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PICKENS C. II., 8. 0.
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.T. E ROG(,. Edltor.
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l.bitt.ary Noticese.eeeding five lines,
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Announcements S; strictly in ad'anee.
TIIUhSDAY, JUNE 5, 1890.
Register! Reg ister!! Register!!!
The Georgetown Times says Messrs
Dibble, Cothran and Perry decline to.
be candidates for re-election. The
Times wants to know if anything
similar ever happened in the history
of the State?
It. is now reported that the surplus
n Uncle Sam's treasury will be no
more when tho present Congress gets
through making appropriations and
allowing pensions. The Republican
la j.1rity have already made more ap
Prolriatiois than the present ie venue
will pay. The deficit is one million.
.1udge Hiudson is still insisting on
the majority rule for jurics. He has
been often worried by having spent
many laborious hours in the trial of
imiporttant eases, and then had to
spoil out the whole thing by order
ing a mistrial, and then be informed
that one or two jurors was the cade
of all the trouble.
A very heated campaign has just
closed in Alabama. Kolb seems to
have been snowd under bw a safe
majority. The campaign was fought
out in the ranks of the democratie
party. There are three other
candidates for Governor, lit they and
their respective friends are all oppos
ed to Kolb. The three have a major
ity of the delcgates to the convention.
The confederatcs all along the line
loved the dead hero. They llocked to
Richmond last week from all parts of
the continent., single file, in compa
nics and brigades, to witness the un
veiling of the equestrian statue
erected to his memory. The confed
ate flag and the old rebel yell were
there. The bhatherskites and bloody
shirt wavers of the North, foamed at
the mouth, ebamped thme bit, and
stampe)d the ground impatiently.
Senator E. B. Murray, of Ander
*on. has tendered his resitgnation as
county chairman. He has filled this
officee most faithfully and efliciently
through several campaigns, and as a
result of his administration the de
mocracy of Anderson county hmas ever
been in tlie very best trim. His
mantel has fallens upon worthy shoaul
(ders. Dr. S. M. Orr ha.s t aken up
the gavel anid enlled the party to or
der. The democracy oif Anderson
will eertainmly b)e safe under his man
All men who have reached the age
or t wenlty-onie years s inco N\ovember,
1888, or will lbe t weinty -one years of
age before N%ovembe.r, 1890), and not
yet registered, must register on sale
duay ini Joune or Jualy of this year, or
be foremr debairred from that right.
Tfhc white citizen who neglects to
register is dercliet in duty to his
country, and in that neglect, u'acrifices
hsownl right to t he exercise of the
highest pr ivilege of cit ishIip---that
of taking parnt in the choosing of the
ofl:eers of the State.
Somne enrious ti ngs are domne by
the railroads for CTharlesto n. Some
one who knows, ought to rise an dex
plain why it is those railroads will
sell tickets to the Charlesto.n people
that will keep all siununer, so -their'
holders can have a long stay in the
mountains, then in the winter, the
mountaineer eannot get a ticket to1
Charleston that will last over a week;i
then it generally costs more forn thme
same distance travelled. Charleston
would, duruing the winter, have many
more visitors malkimng longer visits if
thne railroads would have a mountain
as well as an ocean terunminus to their
goodness, mnercy, en terp rise, or what
ev-er it is.
Some (days ago, R. B. IRutlege, the
nirebitect of the Ujnited States Court
House, at Greenville, wvas removed,
an~d one W illiam Perry, of WValhalla,
was appointed in his stead. There
was no complaint whatever against
Mr. Rbutlege. Mr. Perry must have
pretty good sense, however, as the
lieowee Courie,r informs us that he
has been afflliating with tihe Demo
crats in state poli4my. There are ad
ml~iistr ation men it W ashington- who'
have nothing to do, but miake ebanges, e
and as business had beeom-e a little
dull, they concluded to turn Rutlege ~
of.~ This will be a good advertise.
ment for the caipability and efIleiency I
of Mi. Ibt llge. Suchi Anen as, he
A good many heavy weiglits are
trying to reach out and catch on to
the "farmen; platform" to get. an easy
lift into oflico.
This is a lively year in State poli
tics, and none the less so in county
politics. Subscribe for the SErrINEL.
It will keep you posted on both.
Alliance picnic3 are becoming quite
frequent in most parts of the State.
Polities are forbidden and nothing is
discussed pertaining thereto, but the
candidate will got in his work shak
Scnator John G. Carlislo will get
another whack at McKinley's outra
geous tariff bill. He has been placed
on the finance committee, to which
tho bill will be referred, when it
reaches the Senate.
The Masonic Temple at Anderson
will be dedicated on the 24th instant.
Past Grand Master, James A. Hoyt,
of Greenville, will deliver the address.
The masons are preparing for a grand
time on that occasion.
Berkeley county is overrun by two
negro desperadoes armed with Win
chesters. They come out boldly in
the day-time and shoot promiscuously
at people and frighten them away
from their places of business for rob
The first number of "The Lyceum"
a new literary monthly, started at
Asheville, N. C., is on our table. It
is a neatly printed well gotten up
magazine of thirty pages, edited and
published by Tillman 1R. Gaines, at
one dollar per year.
Strange to say, the political ambi
tion of Robtert L. Taylcr seems to
be satisfied. lie has been a member
of the Legislature, a representative
in Congress and twice Governor of
Tennessee. He wants to retire to
his home and devote his remaIii1g
days to his wife and children. Hap
py wife! Happy children! if Bob's
resolution don't flicker.
The Tillman State ticket will soon
begin to get in shape. It is now
thought that Col. Gary will be iiduc
ed to come out for the second place
and Y. J. Pope for Attorney General.
No possible candidates have yet been
mentioned for the other places. The
warm June sunshine will sprout out
the candidates and there will be no
lack of men who will gladly accept
the hontor if it is ofTered them.
It is a great calamity to any comn
munity to lose one of its valued citi
zens, when that citizen is cut dowvn
by disease in the prime of life. But
how much more terrib)le is that ca
I amity when the red-handed murder.
er becomes the herald. His stroke is
not only on his victim. He strikes
every good cit,izen, lie strikes socie
Ly. Ho strikes the majesty of the
law. Ho wounds hmmanity. The
Liagger that took the life of Calhoun
Griflin gashed his aged mother's
heart. This town'z aml1 community
will not soon recover from the effects
of the crimno.
The dletails will atppear ini the ac
count o,f the coroner's inquest, in an
other col umn . Mr. G riflin was
stabbed on the street within one hun
dried yards of his own door, at tweni
ty mtinutes past eight p. mn. last Sat
urday. 1He was carrTied to his house
where lhe died at twenty minutes past
ten on the samto evening, at the age
of thirty-nine years. Drns. G.W. Earlo
and ,J F. Williams were with him to
the last and did all that could be
done to save him, butt the wound was
too near the heart. lie was conscious
)f his ap)proachIing fate. His re
mains wvere interred at the Hagood
burying ground on ShbbathI after
noon, the funeral service being con
(Iucted in the first place by R1ev. J. F.
Anderson, the pastor of the Metho
dist chorch of which the deceased
was a member; the service was con
ludeld by the Maseic fraternity um
ier thme direction of the WVorushipfu?
Niaster of Keowco Lodge. Theme
was a large crowd1 present to witness
Lhe last sad rites. The deceased was
anc of the most prmogressive andl en
terp)risintg citizens of Pickens con ty.
[Jo w'as ever foremost in everything
ooking to the advancement of the
naterial interest of his community;
to made mioney farming. This, his
hiosen occupation, he studiedl as a
>rofessioni. But in connection with
his he found ample time to run ma
hiniery with advantage, lie had
mst eomnpleted a saw-mill and grist
rilhl nlown creek. Hie with 1R. W.
kilIlespie was the successful bidder
>r sawing the lumbler for the
llemson College, sad the
'eek that ended with hiis deafth had
een spent at Fort Hill preparatory to
arryinmg out this contract.
He had accumulated an ample for
une anid wirTm4 ym taken off in
lie midst of his succe
ong will his-friends come to Plckens
md be saddened by not seeing- thle
namihar ince and form of Calhoun
CAP1T. 1. IL
The nominee of the March Convention
Greenville real estate on W est, John
and Main Streets, is remankably ac
tive. Some little fortunes have al
ready beei realized in the sudden
rise. Every day somethinlg is expect
ed to happen. This is due in a great
measure to the steady growth of;
manufacturing enterprises of a per
manent nature. There is a steady
growth in the population. Many
people are going thither on account
of the superior advantages offered by
the city public schools. The more
thit goes the better the room vil1 be
for others. With the water-works
completed, the city will have nothing
to do but grow in wealth and popu
lation. It will soon catch up with
the Greenville News, then this enter
prising journal will take another
CANDID.ATE FOiR GOVILNOIL.
Gen. John Bratton, of Fairfield,
has formally announced his intention
to be a candidate for Governor. He
proposes to attend all the campaign
meetilags he can possibly reach, and
discuss the issues of the day in a
calm and dispassionate manner. As
far as the SENTINEL is able to judge,
his candidacy cones too late to effect
anything in Pickens county. (We
write before the convention.) Infor
mnation will be received from all p)arts
of the county through the delegates
from the various clubs. We expect
to find that Capt. Tilhnan is thor
oughly entrenched against all comners.
Only one cinb, Foster's store, heljl its
mieeing in timne Ler the piococaii1vs
to be published in our last issue. If
passed resolutions endorsinig T1ilhniian.
AN EFFIORIT TO LULL TilE STOlI3E.
The farmers of the Northwest, iiand
ir1 fact, of every sectioni alnost, have
rushed into the thickest of the fight
against the tariff iniquity. They
have discovered the hypocrisy of the
Rlepublican p)arty. The gauze was
too thin to longer hide its deformity.
Riaising the duty on farm products,
which are not imported, and every
campaign, telling the farmer hw' he
was~ protected in this respect, has
been a muiserab)le piece of political
trickery. W lien the farmer informed
himself, lie found this absolutely no
adlvantage to him. His increased
demnds( arc met with a still higher
imiport duty on grain and other farm
producrits, but the shrewdest politician
cannot get sufficienit oil out of all this
hypocritical legislation to ealn the
troubledl waters. Con stern at ion' is
spreading in the rep)ublicani camp like
wildfire. The storm centre is in In
diana. The party ini power hans to
make somo great coneession to the
farniers, or it will surely be wrecked.
The editor of a scurrilons rep)ubli
can paper ini Florida, received a gen
teel flogging last week at the hands
of a D)emocrat whom he had mali
ciously slandered in his news columns.
It will soo0 apea ll)Cin some11 of the
Northern journals, that* a repuiblicani
canniot run1 a niewspaper in the South
without endangering his life. The
democrat wvas published as having at
tacked1 the house of a widow lady at
whui a Unitedl States Marshual board
etd, and( as having b)rokeni in the win
dows alnd done much other misch itf.
The editor has invoked the interfer
ence of the courts and had hxis assail
ant put undter bond1(. This ought to
help the paper, as it will doubtless
teach the editor sonme sense.
The Geor1giat Alliance will not have
any big polit ical row on its hanuds.
All the promninent politicians of t.hat
State have fallen in line andi agree
with the Alliance ink every thing.
They All Say It In EdgefleId.
We have known Capt. Ben~ Tillman
ror twenty years and have never
heard aught against his charaeter as a
man or citizen. His record in this r'e
gard is as absolutely clean a. any
mna's in the county. Hie says d----n
on.n he stumps his toe, but we- all
de tha , ost all Edgefield people
do it, except preaches.-Edgene.la 1
TilE O)fENONIOVs QUEN TIONs.
aind 23i, in the cens blanks. Th.v
relate to disease rnd mnental andl(
physiValdfects. The d1partmet
ha.s been severely cii cised for put
ting these~ two questions in the list,
as a penalty is provided-for a refusal
to anlw rier, and1(1 i 1eaniswer would
inh may (c1a5( he '5 i 1arassing. A
Newv York lawyver ims conme to the res
cne, and advise thse who do not
wish to anis .ver, to say, "'I don't
know." thi is etinly an easy and
sensible way out of tie filiceulty.
Many n1ewspaper ~rashly advised a
refusal to andswer, O the ground that
a marirmn was net pr'esent when the
law was passed by Congress. The
question of no quruin cannot lbe
raised outsidet of a lislative body.
Q 1uorm, or no quorum, is strictly a
parliamn tary l a.uni cannot be
passed n)(onl by a -oitt. Si) We trust.
that 110 one. will Ic foi1l emngh to
trust, to the ''no qu.oru"i'' "clefense.
V. J. Neville writing to the Keo
wee C orier says:
"I forgot t> tell you that I took
dinner on Moi1za with mv old friend
Col. .. Johnston. lie ir an uncle of
lion. Ben .lolmstoii, Retpresenitative
in the Legislature from liekens coun
ty, also an uncle to 'Thomas H. John
ston, M. C., froi1 N. C. - The old mai
was asked at the din)ner~ table why ai
lady wold turni uip al)pepe box a'nld
tap it onl the b)ottom and a man turn
it uip and1( shake it. Well, lhe said lbe
dlidn't knjow if it waisn't to get the
The count.1 colentiou of Oconee
will convene onf, tie .th instant. Tihe
cafll seemis to fra(tj5e,tha8 the con
vention will ectdegates to both
Congressional and State conventions.
Stunh.a to Death b>y lIen.
The death of S'amuiiel Salter occur'
r'ed at his bine near Treniton, S. (,,
on Mlonday nhight, atfter a brief illness.
He died fromu the effects of tihe sting
oIf hees5 inflicted two weeks aigo.
His horse had knocked over a gum,
when they covered himi, and Mr.Salt
er, aittemp)ting to .nse.ue the horse,
was fatllly stung himself. The. horse
diedl a dayv or two aifterwards. M r.
Salter was sev.enty4w'.'o years old and
at good mnan- AikntiJecorider'.
111ace Pre'jumee in iuin.
Racprejd ice i ' j tt as strong iln
President Haiso's "511hState as its is in
South Ca(..rolina. T'he are 300) col
amnd t hire st udentAs have fi nshed the
courise at the: 1hi school. These
pupllils w.ish to graduate just like
their white claismates, but the teach
era anid whilte pup ils. object The
colored pupils isist, .up~on gradluating
and4. t aking part il. the (-xercises of
conunil(ieiement day'. They~ also in
sist upon01 having: -theif' famuilies at
the banquejllt aind othe: features of
the coimoneancemnent occasi<mi. The
teachefrs aroe lirmi, -an.id the colored
uitzens have held ain indigmiation
meiet ing. No) letter4 of symplathyi,
fromIl the President Was r'ea<l at that
Tin' DJN)isctentyd Worker.
Thle dliscontented who pines for
wealth withouit beng w.'illinig to labor
for it reg,.ards the idleness in which
itwouild eniab>le' hha lo live as thie ac
me of temporal hiappiniess. Hie has
no idea, of mioney~ an$ a great mlotiv'.e
pow'.er to be app)1lied ini (ent(rprises
mind and1( bodsy. .All that lie deCsires
is to live a feathler-hsd life - *to ''loaf'
lutxuirioiusly. Peo ple whlo intulge in
suh senIsious lonlgigs (1o not know
how miuchu more glorious it is to tear'
afiluienee from opplosinig fate b)y min
str'ength of will amnd infllexib i1ky oPr
purpose05 thanl to recei ve it. as5 a winidfall.
Thee is ininititely more satisfaetion
in coniquering a f'rtune wvithl brain
anid muscle- thlan was ever exper'i
'cenee inl Qhtainintg or' dissipatinug thle
g4ohlde store t hat some thriflier hland
A mn-~ who acquires a habit of
giving -way to dlepre5iion is on the
-olad to k'0iih. 'When trouble comles
ipon im, indsea'd of h>uisinig his
mlergies to coibl)at it, lie weakens;
f his' -faculties gI!(Wduill, his juidg
nent becomies obscuredt, and he siniks
nito the slough of desMpair. HLow'dtif
rerent it is w.ith the man w~ho takes
x cheo:':y view of life eve'n at its worst,
rnd faces every ill, with unyieldini
pluck- A cheerfiul,, hopeful coura'g<2
>us diiposition is invailuable and(,
shoui be zioasos.~ .... j:,.t~1
The Conventlorn l'roceedings.
At 10 o'clock last .Monday,.pursu
ant to the call, tho convention was
called to. or<'er by the retiring oounty
chairman, J ulius E. Boggs.
W. B. Algood nominated W. T.
O'Dell for temporary ClIirman. Ho t
was elected by acclamation. W. W.
F. Bright was elected secretary.
On motion the temporary othcers t
were made permanent. W. T. Bow- f
en was elected vice-president. The
conventi)n was then declared ready
On muotionl a committee on ereden
tials was appointed, one from each
The following is an abst ract of
l' report: Easley, 21; Liberty, 7;
Central, 12; Hurricane, 5; Six Mile,
4; Pickens, 9; )ueiisvillk, 7; Cross
Plains, 7; Pniiykiiit(WIt, 5; East altoe,
4; Foster's Store, 3; total 84. Eas:ey t
for her mlemube of the executive coin
m ittee, nomninated 1). F. Bradley, t
Liberty, M. A. Boggs, Central, IR. U.
Gaines, Hurricane, 1. J. Miauldin,
Eastatoc, J. W. Thomas, Pumpkin
t%)wn, U. M. Lynch, FIoster's Store, 1
G. W. Singleton, Cross Plains, H. M.
Looper, Piekens, J. 1). Cureton, Da
cusville, T. . Looper, Six Mile, J. S.
Barker. This comusittee was duly
A motion was made that all county
officers be el sen by prinarv election
on the mlajoritv plan. G. W. Single
ton said that he was opposed to this
as it would frequently tire the voters
out Wit h electionls. Dr. Field favored
the majority plan as it gave a fuller
and freer ex)ression to the real sen
timnrt of the voters. W. T. iBowen t
favored the majority plan as it cut off 1
wire )ullinig. Caldidates or their
friends would bring out pelsons to 1
divide the vote. Mr. J. K. Kirksev 1
thought as the plan had worked well
inl other counties, we should try it.
Mr. J. S. Barker o1)1osed tLi' " rsol .l -
tion )ecause ml' wcer sometimes
elected (10) a smaller vote than they re
ceived the first time. Hon. John A.
Easley o1)posed the resolution on the j
same grounds. Rev. G. WV. Single
t-)m said Oconce was tired of the ma
jority plan. Mr. Bowen said the
l)lan had worked well in the judicial
aud congressional (listriets and he
thought that it was thoroughly )eml
oerat ic. Labajn Mauldin said t he
pl)r1ality% plan had workcd wcll here
tofore and we should try it awhile
longer. 'T. P. Looper favored the
lajority plan. It was not going to
be 1nuch trouble to get men out to
vote this year. They would gladly
vote t lrcor four times if necessary.
Much confusion tlien occurred as to
how the vote should be taken, some
calling the ayes and noes, and some
wanting a (ivision. Finally a divi
)iol was agreed u1))11 and the vote
on the resolution stood 44 to 27, so
the mjority plan was adopted.
Mr. John11 'T. Bogg(,s noina~iited the
following delegates to theO congres
sional convevntion, wvho were imaniUi
imously elected: W. 'T. O'D ell, E. S.
O4rdini, Lahain Mauliin, Jaimes A.
Griffin and1W.T'. Field.tJ E B3oroughis
Oin miotioni of Hion. W. T.4 Fild,
the delegates were instructed to vote
for the primary plan of nonminatin.g a
caindidaite for con)igressmn. ]r
On iinotion of U. WV. Singleton, tihe
rules whiiclh governied the last priman
ry elecionl were adohptedl for this
year's elctin wt h ied
meint adop)tinig the ntojo)ri
ty lani. Thle executive Coiinitte,
was authorized to adlopt any rule ncc
essary to carryi iinto effect the maifjori- IC
The convent ion then proceededl to
thme electionl of (countty chanirman. W.
TI. O'Dell wais noinatedI. There be0-C
inig 110 other canudidates, the secreta
ry imt the vote and lie was uinani- ii
miouisly eleted for the next two years. 0
Juist as5 the con veni onl was about
to adjourn, Mri. WN. T. BE>wen asked
p)ermlissioni to say a few wvoids oni the
tr-oublles that senm to ('xist ini the
parLity. lHe feared for the safelv of
the( Demo cratic party. It hadu l)c(n <
rulledl by1 the miiiority. WeI are rep(
resenlted ini coniven t ions 01on ipha -1
tion nad w( shiould lie represenitedi
onl Lthe bais odfflDemocrat ie vosters. It
wats s-howni that (on this~ bais Pickents
wvoubt lie enititled to molre dlelegates
inl echII coinvenitioni. C'harleston lhia i
a l)O>pulat ion strentgthii ni thle State
conlvenltain inistead (of its t.rtue Demuo
crnt ic strenigthI. Charleston had t en
dlehgates thazt shie (oughit niot to have.
W e shhi(i see' thait thle rule ini thIiis
respaet was chaiiged. On ilm cont
elusioni of his treinriks lie was hiearti-1:
ly appdled. Tien at I I :40) the
contvenltlion after a miost hlarmonious
session adl journedi( Sine die.
Most of our pe'opl(e ar.e possibliun
ill ifiul of th e fact that we live 'wh at
is columonolly known as a H orse Doe
tor amiiong uts. Two mloniths ago a<
huie niiule belonging to the( farmi of
Alessrs. Gregg anid Means. briokec its
leg jutst above its paine 'ib joitt. It
was reset anid ait tended1( to by'' "Dr." S.
A. AIurphy', and utn last M onaiy wanlk
('( 1 4 tmiles fr'om thle fairm into towitn
wit hiot aniy troiublle.----Checster. Enter
F~tarm MIor(tae ini (the outh.
.We rejoice in t ho belief t hat uneithier I
im the amiioun.t of farmt mlortgages nor in I
the unpreofitaleness of farm labor are(
lie Soulithernit Stattes as had4 ell' as thos)e(1
of the Wc\est . Our chief agriculIt ural(
prVodulct, co0thm), brmilgs a fair price, malt
ho Iommeriemil anud ind(lustial wld t
woul go to shtigniationi ma14 wvreek. Still r
tile iufortuniate coniioni of oilier aigri
cultiu.d iiterests shlouhll be~ a soleimni ad- I
mon)iitioni to) Souithen farmeris. 'They
shoul give nio mor)itgaLge exepjt s4uch
IL are4 una44voiale 4, anid make1( thoir
r~imout s ias lw ias thir pross ig nooS4)Si.
ties will alhlov. KeepIj (4lo5( up in th I
painenit.i of interiest, aind puit away R(om. -
thmng every year to let the pi-inoipal I
The timo for i eocivinlg bids forin the eni-t
lairgemienlt andii milprovemionit of the courlIt
hioustel, hats been) elxtemitedl to Tuiesdaiy,
theo 8h da liy of Juil y, 18090, at 10) a. mn. I
lRy order of the Board-t.
^AiA I ^Y, Chaiirmn.
.T . I nUIAN r, Clerk,nl
town Tax Notice.
The books are now open ft* tI
alection of e tax levied on pro'
ty within. the dorporate limits ol
te town of Pickens,. for the pthp0s
raising supplies for th>e tiscal' yea -
he books will remnain '.pei until the'
th of June, 1890, afteP -bich date
penalty of 15 pcr cent. will be add.
1. J. M. STW -T, '
Treas. and Clerk Conclil.
IE STATEOF SOUTH CAROLI1IA,
Couhty of Pickens.
By J. B. Newberry, Esquire, Pt :
r e. A. Griffin Es., mare
ite to me, to grint him letters of admi -
ration of the estate and effects of J.
These are therefore to cite and admon-'
a all aud sirgu'ar the kindred and credi
ra of the sai J. C. Griffin, 'd"
used, that they be- and appear ,be forb'
u in the Court of Probate, to be-he ld at-'
ekens C. II., 8.. (l. on the 19th day ot
ne; nextj after: publieation hereofe
11 o'clock in the forenoon, to show
use, .if,any. they haves -aohYthe said Ad.
inistration }houl.d' not 'be'granted.
Given under .ny hand this the 2d dayi
June, Anno 1)onini. 1890.
J. B. NEW DEIRY, J. P. P. O.'
ic 3no1d & DstnvIlle- HIS
Condensed Seliedule--Sept. 29, 1889.
Trainsa run by 75th Mlerldian time. One
ur faster than 90th Meridian time
So-rttwAun-)aily. No 52 No50
!av New YOrk. 4 30 pm-12 15 n't
Philadelphia..... 0 57 pm 7 20 am
Baltimore....... . 9 30 pm 9 45 an+
Washington....... 11 00 pn 11 24 am
Charlottesville . . 8 00 am 2 40 pa
Lynehbrg.......' 5 07 an 5 40 pm
tichmond ....... 2 80 am 8 00 pm
Dauaville ........ 8 05 am 8 40 pm
Greensboro, ... 9 42 um 10 27 pm
(olhdsloro....... f500 pm 2 00 pm
Raaleigh......... * 1 00 am 4 46 pm
Durhamn......... 2 55 am 5 4e pmi
Greensborro. .... *9 50 am 10 30 pm
Salisbury....... 11 28 ami12 82 am
Charc.tte........ 1 00 pm 2 15 am
Gastonia......... 1 43 pm 8 02 am
Spart-hurg.I.... f 85 pm 4 51 am
IlotSprings..... 7 80 am........
Asheville.... .. 9 05 am........
lienclersonville... 9 59 an .....
r. Spartanhurg...... 12 80 am .......
v. Siartanuburg...... 3 38 pm 451 as
Grc :nville....... 4 46 pm 5 56 am
Steen.......... 6 26 pm 7 81 am
Toccoo.......... ' 23 pm 8 31 am
Cornelia .........8 00 pm 9 10 am
Lula............ 8 23 pm 9 -7 am
Athens......... t 0 25 pm 12 20 pm
Gainesville......8 50 pm 10 04 am
r. Atlanta.... ... 10 40 pm 12 nso,
No[rrtwAan-Ially. No Si No 50
cave Atlaanta....... .7 00 pat' 8 19 ax
Gainesville......... 50 pm 10 04 am
Athens ...........515 pm1 7 40 an- .
Lula............... 9 17:pm 10 26 am
('ornelia.......... 9 44 pm 10 50 am
Toccoaa........... 10 18 pul 21 aM
Seneen.......... 1109 pm 12 11 pm
Greenville.... ,,, 12 35 am 1 48 ptr
Spartanu nnrg ...... | 1 am 2 12 pa
Spla -tanhurg..... ....... .8 40 pa.
Ilendlaersonville.... ....... 6 07 pm
Asheville......... ....... 7 00 pm
Iut Springa... ....... ....8 40 pm
Sparta nhaurg....... 1 89 am 2 52 pm
(astonsiua..........3 83 nm 4 45 pm
(-hasrlotte......... 4 25 anm I 80 pas
Slisbury3. . ....... 602 am I7 05pm
Gireensb.or,. .... ..7 45 am 9 40 pm
Duorha-m.... .... .. 12 01 pm I6 25 paa
llndeih.... ......1 05 pm I7 80 pm
C,oldsboro... 8 10 pm 12 50 pam
Greensoro. ......7 50 am I8 50 pm
Danile. .........0 9 2 ant 10120 pan
IIilihmond(........8 830 pm 5 15 am
Lynch aburg.(...12 25 pm, 12 58 amm
Charlott esvile.... 2 40 pm11 300 a
Washinsgton. . .... 7 10 pmn 6 58 ata
Baltimsore........850 pmaf 820am
Philadelphtia....3 00 amn10 47 am
rrive New York . .... .a 6 20 ami 1'20 pm
SLEEPING CAE SERVICI.
No. 53, 15lltn:ui sleeper New Orleans
Washaingt ont, and Birmiingham nto Wash
gtont. JA X. L..'1TAYLOlt,
(I. P. A. Wausliiington, D). C.
L. McL ESK EY. D). P. A.. A tlanta.
Ichmond114 & Dainville 315
Greenville and Columbia Division.
md)(ensed Sche~dule May 25th, 1890,
Tfrsans runt ont 75th meridliant time.
iag North. Going South.
No. 54. No. 55.
00 sam. ..Lv Chaurleston Ar... 9 80 p
00 ....Augusta ..... ..9 00
07..........Astont........ 3 5
:33pnn.......Uion........ 1 56
361 Ar:.partanburg..42 45
46 ..... ....ryont.... ....11 24
3:3... ......Saluda........10 87
51 .........Fat Ilock..10 10
110 ....lentdersontville. . .. 9 59
00 .. .... .seille.....9 05
40 ......Iot Springs..7 80
23.......onriai........ 3 20 p
42 .......Prosperity...2 157
00 Lv.Newerry..2 87
2> ...Ninety dix...1 15
46 ...-Greentwood..12 24
50 Ar.... Abbevile. .Lv. .10 50 a
(10 Ar...Betont. .......10 80
10 Lv. . lton t. . .. Lv. . . . 10 50
31..... ... ..Pelzer. ...10 12
48......... idon1t... 9 55
30 A r... . (reenaville . . . Lv 9 .15
30 ....Seneas........8 54 -
00 ..-.... Waalla........8 25
No. 56. No. 57.
50......... Alton...... ... 9 28
07.........~on.aria....... 9 11
28...... ..Prosperity...8 49
55 ....Newherry ...8 2m
10 Ar.Laronss....... 6 00
. . Nine:ty s .. ..
.... .. ...reenwood..,,,
, ,.,.Iodges,..... .t 4~
,. .Ahheviyi ...4 15
No, itX No. 5L.
45 sum..,odges. ...... 80.
S25 ..A bbville...8 50
40 ,.,v lleiton Lr..3 40 am
05 Ar. .,Or.av,ille . ..Lv 2 10
No. n8. No. 5io,
40 :im. . . Lv Newherry Ar.,..8 50S pm
14........reenwood. .. 5 20
30 ,.,. Anreio. ...I1 . 4 05
45. .. . . ..v. Ylettn... 3 55
10 . . Ar.._Anderon..Lv.. 3 80
No. 0. Na S
15 pm.n.. . Lv 1todeaAr,.,.. 2 40 p
05 ....ArAbbevileLys,... 1 80
Nosl. 5, ( 50, 5(6, 58, 51. 57 and 59, daly
cep Sunlinuy. atiin linc trains 44a
daily between Columbia and Alstor
11ly excepjt Sunday between AiMton 4e
SOL IIA A5, Tlraflle Manage
JA S. '.. TiAYIXAiR, Gen'l, Paesa
I). CARD WEL.T.I'.Ii-P. AC('tnsi
'Tho competitive examination to be'
eld Vednesuliy; July 2d. at ncIr (oupt'
:ourt I[ouse in the Sfhte, foil the tq p?h t- c
nertvof Stnt. bencilciares in the Whi- 01
hrol th'>) wfl inefio tlritlmietic, ti
:ramnmaY (eogriiphjh, tnited States his. 0
ory, re:aling, writing and spelling. 11n(1
vill be similar in character to the usual
'The successful applicant wifl receive a
he 5tate appointmtient, equi-alent to $150 ei
or one session' of nine months, and the
ne ranking second will receive the sachol'
rship for tuition only given by the Win
brop school to each county of the State.
The students of the sehool Wilt board
t the Winthrop school boading house,
rhich is under the mana ement of an es
inable christ.inn lady, who will do every.
hing possible to provide the comforts of
)home for the young ladies placed under s
aer ere. I[or charge for boarding. ini
luuling fuel and light, will be a15 a
onth, or $135 for the entire session i
'his place is exclu-ively for the atccom - 1o
mdation of the young women of he to
raining school, and is under the supervi- c
ion ot the fatculty, anl its hours conformn
u the daily prognaum of the Wintrop
chuol. A sitident iir boar1d elsewhere *t
or' special reasons satisfactory to the Sut- at
Applic;ants for scholarship must be not mn
ess tiai eight cell yeais of age.
'['he school 5(551111 will begin Sept.em- o
cr' 23 andct tn tile for 11110 mont.hs, clos
ni in .1(n. '1he stidents are required
o he prescnt on the opening day of the 11
r h ooil.
'The supecriite n(ltl will meet all stu
luits at the trisai he
'lhe gradluate's of the school are entitled --
o t(each1 in I he pulla' schools of the State --
s first grade teachers wVithout further cx- L
1illi lUl iI Ills.
'Th lt'esign of the Scltot 1 is to prepare
'or tt'ac'hers young wI 1111(91 Who alreldy
ave a g ol t'dualtion by train i ig then
n Ite uthodls of tc:'eahing and school
naagteme'nt. Tlhc sltttdent-lcachers of
he WI nthiop 5(11ol alre I aught how to
each those studie1s which they have pur
,ued as pupils int good schools elsewhere
i fore cntcrihg ttie training school for
eachters. 'T'he aim of the school is strict -
y profe's"iinn, and1 otmly those pupils arc
t'antedl who are rcadvy to under'1take the
VorIk Witi. at I(eelin g of ptersotaal intecrest
i tac'hing. F'ormer gradualtes have
irolniptlt suculred gioo d potis tions inl many3
:alts of the State, anid have taught, with
1110 ('(oure of study in le's the follow
ng studi's auld methods of teaching them:
Zeading, sip-lling, Erglish language, ant Ii.
nllt ie, gc't'graphy, phy siology, history of
he .ii tedl States. lessons on form w(1
'olt "r, lessons on minrals, phl:uits and ani
nials, clemecnts of phaysic's, Wiltlug, diratw
ug, vocal na,usic aId calistlien U's, 1'sy('hl
>gy, histul'y o1f education, school organi
.ation :aad mnag('me'nt, pract ice in
Ti' he for tuition for pay pupils will -
>C &3.01 a intonth , or 5.00 at termn of" three_
nonths, in advt:ta;('r. Tom total expcenscs I
>t at student need n11t ('xcee ('( 165.0(1 for
he' entire' st'ssion.
I). B. JWINsIt\, Supc. W. 'T. S.
Rev. F. M1. Morgan.
ev. F. M. Mlorgain died at his home
n Clinton, Laur'ns count., Tuesday,
ho 20th inst., after t brief illness from
icart disease. The funeral sermon was
reached by Rev. .J. E. Mahiafl'ey in the
Ilethodiist church at 3 o'clock on Wed
ies'day al'ternoon, after vLich hits re
nis1115 wre intci'red inl the Presbyterian
or' manily years a gcal 1>realcr in the
1Iethodist chiurebi, and lit 0ne timne anl
etive) itinierant plrenchler anid membelIr of
lie South Caoleina Con ference. As such
1o served the Walliadla charge duinig
lie warll. W~hei lie located he made this
uis home for' many1 years and lived here
liltit two or thiree 3'ear.s ngo, when0l lie
v'ith his family remnoved to Clinton. He c
narrlied in 18G1, Miss Malry Verlina
)iekson, ai <Iaulghter of Campt. Andrew
)iekson, who with seveni children
lurviv'e limn. Ho was a member of
lie Knights (If HIonor' and the Masonic A
ratternlity. --Keowee Courer 29th uit.
$5010 new ard.
8500 reward is otl'ered bly the r'elaf.ives !
f ,J. C. Giriflin whlo was murdered in
old( lood oin the 31st May, 1890), at
'iekenis C. H., S. C., by one IDave Steph-.
115, white, who is niow at large and sup
'osed(RI lo e gonol to thie western portion
f North Cairolina or the eastern portion
i Ge'orgia. C
D)esceription of said Stephens: Age
bout, 38 years; height, six feet; weight, -
bout 100 or 170 pioundIs; color hair, dark G
andy ; eoloi' eyes, hazel ; drawl speech
nId t:ihks freo and verly pleasant; tr'ad0,2
imamllithi, anld fair workmlanl at black-.
mOIt hi and1 c'arpenter trades; lahys well on 11
lini; ihas a swagginlg gait and always 1l
arries his hands in fronit of his body; 1
111oopI shoulered. D eliver' to aut hori
1es. H. A. RICHTEY, 4
Shierifi' (If Pikens County.
ic0kens.' Court h ouse, S. C., M[ay 31, '90.
.Tud:.el ('othran11 havi ng dlEtfrilmiied tol 1
('sian his~ slat ill ConlrIess, the( friendls of
'ol D) K N lIlIslS wvill oler himi as ai chil
idalte i to ill thle vio'-ancy.
FUt CO(UI~INTI'Y A U D'ITOl.
I thleI)fll Deinort ic parlty in (lie pinuarlliy
FOlR ('OtNTlY ThWAXStllElt. 2
J1. TI. IllLTL is r sp ectful ly'i annoimlefd If
5 a f:illidalt e' fIor r'E'-election1 to Ithe of1ice ~
I C ounty Trieasurler'. sub1j'ct. to, till alt ion
I lie Demnocrati(c pmity ini tIle primalry'
El'Iire J1(411N TI. YOU N(1lsIt)OO is
Ifspftiful ly'i1111 annonnee as hi ''anidaIte0 for
Ifuhe li(f ofI Couity Tr(asurer', sublject to i
hie aio of th le Democlirat if pa:rty lit (lhe
Fl")t SCII(M)L ('OMI1SSIONIElt.
NI AJ. I)( . U l' is respec'tfully hin
onnefed as h amdlidaite fo lr thie fy:ef of
chifol Coiiissionefr, sub1ject, to the neu
E'squlire JI. IL. M ULLI1NIX is rf'pe'f fuh- ~
fnisionefII(;, sub11ject toI thE. neto o(0(f i
c Dem'llocraitic: partly lit tii he primary ('h1>4
JS. 1j NFi srsetflya - 1
IOunceId ls ai f'andhtidtle forj Schooil 'C~om, -
1i-sionelr, subjeft 1t1 thle actionl (If thie
)emoi-rat if paty ini the' priumary elect iou.
Thi lumaiy friendIls Eof Mr'. W. It. I 'IIC i
-spectflly nunIIEOlce hint ais a ('anldi dato 1
Ii the ((1llj(f Coun'lttyt) Comnuissiner, 1t
abject to thle ei.ouII oIf t10 he D>omoratit 11
riiry113 eltection. MANY VI-rRu(. -
'Tnh ll)y frind o:115(f J.TilO 10 'O( WEIt,
hite' for' (Countiy ('onunissionler, subhje'ct
I tilhe( action (It the Demuoctmttie primariluy
Th'le mny friendl o (f NI A'T"l'EW 5.
I l'N hi idC iM respect'( fully submit his fl
amelI ifo the vi feIrs oft iciken C'1-ounity for (I
II 111i1e Eof (County' Comm issioner, sub,
it to t he act ion (It the prnia ry ('lection.
May Vm~ ms.