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PICK ENS C. I., 8. C.
J. E. 30008, Editor and I'ropriotor.
Witered at Pickens Postofmee as Becond 0las
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M79OCATIC NATIONAL TIOKET.
Of New York.
ADLAI. E. STEVENibN,
'MUjW9kY, SEPT. 15, IDs.
3rnor Tilhnan can bravely refuse to
diated on the Third party platform,
11 be triumphantly elected Governor
Ah Carolina. Will he do it?
Iblicans are thinking of calling a
:onvention for September 29th to
tte a State ticket. Tho-. B. John
llector of the port at Charleston, is
of for G.vernor.
upposed that the Journal was joy
account of the result of the election
did not expect it to manifest this
making part of last week's edition,
in its head. This is the allegation
readers of the bundles sent to Ens
I to Pickens.
. A. E. Stevenson, democratic can
for vice-president, will speak at
tte, N. C., next Saturday. Special
n the railrouds have been made to
desiring to hear this great speaker.
om Greenville and return, I5.40,
om 16th to 19th,
&l ye Bads that thirsat for office
3d. A convention has been called
in Columbia on the 29th, inst., to
to an electoral ticket and a Stat
essibly. This county is entiti
legates and as many co
Remember that we
to for a delegate.
Our citizens shoull'
the school que*
fects all t' ..it the
gmaki - .% guaran.
o pay. The
.an the amount
.All do thi3 every timo
.t Governor" has a good cause
,n1 for damages against the Pickens
aUL on account of that awful picture
its columas last week, claiming to repre
sent Benjamin the 'Tillnanite. it, must
have been taken from a battered edition of
taury Gantt, who is described by 8enator
Irby as the ugliest man in the State.-En
terprise and Mountaineer.
Oer friend is getting .ld, his sight dim
and of course would not be a suitable wit
ness in a damage suit such as he speaks of.
Every one who saw the governors picture
in this paper said it was'.thc beat cut they
had seen of him except, our friend. Get
better glasses, neighbor and look again.
The picture was highly commended on this
aidle the Saluda as first-class. Never
mind, sir, we'll fix you. Just after the
general election. we. are going to print it
along side of yours. YouL will, think then
that the 8xwrissa. deserves a port folio at
-- ie hands of the G"vernor.
Alnation, at Quarantine
et three a.
Aew Terk eity and ar e.
of home. The plague must, be key, . -
the United Staties at all hazards, and the
theusads on the quarantined ships must
be protected as far as possible. The State
of New York purchased Fire Island at a
aI to be used for a place of
fueil to lot the refugeC :.
appealed tO the court, andi one of thne
judges issued an injunctioni forbidding
them to land. 8o the passengers are liter
ally buAwixt the devil and the deep sea
death staring them in the face which ever
way they turn. The State ought to have
bought out every interest en the ibiand
and made those that would not move, re
fugees along with the c.ther unfortunates.
The plague is still aglngin Hamburg (icr
inany. and many other European cities.
London baa stamped out what few cases
TIan (0A LA PLATI'O~hIi.
Bome seem to think that the Ocala piat
form was made the platform oIf the
demuocracy of Beuth Carolina, by
the May Conventen which adopted it. We
do not think so'. That convention had no
right to make a platform for the r,arty in
State. 'That was and is the prerogative of
the September Convention whfi nom
inates electors and State ofmeers. We do
aos believe the Septsber convention will
include the Ocala demands in its platform.
If it should it will not be bhuling: on any
den4ocrat. It will be just like the laws of
* e State which are in conflct with the
lawa of the United States-not binding on
any cisisennthe8Sate. So if the Ocala
demands which are In conflict with the
?4atIonal Democratic Platform, are adopted
by the State Convention, they will not be
binding on any democrat. Nor will any
candidate nominated upon that platform
nd endorsing and advocating it be entitled
vt ' se the democratic vote of the State.
~ .~' 'anship will be sorely needed
i ii. . o nexi week. We see no
remvA 'yereos'Tihnan to-ttw
hiwma t av'e 1reenh. and'
PRIZE FIG BATING.
Last week New Orleans was the storm
center of the sporting world and the nu
cleus was several prize fights. Each had
its night in the arena. Thelfun was start.
Ad off With a match between Jack McAu
liffe and Billie Meyer, celebrated light
weights. This made a pretty good match
)ut McAuliffe knocked out his oppotnent in
Ifteen rounds. The fight was witnessed
)y upwards of 6,000 people. The next
match between Skelley of Brooklyn and
Dixon, a negro of Boston, featherweights,
less than 118 pounds each. The latter
knocked his opponent out In eight rounds.
Much money changed hands on both these
matches. Excitement ran higher and high.
er till it reached its climax Wednesday
night when more. than 8,000 people bad
paid $10.00 a piece for seatS-In the Olym
pic Club House to see John L. Sullivan, of
Boston tile champion of the world, and
James J. Corbett, a celebrated slugger of
San Francisco, pitted against each other in
the ring. Sullivan weighed in at 207 and
Corbett at 187. Heavy weights. The odds
were all in favor of Sullivan, but a few
old sports wero backing Corbett. Noth -
ing could have bCen nwe excitiig. Sui -
livan has knocked out all comers, and is
now confndent of victory. Corbett is
young, strong, active, and well trained.
Sullivan Ias staked his reputation and
mu'i of his wealth. Corbett has staked
his wealth. Thouvands of dollars are at
issue not only between the individual Light
ers, but hundreds of others have staked
their all on the issue. Twenty-one rounds
are fought with desperation -fou ght hard
er than fighting for life. Sullivan is
knocked down. Sullivan is knocked out.
Sullivan Is paralyzcd. He lies upon the
ropes brulsed,dazed, limp, bleeding almost
tuiconselous, and a heartless world steps in
not to bind up his wounds but to take off
his belt and buckle it around his unocathed
antagonist, who is standing erect on one
too in the middle of the ring waiting for
the belt, and for more laurels than was
ever entwined on the brow of a conquer
or or president.
This is the way we have heard. It in
conversations, among the preachers, elders
(:ons, matrons, maids, and eight year
-ys. Another week or two like this
- 'inited States before November, and
iple will think that Harrison,
- d Tillman have emigrated to
,.slands and taken. the tariff, Force
.11d Farmer's Alliance with them,.an d
-,at Dr. Jenkins has wiped out the cholera
with a sponge. If Julius Cwsar and old
Xenephon were now writing history,
would they not record "The United States
a fertile well watered country inhabited by
It, is to be hoped that our contemporaries
throughout the State will continue to keel)
Geieral Weaver's record befor the people.
The Constitution was the first newspaper
in Georgia, or in the South, to appreciate
the importance of showing up the third
party leader In his true colors. Immedi.
ately after his nomination at Omaha, Mr.
E. W. Barrett, our Washingtou correspon
dent was regnested by wire to furnish the
facts, and wi thin four days he looked up
Wcaver's record, telegraphed it in full and
the Cinstitution spread broadcast over the
country his venemous attacks on Southern
On the first page of our issue of July
11th, will be foundt Mr. Barrett's Washing
ten letter conttaining th.e statement, and the
proof that General Weaver introdiuced In
in two sessions of Congress a bill with the
substance of the pension plank of the St.
The letter also contained this extract
fromn one of Weaver's lowva speeches:
"I want to congratulate you, fellow*eiti.
zens, on the suppression of purely demno
crattic rebellion, gotten up by3 the demo
crats for the dlemocratic purpose of dissey
ering this union and perpetually establish
ing hminan slavery. NOW and forever it is
established as an eternal truth that the (de
mfocrac'y in no place or State can ever be
trusted with government. As a party it
shouild di.sband, just as a section of it did
' A ppomaLttox."
entking of the democracy again, lie
'I am astonished beyond measure that a
.ly with a record so utterly vile, andi
,ched and wicked, should be so lost to
shame andl decency as to make an ap
uance before the people of Iowa."
Vhis, however, is mild language. Gena.
Weaver t,old his Iowa hearers that the acts
of the democracy comprised "murder,
theft, arson, fraud, perjury, and all crimes
for an organization to connive at.''
Ilere in onte of his choice paragrap~ha
'No repub,.icn cmi' ever, under any cir
h,ave aniy part or. lot, willi the
.!us, manuir-tm, wvom:tm
*rp.)rated4 under tbc namie of~
nme so full of steneh amnI
Sshould he blotted from I lhe
i. :i hi,ed maniu, andi handedU,
limbanIl.i that it. so fitly now
TheAe emaeuts from Weaver's jspeeches,
adhnittedi by him Ut) e correctly reported,I
were looked up by the Const,tution's
Washington corresp~ondent, antd printed in
our columns within less than a week aftcr-I
the third party' presidenitial nomination at
We are gratified to see that many of our
Georgia contempiiories are now in line wvith
us in p)utting thtis record before the peo'ple,
and are following the pathway wc blazed
out as soon as VM caver was niomiinat ed.
yhis is the work that tells. Keep it up
until every man, woman and chld in Geor..
gia aiut in the South learns the third party
chieftain's bitter, but ning, slanderous,
South-hatIng utteranoes by heart.
Thbe Constitution exposed the whole bus
inesse almost befo Weaver's nomination
om known to the country, but it is good
matter to keep up.
Keep it before the people.-Atlanta Con
The New York World is doIng grand
service in the interest of Democracy in
the. West. On last Friday the fund had
reached the splendtd total of $24,000 Jos.
eph Pulitr.er started the ball with #10,000
and was followed by C. HI. Taylor of the
Boeston Globe; W. MI. Singerly of the Phil
adelphia Rtecord; W. C. Whitney; James
8mith Jr., Newark; and "A Friend' for
$1,000 each. 'This campaign fund wIU do
great a:ood In the West-paying expenses
of meeting,Demoematic literature, reg!s
tration, fees, etc.
DIbed on Sae Tvat=.
,,BrrTAlnUaO, 8. C., Sept. 10.-Frant
"). D. Avery, eecretnly and generml mana,
ger of the American Riflway Supply Com
pany, died today on the yeatibule trahp
near Biacksburg- CJonsumptlen. was tlie
cause of' his death. Mr. Avery, was about
twenty-six years old. His- wire was Miss
Lottie Hlanckel, of Charleston. lHe was
on his way to Flat Rock, where Mrs. Ave
ry was visiting. The body wais putof
here,.and- after being embalmed by 3. V.
Floyd, was forwarded to Flat Ro)ck. Mre.
This is a little hamlet, thirteen miles
south of Basic, across the Blue Ridge
mountains, in Albenarle county, Virginia,
It is six miles from Crozet, a station on
the Chespeake & Ohio tailroad with which
It Is connected by telephone, and eight
miles from Red Hill on the Richmond &
Danville. It is cosily cosconced in the
valley and between the wooded and grassy
mounts. It consists of two or three stores
a mill, two doctors, and an adequate num.
ber of other inhabitants. A decent Bab
tist church tops a neighboring bill above
and the same kind of a Methodist church
quietly settles in the vale below.
The surrounding country is thickly set
tIed by prosperous farmers and stock rais
era among them Hon. John 8. Harris
whose home was the attraction that lead us
thither. A. good old Virginia welcome
awaited us, attended by all the luxuries,
comforts and embellishments that a full
handed, large hearted, generous hospital
ity could suggest. The large well arrang
ed two story dwelling is not exactly on a
hill, but rather an elevated plateau, froiit
lng the Blue Ridge mountaiins, which the
next morning tppeared to be about a mile
distant but in reality eight. The front
yard is a beautiful gIeC shad(e1d with ma
pies Aid a young growth of lack locusta.
All the fari houses in Virginia have
"upp)ing" blocks near the front gate. In
front ilf M. llarrio' gate is the most
unique and at the same time the most dur
able one the world. It is an immenae sol
id white flint rock weighing from 2,500 to
3,000 pounds. The fathcr rolled It down
the hill and used it to choke a gully. Tho
son hauled it up the hill and uses it as a
steping Stole to pleasure.
'I lie water supply comes by means of an
underground pipe from a lnountain spring
some distance away, in stream bold enough
to serve for both the dwelling and harn
yard. There is an ice pond just below
the dwelling from which every winter a
sutlicient quantity is collected to make a
bountiful supply for the next summer. Be
sides every convenience that pertains to a
well regulated home, Mr. larris has as
go-wl and at; large a farm as one need want
-760 acres well a(lapteAl to raising all the
Virginia crops. le had lust h-irvested a
flne crop of wheat and ad iost pronising
growing crops of corn and tobacco. The
apple orchard which doubtless pays the
best dividend of any thing else for the
amount invested has a short crop t1is seas.
on. As a general rnle, the abundant
growth, rich qualities and ready sale of the
pipin makes it look like pulling mony from
the trees. A good apple orchard In this
section of Virginia is a good living.
The cherry trees are not in the regular
orchard, but stand wherever they come up
about. They are immense, their branches
spreading ont to a greater extent than
those of tan oak tree and making equally
as good a shade. They rarely miss pro
ducing, and when one of these is loed
you have cherries for the neighbors' chil
But the best crop-on the place is Mr.
Harris' beef cattle, about fifty in number
They were:turned into the pasture last May
and have cost him nothingine.except the
salt they lieked. It was the finest herd of
three year olds we have ever seen. Not
one shabby or even second class animvl in
the whole herd. We do not see how cattle
could be made much fatter. Besides these
he has eight or ten milch cows in another
pasture. The pasture lands in Virginia do
not grow up in sprouts and undergrowth
like the lands here. The grass gives it all it
wants to do. In all the liels of Mr. Har
ris, we did not notice but one little
washed or galled place and steps have al
ready been taken to reclaim that. Yet in
his sect ion there are little or no level lands
except thc bottoms.
Mr. Harris' immediate family consists of
his mother an active well pireserved lady
of sixty-five summers.
Mrs. Harris' maiden name was Wayland
which name is almost synonyimous with
Presbyterianismn. But good lPresb yterian
as she is she married a Baptist and raised
a family of Baptist children. Her bus
band who died more than six years oo
wasq a dlevotedI membier of the Baptist
c'hurch. Here we also met the affahle and
talented Col. J. WV. Stou'. andl his vivacious
and charming wife who is the youngest sis
ter of Mr. Harris. The glad faces of her
sweet Cornelia andl saucy little Jim made
uts think so seriously of home that we
liked to have had a spell. With all
these charming environments we could not
w'onder at the content mnt and happiness
of our.good frienud Itarris. We thought,
of saymng to hirr, "One thing thou lackest"'
andc that, is not a flue pack of hounds; for
he has fourteeu of as good as ever c.aased
a fox or robbed a lhen's nest.
A FOX HUNT.
Late one afternoon there was a gentle
shower, one of the kind that hangs on the
weeds and the bushes, and we thought this
would be a good time to exercise the
horses, dogs, and Reynard. We got most,
of the pack together and our steedls ready
We had not been in the saddle for four
years, so it was feirtutate that we were
mol(unied upon a eteedl na gentle as a lamb,
is .;trong as a lion andl as 1!:aet as a roe
li.e fine sorr el pr"eented byv Mr. H arris to
is sister-mo-law Mrs . Addie ii. i maris.
'ihe horn and the resp'onse from tihe honinds
punt, Le on his m!ettle and away we went,
o t he mountains. We haud a time at first
lodging and1( duckmng our heads to escape
,bc dIripping limbs, but we thrashed ami
slashed t hroughl them till we became so
well,acquainte:l with themr that wec took a
wecttoug like%s veteran. 'We carrne to a
small opening nrear the to1) of a montain
where we thought was a goodt pluce to wait
look and listen. We g~ave up the hope of
striking a trail and were abtout turning
homeward whe~n suiddenly.--"HI ush! listen!
that's Music," and sure enlough it was Music
away in the distanuc'. D)irectly ''that's Bill"
another tow secondcs "that's Jack" till the
whIolerpack joined in. They appeared to
becmn ih ywhere we were station
ed just, for alccommnodation. Nearer and
"Tihe deep-m1outhedr fox-hounds,' heavy bay,
Cam,e Kounditig up the-dark foray," '
'Till we thought the' fox was going to
run rigt,t in amongst us. Ilarris rushedl
dhown the nrumtain to anotther place where
he thought the game would cross but we <
tarried where we were. We had not seeni
a fox in "acoon's aowe,"and( were anxious to
get sight of an Old1 Virginia Red.
Harris called to us excitedly "Come here<
tome here," and our steed rushled down the
mountain sIde at break neck speed. We
feel sure the same thing could not be done
again without an accident. The distur- I
bance we made turned the fox from his
tourse and he dodged back and ran on the
rat sIde of the mountain,. fos a while lost
o our sIght and hearing. But in a few I
ninutes they came In hiearing again and I
we rushed to the open fields and heard a
nagnificent run across the valley and
ong the side of the oppisite hills. Then
'ainter and fainter grew the sonud till the
niusic gradually died a,way in t.he distaneo
We are undle contracts tb see that pack
satch a red fox yet. They have pieked up
wvo since then. Only those who haye
jolnedl In such sport can appreciate how
uitterly absorbing such exciteme,nt is. It
sot only makes one forget his creditors, 1
but even his debtors. Mu. lHattis says he I
recognizes the fact that there is not any
money in the chase, but Rup)erb fun. NoI
ono is better calculated to enjoy it than he.
Albemarlo Is the home county of Mr.
Field, the candidate for vioe.president on
the Third, Party piatf4rmn. tM'. Hfarris
*"e;ie'rt in his county for
is not good ordinary. Hie has cndeavored
to take Solomon's advice in politics, b)
trying all things.
A ORHAT OHARITY.
About one mile from Batesville is th<
celebrated Miller school for poor whitt
children. By'Miller's last will he left t
million dollars, the interest of which waE
to be used for the support of a school a'
this place. Whenl he was a poor illegiti
mate orphan boy he did a burd days worl
on the8e hills. When he became a million
aire lie remembered 'where he received th(
inspiration of his great wealth, so he de
ternined to consecrate these hills to th(
greatest good. It is one of the wealthiesl
and best eqiipped institutions in the Bouth
The school or college building is of ruag
nificent proportions and fine arrangement.
The same is true of the work shops ant
mnachine shops. They all bear the marks
of skillful architecta. The school is undei
the oversight of trustees appointed by the
Governor of the Commonwalth. Th(
grounds In frout of the main building ar(
In the shape of anl amphitheater. Just be.
hind the footlights a crystal fountain darti
up thirty or forty feet from a large whitt
flint, turns into spray, glides down ont
end of the rainbow and sleeps on the quiel
011 ATilCer died a hatchelor. But who
can look upon these enduringr moninents
and not read tie noble 11esigus of his life.
Ile is dead, but lie will be doing dceds ol
kiudnes tid writing mnessages of love or
the hearts of the poor, while the famnc
fame of the greatest statesmen and
warriors will shnk beneath the surge thai
tossed them into varthly glory. lundreh
and hundreds of the % orth y por, wil
swell with joy the anthiof praise,whilt
tie name of Miller will reinind them ol
the charily that broke the shackels of ig.
norance, unifettered their genliun, and open,
.ed wide to them the golden gates of hopt
This is a splendid town. It hae hors(
cars and about, all the other modern con.
veniences of a young city. But it, has'to
a wealth of fine old style brick and stono
dwellings. It Is classic from the begin
ning. It is more properly called the hom4
of presidvnts than any other city in th
United States. Often h-%ve three ex-Presi
dents been seen upon its streets o
greens at the saine time-Jefferson, Madi
son and Monroe. Ifew many joyful recol
lections and sneet memories clustei
around and make sacred the old Univer
sity. Since the days of Jefferson, it ba
been the rendezvous of Southern genin!
and Southern talent, and who can tell
whether it has yet pa4ssed the meridian of
its glory? All the prestige that success.
wealth and learning can give, it has. Iti
walls are decked with a galaxy of worthiet
which silently but eloquently tell the
American youth of the dazzling reward of
labor and Ierseverauce. lion. John D.
Minor L. L. 1). is now eighty years old,
but he had the most prosperous law school
at the University this summer that ho has
ever had. lie had 105 pupils at a tuition
fee of $50.00 each, thus making in re;,hl
weeks the snug sum of $5,250. T0.1 trn:;
down b,ing U. B. S-inator, and that too
fur an old man. These siaumer terns are
growing in popularity with the profes
No descriptien we can give of the build
ings and grounds of the University could
do the sbject, justice. They are a thing
of bz!auity and a joy for ever. The design
and arrangement are about is near pe rfect
as you will find in the United World.
The suburbs of Charlottesville have
many of the graceful marks of the mod
ern Land and Improvement company.
Its enterprising citizens have determined
to extend its businessiard inerease its comf
mercial inilluence. They have made a fine
start. The Ilotel Albemnarle is now one of
the numerous attract,ions, ando it wvel de.
serves the fame it is fast achieving.
For what we saw of Chrlotteavilie aind
Monticello, we are indebtedl to tire kindlnessq
of Mr. Chanrlie Hlarris, a brother of Miss
Nellie I larrist who~ has many friends and
admrirers in Pickens. With us he had a
a line reputation, before we tmet him, but
his characte-r surpaisses it. Hfe has getn
nine tact for marking a stranger feel per
fectly at hromre. le ha.d Flirt ja most bean
tifuhl and well traia'sd hanggy ani mal hooked
np, and drove us out to Mfonticello, three
and one hal f rniies east of the city. The ai
uttMniclois by a splendid road and
Jutbefore you reacha the summit you
:omne to a ticket gate kept bay an old1 dar
key. For se consideration hre sells you
in ticket which is taken tup when you reach
th.e top. Bletween tire gate arid the sumi
aunt, ona thre right as yon arscendl is the tomIfb
rf .Jefferson adourned with a plain granite
shauft aout sixteen feet high, aird enclosed
ray an irona fence. The absence of all at
tempt at anything like a display is very
noticeable. Thre road around the top forms
i circle thre area of wich is abouat tharee
recres. Tis is eancloasedt witha a rustic fence
four feet high made enatirely of cedar with
Lire hark on. In the eastern elpse of this
circle is the Jefferson Mansion. It is of
brie.'r wich were imaported from Eingland
two s?'.ries high andl very like the stately
mansions Dickens wrote about. The aip
irotech to the front onr the erast is adorned
iy two fulil-yrown ilicees of marble statn.
rtr*y, ameha as one wvonklu expect from thre
araste: aand of.u Mich.arel Ag, r hi~~i iowiir
lie beauatyv, grace, mnodesty rand lov in ns
)f forma. 'IThese weren ricQntay put in po
'tion by the owner of the place, Mr. Levi
whao is an fitarelite. btut hears no fairther
atrakmug resemlblance to thre hri.toric cbair
ieter which wasr seen under thre fig tree
iUit befuore Ire wits ealled by Phlilhip.
West of tIhe Manrsioni is an extensive
otit, or shaded green, on the north side of
vhaicha Jefferson bad lais staboles and on the
outh sideC hia 14e1rats iuanrters. Eivery.
hirag or kept si neair like it was leftb tire
~reat statesman as poMtible; every thin agcars
lie imprres.. of a wise designer,backec with
~reat wvealth. When Jlefferson, first ars
2ended the momr'tat:: it was u.botat 30 feet
uagher than It is now. Hie beg~an the wvork
at levelling it do.wan wihen be was aout
dlghteen years of age so thre shape Irn
s'ldch lie left It was just ast lie wanted It.
[a it inot remarkable that one of his wealtha
mnd inutelleet'should come to tho conclusion
hart "All rpen are creaukd free tad equal."
Fromt Mon'trcelto the landscape Is not
iear enouagha to apipearr rugged nor distant
mnought to appear dimD. North and east, it
a so ft irn raplendor aind perfect in beut
eVe have never seen any thing to egnal d?t.
\~ few rr.I1es to the south cant be seen the
>hI home of Monroe, he of tire '-Monroc
Mr. Levi keeps everything ina nno shape.
Ic has fifty or seventy-five acres on the
north side of the montain enclosed for a
;ameo park. It Is eminently adapted for
uch a purpose.
We were sorry to leave Monticello and
be delightful frame f mind Its saurround-l
rags invite, but the'.m as now, we had to
--A map tix4 feet that rgives ynu thle pIe
ures oft all tire liehd.nrts and their aruto
;raphrs from M4hInIgtomn to IIarulson,when
rnd on what issues each was clected, also
he electoral veto and popular vote of ev
ry candidate for p)residenat, tIre populatoud
if tihe United 8tates for every dIe years
roma the first to tihe last ensuas, withr then
rargest and moest compilete mnap of the Uni
ed States e ver putllIshcd. Price 5.00.
3omecs with tlia SENTINRIL for 90 ets.
A Chance for Land InlvestmentI.
I offer for sale ona reasonable terms, mry
'arm on headwraters of Rico's Creek, two
sil..s frermr the town of Easaley, two good
twollinagt 011 the place, a fine orcbard and
well of pure water. A three-horse C'OD is
manon f~ow nitan and in na.naiafn
Popular Home and Farm Jour
nal--Read Cur Great Offer
We are pleased to announce that we
have made arrangemets by which we are
prepared to supply free to each of our
subscribers a years subscription to that
well-known monthly Hoine and Farin
Journal, the American Fartner, published
at Springfleld and Cleveland, Ohio. We
make this offer to each o( our subscribers
who will pay up all arrearges on subscrip
tion and one year in advance, and to all
new sulscribers paying one year in ad
vance. The American Farmer is strictly
National in its character. It is ahigh-class
Illustrated Journal tilled with entertaining
and instructive rea<ling matter, containing
each month inuch information that Is in
valuable to ag.iculturists and of special in.
terest to each member of every homo. It
is suited to all localities, being Nation
al in Its make-up and character, thus meet.
ing with favor in all localities. It l8 strict
ly non-political and non-sectarian. It has
a tTabied corpo of contributors and is care
fully edited. The various departinents of
Farm, Horticulture, Sheep and Swine, The
Hoine, The llorse, and the Dalry, are fill
ed with lright and useful matter. The
renders of the American Farmer are uni
versal in its praise and look for its ionth
ly visits with keeen anticipation. The
regular subscription price to the Ainerican
Farmer is $1.00 per year, but by this ar
raigement it cost.3 you nothing to receive
I thot great pnblication for one year. Do
not <delay in taking advantage of this offer
but call at once or send in your subcrip
tion. 8amupic copy of the American Far
ner can be seen at this office or will be
su1pplied direct by the publishers.
Sheppard and Brawley.
Let us say as a matter of justice to our
selves and themn, that Candidate John C.
Sheppard so condacted himself during the
canvass just closed, as to compel our re
spect in a degree never accorded him be
fore, and to place himself in an enviable
position for dignity of bearing, self-con
mand under exceedingly trying circurr
stances. He has elevated himself greatly
by his course, and also that Candidate
Brawley has swept away the dark cloud
that bung over his character, as viewed b
thoucands of people In the 8-tate, who ad
mired his high gifts and iisilied culture,
but abhorred hi8 recored in connection
with the band of thieves known as the
'Republican party In South Carolina." His
showing in defense of his course in ac
cepting ottico at that period is complete
and eutirely satisfactory. To have such a
inan clear himself of such a suspicion Is
of Itself almost worth all the trouble and
trials of the campaign. We felt an in
stantaneous change of feeling toward Mr.
Brawley upon reading his defence.-Sun.
ter Freenan (Alliance).
A Quiet but Beautiful Wedding at
I ~ Westmin,ster.
""Tu a K '-- at.7.---Our lit
tle town haiks ltst onc 'of its brightest or
1n11,11ents, for one of our most attractive and
)Lt beloved young ladies las left us. Miss
Mary P. Quillian. daughter of Dr. J. W.
Quillian, vas married on the 31st, of Au
giist to W. J. Porter, of Oainesville, Cla.
TIhe ceremony was very beautifully and im.
pressively performed by the Rev' G. R.
8haffer at 6 p. rn., in the presence of the
brides family and( a few fricnds. Aa the
handsome groont and lovely bri-'st1'
der an evergreen arch and itoral be'
the minister "ain- them one," the
aL picture not soon1 to~ be forgotten I
who wituessed it. The many taste
elegant presents received by the
bride were strong evidences oif how
she was app)reciated by thoise whc
her best and lovedl her most. Afte
taking of a nchi a suippe.r as only Mr
lian cani prepaire, Inc hap;py pair
the 7.80 o'clock tra&in for C4mines'vill
thir futuore home, carrying with t1h
most cordlial goo<l wVishIe ail sincer
gratulations' of thie mnany friendis the
beh,indt. --Cu.rrespondee Grecuv'i1h
0. M. Carter, Chester, S. C. write
negro boy here had a haod case of s<
'[he doctor sal:1 it would kilt him.
him to use Botanic Blood Balm. I1
a dozen bott les andi id now wvel,l.iIe hias
n~ot used it for tour months and continues
Solleitor igh;thi( Cult,, Pickeuis, S. C.
Greenvi!e, 8. C.
ANSEI & IIOiLLNGSWORTrI,
ATTORNEYSi AND) COUNSELOltS
PICK ERNS C. 1I., II. O.
Practie in all the courtsn of the stateo, s,ud a
101'0 t i on to all busiine,,s entrustedt to them.
JJILL & WELJQN,
122 Main Street. GRE PENVILLEy, S. C;
Ganm gIvon overy TPhuirsday and Friiday, and a
teeth extratedl witho, paIn. C
NOICE OF RIiO'L
My TDeutal lloonus are now locatxed 1- WV. C.
Clovelatnd's new. Lauilmg *orr &ne, 1,aving's
J1. W. Ni IVWOOI), D). D). 5.
W. M. NOUWoOi,, 1). D. 5., .si- annt.
R)i. JT. P. CA R IaLC,
()fcc over Wesitm~ore:,my lrop & Duke'u D)rug~
80tmmKif GR Ny E s. C.
isi now~ pormaneuntly lorntcd at Easle.y, and re-C
Spctfiilly'ir of' h,is prof,:.m !onaml services~ to the
pt:blic generally. '1)an30Ntf.
J C. FI'TZG;ERAIa)D
P1 IOTOGRA~Pit ER,
(;REEfNYILI,r, 5. C.
Ove' Wentmnoroinnd lros'. Drsug Store. All
work donic by the llust'ltaIneousi process. Albio
lunnko enlargenments fromj old picItures to an,
size In water colors, 3rayon, Iurlia irik, oil and
jIilI(Jrmnenty oete in Plekons and offore
hi~ profe'Jtonal seirvir--9 io the citizensn of the
..1to, t 40mi ouily. 1ilk dli,lomIua* are( fromY tile
Collle,:ce f 4"r.Iehts.d,,In, urgeonsl, of IHltimolre
1890i, d fr4411 JIohn HOIlku, 18W. Was~ nine1
mnonthsu in Nursing and Chtlds Ilospital, haiti
3mter-ps-tIsng~ Taenr Mnut t vTa, * E'n. I',trroted
and started me I workod stailuy aed anda rne-noy faster
th.an I expectist to. I bret'o,eble i ny ani islmad and Unite
a sia! surnmetir hiotei if I don,'t,aneco.d 51 thatS. I wdl! go
Trno a ('. tl w.e lu,.ira.test ae.3n, read1oit
if we do, andi If y,III in,k had,ntrien,t,. ynes wil hi due
time he et :1~n, oym.a,.a,an buI!<t abiotel. tr yowish
ls Mcaey ca nl 1. eAa.led ant teeWy hune oif work. ra9
iid*y and honorably. by theiqo of hhI,r r om. j aang nr oli,
andS In their own locel ttes, whni.yer oh av lie. Any 0ne
*sn dothe work. 7.a'.ytularn. v'. o(snutah *verthin . N.
risk. Von enn dorote. ,nr sl,aro mn,AtOt, or all yon thuse A
toi the wnik. yhs oe rely no w lead1 bring. vondrf I ue
.Lao 0very workeir. n1., tiuners aie earTui tr5 eCt GU4 0o
pl~ler w eok Lii. t ,uwardh a,ii4 snoreOfet 1o a iupe
*i40W an ies'. oe.','.oyuntete'a.7.T.
CLOther iLt. uoenh wenIth r (ving won-tr. o reat gatas
' it) IIewar every indefuntius '8 "rkar. W hereveri 7GW are,
ai4 tter en are dotsg you watet to knew Ll,oUt thes
m$oe.Dlyseans inh p,oney less to
J epee to oesies hereI..t Ofo.a wail wri.e to us,
si tall to yaF Fititg A ddres
k...eo do1o. .raesm. ilalt.
$5.00 for the Heav
$3.00 for the 2d 11
$2.00 for the 3d A
SWbOrders by mall solicil
Is IMOND I DINVILLI I L
I'. W. Iuidekoper & Iteubin Foster, Receivera.
Atlanta & Charlotte Air-Line
Schedule iu efect Aug. 28, 1892.
NoTunjouND. No. 38. No. 10. No. 12.
Eustorn Time. Daily. Daily. 1)aily.
a. Atlanta (E. T.).....opu 8.5(pui.p5am
Norcross .......... .......9.31 pla
Dulu1th ............,........ I pal PAM=
Suwance.................9.pm S). M
Hufrd.............. .0.0.u .
(ine!ville ........ .22p in I O.a5in 10.03am
1I1nla................240pi I I.Wpi 10.!oajn
I toll ........... ...... 1.051iI Wam
cornelia............... 130im jobIam
"lt. Airy................. 1.3.in _
TocCoR ............. ..... 2.00mu Iin
"Ye_stminster ..... ........1240am Ii..64ti
.Sellee ..............I.tM 12.1f,pi
" Greenville........524pm 2..7a. 2.1pm
Spartanburg .......67pm 331n 3.2
Clifton ...................3ACI'm 3.331rn
Cowpens........... .....3.50am S.8pm
Gaffneys............ . maa 4.Wpin
Blackmburg......... .5a 4pm
King's Mountain...........5-Wam B-Wpa
Gaptonia ..................535am 5.ZlM
" Lowell....................60am b a7pt
" liellemont................00am 6OJOPM
. t..........820pm 6.50am 8.0pm
SOUTUITARD. No. 37. No. 11. No.9-0
Daily. Daily. Daily.:
. (Charlotte ...........4Z.am 10pm 2.210am
Heilloionft.......... ......2.10pin ". 12wa
Lowell................... .319pm i.5:2am
OasLoula-................ 2.30pm 3.04am
King* -ountan..... 2.61pm 9.2am
Grover ............. ... 0.07pm 3.43ani
Ilitektiburg ......... .... 0.161m 9.b3am
f n- ............ ... 3.33pn 4.10am
Cow m ......... .....58pm 4.42am
........................... .4.01 pm 4.45am
Taraburg.....m 4.18pzu 6.0am
Grr . ......... 38.4pm 5.23am
Gree .... .... .....4pm 5.4?Am
.................. :idpm 5.Z5pm 6.-0nm
Easley............... ........ 5.56 m 6838am
Central................... 6.52pm 7.50am
Sene................4p .7.i7pm 7.Mn
Toccoa............. .A.I...10am 8.56am
it. Ai!y............7.......40pm 9330am
Cornela.................. 8.431m 9.3am
Ilolt ................... . 0 am O.F!1pm1
LuI. ............... ..?21.1 5.3um 0.20pm
Calneiiville .........3.4la 9.52in 0.28m
Plowory Branch ........... 9.470m 0.43im
Buford........ ............ .06pn 11.02arm
D)uluth..................1O'.. 1. mi 10a 25a m
Charlttee................ 10.4pm 1.410pm
r. Atlanta (E. V) 505pil 11i.20pml.5
lSemoen Columbia, Sout-ca and Walbula.
0v. 11 SaArToN. N.o. 12.
1."in. Lv ColumbiaG Arr ..6..p
"n ,laksur..... .... )ULS dtVU
" reen vasille..........~ t
"o Eal~ eys........... o~In c~r
" Cetintr......e wi. lo....nt, r..de
" es mi1at . ... .... higo. .
A"& Tocca ......,. ... '. tlna a
"~prne m et Cornela..........
"kion.............ingon I) C
"Tlw r ranch.. .asgr . ahntn, )
" ifr ATLA.... .. ..IN ~
"eT Ln betmbeen C.... tn ndC..mi
~o.;N2o. 37.ANo. 1..*No. 9.
9.5m1.50pm 2.2'to,8.C r.0 0tm
..........r .~l..-.. Lv.m .~4am
............ .. . . . *r........0/in.43apm
J~.P1.......A mlOvi~.... ......I 4.42am
............... . tlC.. ......4.01 pm44a
.l0pm........ ----....or 4.4P C.42am
.:~oo..( .t. .t.. . 6. .2 . 7.0m
[a2mprn......... ....(7.17pm 7.58amO
..............4; ....vil ... 7.5p 8.7a
....m.....pitiP .... 8.40pm9.30a
..2pin if0I4ifF~ i ....le ... 8-( P 9.33am
....n.A.aeiio .. 904p 9.cm
i).dy Ns. 2 aid 3.2mim 1m.> 10n Luci
'4~ri'l ..a..go... ...l 9.4 m 10au .4am
....e a .... S0epnti-25
$2 will buy
with 78 charact
It coubitie. i
Case of operati
ribboit to b(ILL.
all kind.. ef 1.
it prosi -e !,i
Two or ten o-qvl
in two ki.yr'
who m-al equal
O'!) E LI.
CAil iluin< . ,.;
In rear of
TT T8 A Dr
s ly L. ut -h
.-Avi l w
wul C111 e1.
fnu $t$ 1'2.
keep th cgtd
rnuney than am
'rico. Trho inet
bavo forind thul
tlee r jzn
(itit oe n
two large dra
set of Attach
chine sold ft
The High Al
dIe and self-i
man a.s refer
169 S. tIt