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PICKE4S C. H., 1. C.
J. E. U0008 A CO., Proprietors.
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WrPOSITON ADVERTISEMENTS POSI
TIVELY NOT TAKEN.
Obituary notices exceeding Ave lines, tributes
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for as advertisements.
T1UR'DAY. kPIRIL 5, 1894.
A Deplorable Tragedy.
There can be among good citizens
but o0:e sentiment in regard to the
Darlington trouble, and that is that
it is a most deplorable calanii
tv. Some will trace the cause back
to various small incidents occurring
for the last ten years, Gthers for the
last four years, others to the incidents
of four days and others to that of
four minutes before the first deadly
shot was fired. But all are agreed,
even if no more blood is shed, that
the consequences are direful in the
extr me. It is worse than folly to add
fuel to the destructive flames of pas
sion and prejudice by trying by con.
tention and argument to fix the blame
on any one man or incident. Inno
cent blood has been shed; the State
plunged into chaos and the govern.
ment paralyzed. There is no coni
pensation for such a disaster. There
ii but one way to atone for it. No
need of pistols; no need of bayonets;
no need of gatling gulls; no need of
soldiers. There is but one necessity:
Men of great hearts, who can look
beyond self,l.e ond political prejudice,
beyond tenporary advancement, to
the ultimate good of the people. A
proud and sovereign State must be
lifted from the plane of passion and
prejudice to the plane of patriotism
and unselfish devotion to the good of
all the p<omle,
It was no time to measure Gover
nor Tillman, no time to measure the
dispensary law,. no time to say the
riot. was provoked by irresponsible
constables. The call was "To arms."
It came not.from Tillinan, nor from
Gilliard, nor from the dispensary law,
"t from the sovereign State of South
oneace and dignity
--a not for
re, the Scene
and stretch ou, e ging, rag
ing chaos the omnipotent pnLysical arm
.of the law, and say to the warring
elements: '-Peace, be still." There
wvouid have been a great calm. Tile
wild billowe of passion wouldi have
chased each other to the farthest
shore, and order would have been
again enthroned. We may be wrong,
but we cannot think that the citizens
would have fired uponl the military, or
the military uponl tile citizens. The
status quo would merely have been
preserved. Constables would not
have been allowed to go on searching
private homes, nor wonld citizens have
been allowed, to guy the constables.
But here are the spots that never can
be washed: The riot, the mrutiny of
the militia) and consequently a. State
We cannot Uame nor censure any
one,. for fear we wrong a wiser and
braver soldier, but we say once for all,
fellow citizens, we have fought Till.
man and Tillmanism ever since we can
vecollect, and piled Pelion lon Olympus
in self-denial for a hope'less fight, but
when Governor Tillmnan, or Governor
devil, if he be the lawful governor of
South Carolina, calls on Julius E.
Boggs to help sustain the majesty of
the law, he will be there, and stand by
him as long as there is a place for two to
stand. After the ordinlr.nce of secer.
sion has bieen ratified, there is nothing
left the citizen but the mountians or
Manassas. We take manassas, if that
is the only place to find a soldier's
But no one must flay this wound.
It must be healed. The weal or woe
* of this great State is common eause.
Come, lot go the past, and let us heal
t-he breach. Whatever sinks, uphold
- the State. Let the militia be restored,
and the Governor give to them full
pardon, and when Darlington is cool.
we'll meet and say, "It was a great
mnistake," and leayo to history to say
what meaning "k' abould have.
There are some reformnes in Pick.
ens county whomi we are very anxious
to see-elevated t6 office. Not simply
because they are well fitted for office
and deserving mten, but the county
needs them. The time has come
when they can do good service They
are quite modest, and if they are nol
brought out before, we intend to bring
them before the public, just aa soot
we have repe'nted suffieiently to be
allowed to speak.
*The Denocrat asks if THEs SEwrx
/ , iwLcannot jiln in the Ellerbe chorus
4o brother, It cannot aIn' in thai
4 e,'~ It owee Gener' llorbe nc
The a-ooresl m-- -O
The sheriff of the county requestE
to say to fr. Pearson, that so far am
the ct.untv and State officials are con
cerued, they are not the "one-eyed'
officials who are to blame for the ex
intence of the "blind tigers" in oi
midst, but that the responsibility ii
largely wNith the "one-eyed" ' " ror
who mis try the cases that the o 'ciala
work up with sufficient proof to con
vict them.-People's Ad vocate.
It would have been as well to have
left Mr. Pearsods charge where it
was. It would have been better. It
was improper and unbecoming in Mr.
Pearson to be holding up to public
ridicule and censure as "one eyed"
officials the conscientious, honored
and trusted officials of the county. If
he really desired to do good, and did
not object to spoiling a sensation, or
curtailing his own glory, it would
have been easy and convenient for
him, or his informer, to have first seen
the "one-eyed" officials, and in all
kindniess and love, investigated the
matter. Thten if the facts justified,
give them reproof, admonition and
warning. "Do not speak evil of the
rulers of the people" because some of
the audience would be glad to hear it,
having voted for others.
But the poor sheriff thought he
bad to bring somebody else into the
ategory with him, when he should
uot have been in the category at all
But it was 'infortunate that he should
put part of the blame on the juries
Finding fault with a jury is like find
ing fault with the weather. Jurie
never do wrong except when the
take bribes, and they don't do that it
this country. If Mr. Pearson and th
sheriff will read the testimony in al
the cases tried in Anderson for viola
ting the dispensary law, and ther
hear the law as the jury heard it
they will find the smine verdict. Sher
iff's and juries have little to do witl
making law, but they are bound by il
as much as prisontre are bound bi
Mr. Pearson's preaching has doni
much good, but his criticism of put
lic officers and juries will do harm
There would be just as much sense ii
his hopping on the circuit judge% fo
the "one-eyed"officials to which he re
fers, are as good as the judge and I
whIlesale pal lie arraignment of them
is uwfair and harmful, and calculate
to subvert the institutions which th,
words and conduct of all good peopl,
should support. If he must take
hand in abuse and ridiceule, he shouko
name his "one-eyed" o.Ticial, time,
place andl circunmstances, then the
sheriff would not have to say "it was'nt
me," but could go after the guilty man
and let him defend.
The high-toned, moralizing press
and a few diatmnguishi d preachers
often set themselves in order to bring
contemp~t upon the constituted auth
orities, and in this itstance the sheriff,
in order to clear his own skirts, fol
lows suit, aiding in the glorious work
by putting the same stamp of ridicule
and contemnpt upon the jurors whc
had taken a solemn oath to hear and
try tho cases according to the law and
thie evidence. ,Juries try cases, die
band m:.d mingle with the people
and none but the keeper of the rolh
can tell who they were. Iteproaci
aind cmiticism cannot reach them
But the courts remain and the offi
cials remain, and no go'od can comn
to the church from promiscuous abus
of the constituted authorities.
"One-eyed" newspapers and official
make the same mistake of exposin
to ridicule the work of the church b
unnecessary and often unjust a:-cusm
tions against ministers and othe
church work ers. Common sene
reason and decency are the only raf
The danger limit was reached lam
week, when citizens from three couri
ties met at Darlington Court lons<
and pledged their mutual supporti
resisting the invasion of private res
dences to search for illicit whiskep
The gove rnor ordlered the S-amte
Light Infantry to report at one n
der arms rt thme scene of the impern
ing riot and it obeyed with alacrit'
Chief Constable Oaillard called o
the search and order was soon rm
stored. As soon as a verified list c
the dead anid wounded can be secure<
it will he pu~blishe.d. The spy sy ster
or grand juries one should be abol
ished. One little State does not re
quire both. A law that the grani
juries will not enforce should becom<
a dead letter. Later: We had no
the remotest idea of publishing tha
The suggestion of Col. D. K. Noi
rio for governor has taken on a gooe
sized boom. Names from neari
every county in the State have beeI
presented. We will thank some oni
to suggest seriously (no hoax c
throwing off allowed) the name <
some one living in Pickens couni
who w.ould make a good Ocverne
and at the same time one who won:
be really willing to accept the offic
The Columbia Register gave the
following spicy telegraphic report of
a coloquy at the Spartanburg meet
"Gautt then undertook to ask
another question, but McLaurin said:
-'No, sir. You have put yourself
in the dirt and mire where you are
beneath the notice of a gentleman,
and I'll not answer another question,
and I want you to understand that I
am not in the Reform movement to
save a few paltry dollars by riding on
free passes. You are in the Reform
movement for base and sordid pur
poses, to wring the dollars out of those
people by deceiving and deluding
-McLaurin continuing said: "It
was the bravery and chivalry of the
liberty loving citizens of this beauti
ful Piedmont Belt that during the
trying days of reconstruction rolled
back the black tide of negro domina
tion and rescued the State from car
pet-bagism, and the rule of the alien.
Is that chivalry dead? Has the spirit
of fair play departed from your
breast that you allow a political hench
man and an imported Georgia hire.
ling to insult your guest and one of
the repreeentatives of South Carolina
in Congress ?"
The indignation of the crowd against
Gantt's course showed itself by the
loud and long continued applause of
Behold I how pleasant it is for
brethren to dwNell togf4ther in ianity.
The brethren are unanimois in one
thing: All are trying to get and
hold the best places. 'There is no
salary for sitting on the fence, but the
delightful atm.sphere we breathe is
no small dividend in comparison.
The leaders in State and county
politics are industriously soaping the
track for each other.
So far the great majority of voters
who are expected to attend political
meetings have leen conspicuous by
Floods in the Missiseippi Valley
and Frosts in the Atlantic States
have drawn a wide, black mark across
the profits of 1894.
Spring had more ice on her lap last
2 week th.m she cou!d hold with safe ty
r to the other overgrown and exhuber
ant pets she was trying to fondle.
An Edgelield exchange comes to
to us with the following suggestive
hea.1 line over an account of the
Spartanburg meeting: "There is Hell
"Which is strong. in. South Caro
lina, Ocallai m or TIillmnanismu?" The
politicians who are after the large
plums aire now struggling with this
Grover Cleveland has vetoed th
Blsnd bill, and in the judgment of
many good democrats, sealed the
(loom 'of the party in thie next presi.
Young manx, or new citizen, of this
county, give your name to the super
visor of registration. Your vote may
be worth a hundred dolllais to you
in this year's. elections.
Headquarters for South Carolina
politics seemes to have *een perma
nently located in Washington, from
the number of Statesmen who have
I 'usiness in Baltimore.
- Th esteemend Mountaineer should
a not say a man's "chequered career"
a is ended simply because he has been
put in stripes. He might live to ca
s reer in cheques again.
We have read an acrostic on the
Butler Guards, written by the famous
rLeo. If he changes his profession,
he will spoil a mighty good Indian
'rubber to make a very poor poet.
A reform newspaper promises to
"send the devil" after a certain whis
It key constable if he does not speedily
i- let up on a keg of ink seized as con
3, traband whiskey. I his is the beat
nl joke yet.
The Democrat thiuks Easley should
rvote a special school tax and run a
free school ten months in the year.
A school should be run .en months
in the year, but not by that method,
and we believe the voters will agree
with THE SENTIRhEL if they have to
answe.t the questio.n at the ballet
Dr. J. W. Stokes', of Orangeburg,
-seems to have thought that the peo.
- pie were bottled up by the coniserva
I tives, and he applied th9 corkscrew of
a contest to the election, and .nowv his
t fresh laundried political shirt is not
t fit to wear to Congress. The move
ment has gone into the bottling bus
iness. and woe to him that pulls out
y We hardly know which is the
al worst the match habit or the clove
a habit. A church member should not
r be addicted to either. One came
fnear firing himself off the other day
7 when he began to munch a msteh
r, for a clove. The explosion in his
Id mouth lighted the alcohol and for a
e, few seconds he looked live a Kkm
Old Soldlera' Messing.
Pursuant to notice the following I
old soldiers, Camp 412, U. C. V., met ot
in the court house last Saturday: "
Capt. J. A. Griffin, Maj. Warren o
Boyd, Ca t. J. J. Herd, Maj. J. M. 1:9
Stewart, Jno. T. Lewis, J. H. 0. Mo. be
Daniel, W. H. Perry, Geo. K. Hen. B0
iricks, W. S. Kirksey, J. J. Lewis, F
D. P. Fiold, John P. Turner and J. -
EP. Cauley. Several officers were
elected to fill vacancies in the coan.
mand as follows:
H. B. Hendricks, adjutant; W. H. ll
Perry,. quartermaster; .1. H. G. Mc
Daniel, commisary; G. W. Earle, sur
geon; J. M. Stewart, chaplain; J. T.
Lewis, treasurer; J. J. Lewis, ser.
geant-major; 0. P. Field, officer of
the day; T. J. Ligon, color sergeant;
J. F. Cauley, vidette; J. T. Turner,
first color guard.
Capt. J. A. Griffin, Adjutant H. B.
Hendricks, and First Lieutenant Dr
W. T. Field, were elected as principal
delegates to the reunion at Birming.
ham, on the 25.6 of April; alternates,
Capt. Jno. L. Thornley, J. H. G. Mc
Daniel and J. D. Curetun.
There being no further business,
the meeting adjourned.
The weather was the most vitally
interesting topic to the old citizen
and experienced gardner last week,
and it left such deep scars on the re
markably forward vegetation that it
will continue to obtrude itself upon K.
nearly all tociables and picnics from B;
now until the first of August. Nor is
this the last frost for the Spring. As
long as the adven stars show thetn. m
selves after dark, there is danger from of
frost in this latitude. It will be re. ef
membered how late it was last fall
before they showed themselves, so im
they will be correspondingly late dim. am
appearing this spring. Many wheat de
fields are badly damaged, and several be
have reported them killed. Mr. to
Thomas J. Child is 68 years old, and S.
he says hA has never seen such af
weather at this time of the year, and in
the same testimony comes from many Lb
others. He remembers that the cold tr
was almost as damaging in the spring
'of 1854. His early corn was killed di
down to the grain, and there is no ve
hope of it t-prouting again. In the
gardens of Pickens, Easley, Liberty
and Central, not even the onions es
caped, and the turnip salad went
down with them.
Just a Little Better,Just a Little
Cheaper, Just a Little Never. )r
Just these little somethings make this the
best place to buy every thng kept In our line
NOVELTIES ALWAY8 BELL.
We believe we have the largest and beat
apsorted stock of Novelty Dress Goods kept
In G4reenville. You can dress like a quee
for 10 cents per yard. See our display of E
Ducks, Thibet Cloths and Satines at i10
co na per yard. $erpentine Clothb,theg
latest fad for evening dresses, in al h
high colors, at 20 cents per yasrd; just ar
pretty asm a *2 sIlk.
REMNANTS IN CARPETS. ....
8trange th ing4 are happening every day. g
One of them is that we have reduced oue 11
85 cents quality to 25 cents. The reason of
this Is we have sold all of our 25 cents a
quality. Now is the tiune to buy a carpet
cheap. Body Brussel Carpet,1j yards long Ga
1, with fringe thrown in. 'Tapestry l) tS**
yards long for 75 cents.
JUST A REMINDER.
Indigo Prints 5 cents per yard. Best
8taple Ginghams6 cents per yard. A good om
5 cents Challie for three cents per yard.
The beat yard wide Sea Island on carah for
6 cents per yard, and Jones & Garrison
made these prices.
OUR SHOE DEPARTMENT. J.
This Department has been selected with
much care. We buy our Shoes from the
best factories in the United States, and o
keep nothing but the best. Our ladies woe
Dongola Button Beot for SI, our ladles al
Donigola Button Boot for *1.60, and our $
ladies D~ongola Button Boot for P cannot be
equalled ini price and quality. See our 5
line of ladies Oxfords and~ you will buy no
others. A full line of men's Shoes in all
the best matkes. To arrive this week the
best Men's $8 8hnee on top of dirt. Polite'
attention to all who visit our stere. 1No
trouble to show goods.
GREENVILLE, 8. C.
Nummons for Relief.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CoUR or PaoaATE.
John WV. F. Thompson, R. M. Girant,
Robt. A. Thomnpson, in his own
right and an administrator of the
estate of Ranson Thompson, do
ceased, Plaintiff t,
Georgo lhlcD. Thompson, 8. Francis
Hlamilton, CharLes Neal, Silas M.
Neal, John WV. Neal, the heirs at
law of Abbie Dean,deceased, names,
numbers and residence unknown; If
the heirs at law of Dempsey Thomp. ,1
son, names, numbers and residence
unknown; the heirs att law of Ro. YI
becca Evatt, deceased, names, numn- "~
ber and residence unknown, De- na
Summons forRelief. (Complaint t
To the Defendatnts above namned:
You are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the petition and
complaint in this action, which is
herewith filed in the Court of Pro. ~
bate, at Pickens Conrt House, South
Carolina, and to serve a copy of your T
answer to the said petition and com
plaint on the subscriber, at his offie
at W alhalla Court ilouse, South Caro
lina, within twenty days after
the service hereof, exclusive of the
day of such service'; and if you fail to
answer the petition and comnplaint
within the time aforesaid, the Plain. C
tiffs in this action will apply to the
Court for the relief demanded in the
petition aund complaint..
Dated March 65, A. D. 1894.
Pickens Court House. di
Rowr. A. Taows'soN,
Plaintiffs' Attor ney.
Bajoy 41ee4 Mealb.
rou can easily do It, if you will keep
ir stomach, the laboratory of your body
;ood order. Tyner's Dyspepsia Remedi
I do this. It will buil you up and give
good health. It stands alon'e as the
t. Seud for book of full particulars and
cured-enjoy gooI health and be happy.
)k free to all. Price 60c per Iottle.
r sale by druggists.
This is a beaut ful bock and at the
same time one of tie most binefu..
Comprising in o'e volume the ratest
treats in history, adventme, art anid
science, concluding with a concise,
but most comprehensive history of the
World's Fair. 600 spleudid illustra
tious and beautiful eegravings of
Columbian Arclim -% e. Sold on'y
by subscriptiou. Address or call on
11. W. FARR, Rice's, S. C.
ITATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF PwCE t "S'.
r J. B. 1EWBERRY, Ebquire,
'Vherea, J. M. Stewas t, C. C. P.
tde suit to me, to grant him. lett es
adminis'ration of the estate aud
ects of Ira T. Roper.
These are therofore to cite and ad.
Dnish all and singular the kindred
d creditors of the said Ira T. Roper,
ceased, that they be and appear
fore me, in the Court of Probate,
be held at Pickens Court House,
C., on the 25th day of April nort,
ter pub'i.-ation hereof, at 11 o'clock
the forenoon, to show cause, it
ey have any, why the said adminis.
ation should not be granted.
Given under my hand, this 12th
6y of March, 1894, in the 118th
ar of our independence.
J. B. ITEWBERRY, J. P., P. 0.
sce County Cessamiasioner
Overseers of roads are hereby noti.
d to put four (4) days work on the
iblio roadq, between now and the
ith of May. They will carefully
serve the law in regard to default.
s, and return the names of all do.
ilters as required by law.
By order of the Board.
j. J. LEWIS, Clerk of Board.
Piokena, March 15, 1894.
Auderso, S. C. Ficken, i. C
URRAY ? B0oos,
AIT~ORNEY8 AT LAW,
PICK ENS, 8. C.
LL A WELDoN,
biain Street. GREENViLLE, 8.0C
gen vrac wTh uray and Friday, and
. J. P. CARLIBLE,
e ever Westmnoreland Bros A Duke's Drug
an~et GREENVI LLE, 5. ti.
C. PIT80ERA LD,
PEOTOQR APH ER,
GREENVILLE, S. C.
rer Westineretand Bros'. Drug Store. Alj
k donaesste nt = aos perocess. Alee
in water colors, crayon, India ink, oil an
That is the way BLOAN'8 SEEDE
ROW, If you v:nt the best varleties,
you want the best quality, Sloan's is the
ace to bay. They co not claim to sell
u cheaper than anybody else. They dc
t claim to keep everything, but they can
nally get for you anything not in stock,
d you can depend on what you buy ol
Main 8t., GREENVILLE, S. 0,
HE BEST OF EVERY
THING IN DRUGS.
J. E. SIRRINE,
lvil Eng nor and Suarveyor
Greenville, 5.. C.
Special attention given to Sub.
vlgon of land, Terracing and esti
atlon of Water Power. Office 88j
What's that? W1
kicking! Not kic
kicking our job P
If you want GO
in its latest aid m<
work just as goc
COLM3I AND eRnVILLL
Samuel Spencer, F. W. Huidekop ir and Reubin
Condensed Scbedule In effect Dec. 24. 1693.
Trains run by 75th Meridian Time.
No. 11 No. 12
Daily STATIoNs. Daily.
I 20am........ Columbia. ... .... 4 16pm
1203pm ........ Alston ........ 330pm
121pm. " Pomaria "........ 3 4pm
1235pm........" Prosprity "........ 255pm
1260pm........" Nwberry ........ 239pm
1264pm........ " Helena " ........ 235pm
130pm........" Chappell's "........ 168pm
2 18pm........" Ninety Six "....... 1 32pm
237pm...... . Greenwood "........1266pm
300pm........ Hodge's "........1235pm
320pm..... . Donnald's " ........1216pm
31pm....... " onea Path" ........12 0pm
356pm..........Ar Belton L...11 40p
4 0pm..........Lv Belton Ar...11Wm
4 24pm........Anderson... . .....111pm
468pm............Pendleton ............10 36pm
S30pm...........Ar Seneca Lv..... ...10 00pm
60pm...........Lv Seneca Lv.......... 945m
6 2pm .........Ar Walhalla Lv.. . .. 96m
5 16pm........ Ar Greenville Ly.........10 11pm
Between Anderson Bolton and Greenville.
No. 11 STATIONS. No. 12
808pm.........Lv Anderson Ar.........1207 m
340pm...........Ar Belton Ly...........11 4pm
4 pm...........Lv Belton Ar...........11 30pm
4 m........Ar Williamston. Ar.......11 0pm
11 pm.............Greenville ............101p m
Between Charleston, Columbia, Alston and
No. 13. STATIONS. No. 14.
I 16m........ Lv Charleston Ar........ .46pm
6 10am......... Lv Columbia Ar......... .00pm
6 44pm..............Carlisle. ........11 26pm
653pm..........Santuo..... .....11 1pm
7 10pm..... .....Union ..........10pm
7 30pm........ Jonesville............10.7pm
743pm............. Pacolet............ I !Pm
S 10pm ....Ar Spartanburg Lv....10.00am
11 20pm......Ar Asheville Lv....s60am
Between Newberry, Clinton and Laurens.
No. 16. STATIONS. No. 16.
11 20am...Lv Columbik Ar......4 11m
lCO m..........Newberry..........12 10m
2 I1am....... .... Clinton ..........11 10am
350pm......Ar Laurens Lv.....10 40am
Between Hodges and Abbeville.
No. 11. STA TIONB. No. 10
506pm......Lv Hodges Ar.......26pma
321m......... .Darrau b's......... 23pm
34 ......Ar Abbev lie Lv..3. 20pm
No.s 9. No. 12
?'240m...Lv Hodges Ar......1226pm
I Oa..........Darraugh's.........12 Olm
111pm...Ar Abbeville Lv.... H~a
Connections via South..Bound Railroad.
No 33. No. 38
6.45am.... '...Lv Columbia Ar..,2.40pm
if.30am.. ..Ar Savannah Lv.....1020aan
Nos. i3 aud 14 are solid trains between Charles
ton and Asheville.
Thrug cochbetween Savannah and Ashe.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A. A C. division,
no 143am. 6.06 p. 0 612p.m. Ves
Uibd imed): southibound. IE.6 a. mn., 2.o.
in., 11.37 a. m. (Vstibuled limited); westboun,
W. N. C. division. 6.20 and 3.10 p. mn,, for Hen.
dersonville, Asheville and Hot Srings:
Trains leave Greenville, S. C., X. AC. division,
northbound, 12.42 a. mn., 4.0 p. mn., 5.23 (Vestibul
ad limited); southbound, i.20 a. in., 4.00 p. mn.,
bound, 11.80 p. mn., $.27 p. in., and 4.10 p. m.;
southbound, 2.32a. m. 5.31 p. mn. and 1.37 ".
Pullman Sleeper on 13 and 14 betwheen Cfartes.
ton and Asheville, via Columnbia and Spartan
Plman palace sleeping car on trains 31 and
86,37 and 38 en A. A C. division.
V. E. MocBEE,*
Gen'l Superintendent, Columbiia, S. 0.
S. H. HARDWICK,
Ass't Gen') Paso. Agt., Atlanta, Ga.
'W . GREEN,
Oen't Manager, Washington, D. C.
W. A. TURK,
Gen'1 Peass. Agent, Waahington, D. C.
.Traffie Manager. Washington, D. C
Doney to Loan. -I
On improved farm lands in sums of 8300 and
upwards. Loans repayable in small annual pay1
monte through a period of six yrsthus ena
bling the borrower to pay off hinebtedness
without exhausting his oro in any one year
Apl to J1. E liO08SAttorn
)an i Pickens, CO
PRIC E 60 CENTS PER mOT~I.E.
USSK if VAL.UABLE IUFSIMATISU fEEL
On KL B RGG1 TO
HERIPANS ULEO rulte the stomach,
lver and bo fiynee bled are le~as
anttakeL sa an a etfts.Ar otbe
iy certainly we are.n
king about the harc i but
resses for all they al c wuwh.....
3D, NEAT j OB IP RNNG,
>st artistic designs, c: 11 a D IE
:es as low as anyt i u
id, if not better. - ao
lamuel Spencer, F. W. Ruideke
Atlanta & Charlette
Sced~ule in efet July 1
Noaraouxa. No. 8%
estern Tim$ Daily.
Ly. Atlanta (E T) ...... &A6pm
" eachtre. ...... .... .... ....
" Belt Junction.. .... .
" Good"win's ....... .. ........
"Chamblee ..... .... ........
"Doraville ........... .......
" orciross ...... ..STI pu
Buford... .. ...... .
" ceainily we...... ~n
kinlaou t11nhehr 1;
New Holland .......
Luis .... ....... t
" Belten I ..........
Ar. Mt Airy............ ie e y
1. 11 Alry . .. .
" Ayenta .......
loccoa ............ 2
Folsom ..'... ......
" estminser ... .. ...
ril nd .......... ...
Ben a......... 4 A
'- Loery ..... ..
"air Forey. .. .....
"v pat anbrjg......32
" lfo I........ ....
" owpen..... ...... ,..
"..B.a.k.b.rg.......lSj . -.
C esetralCit...... ....
" astoni..... .....1
"' ouwell'...... .........
"% B~eevllen........ ...
" yLor .......... ,
" Lodor....... ....... ....1p
"; Belemant....... ..
C owe............... ...
" Betmrty...... ..
" oer n........
" Blacks burg....... .
"t Throket......... ....
" Clitoni........... ..
"v arFotrest........3 ....M
" Graes:...a..........0 ...
" Tayno'...... ..... ...
" Groevr...........4 3.am
4" E fale ........,21.'
"Taelornd.... ...... .
- Weetmine........ .
"- rleym............ -
L" Wite Airph..r..........4 .
*4 Gaie l l ... ......' .? -
"LGdll's....... .....I 'H
'- Belt Junctio
Lw Atlnta ( . T.)110p
" 0pm il
ifLladtS~Aet'wI a pub.
buypoeibt an hae nw. ~ -usa A
'Atana'6." Iaha. ' gdo
Lulad Alata.Agnt w. #6
cit posile naerw -a
Wilmi rrngtn, I.CJr~
las Lnebewee CarW.
ri pe'oth Passola. Ar. gb
iaoin n.Ahn an . Ae 'a .
Aog 'et. Ge' Pas.A; ta
-No 5. S A. .bm.
..~nL Charlestndo5. 4 . a
as Line...be.een Caest. *. '
7.0 Ch..... haleto, 8. .:
P12pms......At oylmbia Ca
- Ma---. 30.......Cln ton.. 'll il:''
ha0eptm-- -.-Chottea N.n