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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, May 10, 1894, Image 2

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SPIENS SENTINEL
PICKKNS 0. I., . C.
'. E. BOGos a CO., Proprietors.
Entered at Pickens PostoMee as Socond Class
Matte).
SUBSCRIPTIONPRIES, MiO per Vear iuvaria.
bly in advalIc for iX- month, cents.
A vereIsOmhnIS insete datouedbllarper oQuare
of one luoh or less for the 91stVInsertOn and
fifty cenh (hr, each. subsequent insertion. A
liberal discount made to merchants andeotir
vdtertfliIv fdr.aik-mofthe or a year.
WgP fr-iON ADVEITISMENTS POsI.
TIVELY NOT TAKEN.
Obiteary notices exceeding five lines, ttibutes
of respect; communications of Mt personal
character, when admissable, will be charged
for as advertisements
THURSDAY, MAY 10, 1894.
Political Independence.
It has been positively asserted in
this county and several others by
people- who are reliable and ought to
know, .tat officers ave to be fairly
and fteely chosen this year on their
merits without regard to factional
differences. You cannot tell whether
this -is the case or not till you see the
candidates and you cannot be abs.
Itely:certain about it until the votes
are counted. We are sorry to note
that any of the anti-Tillman crowd
shbuld.want to hold an office. We
wanted'to see the factional lines com
pletely blotted out and the quickest
and easiesb way to do that if to with
drav all opposition. If Governor
.lillman had not been opposed in
1890, he would not have wanted to
be Governor in 1892, He will no
doubt turn the Dispensary law into a
howling political success on account
of the factional opposition to it. It
was just possible for that law to have
been administered in a way that
would have made it especially popu.
lar in towns and rural districts, but
this would have made it a dead letter
politically. The kickers in a county
do not always improve things and
conditions. Changes are not always
improvements, even in roads, but we
must have changes, Cannot all the
anMWt*1lho want office, at least, ask it
on the reform platform? It is good
enough for all county purposes. If
we had it made into law, it would be
like the man that was made whole
standing in their midst; we- could
say nothing against it.
Well, now, it is only independence
in voting for the best men for office,
that the best sense and action of the
masses can be made available for the
purposes of county government.
At this writing we do not know
who is going to be a candidate and
for what in Pickens county, but we
do know that the best mn en cannot
be persuaded to present themselves
The salary for most of the offices is
sufficient, but the methods we have
been driven to are obnoxious to the
best material in all factions, and those
who wire-pull and scratable for place
have to do so at a sacrifice they are
loth to make.
Lot us all keep sitill until we can
act independently, and let our action
have its full effect, not in obtaining
precisely 'yhat we want, but in reach.
ing the best result thatt. can come
from the independent action of all.
We prefer this to our own sweet way.
The Political Pot.
Ohndidates are in the field, but the
political pot does not seem disposed
to boil much. In fact the gener~al
talk among the neighbors seems to
indicate that it is cooling down. The
smiles of the candidates and their
friends are baling a soothing effect.
There is a strong tendency to socia
bility on both sides, and blessed are
they who thus preach the gospel of
peace.
When we all get of one mind on
the great benefits of d welling in unity
whether we vote for the same men or
not, our political safety will be assured.
and the days and glory of strife-makers
'will then be numbered.
Patrick. Valiuh, the- good Catholie
senator, speaking from the platform
in the Brooklyn tabernacle, does indi
eate toleration and an era of good
feeling. This is a part of the pro0
gram at the international reception
to be tendered Rev. T. DoWit Tal
mage, on the 25th aniversary of his
pastorate.
.An editorial in this issue, precisely
on the same line with one which ap
peared in Saturday morning's Green
ville News, was inu type when the lat
teii went to press, and we could not
kill it to keep the readers of both
papers from finding out that great
wninde' run together.
The family of Boie~cochran
.wasswell during the month of April,
-but be-was absent from Congress two
ag making a speech in Chicngo on
1'atriotismi. The seargant-at-arma
docked his. wages $82:00 and, he calls
that his contribution to patriotism.
The editor of the Democrat was in
Piekens last Monday. We do not
know whether he came up to feel the
political pulse or to eapitulate with
the Journal on the silver question.
Coxey witbhisl 800 and 800 more,
*bortowed fromn the idilers about Wash
y~ iu~t n arched u~p Capitol Bill, then
The supreme court of South Caro
lina says it is prohibition.
Many good citizens now have their
tongues coated wi 1h politics,
The Pickens Rifles have been duly
enrolled and made a part of the State
militia.
The promoters and lovers of peace
are very apt to name the next governor
of South Carolina.
The democratic party will yet solve
the silver question with satisfaction
to the whole country.
The public square will have on a
real town look when the- old court
house is brushed away.
The third Ohio congrossional dis
trict went democratic by about 4,000
majority. The Ohio democrats claim
that this is a vindication of the Wilson
bill.
The Central Tyro, owned and edited
by Folger and Rowland, is on our
exchange list. It is published' at
Central, S. C., every Saturday, at 60
cents per annum.
The Fiire Fiend.
Between I and 2 o'clock, on Wednes
day morning, the 2d inst. E. Smith
Griffin, who lives four miles south of
Pickens, on Rice's Creek, was aroused
from deep sleepby the screams of his
children, and bounding up he was
horrified to behold the dancing, dazzl
ing light of the fire fiend streaming
from every window of the girls' bed
room above stairs. His first thought
was that his children were in the
midst of a destructive fire, and that
their screams were the last wail of de
spair. O'ne with less courage would
have been shocked and paralyzed by
the thought. It was about four sec
onds till be was in the room to find
the sudden blaze was fiyom the burn.
ing of a window curtain which had
caught from the fire in a stack of
quilts in the corner of the room by
the window.
He soon succeeded in smothering
down the sudden burst of Ilamo by
throwing the burning clothing down
stairs where it was put out. At this
juncture he thought he was master
of' the situation, but his dlaughter,
Miss Eula, told him that there was
fire between the ceilings, which sho
discovered through a crack, made by
a false joint. He found the stato
ment only too true, and cried: " Water!
water!" but answer caine back from
below: "The well is dry!" He then
called for butter-milk, of which (here
were about five or eight gallons
in h3 house, but the children
had been so stampeded and demoral
ized with fear by the rude awakening
that they could not resp~ond. Mr.
Grilli had nmade his way into the
garret through a scuttle hole left for
the purpose and there he was watch
ing the fire and hallooing for water,
(the awvful suspense of that four mnin
utesl) till the smoke and heat from
the flames threatened him with suff'o
cation. Down from the garret! down
from hope I rush to the rescue.
What a narrow, dtangerous margin on
which to wvork! to save the savings of
a life time, wheni we consider the two=
story, stately edifice built of heart
pine, and as dry as tinder inside and
out and the whole roof ablaze. "Chil
riren rush for your clot hingl" but only
about four of the eleven saved their
clothing. By this time some of the
neighbors had arr-ived, and they savedi
twvo feather beds and- a mattress outi
of a dozeni or more, and one bedstead,
ten chairs out of fifty, also the organ
which was in the front room. Just
about $150 worth saved out $800 or
$1,000. The dining-rooni-andi kitchen
furniture wvas all lost, besidecs most of
thme dairy fixtures wvhich had just been
p~urchased nowv, to carry on the busi
ness which had just been started on
a large scale.
Mr. Griflin lost his fine overcoat 1
andl gold watch and many valuable
relics left by his father, besides those
which lie had collectedl himself. T1hus 1
he and his lar-ge family were turned
out under the clear, blue sky, on the 4
chill, night air, with nothing to warm I
them but the smouldering embers of<
their beloved home.
Temporar-y shelter wvas provided in1
a small adjacent barn, wvheroi the
family have been housed and cared
for as best they could be with
t~he generous contributions made by
heb neighbors. On Saturday the
shildren dIistri bu ted themselves
iround among the neighbors. A<
umall cottage on the site of the burn..
?d building will soon be ready for<
>ccupancy. Everybody around has 1
been to lend a helping hand. Those
migaged in the work Sr~turday aufter- (
noon were: J. N. WVyatt, WV. WV. ]
N!c~Vhorter, HI. W. Fiarr, Miles Dun- t
ian.. William Gilstrap, R. Hamilton, r
3. L. Nix, Sanders and1 Hopkins.
Trher-e was no insurance on the t
building or furniture and the loss is e
about $3,000. 1
A Curious Mining 00olncidence.
The figure 9 is curiously and inti
mately .connected with ull the great ~
gold mining excitements of the nine
teonth century. The great Algerian
gold bubble formed and broke in 1809.
Next came the Mantazan mountain
crazo in 1839, when solid bowlder-s of
gold as large as four barrels were re
ported. The California gold fever
broke eut in 184.9, and raged until
counteracted by the Pike's Peak boom
in 1859. ,Ten y'ears later, in 1869,
"Old Virgimy," the celebrated miner,
struck. the lucky lead whieh made
Virginia City and Nevada famous in
the minig annals of the world. 1879
camne in on time with the L~eadville
frenzy and the famous "carbonates"
of Lake county Colo. 1889 broke
the'tbhrm, but 1899 may make up for
Ios~fime, there being two 9s ina that
date.--tL Lonis Rennblic,
mrusieal Assoeiation at Prater@ Creek, I
The Twelve Mile Musical Associ
ation mot at Praters Creek church,.
on Sunday, April 29th. The presi.
dent being absent the vice-president,
J. G. Seaborn, took charge of the
Association and managed its affairs in
his polite and easy way. Rev. W. C.
Seaborn offered the opening prayer.
The conductor, Prof. J. L. Murphree-,
was then directed to take charge and
arrange the class. As usual, in his
gifted style, lie suon ld the claso iin
good shape, and lead for them twenty
mnutes,.electing and singing some
very choice music.
R. M. Bolding wvas next introdumed
by the president, and lead the class
fifteen minutes. Next, 'Marcus 0.
Looper took charge for fifteen
minutes.
The announcement was then made
that Rev. W. C. Seaborn would make
an address for the Association, which
he did in his pleasing and instructive
manner.
At 12 o'clock the president dis.
missed the Association one hour for
refreshments.
Promptly at 1 o'clock the president
called the Association to order. Prof.
Murphree arranged the class in the
best of order,. which was plainly evi
denced by the fine music rendered
during the afternoon.
W. F. Tompkins sang the first
lesson. E. M. Bolding next lead,
selecting and singing. some choice
music. J. C. Garrett was instructed
to take chargo, which he did, render
ing some very good music.
The class was then given twenty
minutes recess, at the expiration of
which, all returned to the house and
were lead twenty minutes by Z. G.
Smith. C. E. Thomas next took
charge for fifteen minutes.
Mr. Thomas, and i isses Maniie
Murphree, Nora Smith and Alice
Tompkins, presided at the organ
with great tact.
Prof. Murphree sang the closing
picco. Rev. W. 0. Mauldin then lead
the Asiociation in prayer. This
closed t lie prograninie of a pleasant
and successful day's singing. The
president returned thainks to all for
their good behaviour.
'I he next mneoting of tho Association
will be held 5th Sunday in July and
Saturday before. Election of officers
will take place on Saturday. Each
Sunday school and other associations
aro re(iested to send full delegation.
Article 1, of the constitution, pro
vides that this Association shall be
coImposed of ministers of the gospel,
superintondents of Sunday schools,
singing societies, and such delegates
as they may choose to represent them,
at the rate of three male and three
femalo members each.
Due notice will be given through
the papers by the executive committee
in regard to time and place of next
meeting of this Association.
J. 0. SraiImN, Vice-Pres.
0. S. STEwART, Sec,
Senelible Talk,
The appointmeont of Mr. Motts as
>ostmaster for Greenville, announced
o-day, was a notable triumph hor
tepresenitative Shell, who has had
Lgainst him in that matter sonmc very
trong forces in this State. Mr. Metts
a an original Tillman man and has
een a consistent "reformer." In po-.
itics he is very distasteful to the
.great mnajority of the people here.
Personally there is nothing to be said
Igainst him. He is a good and wor-1
thiy man, and in all his life, so far as "
we know, has never done anything of t
wyhich he need be ashamed, unless lie t
s convinced that his consistent advo
acy of the present governor of this f
stato has been a mistake. We hope s
hiat he has reached that conclusion,
)ut know nothing of his feelings in f
he matter.
It is generally knowvn that one of
present lessees of the Greenville News,
1. F. Richardson, was a very strongly
m dorsed applicant for the position
.vhich has been given Mr. Metts.
Zonsidering that circumstance, it is 4
>roper to say for Mir. Richardson,
vithout consulting him, but with the
mowledge that he is a manly and
rtaightforward man, that ho does
iot blame Capt. Shell for standing
>y the man who stood by him, nor for
toing with all his power against The
1ree'nville News, which has never
iesitatedl to express its dssliko of and
Ontempijt for him and his methods.
The editor of the Greenville News -
ias his own opinion of some other
>erformnances of our representative in
~ongress, which lie will express as
imol and Occasion suggest. He does
20t object to saying, however, that he
egards (Captain Shell's suipport of
~Ir. Metts as being the squarest, fair
at anid most consistent public act of
1h0 author of the famous manifesto
f 1890. Woe like to see a man stand
>y his iriends, recognize his obliga- )
ions and tight his enemies. It is
ecent andl manulike andl good politics.
)ecency and( man hood and good poli-.
ice are not the universal rule just U
ow.
It may be well to say in advance
hat if there is any opp>osition to the 0
onfirmation of Mr,Me tts it will not
roceed from this office or from any
ody connected with it. What fights
'e have to make we make openly and
broad daylight andl face to face,
an- fahion. Representative Shell
nd Mr. Metts have won. We con
ratulato them both.- Greenville Dai
News.
Guaranteod Cure.
,We authorize our advertized drug.
:ist to sell Dr. King's New Discovery
or Consumption, Coughs and Colds,
ipon this condition: If you are afflict.
d with a cough, cold or any lung,
broat or chest trouble, and will use'
his remedy as directed, giving it a
rair trial, and experience no benefit, (
rou may return the bottle and have
your money refunded. We could not
make this offer did we not know Dr. e
King's Nlew Discovery could be relied
on. It never disappoints. Trial f
bottles free aM McFalla. Large size s
50c. and $1
1peetals Trains for Southern Baptist
3Jevenyono, Della,, May 1.,.3894.
The Georgia Pacific Railway has
rranged with its connections special
birough train service from Atlanta to
[>allas. leaving Atlanta Tuesday, May
R, 980 p. m. after the arrival of all
brains from the east The connection
. the Georgia Pacific at Birmingham
will take up the fast schedule from
that point, and yoi have the choice of
the route via Memphis, Shreveport or
New Orleans. The Georgia Pacific is
one hundred to two hundred miles
shorter than any other line, and will
operate the quickest scbedules both
going and returning. The special
train will reach Dallas 7 a., m. Thurs
day morning,. May 10. Through
Pullman sleeping cars and first-class
day coaches will run through Atlanta
to Dallas without change, Send in
your name to any agent of he Geor
gia Pacific or its connections for re
servations.
Finest Cicily Lemons- 20 cents per
dozen at Morris's.
GREAT EXOITEMENT
IN GREENVILLE.
War to the Knife in the
OLOTHIN~ CAMP,
F. W. POE & Co.'s
ADVERTISEMENT.
While we sell the Finest and
Best Fitting Clothing and Shoes
that money can buy, we also
provide for those who can't
afford to buy our best goods
and here are some of the prices:
Boys' Knee Pants from 1o
cents up.
Children's Suits 50 cents, 4
to I 3 years. Better ones for
si.oo, and Real Good School
Suits with two pair of Pants
for $3.50.
Men's Extra Strong Work
ng Pants 50 cents.
Men's and Boys' Black and
ancy Mixed Sack Suits from
k2.50 up.
A thousand pairs Fan c y
A Aixed Socks, for men and
>oys, 5 cents a pair-good
-alue.
Jecans Drawers 25 cents.
IG BARGAINS IN FINE HATS!
We are selling Hats Way
)own Below their Value,
'ANCY COLORED SHIRTS
We were f. rtunate in securing
00 dozen tine Negligee Shirts at a
ronderful bargain, and we are going
sell them at prices never heard of
efor e.
Our prices are printed in plain
gures on the tickets of our garments
nd they are inflexible.
WVe will chenrfuldly return the money
r all unsatisfactory purchases.
F. W. POE & CO.
REENV1LLE, - S. C.
Nelson'Morris and. Co's., breakfast
trips at Morris's
NTTENTION
LYOU WANT TO BUY
GOOD PIANO, ORGAN
R SEWING MACHINE, CALL
N US OR WRITE,
\Iexander
Bros. & Co.
3reenville, S. C.
"Mrs: Winslow's Spothlng Syrup
or Ohildren Teething" softens the
umns, reduces inflamation, alluays
'a n4 gores wing alio 250. a bottle
Hundredw of WItnesoes..
Stomach diseases, such a indigestfon
dyspepsia, etc., are hard to cure withr ordi.
nary remedies, but Tyner's Dyspvpsk
Iteiedy never fails. 'Thousands say so
who have been cured. If you have a
stomach trouble- it I. your duty to mvesol.
gate until you f"nd a cure. "Fend for book
ot particulars "fow to- Cure Dyspepsia"
free--to Chas. . Tyner,. Druggist, Atlan.
ts, Ga.
Peppers Natural Leaf and Silver
Seal Plug Tobacco at Morris's.
Buckfen'w Arnica Salvo.
The Best Sal-ve in the world for
Cuts, Sores, Ulcers,. Salt Rheum, Fe
ver Sores, Tefter,- Chapped. Hands,
Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Erup
tions, and positively cures Piles, or
no pay required. It is guaranteed to
give perfect satisfaction or money re
funded. Price 25 cents per box. For
sale by W. T. McFall.
General Conference, oz. E. churech
South, Menma him, Tesn.9 May
SiSat1894.
For the above occasion the Rich.
mond & Danville Railroad and Geor
gia Pacific Railway wvill make special of
one ratefirst class fare for the round
trip; tickets to be sold April 30th and
May 1st and 2nd with extreme limit
June 1st, 1894.
The route via Birmingham is the
only through. car line to Memphis,
and the time going and returning by
Richmond & Danville and Georgia
Pacific in connection with the K. C.
M. & B. is several hours the quickest.
Be sure your tickets read over these
lines.
Duke's Clippings and Bedford City
Smoking Tobacco at Morris's.
TbiTkv Want Nanmes
The Russell Art Publishing Co., of 928
Arch St., Piladelphia, desire the names
and address of a few people in every town
who are interested in works of art, and ti)
secure then they offer to send free, "Cu.
pid Guides the Boat," a superbly executed
water color pimture, size 10 x 13 inches,
suitable for framing, and sixteen other pic
tures about'same size, in colors, to any one
sending them at once the nances and ad
dress of ten persons (admirers of fine pict
tires) together with six two-cent stamps to
cover expense of mailing, etc. 'The regu
lar price of these pictures is $1.00, but they
can all be secured free by any person for
warding the names and stamps promitly.
The editor of this paper has already ne
ceived copies of apove pictures and consid
era them really "Gems of Art."
Best Pikled Cucumbers 13 for 10
cents at Morris's.
Office County Commaunssioner
FICKENS COUNTY.
Overseers of roads are hereby noti.
fied to put fbur (4) days work on. the
public roads, between now and the
15th of Mlay. They will carefully
observe- the law in regard to defatlt
ers, andreturn the names of all de.
faulters aa iquired by law.
By order of the Board.
J. Ji. LEWIS, Clerk of Board.
Pickens,- March 16, 1894.
E. Ii. MURR.AY, J. E. ItOGGS,
Anderson; tM. C. P'icns, S. C
jURRAY. &, 3IOGGS,
ATT"ORINEYS AT LAw,
PICKE~NS, S. C.
~ ILL & WtEIIDON,
DENTIsTS,
122 Main streef. GR EENVILLE, S. C
Gas gvent te ry iThursday and Friday, and
DR. J. P. GW1SlLE,
DENTIST,
Ofice over.Weantnoreland Bros & Duke's Drug
store..
Ijans~if GREENVILLE, s. tU.
JC. FIT2E1f;RA LD,
PHIOTOGRAPH IER
GREENVILL..E, 8. 0.
Over weabraoreland Itros'. Drug Store. Alt
work done b-fthe instantaneous process. Also
make enlargements from old pictures to any
size in wasI4 colors, crayon, India ink, oil and
plain photographs.
The Old Oaken Bucket,
The Iron-Bound Bucket,
The Moss-Covered Bucket,
All sounids mighty well.
BUT
For a drink that's enchant..
lng,
While with heat you are
panting,
Nothing equals the SODA
That SLOAN BROS. Sell.
SLOAN'S e SUJMdER
DRINKS
PINEST * ON * EARTH.
J. E, SIRR~INE,
Civil Eng nor and Surveyor
Greenville, S. -C.
Special attention given to Sub
division of land, Terracing and esti
miation of Water Power. Office 881
Main St., over Feltont's Book Store.
Ja'n24 3ime
NUMBER
103
Main x Street,
GREENILE, 3s 0.
We are just now receivin
and SUMMER CLOTHING
this season. We bought dose
can and will sell cheaper than z
you will be rewarded with the
Lowest Prices ever shown in th
FREE WITH EVERY BON
SMITH &
LEADING CLOTHIER
CRLUM AND 091INVILLEI
Samutl Spencer, F. W. Iluidekop ir and Reubin
Foster, leceiverb.
Condensed Schedule in effect Dec. 24, 1893.
Trains run by 75th Meridian Time.
No. !- No. 12
Dail7 SrrrIONs. Daily.
7 15uu... ... l.v. %Li-letoln, Ar. 845pm
11 20an.........."Cn mIbia. " ... .. 4 !p
2.031nr........ " Alston ........ 330pm
121pm........ " omaria " ........ 3 14pm
12P35pm........."Pros perity ". .2 55pm
12 5NIpIn........ "Newberry " 2 39pin
- 64pmn........ " elena ........ 2 35pi
30pm........ . (happeIl'. ...... 1 51pm
2 8p -........ . nety Si.... ....1 32pm
17pm........ Greimwood ".........255pr
300pm ........ . H10d.v's ........1235pm
3.2pm- . Donnald's ".........1216pmi
3 pn..... "..lionen 'ath..........1203pI
3 155pm..........Ar fielton LV..........1 I 40pi
4 00pm--....Lv fielton Ar-.........11 40pmn
4.24pm............ Andernan ......... l15pmu
1 59 m............ 1et( let-on ... ......10 36pn
5 30pm..........Ar Snnnli~ v;.... ..10 00pm
P.50pi........... Lv Senecn Lv .........9 4pm
.2pm.........A r Waihalla IA.v... .... 05am
SI~pin .Air renville Lv......101pn
B'etween A 'iderson. Telton and Greenville.
. a ly.
No. IV ST A' I WNS. No.12
3 08pm. ....Lv .\ndersoIn Ar.... ..... .2 tY/pm
3 40pm..........A r Iriton Lv.........11 45111pm
4 00pmn........... v iliton Ar...........11 3 pm
I 20pm. .r WilliamsAton. Ar.......1 09pm
4 2dpm ..... ...........1 er..............II 03pm
4 40pm .............' ed1 mnt.............10-1pm
112G ra............. re ille ............1015)1p m
Between Chairleston. Columbia, Alstou Id.
Spartanburg.
D~aiily.
~o~ I1' Ai.1TIONS.~ ' N.~f.
7 I5am. Lv Charleston Ar........ 8..5pm)
5 1011111.........Lv lubia Ar..... 1.1pm
5 .0pn...............1ston..... .......12.20p11m
6 4-j1n..............arlile. .. .......I 2lpmn
653pm.............. Santuc..........1 17m
7 10pm..............in... .........1059pm
7. p ... h esvile.............10.37pm
7 4N3)p u............ . Pacoet ....... ...... 10.34pmi
8 10pm........A r Spartanhurg Lv........10 (0am
11 20pn.........Ar Asheville Lv.........'650
BetwCen Newberry, Clinton and Laurens.
il~y Except 'lundlay.
No.3 i STTIO NS. No. 18.
II 20am.....Lv Columbia Ar.. . 1.. . Sfpm
1,'00pm............ewherry............12 30pmn
I 50pmi.... ...... . Godville...... .... ..1 35amc
2 15am,...... ......iLnton............11 0am
3 50pgm.........Ar ilt urens Lv.... ..... 4D.10am
Between Ilodges and11 A bbeville.
N~i TI X.A'1(UNS. No0
5'pm... ..Lv hlodgeus Ar...... ...255pm
3 251pm........... arraugh's........... 235pm
3.40pm...Ar AJbejdl' LY...... 20pm
1240pm......Lv Hodges Ar..........225pm
100pm...........arraiugh's...........205pm
1 15pm...Ar Abbeville Lv... 11 50am
Connections via South flon d Railroad.
D)aily.
No. 381 N o. 5
6.45am... , Lv Columbta Ar......240pm
11.30am-....Ar Savannaeh Lv....10.20am11
Nos. 13 and 1'4 are solId tratins between Charles
tonl and Asheville.
Through coach between-Savannah and Ashe
vylle on 14 and 13.
Tramns leave Spartanbufg, A. & C. division,
northbound, I.43 a. m. 5.05 p. m., 6.12 p. mn. (Ves
tibuled limited). 8outhboundl 12.25 a. m., 2.51 p
WV, N. C. division. 6.20 and 3.10 p. mn., for lien
dersonville, Asheville and lHot Springs.
Trains leave Greenville, S. C., A. & C. division,
northbound, 12.42-a. in., 4.00 p. mn., 5.23 (Vestibul
ed limited): southbound, 1.20 a. mn., 4.00 p. In.,
12.28 p. mn. (Vestibued1 limited).
Trains leave Seneca, A. & C. division, north
bound, 11.34) p. mn., 2.27 p. mn,, an~d 41.10 p. mn.;
southbound. 2.32 a. m., 5.35 p. m. and1 1.37 p. In.
Pullmani Sleeper on 13 ad I ibet,, een Charles
toni and Asheville, 'via Columbia and Spartan
burg.
Pullman palace sleeping car on trains 35 and
36,37 and 38 on A. & C. d ivision.
V. E. McMIEE,
Gen'l Superintendent, Columbia, S. C.
5. H. \iARDW ICK,
Assq't Geinl'* ass. Agi., Atdanta, Ga.
* W. IT. (OlRlE EN,
Gen'l Manager, Washington, D). C.
WV. A. TURK,
Gen'I Pass. Agent, Washinigton, D. C.
.VOL H A AS,
Tratlie Manager. Washington, 1). C
RYoney' to Loan.
On impIrovedi farmi lands in sums1) of .T300 and
upwardis. Loansa repu yale in smnall annual pay
menits through a per1 iod of csix yearts thus enaR
bling the borrowor toepay oir his inidebtedlness
withlout exhausting his crop in alny one0 year
A pply to J. 5 IIOGGS,A ttorney,
jan4yi Pickens. 5.'C
PRICE 50 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
BK FVALUA9LE INFORMATION FREE.
B ALE BY DRUGGISTS.
'I'JUE IPANI TAIULIS r unlato the stomach,
J. liver and bowels, purify th blood, (.ro pieas
at to takIo, safE andhalwayseffectualh. A reliablo
rom~4~ fo JBallane~s blotches on the Face,
Bright C Disease, oolc, Cetislloatien,
Chronie Dlarrhmca. Uhron Liver Tiroubinu, Dia
boeDisorderedi Stomach, Dizainess, 1)ysentory,
DyppBEseina Flatulence. F'em o Come.
D1IaieFul Breatbh Ieadache, Hfeartburn,hives,
Jaundioo, Kidney mla(inte, Liver Troubles,
Los. of Apptc ota rssion, Nansea,
Nettle ------- cain'full'igos.
tion lPimpuholflo
to tue lloleom
plexio Sal It eum, Scald
Iloodd o r o la,BicklHead
ache,' Sin Dis
Stomhl TindFeigri
Liver, 1lore Wao gT e rpras
andevery oth er sy orm
or disease ta 8
impo o r a allure in thm poer
in inesA. Pronsgveno ovo .eug ar bon.
eure for otbnuate conti n. 0Ibiconti
nothing that ,a be inlro..a to bost
CtS. -. Ig . sg, i-ttm .i~i4a ros
THE PLACE, TO
GET YOUR
SPRING * SU
g the freshest stock of SPkNi' fc
that will be seen in Gr .
anct at gireat adv'antag(.,
mnybody. Come in and sa 1A
3ight of the Finest Goods 1W
e market. A BALL and
'S SuI;
BRISTOW,
9, GREENVILLE, 8 f
Samuel Spencer, F. W. Iluldekoper a
Foster, Rocoivore.
Atlanta & Charlotte Afr
Division.
Schedulo In off'ect July 2nd, 1
Nonranoun. No.30 o.I
Eustein Tih. DaIly. Dal
Lv. Atlanta (E 1T)...... pm 9 .O
"6 Peact e ep ...... .... . .. . . . . .
lelt Junction ......
"- Goodwin'U..-.. .0,..
Chamublee ................10 281
Doraville.......... .......10311
Norcross ...... ..723pa 1031
Duluth ......... 100
Suwinece........ ... 11 01l
" Huford.......... . 11131
Flowery liranch . -i 2
" doll',st.......... ... . . . .. 1
* ainesville. .....
" New liolnand....... 11 b6a
" While Sulphur ......
44 li Supu.......... 12 OOr
Lula .... ........ 8 4111 12 12j
Bellton ...........
Lonvgview ..........
Corn.eli. . . 2
:.. .. 12 31
Ar..Mt AIry............t 05put 12 41'
Lv. Mt Atrv...........9 e~pun I 1.
AyerbvieO .......... ... N
Toc'coa ............
Folm I
"6 Ma itson ...........
".... rb.n. ....................2
" Wetm1inster . 2 ..!
"ichlund ........... .........2..
" Senecw...,......... In 44.
K 1ovee ............ .....
Calho n ..
-I" ntral ...........1037p i
Liberty ..................3 1
EnsH leys...........11 (npm 3.
" Crose ll -4
" treenville.....i ~m4
" ree .~. .. .
" Dnnn's 44
"Falr F~orest.. .. ........0
" Sp atabu rg .Jun'te......
Spnatnnaburg . 1.... f
Clifton ....... ..........
(ot ow.ens.. ... ...
" Thicketty ..............
" Blacksburg.........I 3aa8
" 4rover................~1
"'King's Alouaina.......8.
" Hesseme.r City..........0
"Lowell ...... .....,...
" ellemcant..............
"Lodo................ . 7.
A:. Chrlott.45p~m 746
. . .N o0
Lv.C~alote............. 1202
Lode............. ...10 28'
" Ilelemont........... ..1.2......
I4OWhl...............11Oi
Gas~olai...... ..1 ...s.. 12.13
lIVQ.CllV Cty... ........16
IC~g'sMoulai,..........1132
................ .... 11 50'
lllaicakbaarg ~ 8240pmn 12~ :.2)
Oa~ffeys...... ........a 12.'
Tialkett...............122
"CO~ na................13
~ aranbrg Jno.... .....02(
aalr1.'oeaa.9.7pm......30.
Wo!I'or....... ........ I, a
Orees.................20[
10 15p 4.0
Cros.~tell..............4 8'
........37p....2iam 430I
.. . . . . .... 41
C~~n ~ ~ 11 ri 3 17m 3(. .~
4'. . . . ... . 3 '4.
E~eowe.................24 4
..................... 41.
.....................11
'l'or'oa...... ....a... 502
Ayervill............... 520 -
Ar M. Mr............ ....53'
Lv 59am Airy
('orel I................00.
J.Oagvc~w..............20
15nm7& 5
J~elt~aa................ 7 36.
..... .....7i3.,
Ar.Ne Calotlae.... ......230am804
LvCarnalo.........3m8.g
" Lodo-................ 2a~
"Rllerymn....... 8.]'
": Lol...............84j
Itlatona...... .0j~
"oesserCit...........2j
"4r4er...... ... .9
" Gaffnys................0,
" ow . ...tlu.............
" Cliftrn ..... ...... .. . ..... 4
A" Atlartanbur... ' .). ~ j'~1 4]~
t"la partanburgnJune..
" We nfor . 's.AtWalg '.~
" Are s. e'lPs
" Greenvill,
SuernenetyAL41.1
Cenl Mngr ahngr~,I.C
"Pastinerwo hrlso n
"' rolsom.dAhesan tlna
Ar~n Met.ry
120orne.Ar oubi ~.
" LoSpn...v..ewr y
"inelpm....Cino4
"8Gapm.v..l....Abvlo
" Flowery.....Aa nta .
"8Unfor.....inao
" Duluth.......nesn
"6pmor..v...Ge. nile
"0 2Pmenern l .C
li~lm .. .. sheilN.C3.o
*1)iil. Ns. 2 a D a iily. Dran .tef
J. 1. IENIY, .0m M 2.5mdP
(Jext.... ...., 'J'30W :C
.. . .. 1 11-'

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