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PICKENS C. I., S. C.
J. R'. BOGS & CO., Proprietors.
1kterod at. Piokens POstotfee aw Second. CIass
RUNISCRIPTION PRTCE140 $ per Year'invaria
bly In advance, for six monthis, 75 cenlts.
AMvertisoments inserted atone dollar-per square
of ono inch or less for the first insertion and
fifty cents-for e aoh- subsequent insertion. A
liberal discount made to merchants and otlher
advertisin i for six months or a year.
W1P0SPriON. ADIVERTISEMENTs POSI
TIV-ELY NOT TAKE-N.
4Ybituary notices exceeding five lines, tributes
of respect, communications of a personal
character, when admissable, will be charged
for as advertisements
TIHURSDAY, MAY 81,.1894.
Brandy and peaches are said to be
the indirect cause of the fire at Clem
The burning eloquence of the
Clemson boys should have a fire ex
The Set ato committee is now on to
Buttz and it is to be hoped that they
will do -something more than repri.
W. D. Evans has dropped out of
the race for gomernor. John Gary
Evans and Ellerbee now have it all
The case of Miss Sadie Means hat
at last been decided by the Genera
Assemply refusing to sustain the ac
tions of Presbytery and Synod.
About thirty-five boys hnvo lef
Clemson. College since the fire. I
litterally turned them out to gras,
and they were afraid their hair wouli
grow the wrong way.
There is al;-ir brush made of the
bristles of a mad dog, warranted t(
make brown hair grow "On the pal.
lid bust of Pallms," provided you will
scare the raven off.
Several inquiries have reached us
as to who the lady candidate for
school commissioner is. To all such
wo reply that we know nothing more
than what we have published.
Judge Miller, of the District Court,
Washington, D. C., rung down the
curtain on the Coxoy comnmonUweal
farce, last week, when he sent the
clover club general to prison for twen.
Atlanta is trying, with her usual
zeal, to procure the government build.
ing from Chicago for hor coming ex
position. It is said that Atlanta never
fails in an undertaking, and nou doubt
sho will be success ful in this.
A nowv reform paper has been or
ganized at Newberry, S. C., under
the name of TheS Voice of the People.I
F. V. Capers, editor; A. E. P. .Bedon
baugh, associuto editor. The paiper
is owvned and managed by a joint
The fire at Clemson College wvas
not the dormitory as first reported,
and so stated in our last issue, but
was the main college building. It
cost $60,000 to erect the building and
it was insured for $25,000, conse
qjuently, the State ,ses $30,000.
Many good and ppr things
would have been accomp)lished but
ahd there's the rub. So far, Sinator
Bunttz has been a successful butter
-against the passago of the Senate
Tariff bill,, and sqome of his undigni
fied colleagues call him Oleomargarine
because he is a make-shift for butter.
We are in receipt of a copy of Pub
lie Opinion, published at Washing
ton and feel in duty bound to make
some reference t'hreto. It is uin
dioubtedly one of the best periodicals
of the day. It contains editorials
and extracts clipped from every paiper
of importance in the United States
in short it is r. great saver of time,
labor andl paftience.
As thlo law now stands, he liquor
traffic of this State is certainly a
puzzle. If we are informed and unt
derstand correctly, the administration
will make thme cutting off of the dis
pensary profits an issue in the camn- I
paign. The cutting off of profits will
2 ocess trily cut off the spies, for blind
izgers are not going to sell whiskey
at cost. But even in that shape the
system would be unconstitutional.
The State real estate equalization I
board, which is compelled by law to i
* meet every four years, will hold its I
meeting on the secondl Tu'esday in
July, at Columbia, 8. C. This meet-.
n lg is an important one, as. the boardI
-reviews the real estate assessmentsR
from every county. This board is
composed of the chairmen of boards
from each county, numbering in all
We have been called upon and we
call upon ethers to heed the supplica
k tions of hundreds of starving men,
women and children in Beaufort who
need y our assistance now, and whose
-necessitioq must be relieved by the
citizens of this State. A gift now
will be ten. times thme value- of one two
or threoe montLla from now, as then it
ay bo too-late, Give, and give at
Gov. Tillman, in his trade-mark
case in the court of appeals, failed to
get a verdict. This was his last re
sort. The court ruled that it had no
jurisdiction in the matter, consequent
ly the decision of the-supreme court
Over 100 military compruies have
been organized in South Carolinn
since the recent Darlington trouble.
Does this eagerness to arm show a
desire for bloodshed? We hope not;
but trust it is only a precautionary
measure to restore peace to our once
T. J. LaMotte, a member of the
prohibition executive committee hai
publicly stated that the prohibition
ists are thoroughly organized. In
Sumter, Lancaster and Colurnbi% they
are perfectly organized for observa.
tion, and will collect all the evideic(
possible of any violation of the law.
We publish this week from th<
News and Courier an interview witi
E. Kohn, agent for a German itmmi
gration bureau, in which Mr. Kohi
says that if ho is successful in trad
ing with Col. J. E. Hagood for 20,00(
acres of land in Pickens county he
will establish a German colony there
un. We sicerely hope and believe it
is the hope of all the good peonple o:
the county that Mr. Kohn will b<
successful, for with immigratiot
comes new industries and new indus
tries will necessarily bring capital.
Orligin of ClemaiNonm Fire.
Thero are two or three theories
afloat as to fihe origin of the Siro at
Clemson College on the morning of
the 22d. Ile one most generally ac
cepted as correct is this:
When the furniture and specimens
from the old agriciltural depart ment
in Columbia were removed to Clei
son, there were a number of speci
mlienis of fruit put up in brandy and
alcohol. It 1111 beeln noticel for
somne weeks past and brought to the
attention of the faculty that these
jars of liquor were being tampered
with. They were stored in the large
room used as a museum on the first
floor. It is now thought that some
person w(lt to this room to steal the
liquor and in somec way started the
One of the men first on the scene
says tilat a sp-ce, about ten feet
squiaro was burning when he arrived.
The hose was carried in and as sooi
as the water was thrown on the jars
filled with alcohol they burst, liberat
ing the liquor which ignited and sent
a blaze up to the roof. This is said
to have 1)een thle critical moment, for
the hose would not throw water to
t~he roof, ar1(d it consequently caughit
lire. The building may be 8said to
have been lost from thuis time, as the
fire being ini or near ihe contIre of the
structure 8soon dspread iln overri diree
tion. Hued the pressure been s'uflicient
to have thrown several bold streams
to the roof the building might bhave
The stand pipe is eighty feet high,
the b)ottoml being on about the nme
(elevation as the floor of the second
story of the main building. T1he p~ipo
us said to have lhad about sixty feet of
water at the beginning of the fire.
Owing to the long line of mains
through which water has to pass or
to seine other cause not satisfactorily
explained, the pressure did not come
up to expectation. The mains are so
a rran ged th at water can be puminpedc
direct fronm the tank without going
through the pipes; this was dlone as5
long as the water lasted, but the tank
was soon exhausted and consequently
the encsino became useless.
A large part of the western wall
fell yesterday afternoon. The doblris
is still smnokinlg at this writing, 11 a.
mn. A strong detail of cadets has
watched the smn(king ruins each night
since the fire, and sentinels w~alk post
dulring the dlay to pr'ev'ent cadets and
citizens alik~e from venturing too nmear
the cracking walls.
College exercises were resu med yes
erdhay. There is great disatisfaction
amongst the cadlets at the present
sondhitionl of things. They say that
the facilities for carrying on thoe(lals5s
tre to limited and they do not think
nuch good is to be gained b~y stay
osg. A petition to ho pr1Ceented to
lie board nieeting tomorrow is get.
mng many signatures. 140) names
ire already attached and 200O areoex- I
>ectedl to sign. This petitioni asks i
lhe hoard of trustees to close thle Col
ogo for the present and give vacationu I
ow instead of next winter. Thirty 1
*dd boys left yesterday aniti to day
sows anid Courier, May 26.
Settlers for South Ca rollina.
Mr'. F. K(ohn, who for many years '
as been an agent of the Michigan I
sanid and Imnprovomenut Company, ist
a this city for the pur1p0o of estab
shing here an immigration bureau.'
rir. Kohn has had an experience of
wventy-seven yoars in his business A
.nd is thoroughly posted in every do. e
>artment of it. He spent eight years t(
s agent at B3remen andl as nmany
aore in other parts of Germany,b
Mr. Kohn) has now been in Charles. C
On for several drys, during which Il
.ime he has (lone a great deal of work. iT
Pri, to coining here he was in Co. ir
nanbia, where he had a long inter- o1
view with Goveror Tillmnan relative 'to tI
the wvork which brings him to South ir
Carolina. To a reporter who called
on him yesterday Mr. Kohn said that g
his imtervicew with Governor TPill. J
man had been a most pleasan n
and satisfactory one, Governor Till- n
man invited him to attend the Immi- a
gration Convention shortly to he held ci
in Augusta in company with the a
South Car'Aina delegation, anid also ,
muthorized him to invite two gentle. e
1:en) who aro atsiodatedl with hirw to e
accompany him. These gentlemen
are Dr. Joseph H. Senner and Mr. M.
N. Silberstoin, the latter of whom was
for eleven years connected with Cas
tle Garden. Mr. Kohn hai written
to then about the matter and expects
to have their replies very shortly.
Mr. Kohn said that the firsit thing
which he will do is to secure control
of a large tract of land somewhere in
the State. He is now, be said, in no
gotiation with Col. J. E. Hagood
Clerk of the United States Circuit
Court, regarding a tract of 20,000
acres of land in Pickens county. He
could not say, of course, whether an
agreement would be reached between
them. Should this or another similat
tract be obtained then the work of
colonization would be begun. Th<
families would be brought from Ger
many. The )eople brought over
would not be paupers or an undesira
ble class of citizens, but substantia
farmers, men vho would aid in build
ig up the industries of the State
In proof of this Mr. Kohn exhibited
a number of the circulars and letters
whichli he had written, all of thon
stating that before the application of
u family of settlers would be consid.
ered favorably the head of it would
have to prove to Mr. Kohn that lie
would bring with himl to this 2ountry
a certain sum of money-enough to
establish the f amily upon its arrival
Mr. Kohn speaks very little Eng
lish. He brought an interpreter with
him, but lie says lie had to dispose
with his services because the young
gentleman spent too sl)ent too much
tine running about town and too lit
tle in attending to business.-News
The Big Ferria lWhool.
Preliminary work incident to taking
down the Ferris wheel oi the Mid
way Plaisance was begun yesterday.
This consists of placing false work,
engines and hoisting apparatus.
Soie day next week the big wheel
will turn for the last time in Chicago.
At that time several Ferris Wheel
Company officials will ride around on
the struts that are still in place.
Some will simnpli hold to the ten-inch
iron beams, while others, more timid,
will be tied on.
It will take ten weeks to take the
wheel to pieces. The car that was
used for carrying the Krupp gun will
ho used for the seventy ton axle. The
iaterid will be taken in five trains
of thirty cars each to New York city.
There are 3,000 tons of netal in the
'%heel and 500 000 feet of timber is
needed for the false work. Taking
the wheel down will be mnore danger
ous than putting it up. Only one life
was lost in erecting the big attraction.
The expense of taking down, mov
ing a-.d and rebuilding the wheel will
be0 $150,000. In New Yoik it is to
1)e plac-ed at Thirty-seventh street
and Brioadway. Old Vienna will be
reproduced around it. Here the
wheel has 3,000 electric lights; in
NewV Yor-k the numbliler will be0 doubt
led. The old Ferris Whieel Comnpany
goes out of existence and a new coin
pany, comiposedl of Newv York men,
has 1)0en formed. Super-intendent L.
V. Rice has charge oif the removal.
During the fair the wheel went
around1 10,0C0 times and carried 2,
000,000 passengers. The largest sin
gle load was carried Oct. 19, when at
12:30 o'clock, L.768 people were in
the cars. The largest day's business
was Oct. 10, when 38,000 people were
Itairied. On Oct. 9, 10 and 11 there
e-e 114,000 passengers, the largest
iverage for any three days.--Chicago
Little tuth IN All Right.
Buffalo, May 21.- -An unpleasant
story has been prited in newspaper-s
mi var-ious p~arts of the country to the
effect that little Ruth Clevela'nd, who
is now with hier nother in this city,
visiting at the home of Mr-s. Cleve
land's mnother-, Mr-s. Perine, is (leaf
and( dumb, worse yet, that her mental
powor-s are of a very low ot-der. The
stry has been1 p~rinted1 with much cir
umstantial (detail, and proeminence
was given to it yesterd(ay in a New
Yor-k paiper. It has become a matter
f suchl general gossip that it wa
an ted dlirect ingmiry oni the subject
n order that it might be stopped if
t were untr-ue. Mrs. (leveland's
~teplfatheri, Mr P~errine, wheni told
lie story today, was natur-ally indig
iant, lHe said: .
"That stor-y is utter-ly without foun
lation. Ruth has the possession of
til her faculties, and she is more i
han or-din arily bright and quick-wit
ed for a elhild of her age. The story
s not only false, but is maliciouslyI
lnd brutally false, wounding the
nost ensitive spot one could find in
A re-porter- who had occasion to f3
aill at the Petriinc home this after
loon, heard the victim of this cr-uel
anar-d pr-attling to her nurse in a y
ay that b)ore (out Mr-. Perr-inc's dle
.ial most efi'ectually.---New York Tri
aunkeni Caadacns ianult Old Glory.
St TIhomnas, Ont., May 25.--The
nerican flag ini fr-ont of the United
tates consul's office in this city was [
>rn down tad destroy-ed last night
y some mnemblers of the "Queen's [
wnm" Rifles, of Toronio, while umnder
eo influence of liquor. Seine of tihe
embers of the regiment who wvere 14
the crowdl protested against the wv
itrage, but were unab~le to prevent k,
teir excited comp~anions from carry- bo
g out their intentiotns
Lieut. Col. Smith, D. 0. A., apolo
ized to United States Consul Geor-ge 'I
Willis for the act, but Mr. Willis at
ould not accept the apology, and
tified the heads of the depa-rments f
SWashington and Ottawa. The in
dent is looked upon here as merely
result of too much whiskey, and
rhile it is generally deplored by the
itizenis it is hoped that nothing seri
'it sulhl rennlt.- ow ad Ori... (
Col. Isanc W. Avery, of Atlanta,.
Ga., special commissioner of the
cotton States and International Expo
sition, to be held H Atlanta next year,
18 here to interest Washingtonians
and the Board of Trade of this city
in the exposition project.
"The main object of our exposi.
tion," said Col. Avery, "is to secure
more of the trade of South and Cen
tral America, the West Indies and
Mexico for the United States. The
trade of those countries, excluding
Mexico is about $1,100,000,000 an
nually, and of that we get a little
over one-fifth. We gct a larger share
from Mexico. Their trade mainly
goes to Europe, although the United
States are their natural trade allies.
With an exposition at Atlanta of the
trade of those countries and with
their business men meeting at Atlan
ta the merchants of our own land, we
will be sure to secure a larger propor
tion of their commerce."-Washing.
An Island (W. Va.) druggist is
said to be so angelic in temper that
when a boy waked him up in the
middle of the night to get a slate pen
cil he thanked the customer and asked
him to call again. Pass the salt with
Is hereby given that every owner of
personal property within the corporate
limits of the town of Pickens, is re.
quired to make a fair and just return
of the same, under oath before the
clerk of council, on or before the 2d
day of June next. By order of the
council, this 4th day of Hay, 1894.
J. J. LE WIS, Inftendant.
C. E. ROBINSON, Clerk.
Buvcklens Arnlea Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for
Cuts, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheumn, Fe.
ver Sores, Tetter, Chanped tiands,
Chilblains, Corns and af 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 WN. T. McFall.
Duke's Clippings and Bedford City
Smoking Tobacco at Morris's.
Finest Linti of Canned Peaches
and Tomatoes at Morris's.
Kansas City Dried Beef 121 cents
per lb. at Morris's.
Best Pickled Cucumbers 13 for 10
cents at Morris's.
Marbles, all sizes and prices at
Country Hams 10 cents per lb. at
Best Muscavado molasses at Mor
War to, the Knife in the
P.W. POE ~& CO.'S
While we sell the Finest and
Best Fitting Clothing and Shoes
:hat money can buy, we also
provide for those who can't
ifford to buy our best goods
mcd here are some of the prices:
Boys' Knee Pants from 10
Children's Suits 50 cents, 4
o i 3 years. Better ones for
Wr.oo, and Real Good School
;uits with two pair of Pants fl
Men's Extra Strong WVork
'g Pants 50 cents.
Men's and Boys' Black and 4
'ancy Mixed Sack Suits from a
A thousand pairs Fan c y A
lixedi Socks, for men and
oys, 5 cents a pair-good
Jeans Drawvers 25 cents.
IG BARGAINS IN FINE HATS! a
We are selling Hats Way
lown Below their Value,
ANCY COLORED SHIRTS_
We were fortunate in securingU
)0 dozen fine Negligee Shirts a ta
onderful bagin, and'we are going
sell th~em at prices never heard of
Our prices are printed in plain
cures on the tickets of our garments
a they are inflexible. apj
We will enenmfully return the money Pri
e all unsatisfactory purchases. T.
F. W. POE & CO. s
BEEN VILLER . S. (. Ea~
Rundreds of WAtuesse.
Stomach diseases, such as indigestion,
dyspepsla, etc., are hard to cure with ordi.
nary remedies, but Tyner's Dyspepslti
Remedy never falls. 'Thousands say so
who have been cured. It you have a
stomach trouble it is your duty to iuvesti.
gate until you find a cure. "send for book
of particulars "low to Cure Dyspepsia"
fret--to Chas. 0. Tyner, i)ruggist; Atlan.
"Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
for Children Teething" softens the
gums, reduces inflaIeation, allays
parn and cures wind colic 25c. a boctle
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
A GOOD PIANO, ORGAN
OR. SHWING MAGIINE, CALL
0 US OR WRITE.
Bros. & Co.
Greenville, S. C.
B. MURRAY, J. E. BiOGGS.
Anderson, S. C. Pickens, S. C
JURRAY & 1OGGS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
PICKENS, S. C.
.2 Mahin Street. GREENVILLE, S. C
Cmsgaciven every Thursay and Friday, and
Meiheziracted without pain.
meover westmnoreland rero & Duke's Drug
ljanS9tf GREENVILLE, 8. C.
GRiIENVILLE, S. C.
ork donesbythoe indt Brocs Dnrocess.' Also
ae nenlargements from old picturst an
Around the man that
Ililnks that moderate
Vhiskey drinking will
ot hur't him!
re' delightfully refresh
ig and can't hurt AN Y
They are everybody)
rinks and EverybodyI
tould drink them.
P Best of M' erything in DRIUGS G
FOR PAIN. h,
[t always relieves when properly
>ried. Sold by aill druggists.
ce 25 cents. Prepared by Cc
X. L. CO., C. M.l DEMPSE~Y, I
nager, 280 Alain St, Colum~bia, y
0. Ask your druggist for it, and
re no otber. 0. N. WYATT, Agt.
Will offer for 30 days the follow
ing lots of Fine Frock Suits at
a terrible sacrifice :
Lot 1. 37 Suits, 34 to 42, at
$1 2.50. None of this lot has
ever been sold for less than
$i6-5o, and many of them at
$20 and $25
Lot 2. 12 Suits, 34 to 42: at
$io. This lot was sold from
$ 1.5 to $ 16-50-.
.Lot f 9 Suits, 34 to 42, at
$7-50. These suits were sold
from $1o to $13-50
RrCIIMOND & DANVILLE RAILROAD.
Samuer Spencer, -F. W. JHnidekopr and
Reuben Foster, Rocolvesft
ATLANTA A CHARLOTTE AIR-LINE
.O"DESND RGHEDULE 0r PASSENOEl TRM1NS,
In Effeeb May 13th, 1894.
lvop. Lim F'st Mail
Northbound. No. 88 No. 30 No. 13
- Daily Daily Daily
Atlanta c time 12-0' N-n 9.00 pm 8.0 am
Atlanta x time 1.00 pm 10.00 pm 0.00 am
Norcross...... .......... 10.37 pm 9.44 am
Buford ....... ...... .0 pro 10.20 am.
Gainosillo.. 2.16 um 11.31 pm to."% am.
Lul -................. 11.53 put 11.19 am4
Cornella..-.-.-........... ......... 11.45 an
Mt y ..... .......... - - ........ 12.10 pm
Toooa. .......... 1245 am 1l.40 pm
Westinster . .......... 1.21 am 1a1 pm
Seneca-..-.... .......... 1.10 am I.3 pw
Central-... .. 4.45 pm 2.10 am 2.05 pm
Groonvillo .... 5 30 pm 3.00 am U5 pm
Spartanburg. 6.22 pm 4.01 tun 4.11 pm
Gaffneys .. ... ......... 4.42 am 4.63 pro
Blacksburg... 7.11 pm b.00 am 6.10 pm
King'asMounlt'n .......... 5.23 am 5.35 pm
Gastonia .. ... .......... 5.46 am 5.58 pm
Ar. Cliarlotto. .... 8.29 pm 6.0 am 6.4s pm
Ar. )anvillo .... 12.27 am 11.45 am 12.40 am
AT Washington .. -~tej-e: ---x--i - --
" Daltim'o P.11.1.1 8.2-1 am 11.Fo pm.
-Philhdal hia. . 10.461 am 3.01 am -
Newv ori.. . 1 pm 6.23.amf.
V'es.f im'a MilaII
South wnrd. No. .17 No :j5. No. 11
____ _Daily_ Daily Daiy
Lv NeW York P.ntin 4 30 pm1 12.15 n't I.
-Philadelphia. 6.55 pmj 7.20 a
" Haltimioro. 820 pm0.42 a
"Washington. 10.43 pm 11.01 amj..
Charloitte...0.5 am! 10.60 p.n 12.20 n n
- -t - a-.-. -....11.26 pm 1.02 pm
B 'aksburg.... 10.48 'm125.05 ~ .6 m
Gafnoys ...... ..-..---... -...05 pm
Spartunburg.. 12.37 am 12.517 cm 2.50 pm
Greenville..12.28~ pm 1.12 am 4.10 pim
"Contral...--. 1-1 P'l 24' am 5.20) pm
- -- .....--.......3.01 am 5.45 pin
Tucco-.-------............42 am 8.45 pman
aineyil0.... 8.81 pm 4.60 am 6.80 pm
--uf-rd..........-... ....... ....0 pm.
Ar A tlanta E 'tinm. 0m.20 'am' 103p.
ArA t~lanta Ctima 3.66 pm .20 am 9.30-pw
Pullman Car Servie: Nos, 35 and 36, RIob
Inond and Danvillo Fast Mall, Pullman Sleeping
C'ars 1-otwoon Atlanta ptnd No7w Yorkc.
Nos. 37 and 38-Washington and Southwc atern.
Vest ibuled Limited, betweon New York and
New Orleans. Through Pullman Sloopera be.
tween New York and New Orleans, via Atlan.
la and Mon tgomery, and also lgetwoon WVashing
ion and Memphis, via A tlanta and Blirmingham.
Nos. 11 and 12. Pullman Slooping Car betwoon
Riehmond. Danvileo and Greensbor~o.
For detailed information as to looal and
through limo tablos, rates and Pullm~in Sloop
tag car reservations, .onfer with local agents,.
WV. A. TURK, S. HI. H ARDWICK,.
Oon'l Pass. Ag't. Ass't Oone:ral Pass Agt
WASHINOrN D. 0. ATLaANTA, GA.
J. A. DODSON, S'.porinton'lent, Anta, Ga
WV. H. GREEIN,, S4gy.TXd s
Gon'l M! gr., Trafie Ml'gr..
WVASHIN0TON D. 0. Washington D.C
I rrHE IPAN8 TABUI2 e5WtoS~ the stomach,
bet DiordredStomach, Dhsleann Isentarg,
a Fdue I.nth . Lie Tub.
eie tfEc en Dpression, Nausea,
t ion Plmp"I h
Btomh Ti re : F'eaesdo
iver', theory Wate hras
Idlsasthat .sy to
iPur lo ora a alro i the p rrr -
fteo btakg one tbue after eac ee
od ta~ue of the Rpn maulsis t surest
nothf that eaa beR ro.Jto e.*moetdeln.
34o1.2 ss1. 14 rs.4 Ia
F YOU WANT TO BUY
od8 Cheap~ fos cashi, comc alnd1see me. I .
am11 at, Iewis & Soga old stand.
oodi Molnsses 25c per gallon). Sugar
Syrup 30c per gallon. Muscova
do Molasses 40o per gallon.
Many othev thinge. Sugar, Coffee,
ard, Tinsytre, Glassware. I also0
tve somo 1L1tent Medicine 'wlich I
ill soil at cost for the cash.
If yon owe- me onl last year's accountb
me and1 settle. I am needing money.
didn't mean to- make youi zmad when
m bought the goods, so. come and
ttle and let's be friendly.
W. O. BRAMILETT.
This we believe Q TD
Is the Greatest JlU1UI
Ever made in clothing in Green,
ville, The goods are of the
finest fabrics and made by the
best tailors that cut goods, per.,
feet in fit and finish. A few
minutes spent in examination
of these numbers, we think,,
means a sale. - Come and see
them. Yours truly,
4 1007A AND QMUNVILI1
Samtel Spencer. V. W. Huidekopjr and ReUbir
Condensed Schedule in effegt Dec. 2A, 1893..
Trains run by 75th 39eridian Thnse.
No. Ii No. Ir '
Daily 8SArIoNS. Daily.
715am. L. Charleston, Ar 845pm
ll2am. " Columbia. " ... .... 415pm
l203pm-. " Alston " ........ a 30pm%
12 l8pm. " Pomaria "......,. 3 14pE
1235pm....... Prosperity ". 255pm
1260pm......" New rry ".. 239pm
12 54pm. -" Helena ** r235m
130 pm,......" Chappell's ........ I 56pn)
2 l8pm........" Ninety Six "........ I 32pm
237pm...... . Greenwood "........1255pm
30 m. .' Hodge's " .1235pm
3 M.... . :. Donnald's " .12 16pm
3 35pm......-" Honea Path ". 12 3pm
355pm..........A-r Btlpon ... 4 nu
4 00pm.......... Lv Belton Ar........t y40pM
4 24pn............ Anderson... ......11 15pm
4 f"ni............Pendleton ..........10 3pm
5 30pm...........A r Seneca Lv..... ...10pm
55 pni ........... Lv Sneca Lv ..... 9 pm
5 5pn........Ar Greenviviae-LV....10 lpInt
Between Anderson, Belton and Greenville..
No. 11 STA TiONS. No. 12'
3 08pm.........Lv Anderson Ar....,...1207pm
3 40pm.......Ar Belton Lv...........i 45pm
4 0 .... ...Lv Bellon Ar........... IIpm
4 2pm........Ar Williamton. Ar--..1...'Ogp MI
426pm...........elzer..........1 i, m
11 20pm.... .....Greenville ............10 15pm
Between Charleston, Columbia, Alston andl
No. 13 STATIONS. No. I.
7 5aim........ Lv Charleston Ar........ 8.45pnu
5 loam.........Lv Columbia Ar...... .00pmn
5 50pm.............Alston..... ......12.2opm
0 44pm....---......arf~e. .. ..... ....12Opi
7 10pm..........Union............0pm' '
8 10pm... ..A r Spartanburg Lv....10.00asa
ij 20pin. .... Ar Asheville Lv.....650#4
lietween Newberry, Clintoin and Laurens;.
SDairy Except. Sunday..
No. 15. STATIONS. No. 16'...
11 20am.....Lv Columbia Ar......4 lopm.
1 50pm........... Gold ville.......... 35am,
2 T5am...... ........it............3 i0am,
350pm....Ar Lauren Lv.....10 40am.
Between Hodges and A bbeville.
No. 11. ST ATIO NS. No. 104
3.05pmn.......v Hlodgee A.r... -...2:5pm
3 25pm.........Darrau &............235 nn
340pm..Ar Abbeville Lv.....22pm
N'o.o 9- No. 12
1240pm.....Lv Hodges Ar.....122pm.
1 00pmn..........Darraugh's ...... ....126 m
I 1pm ... .A'r Abbejille- L v.~....
Connection. via Sou th.Bound Railroad-.
Ko. 38. No. 38'
86am..Lv Columbia Ar..2.4pn.
1l.30am.. ..Ar Savannah Lv.......20am
No.18and. 14 are solidta-ains batreen- Charles,
en and Ashevitle.
Through coach between Savannah and Ashe.
rille on 14 and 13.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A. & 'C. division,
iorthbound, l.43-a. mn. 5.05 p. mn., 6.12 p. in. (Ves
ibuled limited); sont 1bound 2.25 a. mn.,2,5h p,
u-, 11.37 a. io. (Veutibuled limited); westiboundn
IV. N. C. division, 6.20 and 3.10 p. mn.,. f~n Nun.
lersonville, Asheville and T'Spribgu.
Trains leave Greenville, S. C., A. & C. division,
lort hbound, 12.42'a. mn., 4.00 p. mn., 5.23 (Veatibul
d limited); southbound, 1.2 a. mn., 4.00 p. mn.
2.28 p. mn. (Vestibuled limited d. *
Traina leave Seneca, A. & C.ivision,. north-.
.ound, 11.30 p. in., 2.27 p. in, and 4.l7p 1n- 4
outhbound, 2.3'a. mn,.35,>m. and 1'.37; p. m.
Pullman.'Sleepor on- 12and.xq' ben,-een Ciaries.
an and Asheville, via Col umbfa and' Spartan
Pullman palace sleeping car on trains 35 andI
6,37 and 38 on A.& C. division.
V. EI. IieB3E,.
Gen'i Superintendent, Columni, 8. C.
- S. B. HIA RDWICK,
Ass't glen'l Pass. Agt., Atlan ta,'Ga..
W. H. GREEN,
Gen'l Manager, Washinj ton, D. C;.
Gen'l Pass. Agent, Washington, D. C.
Thaf~e? Mnager. Washington, D. C
5E3 ATLANTIC 0AST LINE ER
Wilmington, N. C., Jan. 14, 1893.
Fast Line between Charleston and Columnbias
nd Upper South (Carolina and Western Nortri
arolina and A thens and A ',lb'aaa. Condensedi
loing West. Going East
No. 62. STA TION8d *No. 53;
7.00am..v Charleston, S. C., Ar.... 4pa
m.....Ar Columbia Lv.......p4mI
!.45pm..............tlanta..... .. ........30am.
.30pm.. C.. harlotte, . C...... ....93pm
24m..... ....A nderson..........1115am
10pm.........Srtaburg.... .. ...000am
2m... Hderonvill,. N. (I.4.. 8am.
20pm. ...heville, N.C........5 0am
*D)aily. Nos. 152 and 53 solid trains betweelk
barleston and Columbia, 8. C.
11. M. EMERSON,
R. h&NLYAsa' E Gen'1 Piassen rA ent.
R. KELY,- T. M. EME SO..
Gena1 Manager. Traefle Manager
PRC 0'ET wE OT,.
- IKO LAL ~@MTB 0t