Newspaper Page Text
WEEKLY FASHION HINTS$
Gown of Dark Blue Zibeline.
THE NEW HIP YOKE.
For early spring wear the tailor
made idea still prevails, the gowns
on the whole showing a far greater
simplicity than has been the case
for the last few seasons. Our illus
tration shows a gown of dark blue
zibeline, the E on showing a very
novel effect in the way of stitch
ins. The -aket is cut without
a collar and the revers may be either
of triped silk or trimmed with
straps. -The skirt is cnt with a yoke
below which are wide rucks stitched
down with white Corticelli stitching
Quite a new material is the don
bled-faced linen which will un
doubtedly arrive -at the height of
popularity during the summer and
will be employed to evolve some
very fetching gowns. Very little
*trimiig is required on them asthe
reverse side of the linen will answer
admirably for this purpose. A wide
latitude is given the skirts, although
the fundamnental principle-iaring
*at the hem-is still adhered to. This
effect is gained in different ways,
either with curved seams or with a
aounce, and is sometimes still fur
ther increased with clusters of tucks,
or with small inset panels, at the
hem of contrasting material and
* color. It stands to reason that heavy
* goods like homespun, tweed and
mixed fabrics in general will make
up much more satisfactorily in ~
plain, gored skirt.
J. C. BOYD
(andidate to Adjutant and Insp@ctor eon
erai-Address of Voters of South Carolina.
Mr. J. C. Boyd, who issues the
following address to the totes oi
South Carolina is well known in
Newberry- county, and is a brother
in-law of Mr. G. Frank Wearn, of
the Ewart-Pifer Co.:
Greenville, S. C., April 7, 1902.
'To the Democratie Voters of South
Having served the Confederacy
four years, as a boy soldier, and the
,State of South Carolina twenty-siu
years as a militiaman, I will con
sider it a great honor if I can wind
up my military career as adjutani
and inspector general.
After receiving the encourage
ment and endorsement of a great
many prominent men over the State,
I have decided to be a candidate for
this office, before the next Demo
cratic primary, and will make the
race solely on my merits, and the
services I have rendered to the State.
Feeling that no fair minded man will
say that I am asking more pay than
these services have been worth, when
I ask to be elected, as those who are
familiar with my record know that I
have devoted my time and money for
the support of the militia, and I am
-proud to say that those who know me
best are my warmest supporters, they
know that I have always endeavored
to do my duty, and have obeyed all
orders under all circumstances, and
sometimes under very unpleasant
ones, when others who are now aspir
ing to public office failed to obey.
I began my military life in the
State as first sergeant of "The Inde.
vendent Rifle Club," of Greenville,
in the daiys when the white people
were not pernmitted tohv ir-hr
companies, and1 have continued in~
the service ever since, rising from
one position to another, until in 1891,
T ~ mvv w~p.~~nv~d panI~
I regret that my personal a<
quaintance in some sections of th
State is limited, but hope that m
reputation as an officer is sufficient]
known over the whole State to wa
rant my aspiring to this office.
My not having taken part in tb
Spanish-American war was no fan
of mine, as my age precluded my er
listing as a private soldier, but I di
all that I could to get a commissic
and (no man could have had fin(
endorsements than were sent fro
this and adjoining towns for mx
appointment as colonel of the 2n
regiment,) but I still fell short (
enough political influence, whi
was so very essential in securing on
and it is well known in this sectic
that I did as much towards raisit
the 1st regiment as any man, havir
sent three companies to this reg
meet, and spent three weelts of m
time recruiting these companies wit]
out fee or reward.
Now, fellow Democrats, my o
ponents so far are young men wE
can well afford to wait and be r
warded for their gallant servic(
later, but if I am to receive any r
ward it must come now, for it wi
only be a few short years until ever
"old Confed" will have crossed ti
river, and I will be among the nun
ber. My record is known and upc
that I propose to stand, sink (
swim, and will ask you to investiga
my casp, giving me credit for all th
is due me, and if you think that
am entitled to the position and c
stand the test applied by Andre
Jackson to all office seekers, viz: "
he honest ?" "Is he competent ?" "
he worthy ?" I would be glad if y
would give me your vote, and
elected -I shall consider it a vei
high compliment, and you can re
assured that iio act of mine will ev4
be such as to cause you to regr
having voted for me.
Thanking you in advance, I r
Very truly yours,
J. C. BOYD,
Col Com'g 1st Infantry S. C. V.
-Endorsed Hon. Wyatt Aiken.
Mr. Editor, Sir: Several artici
have recently appeared in the di
ferent newspapers of this the 8.
Congressional District of Son
Carolina, about candidates or ava
able aspirants to the honorable poi
tion as congressman. The Distri
seems to be greatly blessed in - go<
material, or rather in men who b
lieve themselves to be the right so]
judging by the number who are in ti
fight for thi. most coveted positio
But, however, that maybe, Mr. E
itor, I will discuss that no furthE
but will confine this article toi
original purpose, viz: that of ti
merits of one of the old membe
of Co. A. 1st., Reg. S. C. V. Infantr
which was displayed in a hundr<
different ways and in as many di
ferest instances while he wore t]
uniform of his country daringi
crises of 1898, and which subsequer
ly has become known to such an e
tent to the people generally th
they have induced him to become
candidate, of the people, and for t]
people, to the national house of re
resentatives, believing as they<
that a man of such attainments as
scholar and a birth in a lap of pati
The above portrait is that of
Countess Mogelstud, of Chica
go, Ill., whose gratitude for the
benefit received from the use of
Dr. Miles' Nervine prompted
her to make this statement:
"It affords me great pleasure to add
my testimony to the very excellent
merits of Dr.~Miles' Nervine. Although
Ilam past 8o years of age I find it
soothes the tired brain, quiets the irri
tated nerves and insures restful sleep.
I never feel contented without a bottle
of it in the house." Gratefully yours,
is a n'erve tonic and strength
bu&E~ th~a s+arts right in re
So?d i~ &I
Dr. Miles Medical CQ., EIk~rt, md. ]
I otic influence which he has maintah
e ed throughout his life; who havir
y that profound patriotic instin
y which he so richly inherited fro
an illustrious parent, that when ti
first notes of the bugle sound(
.e "assembly" to the nations citizi
[t soldiery, he did not stop and
- Question the reason, Why
d but was one among the first to answ
n with the knowledge of a true bo
r son of the South that it was his d u
n as an American to
y Do, and if necessary, Die
d in defence of his country. Believin
)f I say, as the people evidently i
h that a man who could throw dos
a, the gauntlet like Wyatt Aiken did
n '98 is worthy to represent us in t1
g halls of our national governmer
g And yet, Mr Editor, that is not a
- for he is worthy because of his sp<
y less character in his dealings wi
1- his fellow-men, both private ai
public. I had the honor to be
>- member of the same company du
to ing the Spanish-American war in t
3- 1st regiment of the state, and h
3s therefore ample opportunity of se
3- ing the many acts of benevolence re
11 dered to the enlisted men of our re
y ment by Mr. Aiken,'which was a fr
e quent sight to behold in our cam
i at Chicamauga and down in Florid
>n Even while he was "only a private "
)r did many noble acts of kindness
te for several of the boys who had I
it come sick from the unusual hardshi
I of a soldier's camp life. But afi
n he was promoted to the position
w Adjutant of a Battalion and assign
[s to the quarter-master's department
[s did more for us because he h
iu something to do with it himself, a
if he put new life into the departme
-y with which he was connected. V
t had no more boxes sent us from hor
3r with "grub" in them for "my hung
at son" in each letter from a lovi
mother that invariably accompani
- each box. Why? Because we had
man who was attending to his du
looking out for the enlisted men
our regiment like a real officer, ti
1'. he was, instead of trying to break]l
back to get it straight and walki
himself to death up and down a co
apany street in order that he may:
aceive the salutes of the men. Wy
-dAiken cared for no salutes save th(
hof absolute necessity or for the pr4
ervation of military courtesy.
.Now, in conclusion, Mr. Edit
and kind reader, I wish to say
dt word or so to the members of the c
1st regiment, that it is our duty
ex soldiers who live in this Distr
'to support Hon. Wyatt Aiken in]i
el candidacy for Congress with a who
that will echo like our yells did oa
the old battlefield of Chicamau
r, or over the sand-hills of Florida,
the approaching primary.
There are good men who oppt
him in this campaign; men whose :
Ytegrity and fidelity to a conscienc
duty is beyond question, but af'
taking every thing into considea
es t.ion, I can only offer them a word
ts sympathy in the houir of their deft
which is inevitable to every opone
of Hon. Wyatt Aiken, who, (if I
afriends count for anything,) will
known the morning after the p
Pmary by the title of Congressm
Wy att Aiken of the 3d Congressior
District of South Carolina-F.
O ., ex-musican Co. A. 1st Re;
ment S. C.
TILLMAN ANSWERS THE sTATE.
Concluded from 1st page.
lieved him the best man who wi
CHANGES IN THE FACULTY.
Senator Fillman when asked
Dr. Hartzog's resignation would
"That I do not know. The boa
will very carefully sift the wh<
matter to the bottom at its Ju
meeting and act for the best inter(
of the College I am sure. The
will probably be some changes ma
in the faculty, but we will not eo
sent to dictation from any sour<
Stonewall Jackson was a most u
popular professor at Virginia M
itary Institute, and personal pop
larity is not the only criterion I
which to judge a man's fitner
When those who have axes to grir
or other candidates to press rush
the conclusion that Dr. Hartz<
must go because they want to p
somebody else in his place. I thir
fair-minded men everywhere will e
pect the board to do what I am su
it intends to do,, exercise its og
best judgment and make all bus;
bodies understand that we will pm
ish those over whom we have coi
trol, and pay no heed to others
SR. M. L.
Cost of Rearing Boys.
Some one has figilred that the
M average boy who is dependein. upon
his parents for a livelihood uatil he
1e reaches the age of 21, costs $4,000.
The question naturally arises, does
it pay to raise boys; are there not
other crops that, would prove more
profitable? If a boy turns out to be
a cigarette fiend, it is safe to say that
the parent might have invested his
money to a mnh better advntage.
But if the boy grows to manhood
with the lesson well learned that
vealth and success grow on bushes
09 that are watered with the sweat of
in one s brow, the parents need not be
grudge whatever they have spent
le upon him, for he will be a source of
increasing joy and pride of their
hearts, and wl.en they grow oln and
th their hands tremble and their steps
are faltering, they will have strong
d arms to lean upon and help them
over all rough places that lie in that
tr twilight pati. of theirs.-Webster
,e- The May number of the Woman's
Home Companion opens with an ar
ticle on "Where the Circus Starts
- From," by Eugene Wood, "Behind
e- the Scenes in a DepartmeL.t SLore'
ps gives shoppers a glimpse into the
La. workings of these great enterprises.
he There is a valuable article on Ellen
he M. Stone, "Little journeys to the
es Woods and Fields" and "The Month
>e- of May-Day" are appropriate out:loor
ps features. The reproduction of five
:er paintings by Charles Schreyvogel,
of makes a striking double-feature. A
o new serial story Ly Cyrus Townsend
ed Brady, entitled "Woven with the
he Ship," makes the magazine notable
ad in fiction. Will N. Harden and El
ad liot Flower contribute short stories.
nt Published by The Crowell Publishing
Vt Co., Springfield, Ohio; one dollar a
e year; ten cents a copy; sample copy
ea Health and Beauty!
Universal Good Condition.
of Esthetic Quality.
at Twin words rre these, more significant than any
t thrpetiigto the physique. Onze impliesth
-other. There can hardly be health without some
118 degree of beauty', and certainly there can be nc
real beauty w.thout health. Woman can contro:
alg her health to a great ex
.tent if she will but keep
[n- her medstrual organs inm
tt Female .-. Regulator
Is popularly known as the best medicine for the re
et lef of women suffering intenlse pain from suppressed
menlsraation.- It corrects the der:angement or stop
us page of the menses. It cures headache, backache
lshooting pains, nervousness or the blues. It per
mainently stops Leucorrhea or Whites, and restores
otho falling womh to its normal position.
if woman will regulate her menstrual functions.
er with this mediceme, perfect arms. perfect bust and
pink and wvhite complexion will follow, as the
o'a natural result of a richly nourished blood and regu.
n trd iall dn stores at -$1 per bottle.
11 A tre:ltise "Perfect I Iealth for Women " free.
Write for it.
niE BRAaiEL ratIITRo CO., ATmm'r, C.
Dy spe psia Cure
fDigests what you eat.
~This preparation contains all of the
be digestants and digests all kinds of
- food. It gives instant relief and never
rfails to cure. it allows you to eat all
an the food you want. The most sensitive
il stomachs can take it. By its use many
athousands of dyspeptics have been
N. cured after everything else failedi. 19
- unequalled for the stomach. Child
ren with weak stomachs thrive on it.
First dose relieves.'A diet unnecessary.
Cures all stomach troubles
Prepared only by E. (. Dr.WrrT& Co, Chicago
The $1. bottle contauns2%i times the50Oc. ie,
In Effect Sunday, February 2 'd, 19d2.
(Eastern Standard Timen.
A.M. A,M. P.M. '-M.
be 7 45a Lv Atlanta (s.A.L> Ar. S <U
10Oila A thene 5 28
11 i6a Elberton 4 18
12 23p Abbeville :1 15
rd 12 4sp Greenwood 2 4X
1 35p A r Clinton Lv. 2 00
>le - - - - ~~ c.&w.c.>
10 00a Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00
Io 1 4a Spartanburgr 3 10
12 01ip Greenville 3 0'
,st (Harnis Springs)
12 52p Waterloo 2 06
re 1 169 Ar Laurens(Dln'r) Lv 1 38
ie 22 53 - 52 85
- Ex sun. Ex Sun
e. 6 000 0O i,v Utnren A r -47 5 00
6 in 2 08" Parks Ar I di 4 50
n- 6 40 2 22 ..Clint on.. 1 27 4 :30
6 58 2 34 Goldville 1 15 3 .51
[- 708 24; ..Kinard. l05 :34.1
7 1 2 49 .Gary ... 12 59 :3: 1
Q- 726 254 ..Jalapa.. 1254 ::2
800o :310 Newbherry 12 89 3% I
)$ 25 3 2i Prosperity 12 25 2 22
8 42 3 34 ....81igus.... 12 ;6 2 02
IS 8 55 3 39 O.c Mountain 12 12 1 36
Sd 9 15 3 6 ...'napin... H 59 13
924 337 Hilton 1VO1 0 i29 A
Lo 9 29 1 01 W hite Rtock~ i] -6 1 24 A
9 37 4 17 Ballentine Il 40 ! 1.
ig 9 52 4 17 .. ... rmO... il.30J l 0
10 02 4 2; .Leaphar: . Ii 22 12
- 10 30 4 45 .:CoiuimbiaLv~ i:11.112
k 4 15 LvColumibia (A.C.].)AXr !!& C0
5) 2.5 Sumter 9 4'
830 A rCharleston Lv 7
For Rates, Timeo Tables, or further i om
e tion call on any Agent, o writ
W. G. CHILDS, T. M. :MiERsoN
President. T:a[me Manioer
I . LIAgStON Hd' .rM. EM E S
- Sof.lat.~ Xetn'jrt & N 4'
Coh nhcs.--il im . .
C -A N --- - ~-~~
H1l' CDiN e1WHSKY~or
O!bits Ce t my. sanare
r~frn 5Aiu ins r da. Hure s A
ofrfee. WO 5 years a.D A:tat. Ga. o
Rom i t a i r A
don't stay on or near the sirf
tissues to the bone and drive
For a Lame I
or, in fact, all
ness of your 1
that wil- driv
If you cannot
self get some
it is essential
rubbed in mo;
overcomes the ailments of hoi
it is a flesh healer and pain ki
Rese.t of the
between New Tesk
Cinoimaati ad lie
New T.usand tlowada,
sa vsa h.
u=p.eiee DiageCau' S
Emoellet *eevice am
coat eth Casslia
Wiates' T'eaAt TIMEI
&. U. HAUDWICK.
0..s. P a see ,
a. W. EMeT.
a. Pusagr Agens,
'SI, L AHO
- Are bpst reac b the Co C
runs two trains day fro
witho it change. hese
directs or make close nnec
for al parts of Texas, 0 ah<
SAN AssGELO 0---.......
If you want to fin d a od home
in Texas, where bi crops are
raised and where pe le prosper.
write for a copy of ou handsome
booklets, "Homes in t e South
west" and "Through T xas with
a Camera.'' Sent free to any
body who is anxious to bette r his
JLE RIDGE RAILRO)
H. C. BEAS:TIE, Receiver.
Ettective -, 1897.
rsetweenl Anderson and W alhalhl.
ATo UND W EsTBO
00 H)am...... Anderson.......Lv3 3
40ram.............. Denver....... Lv 3.5
.rl0 am.......... Autun........... Lv 4
022 am.......Pedleton....Lv 4 I
013 am..Cherry's Crossing..Lv4 2.'
r7 am..Adam s' Crossin..L v429 j
94am ...... Seneca..... Lv4 4
r9a .:I....West Union .... Lv 5
r92am.....Wahalla .........v 5I
J1. R. ANDERSON, Superintende
onetions at Seneca with So. R R No
m iweroni with Po Railway No. 11 an
5E[ULE IN E FFECT AFTER JUPE 2, 190]
~ enn Spriags..................9 00
rar tan burg ........................ 10 00
vSartanburg........................ 3 45
ebuck............................ .. 4 05
renn Springs..... ............44
H 8 Simpson. Presldei
Ree, but goes in through the muscles and
out all soreness and iniammation.
Lameness and Sore
)ody there is nothing
out the pain and in
> quickly as
reach the spot your
one to assist you, for
that the liniment be
-ses and all domestic animals. In fact,
ler nonatter who or what the patientie.
IR A.ND MAgDEL.
ealth ad Pleasuue
5.Suth with the #
AIST and W EST.
Twas.e Theosg6 Sleepta.Cares
ad New O.leans, wta Atlaata.
vid Poitst via Atlanta and wia
, ither' via Lyvphbse=g. svMle
via Ricksmond. Daavi11e and
vi.. on all Thu'ough Weatias.
I Low Rtes to Chento a.
s Inter-.Sstt ad West Radian
s to all esouts now en sle at
eae. or addre.e
W. N. TATLOE,
POt, .ase. 055. Page, 48.ge,a
. e. .Atiaese, 0.
1. C. BEAM,
AN INQIAN TER..
n elt, ich line~
' mph' toTexas~
ai s ei er reach' "'"B V
.H AN I
-I u MREVEPORT
KE. W. LBAR,.P. A. ASTLANTS, A.
colI1D1ia, Newherry 811 alrdis RailroaAl
SAtlantic Coeast Line Railroad,
5 pm ACCOUN'T
Pm South Carolina Inter-State and West Indian
Tickets on sale at following rates:
Faroms Class A Class B Class Cf
Larns . (2., $9.20 $8.75 $4.60
prI Clinton. S. C., 8.75 6.40 4.40
pm Newberry, 8. C., 7.75 5.70 3.90
[. Ar Prosperity, S. C., 7.45 5.45 3.75
njLittle Mountain, S. C., 7.10 5.20 :.5i
nt Capn .C,6.8i 5.05 3.45
2 Irmo, S. C., 6.35 4.65 3.40
Co'um bia, S. C.. 5.85 4.30 3.25
Class A tickets sold daily to May 31st, con
tin"eous r assage, final himIt June 3d. 192
Class B tickets sold daily to May 31st, con
tinuous riassage, final limit 10 days In addi
lion to date of sale.
IClass' C tickets sold Tuesday and Th ursday
ot each week to May 29th, continuous passage
final limit seven days in addition to dlate of
a m sedueadfrhr.nomto d
om heduE CaVndUh AgeontOl d
a m .de, .CV NH.entrr,S..
a rJ F. IV N ewbOr, S . .
P.rJ F. LIEIGSTOn,.
Coluw . . C.,
~. M. EIfERSON, H. IL. EMERSON,
j Tramo Manager. (IOn. PalS. Agent.
remove from the soil
large quantities of
IhI( fertAlizer ap
plicd, must furnish
elnOU'h Potash, or the
land will lose its pr
Read carefully our books
on crops-sent free.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
S93 Nassau St., New York.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVIC
Capit1 ity Route."
Shortest line between all principal cities
North, East, South and West.
Schedule in effect Dec. 1. 1901.
Central Time. Local At
Daily. Daily. lanta to
Northbound 66 34 Clinton.
Lv Savannah,........ 1130 pm 155 pm
Fairtax ............ 1 09 am 3 40pm
Denmark......... 1 50am 4 27 pm
Colun bia....... 4 10 am 7 05 pm
Cawden............ 5 07 am 8 00 pm
Cheraw ............ 6 39 am 9 40 pm
Ar Hamlet ............ 7 05 am 10 15 pm No. 52.
Lv Ca'houn ralls 100 am 4 21 pm 1225 am
Abbeville ........ i33 am 4 51 pm 1257 pm
Greenwood..... 156 am 5 19 pm -192-m
Clinton............ 2 45 am 6 08 pm 215 pm
Carlisle............ 3 33 am 6 53 pm
Chester....... .... 4 00 am 7 2) pm
Catawba Jet.... 4 35 am 7 54 pm
Ar Hamlet............. 7 00 am 10 13 pm
Lv Hamlet ........ .. 7 25 am 10 4) pm
Ar Raleigh............llu 15 am I 3D au.
Petersburg ..... 2 26 pm 554 am
Richjx ond ....... 3 L5 pm "i5 am
Washington.... 6 3i pm 10 10 am
Baltimore ........11 2.5 p 11 26 ata
Philadelphia.... 253sm 136 pm
New York...... 6 30 am 415pm
"tsmouth-Norf'k 5 25 pm 7 15 am
Southbound. Daily. Daily.
Lv Cheraw...... ..... 7 Il am 11 06 pm
Camden ........ 8 34 am 12 58 am
Columbia......... 8 40 am 105 am
Denmark...... 952 am 2 17 am
Fairfax ...........10 30 am 2 57 am
Ar Savar nah ........12 05 pm 4 40am
Jascksonville... 3 50 pm 9 05am
Tampa........ 5 00am 540 pm
Eastern Time., LIcal '
LCatawba..... 90:U. l2 5-am Clt tO'
' r eater...... 945 am 13 3.5 m Atlants
Carlisle......10IOL i m300 aml No. 53
Clinton..... Ii6 am 2 57am 2 45pm
Greenwood...t 2 pir 3 43 am 3 8Spm
A bbeville......14 21 pm 4 10 am 4 07 pm:
Calhoun Falls..12 .i pn 4 38 am 4 45 pwJ
r Athens... .... 22 pn. m13 am 6 19 pmn
A tianta..... 4 5pm. 820 - m 8 50Opmr.
comumbia, New berr. and Laurensa Etaiu'
rain o 52 leaving Calinmis. Union t
tion, at il120 am daily, con nects at . liIntoni
ith 8 A. L Railway. N o. 5$, a '
hortest and quickest route by several heute
o Atlanta, Chattanooga, Nashville, St. Louls;
hicago and all points West.
Close connectonU at Petersburg. Eichmond,
Washington Portsmouth. Norfolk, Columbia
avannah Jacksonville and Atlanta, with
'Msgiilcent vestibule trains caryn
a~rcugFullman sleepibg cars between a
. A L Railway 1,000 mile books are good '
ver C., N and L. Railw ay; also to WashMngr
ton, 1U. C.
For reduce.d rates. Pullman reservations,
J. J PU LLER, T. P. A., -
Colombia, 8. U.
C. B. WALWORTE, A. G. P. A.,
TLANTIC COAST LUNE?
etween Charleston and ColumMis#
Upper South Carolina and Ner*
WILMflGTONi. N. C., March 26th, 1962
UoIG WEs'IC In Effect JAxm. 15, Gorwe jtass
No. .70. 1904 No. No..
8 52 53 . 'K
1P.M. *A.M. ~*P-M-f.~
5 25 6.00 Lv...Charleston,8S.C...Ar 9.20 ul3
7.35 7.5l Lv.......Lanes...........Ar 7 35
9.15 9:2?5 Lv.....Sumter..... Ar 6.'8 829 ~
16.14) 11.O5 Ar... Columbia.... .Lv 4.40) 6.
.. .. 2.29 Ar.... ... Prosperity... Lv 3 20 ...
.. 12.42 Ar.. ...New brry.. ..Lv 3.06 ....
. .2 Ar...... Clinton... Lv p.22 ......
..... '.47 Ar...Laurens.....Lv 2.0.2 ....,
.... 3.25 Ar.. ..Greenvlle.... Lv 12.22 ...
... 3.30 Ar.. Spartanburg ...:.Lv 12315.
... .. 9.45 Lv.....Sumter, 8. C . ...Ar 5.45 ...
... 1.Ar...Cadem.... A r 4 15 ~......
.... 2.37 Ar... Lancaster... Ar 10.66 ...
.... 3.440 Ar.. Rock Hill... A r 10.00 ...
.... 4.18 Ar... Yorkville. . .. A r 9.15 - ..
.... 52 Ar.. B acksburg... Ar 8.15 .
.... 6 00Ar ...Sh olby. .N. C...Ar 7.'5 ..
S7.15 A r... utherfordtonl... Ar 6 05 ...
.. 8.30 A r., Marion, S.C.... Lv 5.40
P M. A,M.
.... 7.13 Ar Winnsboro, S. C. Lv 10.18 a..... ~
.... 9. 0 Ar..,Charlotte, N. C...Lv . 8.10 .
... 0.11 .Hendersonville, N. C... 9.0.
. . 7.15 Ar .. Ashev ile. .. Lv 8.00 .
tTuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Nos. 52 and b3 3ola trains between Charles
ton and Greenville, S C.
Nos. 58 and 59 carre' Through Coach be
tween Charlesten and Columbia.
H M. EMERSO N,Ge n.PassenlgrARt
. R. K.ENLY, T. hi M. RO
Gen'l. Mansa' er Traffle Manager,
Augusta and Asheville Short Line.
Schedule in Effect Dec. 29,19.
e ~aveAugta.............i 0am m 5p
Arrive Greenwood........2 39 p m . .
Anderson ........... - --.......
Laurens..........140pm m O0
Waterloo (H .S.)... 1 12pm -.
Greenville.1222pm.....12 22 p
-Glenn Springs.. 4 45 p m
Spartanbiurg..... 330 p m0a~
Hendersonvilie..6 03 pm m.
Asheville.......... 715 pm .
Lave4shedile...........0 5p m....
Spartanburg.....2 15am m 3pm
Glenn S rix.gs................
Greenvi e......12 22 pm 1m p
Arrive Waterloo (H. M.)... 2 3 pm m.
Leave Anderson ...............7 --
Augusi.a..........54 pr y6a
Leave Augusta.............. ..............
Allendale............. . . .62
Yemnassee ..... ......10 25 p:r.
Port Royal......O.. 10 30 afn
Beaurrt....... 140p 350.am'
Yemas~ee......II5pn 7 4 pm
Clos conecionat reewoo fora
Foran Inoratin elaiv 32po:
A. Sa NRH 8a...... A........
TSavaM Rn,.............. .... ..
Sints on S. A. L. and C. and G. Railway, aD
i spartanbnrg with Southern Railway,
For any information relative to
stes, schedules, addness
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pas.
E. M. NORTH. Sol. Agt.
e u warnaamr es.. m.