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Fort Mill times. [volume] (Fort Mill, S.C.) 1892-current, April 25, 1900, Image 1

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V VOL. IX. FORT MILL, S. C., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 25,1900. y "r a'"'80f"r "s7'"nv U"'re
. for repairs on any of them. Lheir
Flees From Kentucky Jury's Indictment*
Asks Him Not to Honor Extradition
Papers From Kentucky ? Ex-President
Harrison Refuses to Appear for
Him. i
Washington. l\ C.. Special.?Republican
Governor W. S. Taylor, of Kentucky.
wh-o ha been at Washington
for some time p.i>t preparing papers
in his appeal to the .Supreme Court,
bus gone to New York. He will return
to Washington about the middle
of the week. The friends of Governor
Taylor say they have no information
as to tin* indictment alleged to have
been found against nim in Kentucky.
They say. however, that if he has
been indicted, lie will return to Kentucky
as soon as the Supreme Court
hears the ea-es and will meet all
charges without hesitation. It is understood
that Governor Taylor's visit
to New > ork is for the purpose of >ti
suiting lawyers regarding the case.
New York. Special. The World of
Sunday says: W. S. Taylor, Governo>of
Kentucky, is in New York in consequence
of the finding of an indictment
ag.iin-t him by the grand jury of
Frankort charging him with being an
accessory beore tiie fact to the murder
of Wm. Goehcl.
He appealed to Governor Roosevelt
Saturday afternoon, asking that any j
demand for extradition be denied.
The interview between the governor
or Kentucky and tin- governor of New
York lasted for an hour and a half. The 1
utmost secrecy was observed in the.
coming of Governor Taylor t > the
home of Douglass Robinson. brotherin-law
to Governor Roosevelt, in his
stay here and in his departure. During
the visit of Governor Taylor several
delegations railed on Governor
Roosevelt and many visitors were received.
To no one was t.ie presence
of Governor Taylor known, for he wa.
seated in a corner chair in the dining
room and the folds of heavy red curtains
intervened between this and the
drawing room. Governor Taylor arrived
in New York from Washington
where he lias been preparing his case
for the Supreme Court. The information
that he had been indicted caused a
sudden chnnfrn In Ui- nl > > ;..
riictroeui was not anticipated. At first
t'he fact was disputed. but Friday night
friends of the govern >r were informed
that the report of the indictment whicl; !
had become known in a mysterious '
way. was absolutely correct. A con- ;
sulfation was held. Some advised that j
the governor should j tin ex-Secretary !
of State Finh v. ::f Kentucky, also tin !
der indictment, in Indiana. It was
feared that if Governor Taylor remained
in Washington, the requisition of
Governor Beckhant would be ih-onored.
The most feasible plan, and the one offering
to the Kentucky executive the
greatest hope of immunity, was his
trip to New York, and an interview
with Governor Roosevelt.
Governor Taylor called on ex-President
Harrison at the Fifth Avenue Hotel,
shortly after noon. He made a I
desperate plea to the ex-President to j
reeonsider his decision not to act as j
Ills counsel. General Harrison heard
Governor Taylor ro.irteonsly. but firmly
informed him that it would lie impossible
for him to take up his ease,
either before the Supreme Court of the
United States or before the Kentucky
courts, when the trial of the governor
t.n the indictment will come i#).
General Harrison said: "It was not !
that 1 do not believe in the course of
Governor Taylor that caused niy refusal
to act as counsel or him. I had so
many engagements that I could not
take his case. I w.:s never formally
approached. Uriends of Governor Taylor
asked me if I cared to take up his
case, as I say. and I declined because
of my numerous engagements.
"I can not discuss what Governor
Taylor said to me. 1 will say this. I
have not agreed to connect my.-elf with
tho case."
CL' ,....... i- ?
? unikU Kiln K> viuinc.1.
I.onclon, By Cable.?A letter from a
nurse in a hospital at Cape Town corroborates
an unpleasant feature of the
war. The writer says the medical officers.
for sanitary reasons, forced a
number of Floor prisoners to hatne in
the river behind the hospital. Two of
them absolutely refused to strip an 1
when forced to do so, it was found
they were women in men's "lotlies.
The hlght Hour Bill.
Washington, D. C., Special.?Th,v
House committee on labor took up the1
Gardner eight-liour hill, as recently
completed by a sob-committee, and
after making several amendments,
put the measure in form for a final
vote on its adoption at the n? xt meeting.
The amendment requires that
"every contract made for or on behalf
of the United states, or any Territory
or the District of Columbia, which
contract may involve the employment
of laborers, workmen or mechanics
shall contain a stipulation that no laborer
in the employ of the contractor
shall be permitted to work over eight
hours 'n one calendar day."
- - JfrllT i iWiinrr.. v
How South Carolina is Keeping Up Her
The total capitalization of the new
cotton mills proected in South Carolina
since January 1. 1900, including
increases of capital stock, which merely
moans enlargement of existing mills
amounts to the handsome total of
075,000?almost six millions of dollars.
And this does not include the
several mills now ttuilding which undoing
so without incorporation papers.
?f they are included the figures to
diate would lie in rnnml niimliors >^iv
millions. The figures given are taken
directly from the records on file in the
office of the secretary of.State. They
show a total of 2;> new mill*, and five
mills enlarging. Thus it is seen that
the average of a little over $60,000 a ;
day. exclusive of Sundays, in new cap- j
ital, has been gaing into new cotton |
inilis since the opening of the year.
The statement is given by counties i
and. as will he seen. Greenville county
leads the procession:
The Croft Manufacturing Co.,
Croft Station, commissioned
March 10th $230, 000
The Clear Water Blcachory
and Mfg. Co., Clear Water,
Com. March 1.1th 300,000
The Weinona Mill. Aiken
County. Cam. March 27th. 100,000
A N PER SO N C( >1T N T Y.
Anderson Yarn and Knitting
Mills, Anderson, chartered
Feb. ?tli 200. 000 '
Wllliamston Mills. William
stun. com. Fob. Tlh 100.000 i
Georgia-Carolina Mfg. do..
Anderson, com. Feb. 10th 100, 000
Cox Mfg. Co.. Anderson,
chartered Feb. lOt'h .. .. 30. 00'' j
Wilmot Mills. Honea i'ath,
com. Feb. 26th 200. 000 j
The Wylie Mills, chartered
Feb. 6th. com. .Ian. 28th . "IOO.OOQ
The Cheraw Cotton Mills,
Chora w. com. Jan. 31st .. 100.000
The Limestone Mfg. (')..
GafTney. com. Jan. Sth .. 200,000
The Blaeksburg Cot tin Mill
Co.. Blacksburg. com. Jan.
26th 100. 000
iviunugiuin onus. mattered
April 17th, Greenville Co.,
com. Jan. 4t'h 300. OOtf |
SlmpsomrJlle Cotton Mills.
SimpsonvIUe. chartered
Jan. 31st 350, ooo
Fork Shoals CViton Mill,
chartered Feb 0th 50. 000
The Franklin Mills, Groers,
com. March 3Sta 45. 000
The Carolina Mills, Greenville,
com. April 11th .. , 50.000
i ih* uracuey -MIR. c.r>., lJr.nlley,
com March 24th .. .. 100,000
The Verdery Cotton MilLs,
Verdery, com. April 2d .. 100. 000
De Kalb Cotton Mills, Camden.
com. Jan. 1st 200, 000
Saxon Mills, Spartanburg,
com. Jan. lltli 200.000 :
Woodruff Cotton Mills, Wood
ruff. com. March 8th .. .. 250, 000 !
Marv-Rouise Mills, Island
Creek, com. April 0th ... 50, 000
Alpha Cotton Mills, Jonesville
chartered March
6th 100,000
Buffalo Cotton Mills. Union
Chartered April 18th .. . GOO. 000
Total (25 niillst $5,005,000
Anderson Cotton Mills .. .. $100,000 1
Courtney Mfg. Oo 100,000
Riverside Mfg. C > 150,000
P. W. I'oe Co 260,000
Beaumont Mfg. Cj 70,000 j
Total $070, 001'
The Telegrapher*' Strike.
Atlanta. C.a., Special.- No apprecia- >
ble change has occurred in the South- i
ern Railway telegraphers' strike. The
reports received at the strikers' headquarters
lend encouragement to the
telegraphers. President Powell say*
the situation is satisfactory. The rail
road officials appear indifferent rogard.
ing the situation.
Extra Term Wanted.
At the suggestion of the governor.
w ho is now in Beaufort, Solicitor j
Town send has wired the Chief Justice
of the State Supreme Court to request
the governor to appoint a ju.I*e to
hold an extra term of eourt in Beaufort |
for the purpose of trying the ilardee- j
ville rapist. Solicitor Townsend re- j
quests the term he ordered for Tuesday,
May I. At the suggestion, of the
Supreme Court the governor has ap- j
pointed Judge Ernest Gary to sit in \
place of Chief Justice Mclver at the
hearing of the appeal in the cose of |
Bora Madden, appellant, vs. K. C j
Watts. et al., resDondeDts 1
? m
A Mass of Valuable Information
How the Races Stand in Point of Num
foers.?American Population?Spanish
and Colored.
Washington. 1). C., Special.?(Jen.
Sanger has mado public the compendious
results of the Cuban census
taken under his direction. The figures
arc very instructive, and. in the opinion
of the war department officials,
fully justify the decision of the administration
to allow municipal suffrage
in Cuba at an early stage. The
officials are gratified to find that the
native Cubans constitute to large a
portion of the population; that the
whites so greatly outnumber the
blacks and that so large a proportion
can read and write, in their opinion
there seems to be no reason for the
objection that the proposed basis of
suffrage would result in turning the
island over to the control of Spain.
The total population of Cuba is I..">72.75)7,
including S15.205 males and
757,592 females. 'I here are 147.517d
white males and 462,02ti white females
of native birth. The foreign whites
number 115.760 males and 26,450 females.
There are 11.SOS males negroes
and 122.74)) female negroes. Tlis mixed
rai-os ic. -.<>/> -- - - 1
- .v;. !_ ?..?><> iiiaii'a ui.i
145,305 females.
The population of Habanu city la
223,981 and of the province of liabauu
124.SO I.
The population of the province of
Mnlnnzas is 202.414; of Pinur del Itio
173,064; of Puerto Principe 88,234; of
Santa Clara 256.536; and of Santiago
Of the total population of the islan 1
1.118,709 persons are set down as
single, 246.351 as married; while 1'il.787
live together by mutual consent.
There are 85.112 widowed persons.
Of the total population according to
citizenship. 20.17s are Spanish; 1.236.307
are Cuban; 175.811 are iu suspense*
79,526 are of other citizenship, and C16
are unknown. The Spanish by birth
number 129,240. Of the child en of 16
years of age and over, 49.414 have attended
school. Of the total population
443.426 can read and write and 19.158
have a superior education.
The table on citizens^ p. literacy ami
education is specially important as
forming the basis of suffrage about to
be conferred. Because so many citizenships
are stiil in su-pense. and for
other reasons, the returns are not quite
complete, and for other reasons, the returns
are not quite complete, hut the
conclusion is drawn that there will be
at least 14.000 qualified native Cuban
voters under the proposed basis of .suffrage.
and against luis there will he
55,7117 Spaniards whose citizenship
was in suspense when the census was
taken, less the number who have since
declared to preserve their Spanish
citizenship, and plus illiterate Spaniards.
not declared who are the owners
of property. It is not believed that
there will be any great number of 'h
latter class, as the total number of
illiterate Spanish males over 21 is
only 17,436. The comparison shows a
much greater preponderance of Cuban
voters than vas expected. There are
187.826 white adult males who wera
born in Cuba ais against 06,083 born in
Spain; 6.794 born in other countries
and 127.300 colored.
Males are in excess in the total population.
except in Santiago, though 'lie
female whites outnumber the male
whites, except in I'ina:- del Klo.
Among the negroes and mixed races
the females are in exc< s; while
among the foreign whites the males
are larcelv In
Tho negroes an; in the minority in
Cuba, constituting only 33 per cent, of
the population, being the most numerous
in Santiago, where they constitute
411 per rent. The native white*
constitute more than one-half tha
population, or 5X per cent. 'I he proportion
of children under 5 years is
unusually small, but the proportion
under 31 is nominal; about one-half of
the population. Only 15.7 per rent, of
adults were married. Nearly ninetenths
of tho inhabitants were horn in
Cuba. Nine-tenths of the children less
than 10 years of age do not attend
school; 43 per cent, above 10 years are
f'eilure of Agricultural Works.
Atlanta, Ga., Special. -The Southern
Agricultural Works, a large farm implement
manufacturing company of
this city, has been placed in the hands
of a receiver. Geo. \V. Parrott was
named by Judge Nownan. of the 1'nitcjtfttPQ
nioi) <? PAH**# *?" ?
?..i-v..vv OOiu i, tin nil- Itceiver.
Mr Ss Instructed to investigate the
financial condition of the company and
report to the court >f the trustees
should be appointed. The complainants
in the bill arc the Atlanta Terra
Cotta Company, which is a < ditor on
open account for the sum of $10; V. H.
Krolfisiiaber. for money loaned in tho
sum of $1,4 41.05, besides interest and
9S1.&H open account for merchandise
furnished: S. Pierce to the sum of $2.- I
290 for money loaned
Election of Officers Closed tlie Session
in Columbia.
The Oram! l?ilgo Knights of ilonot j
closed its meeting in Columbia last
week by electing the following officers j
for the ensuing year:
fast grand dictator, W. A. Templcton.
Grand ?ii< tutor. J. W. Todd. Soueca. i
Giainl vic? dictator. M. F. Kennedy,
Grand assistant dictator. .1. J. Vernon.
Grand rep: rt> r. I.. N. Zealv, Columbia.
Grand treasurer, J. T. Uobertson,
Abhe\ ille.
Grand chaplain, Buist. lllackville.
Grand guide. J. It. Lewis, Anderson.
Grand guard. .1. B. ltonner. IVlzer.
Giand sentinel, .John Kcuuerly,
Grand trustees, .1. G. Tompkins,
Edgefield; II. C. Moses. Sumter, una [
11. \. Smith. Walhalla.
Representatives to the Supreme i
Lodge -L. N. Zealy, two years, with
I'. K. McChilly. alternate: .1. .1. Vernon.
alternate to .1. W. Todd, one
The following committees were appointed:
' j
Finance N. \V. Trump. Columhin; J
1, II Wnniimnl-.ir <U-.......I..,r.r ,...l
J. (). Ladd, Sunnncrville.
Laws ami Supervision?C. A. C. Wal- 1
let*. (tivenwo id. I'. II. Waters. Summer- '
ville, :t 11 <1 ('. P. Qunttlchnuni. Conway, i
The board of trustees constituted
the :*.d\isory hoard of the (Irand Ixidgc j
to act in conjunction with the grand j
dictator as to all matters pertaining to
the interest of the order for the ensuing
\ ear.
l:.x-Convists Nut fix. nipt.
In response to a letter front County
Supervisor Owens, of Richland county.
Attorney (toneral llellinger has pre- .
pared the following:
Hear Sir: Your letter of the 17th in
statit has just been received, in which (
you refer to the question recently asked
the governor as to the "liability of
ex-convicts to road duty." The pro- i
vision as to ihe working of the public
lumin is i?ni? iv a siuiutory our ami the
subject. as far as the same relates to i
"persons liable to such duty," is covered
by section I of the acts of lttOP.
page 2St>, which provides. "That all
male persons able to pert irm the labor
heroin required between the ages
of Is and years (here follows certain
exceptions as to certain counties and
the ages specified, and al-o except initi
isters of the gospel in actual charge
of a congregation, and persons per- j
manentiy disabled in the military so;. ;
vice of this State and persons who served
in the late war between the State?
and person? actualy employed in tin
quarantine service ot' the State),
.shall lie required annually u> perform
tabor on the highways under the direction
of the ove scer of the said district
in which he sliall reside, >!lows."
etc. it seems clear from the
above, which is exhaustive, that exconvicts
are not exempt front the pe rformance
of road duty. The que lion
of citizenship does not arise, in my
opinion in this connection.
Infantic de in Florence.
Florence. Special.?Hosin llrown. a
m gio woman in the llyntan section of
j tiiis county, is accused of having beal1
en or stamped her infant child to deatti
ami me circuin-tanres or her marriage
a few months ago and the condition of
the child's body seem to point strongly
to her guilt. Magistrate iiynian. tip;):;
the request of some of the people of
that section, empanelled a jury and
held an inquest over the body of the
child. Dr. J. 11. Munu, who held a
post mortem examination, stated that
the child's death was not from natural
causes, lie found bruises upon the
head and body which indicate.) brutal ,
treatment, and it evidently had been
stamped to death. The verdict of th ;
jury was that the < iiild came to it*,
deatli from brutal treatment at the
hands of its mother, or words to that
effect. The acting coroner sent the ease
up to the May court of (Jeueral Sessions.
The woman is now very ill at
her honte, hut under guard. As soo-i
as site is able to stand the trip site will
be brought here to jail.
Cross H.lI Asks lair an Irxpcrt.
The citizens of Cross Hill, in l,anr
cna county, have written to G tvernor
MoSwceney. asking tliat a -mallpos
expert bo sent to that town at once. It
is stated that ko many people are quarantined
that business is at a standstill
This matter has already been referred
to [>r. K\an-.
A Batcsburg Mill.
The Middlchurg Cotton Mill, of
II: teshnra. .in In -a eh irtewJ > >>
cupit >1 stock of $7e,00l). it is an >|>)
mill, which is being rebuilt. W. P.
Hoof is president, (). II. F .ster, vice1
president, and Allen Jones. secretary
and treasurer.
Palmetto No:cs.
A cyclone struck Russ's quarry, in
ixxington county, Friday afternoon. ,
i. tcrc down buildings and destroyed j ,
derricks. dix men who had taken k f- .
ime in th? mail other building bad a
narrow e ape from death. The .in I
uprooted a very large tree and threw it '
upon the buil'iing. which wa demolished,
but they escaped unharmed. 1
Arp Says it May Mean That he is
Growing Old.
But His Delight Is To L-ec the l.ittle
Fell<?vs liujoy Themselves. ? Discusses
(iencral Matters.
That pony and dog show is the best
entertainment for children I ever saw.
1 reckon that Professor Gentry runs it
for the money that is in it. but nevertheless
lie should be commended and
honored l't.r the pleasure that he has
given to thousands and thousands of
children all over the land. The poet
said that Alton Men Adhem was admitted
to heaven by St. Peter because
lie loved his fellow men any maybe the
professor will get in because he worked
so hard to please the children. Chil- |
dreu are a big thing in heaven. "Suffer
little children to come unto Me, for
of sueh is the kingdom of heaven" is
tnc sweetest verse ia the Diblo to
mothers and it utterly paralyzes the
dogma of infant damnation. 1 know j
there is plenty of scripture to establish 1
the doctrine of election, but 1 have
never believed that it applied to lit- ;
tie children The maternal instinct
abhors it.
13ut this pony and dog show was a
most beautiful street pageant and was [
free to the hundreds who were too
poor to pay for the tent performance, j
They ought to thank the professor for |
that. 1 am poor myself, but 1 strained
my pocket book and took all our little
folks in. Tliey are still talking about j
it. The monkey who played docto,
and the pony who lain uoxvn and
groaned and played sick and how the
monkey cured him and they tell it all
over again and again and how they
rode on the ponies ami the tricks of
the beautiful dogs and so on. How
Wonderful lv fond .101.1... -
- .t v*?? ? limit < 11 u.it3 UL (
little tilings, little dolls and puppios
and kittens, little horses and culls and
calves, little tiny babies and little
chickens, old folks like little children
and it is a sure sign that si man is
nearing his second childhood and that
his hold upon the world is weakening;
when he loves the company of innocent
children. Now 1 situ not so dreadfully
stuck on the average boys. When
they are good they arc very good in- i
deed, hut when they sire bsul they sire
horrid. One day a grand-child bo
haved so hstd sit t tie tsible that 1 told
hini In shouhlent come any more, but
Shltlllll V lit <u- . -.f : * '
II lll>- IUH III II.
Win ii 1 got up and loft ho said: "(Janma,
ganpa gettin' mighty old, ain't
ho?" "Vts," she aid. "Ganma. he'll
die sonic time, won't he?" Hut I do
love the little girls.
1 atn now in Florida again, for the
good people ' ept calling mo and the
spring has come and everything down,
here is . > ealm r.nd serene that I am
glad I lie ipt'd uu ir invitations, The
loyal Daughters of the Cor.fedi racy are
very strong in Florida and asked for a
little help and so 1 am here in their
behalf. 1 had t\\o hours in Savannah,
but had to leave at 'J o'clock in the
morning and so did not -ec my friends,
for nobody g'-ts up in Savannah until
dinner time and sum few lit* abed
till next day. That's what Evan llowell
told nie. I traveled with him all
the way an., enjoyed his company, for
he is always the same good talker and
he gave ine a graphic account oi his
recent Havana trip. He likes the Cubans,
especially the Castiilan Has: es
who', he a} s, are a high-toned, generous
and honorable people. He feared
that our o<eupa'ion of i aim war, go- i
infMo he prejudical to Florida. hut he
slopped Ion*" enough down here to do
away with such apprehensions. Florida
cannot have a substitute and will always
he the loveliest state in the
union?ttie natural sanitarium for our
invalids and the garden of tin* south.
An old Georgia friend who lias been
here for some months told me to-day
that this state never was in so proa- )
porous condition ;.s it is to-day and
that there is more money here p<-r i
capita than there is in Georgia. livery >
branch of busim ss and every industry
is prospering and Ihe people g. riorally ;
are eont nted and happy. Howeil says
tin* worst drawback upon the rural
population Is the lack of good, cool, re- i
freshing writer. I! told about an old
friend of hi', v.ho came down here for 1
the first liic" to vi. il au oid acquaint- j
anco. He got ( ff the train .it Waldo,
where Ids friend mi t him, and drove j
out to his little farm two or three j
11; !cs av. \ 'i'h d; wr. hot and the! i
old man v:.s tin 1 and thirsty and j
longed for the coc! soring he loft at 1 i
home. His Florida friend pulled down 1
the pole and the bo let writ down j
Into a hole in the ground a few feet j ?
deep and drew it up full of brackish 1
tepid water and kid: "Now, Jim, just 1
belp yourself; drink right out of the 1
bucket in the old-fashioned way;" and 1
tie cid. li didn i t:>:. him long to get
enough ami ho said:
"I've get enough. Terr.; drink the
re3t yourself, a:?d vhi n vou come to
~'Oo<l. Tliia is the reason we do not
I'v-ers have 110 use for repair shops,
Browvou save when you buy a Oresham
ii% . .
a inon clothes with that $15, Ilat aiul
i Plant h'.iecinl bargains in Ladies' and
1 all the w ,
the Oc?h*em QU(1 8et olu" prices.
ftrised ant
alked for
pld times f\ /-* ~\T
po dinner UnV L V
Was hungry a J XJ X
I down and the
I did not own.
prr me, r.u.i it has Arrived. Don't fail
but still tl.o-'o tK
noticed tlit t >nrefully our PRICES
those roasts. Abi
Ventured to inqiiiri
j thoy had supper, l
I "Wo don't hat
1 This bouse is closed i
I He was very hind and i ' a
I 3oor and pointed to a p.
] ?ould pet something to eat, and I. too,
I Irparted those coasts with alacrity.
The ne\t time Mr. Brown invites me T
will 50 sooner or not po at all.?Bill
An> in Atlanta Constitution.
Ii U estitu 11ed that not twenty , er
cent. ?>f the population of Ku?~ia has
acquired even the rudiments of a mm.
moll school education. I11 m.000 \ !Inpes
of ihe empire there is not a
school. In point of illiteracy IP'^a
outranks all other nations.
Near Cotui. in San I omiujjo. a small
town, inland about fifty miles from
the head of Satnana May. there is .ai.l
to lie a valuable and extensive Inn: re
deposit. Tin* liillil belongs 1<> till* go\
Central Tim* i? .lncksojiville oft Snvanrah.
lln-.tern Time at ( Mlier Points.
Schedule in KITect February Titli, lftjo.
Mixil v-,, Nl) v,. .
noiitii not* \ i>. Nod i jjailv i)aily ,.s
Lv. .Inclcson viJlo (I'. S? sutla *i4AplJI''|
' Siivaniinht.Su. Uy i 1J lap11:; (Cm -1 !0j
" liarinvcll ... " lo.'p, 4 <Ua : .>1).
" Hlarkville .. i 4 I7l>l 4 lftul SjWi)
S|(riiivttlol(l t tup 4 ItSn
" Sally 44?I?| 4
" ferry ] 4 .Vxi
Ar. Columbia .. fiiifiia ii(?^? iimm
I7v. Cinirlosloti.iSo. |{\ 7 <Kin lliwp .VViip
' Sinnniorvillo. tin IVUHit S.Vtp
" Hriiiirhvilio.. s.Ym I ft'ui 7 v">i
" Oruiuji-'mrtf '.ita V SQii 7Wi
" K i II ? villi* ... Ill I'tllj I :?lil| K 4.\{
Ar <'olnniliia . Hutu liinin U:?t|.
l.v. Auj.-usia.is i. uv. i *iuia unof. Tr.Jiii>'
" (ii rmitiivillo . ' " Wm :IH1|>|101.A|>I.
" i. .. ' i^Op . .
' Tr> -iion air.?ii I imp 11 imp ....
" l'ihii.-,t<iii. Bl.Va I I l|i 11 ',Mpj
Ar. C iiiiinlii i. i'.i>.... .p i luit;
I.v. uml.in.i Bltlt* Si !i .itiu lIHtp; r. I.'.a {i f tp
" Wmiisboro TUtj) 7 'Jfci III '.'i
" C!i' !' . I ;r.li? KJUII I! 1.1:
" Hook Hill 1 siMp s 47* 11 llvi
Ar. ?'li ii lotto . <i lllp <1 Km iv In
?r_. Dan.illo . j " IV aia | :c<ii ;t t m
A r. Hi<-iiiu*> ill . Hi mil n v.'i j i
Ar. \\ a~ii)ii(*ioi. . 7 :17m s.'mp In i .a
" Baltinion-il'u.Hit, l> l'.'n 11 'iip 11 Van
" I'liilaili-IpliU. i 11 ICm 'J .Via 1 ikip
Now York . Vittp! <1 Kin 4 lftp
Lv. ('oitimbiii . II Kin 7,v>a,
Ar. Sp.ut.i,.Imr,' HlOjt'll i'm
" Asiicviiiii . imji >:rrp!
Ar Knoxvillr* . 4 I.~ni 7'.lip
Ar i' . iituiti. 7!k)p 7 4.m' *
Ar. Ilit is v 111 * . 7 :!np , .Vm i
for i iinot \:i. Mixil No.jEI jy No^ti
r Su 'Xuly IX"l.v i-.\ s?
t.v. I.. villi' J ~ _ ;j IAn| 7_4.?J"< ~ "
Lv. Cincinnati i.. ? HUJp
f~?T I. . w ill "
? . <> 1 '.Ha M -'.ill1 . . ..
" A^in-vUii-. sum a u'>pi
" Spartanburg . II I.'ni IllSpj
A r. ('.iluinbia . :t2.ip' U4i>p'
Lv, >..-\v VorU-!'?.UK lU'l.int 1 in
' I'liilmlolpliiii .j I MV,]i II Mm If Hp
" HiiltiiMorn I I H27p 'I 22:i '.'."ji
I,v. \Vii~lii\M'iii> >.i:v i I'.Miji II l."?n |
Lv. .'ichiM iml .. 11 nop Ivlllin
Lv l)m\ iii-- .. 4 >:i i,sp 12 :?ii.
Lv. I liarl .n.-.. M l.'ia Kiimp 1'J'.i
" Honk Mill HlCa llM.V
i'ln'.-.t<-r ... | li :u'ni 11 2ilp, .V27a
" Wmn-iloro. Inv'lii l.'l.'ni li .r?
Ar, I ' ill.nil'.:i, i Mirier St i'. i'Up i I :'.~ui I 2tlh 1 7 <* .?
Lv. (' InmSia.i I .i).).. 11 .Via I l*hi
" .! 4iiisi<>i) iii.ai| j :np iwtva
" Ti< nl..li i I miii I 4i?i> i> 4*ii
Ar. Ail; -i 2'.lip 7 UUii
" (j r.iinti'vlliii... 12l>diil 2 lap 7 I Nil
" AliiMMta.. * 1 a. in 2.Vip Hilda
Lv. (' .it;inii t <m (> i . .'.a ; itia
" Kiti'^vllli .... i i.;ji 2!Kii 7 .V?i
" <iiniii-i liuri*. . . .ri:C!|i :t liia <41a
" Hrmii'hvilli' li l'ii 4 2.">n !' :;?m
" Sunnni rvilln .. J 7 '.Hp 5 VJii lili.'ia .
Ar. <'liicliMton . |."?p 7um.il l 'ii
Lv I'.iiii in iiiai S. i. Ky. Hilda I 25a i U'nt
A r. I'.-rrv
" Sally .. .. j I2 42p 2:j7i?
" Sprinv'tl.'ld ,12H>p 2 4-r)ii
JPiii-Ic villi. i !
HI i~f .iii-iiii P?I
" Burn well r?7p[ 8 20i j i
" Navnnnnh .. li'-Dpt 5 l.'.ni! >;.n
Ar. -.1 invillnl 1*. S. i Vlnj' It 'J'liil
Trains 43 unci 44 (mixed except Sunday
irrivo atul depart from Hamburg.
Slnoptug Car Sorvica.
Exeollent daily passenger service between
Florida and New York.
Ncis. :i| anil .CI?Now York and Florida I.milted
Itaily oxr-opt Sunday, rnmiH.sed ox ' i
(lively of Cullman finest Drawing Room Sl? . ;
Ing, f.Vim part men t and Observatory I'iii> I
tw -n New York, Columbia and St An; at
-.os. .si ami ;U?New York and Florida Ktpro
Drawing-room sleeping ears ixt.vis'.
Augns'u and New York.
Pullman drawing-room sleeping ears >x Iwi
-n I'ort VaniPa. .laok-onville Sax-am....:
Wn--,iington and New York.
Puilinan sleeping ears bet ween Cliarl .; ten .
Richmond. Dining cars lK-twc< n (J ia> : *
And Savannah.
. .vi '11111 ;w?u. is. Cast Mail. Throne
['ulhiian <lruw itur-room ImfTnr sleeping < :irs n
twi-i-ii Jacksonville iuhI New York un'l I'iiI:
man me? j>ii,f?c:irrt betweon Augusta mirl Chartoi,?>.
Wining carit wrvo ali meals unroute
fnllinnn sleeping oars lietweeii Jacksonville
incl Columbia, enr'mte f'.nilv l?.-t ,\n .1 . . a
"Thl \ P.Se < i. Mgr.. Trnflic Mgr ^BA
vV i.: . . .i . D. C. \\
thin Paw. Ag't.. Ai't Qen i .. - <Sgj
Th? tbvnini accredited the cl?rtr*Mt
irt ?(Ui the fMQlt nf JH Km

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