and) Laurens RIailwPy,
train No. ;,2 leavinag CIuaniblat. Union 81th.
iIon, titn. 1 23 m tily, eoa 21 1 6 tt. C20itoin
with w. A. L Rilway. No. 43, af3orlg
3hotest 111... (l.i..12t pite by sovotnl '3urs
to Atlantat, lFaltal.og.i, Nathvillo St. Lous,
Chicago 13d 13 ll . o..l.ts .io
Close oa,n( Ita l.i. it. -'etpiburg, Iteinionl,
Wtashingtoll, Portsmnoutha. Norfolk, Colmmu hult,
Sltanua, Jacksoan I t and Atlanta with
Clgiteit,t estwlre trainds carrying thrluy,
Pullman lo pi g eais bi twoln all piuoita
S. A, L. a I way o1 . little book auo r,ood
aover C., N.* aind L. 1 atfawity; n1ls1 to Watshintg
toin, 1). C.
1'or redand rates, rulle b rsviatt iora:s
Ole,C, apply to
StiVAtint Chitanoog t'a, it,ll i4, C..
J. l. Barr, ,t V. , & U. n.
I. . L. iunc, U. . A. Norlktoltmt, Via.
Charleston al Wostern Caroinia RWv Co.
Augusta and Ashevilo Short Line.
d chvedi in fect "ine 1th. loot.
Leave Atg.sta t...........1(1 05 a in 2 In
Arrive UI'euwood......12 36 p II1 ........
Anderson ..btw...................7 1 p ian
Laurons............ 1 35 ) iln 6 33, it at
Waaterloo (il. S.). 1 66 ) in .......
Glreenville.....3 26 11p In 930 inn
on lenn Springs... 45 p in
SpLtaibarg. 3 0 p n1 9 00 b a Ia
Se t.N.atl L........... 6 33 p in ..Wa.hing
Hoieorsonvili,.(1 03 p I
Asheville............ 7 16 113111
L~eave;Ashovjillo...... ..7 05p in ...
o itrautbtaig.cId 13 a rs ervati
G lenn $prl,gs...t 00 at I11 .......
Gereeil ...c.10 I I
Laurens ...'.........12 07 p in a 30 p A
Arriv 'itith La' . Couu ,ia, , 3..
J. x1. Barr,.11t V. P, & G.pM.
CLearlest AndrWont......r.li...... 09, i
LaoAugusta............0 05a m 8 '.0 1 mi
LArve G reenwood.......5 31)m.........
A ndrson........... .............7 0.2 p m
L rares.............. 00 35ny 65 p m
Greenyorte........ 35 am 7 130 aml
SPrtan burgi.....3 0 am 8 00 pin
Ar a ua ...111........... ......m ..........
Hoaanesola........ ..1,m.............. .
Ashit o............. 00 pan ..........
eavoAliv t ..~....rt~m . ..........10Xi 53li
Spartnburg........30pam 110 p m
G1i0f n.Spr....g..... .. am...........
Gree vill ..........1 50 m 7 54 apm
ArL'oAuuna..................1207p 00p am
Arrovo WceootLi. a.)..(A230 p m ...........
at tauarg wit....... I 15thern 7 45 pin
Loany A andorn.................... 7o 25oatm
_ Wuitt............... . P 40 p m A 8 4 p.
LEave NRH.S.A Augusta........,........ 3 4s.
IAu le t da ue.... ,............. 5h 6931 m
Y oassere ............ 9 0 an ' . p
Por - ly .. ...... 030an 8 5p
A r Saaii .............. A.7.P 55 P.m
-10 a h a nah............ .. . 6 28 al
Port0 Rl.,.,......1o0pin 40 am
A12 e d:~ Al ................... 1 5 a
12los0 c (oIronwott 2TwO foral
oinsu 8 Ar L.and1 L.an . iwy and
at artnbn anirg 8i. S10er aiwy
F1r any infomtonl r 3atv .0tckt
I . J1' R Ar G, Gen.Duii- Lvs 1Ag8.,
A.M. NORTM. Sol. Agt
In.1 E1T3e .unty,Jn 9th, 1 0
7 E8s12rn ..tnard 118me.
A7M. .12 .JP.pM. l P.M.
800 14 Eletony 42 318
8 23pI Abberity 1 3 2In
12 161 Greenwood.. 12 208
91 218 r HCIton LV, 2 0
960 2037L.Glnopig Ar14 00
100 2 45a .pa abrg. 138 124
8 StO Ar Lharetn(h')LV 7 08
il> all Fri Dalyen. orwrtet
A.M(. A.IM.i T. M.. A.OltON
0 10 12t ( " Paks Air % 43s 4g5.
Cou4ia 8. 35 ..Clintn.. on8 4. 0.
7 0 1255 .Kiard. 18 4
No I0 1 ..Jalapa.. 32
Ar100 am28 eron.ry 12 8860p
Ar 25 0 -a1.Posper.Lv 3 2850p
S1 1 .Captin...v42 6p1m
A022 2m.8o ilton 12(04 1420l
9rl 06 2a27Adams' Orsin ilv291 1
ArO15m Lv.Columb1ial(A ..L)Ar11 m
8. 80 ANChalestn. Ly 7 00enon
Clonncn. any Aent orowritI o
AtluAbtea,on wit WoRilmiyngo, N. Ba.1