Newspaper Page Text
PICK iNS C. n., 8. C.
J. E. &OGos A CO., Proprietors.
Entored at Pickens Po1stoffice as Second Class
qUJJSCRIP'TION PRICE, $1.50 per Year invaria
bly-in advance; for six months, 75 cents.
Alvertitnleents inserted at one dollar per square
of one inch or less for the first insertion and
fifty cents for each subsequent insertion. A
liberal dfscount made to merchants and other
advertisin for six months or a year.
W-POSI-r.oN A DVEHtTISEM JiNTS P'OSI
TIVELY NOT TAKEN.
obituary notices exceeding fve lines, tributes
of respect, communicatiois of a personal
character, when admissable, will be- charged
for an advertisements
TIIURBDAY,. JUNE 21,. 1894.
Anarehv In Alabama.
The striking miners about Birming
ham have become almost desperate.
Their continued attompts to burn
bridges on the railroads, have made
it necessary to reinforce the state
troops with the regulars from the
United States Army. 'The steadily
poised rifle is the only thing that will
keep back the torch. The miners
cannot live on the wages the mine
owners can afford to pay. If the im
mediate blame for this condition of
affairs could be justly fixed upon eith
er side to the controversy, there would
be hope of a speedy adjustment
But this cannot be done. There is
no such obligation on the miners to
work for less than living wages. The
protective tariff overwhelmed the
mining districts with these kind of
laborers. A false and defective theo
ry of taxation is the remote cause of
the trouble. There ought to be a
government loch to catch the overflow
of the unemployed and hold it harm
less till it could distribute itself
among other occupations. Such an
arrangment would be an immense
saving of expense in moving the mili
tia and stailing armies to prevent
the destruction of life and property
by fire and dynamite. What a pity
that we have not an emporer to act
in this matter promptly, instead of a
congress dead to evelything but its
own political preferment.
WVho Conapoae Partient
"The two old parties stand self con
victed of presenting in their platiforns
false issues and lying promises."
The abovo paragraph is from an
editorial araignnent in the esteened
Cotton Plant. Let .us pass by all
argument on the facts alleged, and
look at details.
What individuals were convicted
along with the old parties? Of whom
are the old parties conmposed? Of
whom were they composed wvhen they
did those outrageous things? Has
the attaint of crimie worked from the
head down? If so, was it not a sweep
stakes conviction, which involves tile
whole nation in a well-merited doomn
of penal servitud1e? If the two old1
parties are self-convicted, will they
still be able to monopolize the "falso
issues and lying promises?" Wt'ill
changing the name of our party
change anybody's character? Will
not those who desert the democratic
party for an experiment, leave thle
populists on the same ground? But
who will guarantee that there shall be
noe more lying promises.
Don't all speak at once, or rush to
;the same side of tihe boat at tihe
-same time-it mnighlt capsize. If all
~the democrats rush into the populist
p~arty, it will be the same old ring
rule crowd under a different name.
The name "Rleformn" means nothing,
when it does not reform. Cong"ress
man Shell has been shedding whole
p~ints of bitter tears, because hlis 1800
manifesto has miscairriod. Howv do
we know the next one will not mis
It would take a civil engineer to e
timate the power of endurance of
some men. A spare built specimen
was found one day last week afoot,
ten miles from home with a two gal
lon jug of whiskey strapped to Ihis
side. Onward lhe pushled his cheer
ful way, withott a murmor.
President Cleveland and Secretary
Carlisle have decided to issue no more
bonds in order to maintain tile gold
reserve at $t00,00,00. They have
stated that no new bonds will be
issued, even if the gold reserve runs
down to nothing.
The Coun ty GovernmentAct should
have been presented before tile peC
ple voted-to strike out section nine
teen of article four of the State Con
stitution. The removal of that bar
rier opened& the gate to all kinds of
Georgetown appears ambitious to
show up a darker corner than Green
ville county.. 'The allegation nowv is
that a dwvelling on Black River was
set on fl'e- and the occupant, Mrs.
Drake, consumed with the biliding.
Some candidates for oflice who
have put their na-mes in thle Journah,
are by that like some churchl mom
bors are by water- baptism: They
seem. to thin~k th'at is all that is neces
Sugar scoop hats are used in Eas
loy to cover grcon s#em~s
How will the stay..at.ome voto be
brought out in the next elecotion?
Has Hon. John Sun Verner fallen
or climed from his old perch? le is
The country can never be free and
law abiding until the Chicago plat
form becomes law.
The Pickens railroad has adopted
the populist platform, and may turn
the most of its ties into plank.
No floppers for revenuo will be
countenanced in the reform party
after 12 o'clock sharp, July the 1st,
Cortes burned the ships behind
him. The Alabama miners burn the
bridges in front of them. Soldiers
did not do that.
When a party puts out a drag net
like our executive comtnittee, it inust
reel the need for fish and is not very
[)articular about the kind.
The candidates should be consoled
by the announcement that drinks
from Bee Lewis's soda fountain are a
specific for that scared feeling.
When you read the communication
from "X" in this issue, then read and
pondor "A Time of Testing" in an
Ather column, and also "Who CoM
The enterprising candidato imust
keep his pencil and purse ready. He
will have to pass through many little
Loll gates between this and primary
If the Greenville News has appoint
ed a day on which it will flop, we
should like to bo notified. We do
not wish to be crowded when we ap
ply for a ticket.
The political gymnasium was for
mally opened at Rock Hill last Mon
day and several acrobats rushed into
the arena and received the applause
of their friends and supporters.
From the way a good many reform
voters are talking, sono of the now
contudent candidates will find on elec
tion day that in mixing their political
cake, they left out the flour.
According to lion. John Sam Ver
nCr, it takes an active young mr.n to
board a swiftly moving train. le
performed this act last Friday, amid
the deafening applause off about
Thle p~eop~le do niot core to hear
anyvthinig this su mimer about abolish
ing oflices and reducing salarics.
That is a back number. More oflices
and higher salaries will be needed
next year to meet the increased de
m ands on official patron ago.
The esteemed and festive voter is
now h'aving a genuine pie nic. Son
thing fresh to eat is scarce, but he is
going to tide over the season beauti
fully. Just before he goes to the
basket pie nic he lights his torch of
smiles, thrusts a long polo0 into the
candidate roost, one steps on, ho
gently brings him down, picks ma
fries. him, then thne (lance begins.
lion. John Saum Vernier has gone
over to the other crowd in politics.
The State newspaper is alarmed for
fear the Farmers Move'ment will be
captured yet by the Columbia Law
Rlange. If a few more go over, Gov
ernor Tillman and his crowd wvill have
to jump back in the 01ld pasture to
find comfortable picking. They have
already served notice on converts,
that the offices are all spoken for.
What would you think of a neigh.
bor and professed friend wvho would
hob-nob wvit~h the unedlucated colored
peole and try to organize them into
anything against the well behaved
and honest white people to whom this
Counfltry belongs? The colo redl p)et
p~le do not think well of him, for they
have been ridden by self-seeking
white men till their hacks are sore
with distrust. It is a good religion
Lhat can keep the old Saxon blood
ool towards such a ,Jndus Iscariot..
Useful in Congreus.
If knowledge of the rules of the
[louse, its bunsiness, and all other
natters regarding legislation gen
~rally fit a man for congress, G.
hNalter Pratt, of South Carolina, as
istant journal clerk of the House,
vouldl make a good1 membo~r. Hie is
vell posted on thesn matters, and:
vhilo occu pyin g his pros~en t position|
nas mnade many friends amnong thel
nembers, and has been the means of
netting many now members right.
During the two sessions he has been
n Washington he has been especially
aseful to members of the South Caro.
mia delegation.- W ashington Post.
We acknowledge the receipt of
$3.10, contributed by Liberty Alliance
in Piens county, for the' benefit of
the storm sufferers in Beaufort coun..
I y. The amount has been turned
over to Gov. Tillmnan for use. Alli,
ances should continue their contribu.
tions for the relief of their suffermg
brethren on the coast, as their needs
have not nearly been subplied.--Cot-.
A Time of Toeting.
Peace hath her victories, her vic
tims and martyrs and heroes. There
has never been a time in any war
when there was moro need for the
heroic qualities which make men and
peoples great in war than there now
The condition of the country com
inercially and politically is deplorable.
We are all in distress together and
the skius are covered with storm
clouds. There is threat and danger
It is time for meu to be men. It
is no time for petulance and small
fault finding, for hasty condemnation
or inconsiderate following after new
doctrines and strange leaders.
It is time for moderation, for toler
ation, for magnanimity, for cool and
bravo men to keep their heads and
study conditions. It is the time of
all times fur the sublime qualities of
patience and courage.
The emergency appeals especially
to the people composing the minority
of the democratic party of South
Carolina. We have been defeated,
repudiated, insulted, slandered, ap
parently betrayed. Principles, men
and doctrinas opposed to all the prin
ciples we have known and loved, to
all the doctrines we have taught and
believed in, to all the men we have
followed anti given our allegiance to,
have triumphed. Our party in State
and country has repudiated its pledg
es and gone far from its old land
Lot us stand tirin. It is our duty
as much as it was ever the duty oi
soldiers under fire to stay by thou
flag and hold their places. Anybod3
can be a soldier in time of peace or f
democrat while the party is strong
and prospering and winning victories
The test of manhood and allegiance
comes in time of danger when th<
weak are running away and the fool
ish are scattering.
Our first duty is to our State an(
that duty will be best performed b'
holding the white people of the Stat
together through this time of temp
tation and wrath. It is our part ti
disregard provocations for a spli
rather than to seek pretexts. Wi
ought to stand by our own people
however wrong we may believe thenr
to be, as long as we can do so witl
the slightest claim to self respect
hoping always that ve may win a ma
jority to better fechng and butter un
derstanding of the real principles and
purposes of democracy.
If we have been deceived and mis
lod into the supl)port of iiicompeteni
fools to lead the party and control th<
affairs of the country, it is for us tc
rcnember that it is the men chosei
to represent the principles of our par
ty who are in fault and not the prin
ciples themnselves. Yet it is not F
time for hasty judgments of men
The qiestions, problems and situa
tions confronting us are difficult ani
comp~licated, hard to deal with. Let
us be patient and await developmenti
before bestowing our conldemnalhtion.
All there is for us to do now1 inJ
State anzd county is to standl firm, to
watchi closely, to wait patienitly. Time
will biring us opportunities for action,
for doing great work, perhaps, for
South (Carolina and the party.
President Craighead, Clemson Col
lege, S. C.
DEAR SIR:-An outlay of five hun
dred dollars has been saved to me by
applying to Clemson College to fix ai
six horse power engine to a number
eight Brewer brick machine. Know.
ing that these mills are usually r
bj fifteen or twenty horse powver en.
gines, I applied to several machinists
and others, interested mrore or loss ir
the machine trade, to knowv if it were
p)ossib~le to adjust the leverage of the
pulleys ro as to make this small engine
niove the mill at a slower rate (a large
qnantity of birick p~er day not being
necessary) and thus economiizo ex.
peonses by usi~ig the farm engine al
readly on hand, b~ut the reply from all
mdes0 was that the six horse p)ower
engine was too small and advised mel
to buy a larger engine. At this point
I determined to ask Clemson College
to ap)ply seome of its scientific knowl
edge to practice in my behalf,.and af
ter making the calculations the nec.
essary pulleys were adjusted and thW
other- repairs wvere imado at moderato
cost at the college. Nowv, after five
dy'run with this small engine to
the larger- muill above mentioned I re
poPrt an averauge of twenty thousand
large size brIick per (day's wvork from
sunriiso w it h one hiour's re~st at noon.
I write this niote not in a boasting
spirit for having so successfully car
ried (out this exp~eriment, bumt rather
to illustrate the broad field that is
open to Clemson College for good
wvork in the State outside of its class
rooms for stud~ents. T1his is truly ap
plying the force of knowledge of the
grealte(st institutioni in the touch of
the people, a thing heretom ore imprac
ticable ande inaccessile to the comi
mon peOophe of the State.
J. C. S'rmminmo
Gone as MYIssionary to l3razil.
W illiamsaton, S. C., Juno 15. -The
Rev. John M. Lander, one of the
rmissionar-ies of the Methodist Episco
pal chr-rch, South, leaves for New
York with his family this afternoon,
From whence they will sail on the 20th
ror Brazil. Mr. Lander is president
fa large and flourishing school in
Brazil, anid so devoted is he to the
wvork of carrying the gospel to the
beathen that ho could not be induced
to remain among us. He is doing
much for his chm-~ch and for the
Master in Christianizing the heathen.
MIany prayers will accompany Mr.
Lander and family on their long and
dangerous voyage.--Greenville Newvs.
At flock 31113.
There was a big crowd which ap
peared to be with Butler. All the
candidates were heard from. Ellerbo
wau a lito atcl, to wim .o well
Quite a large delegation will go
from here to Rook Hill to attend the 80
joint debate there tomorrow, which re,
will open the campaign. A. H. Jon- wr
kins, Jas. G. Hawthorne, C. J. Pride, on
Jr., and C. H. Schwing, are among ev
those who will go. us
The anti Butler people claim that by
B. F. Perry has organized a party of
ten or twelve men from Marietta and
Dacusville, who will go to whoop it 8'
up for the senator, with railroad th
fares and hotel bills paid. This pa
story was being told around town pa
with much glee yesterday. The men
were said to be here and ready for
their trip.-Greenville News, 17th.
Death to Flies-Sure to Catch 'Em
-Best Fly Trap on Earth. At Mor
ris's. 25c. each.
T HE STATE BOARD OF MEDICAL
EXA3INERS will meet in Columbia,
s. C.. on Tuesday, October 9th, 1394, at
te o'clock, a. in. Ah persons intending to
-.ractico Miedicine or Burgery, in this State.
who are not Registered according to Law,
must appear before this Board.
W. H1. NARDIN, M. D.,
Ch'n. State. Brd. Ned. Ex.
C. F. MOGABAN, 8ec. and Treas. A
Peppers Natural Leaf and Silver
Seal Plug Tobacco at. Morris's.
Best 51b. Coffee for $1. at Morris's. 0
Finest Cicily Lemons 20 cents per
dozen at Morris's.
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for
Cuts, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fe
ver Sores, Tetter, Chapped Uands,
Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Erup
tions, and positively cures Piles, or
no pay required. It is guaranteed to I
give perfect satisfaction or money re
funded. Price 25 cents per box. For
sale by W. T. McFall.
Finest Lino of Canned Peaches
and Tomatoes at Morris's.
Best Pickled Cucumbers 13 for 10
cents at Morris's.
b Marbles, all sizes and prices at
Best Muscavado molasses at Mor
LEE P. ORR,
Freeman Building, Piokens, S. 0.
Am now ready to do all kinds of work in -
my line. Instantaneous procCs and fliish.
ed in lat-st and most popular styles at I
lowest prices possible0 for drst class work.
Fine fat mackeral, three for 25c. at
GREAT EXCITEMENT i
War to the Kilife in the 2
F. W. POE & Co.'s
While we sell the Finest and
Best Fitting Clothing and Shoes
that money can buy, we also1
provide for those who can't
afford to buy our best goods
and here are some of the prices:
Boys' Knee Pants from 10)
Children's Suits 50 cents, 4 g
to I 3 years. Better ones for
$i.oo, and Real Good School M1
Suits with two pair of Pants ni
Men's Extra Strong Work..
ing Pants 50 cents.
Men's and Boys' Black and
Fancy Mixed Sack Suits from
A thousand pairs Fan c yA
Mixed Socks, for men and
boys, 5 cents a pair-good h
Jecans Drawers 25 cents.
BIG BARGAINS IN FINE~ HATS! a,
We are selling Hats Way
Down Below their Value,
FANCY COLORED SHIRTS ..
We were fortunate in securing U
100 dozen fine Negligee Shirts at a
wonderful bargain, and we are going
to sell them at prices never heard of
Our prices are printed in plain
figures on the tickets of our garmente ap
and they are inflexible. P
We will onentfully return the money T.
for all unsatisfactory purchases.
F. W. POE & 00.
,(REENVILLE. - S. V Ei
Duail En Up.
r. J. B. Lewis, of Atlants, Gn., had
rere dyspepsia. Physicians and all other
nedles failed to cure him. He tried ry.
r's Dyspepsie Remedy, and atterwards
ites: "The first (ose gave relief. I rec
mend it as the best dyspepsia remedy
)r discovered I have gained flesh since
ng it. I voluntarily recQmmend it to all
ferers with stomach troubles." For silo
drnggists at 50c. per bottle.
Mrs. Winslow's 8ootInug
rrup, for Children Teething," softens
gums, reduces inflammation, allays
in and cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
YOU WANT TO BUY
GOOD PIANO, ORGAN
R SEWING MACHINE, CALL
N US OR WRITE.
Bros. & Co.
3reenville, S. C.
B. MURRAY, J. E. BO0063,
Anderson, S. C. J. ickens, S. C
[URRAY & BOGGS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
PICKENS, S. C.
ILL & WELDON,
I Blain Street. GREENVILLE, S. C
)as given every Thursday and Friday, and
Ath extracted With out pain.
R. J. 1'. CARLISLE,
flcoover Westmorelatd oe & Duke's Drug
fan89tf GRtE}NV1L[,E, S. U.
C. FITZGERA LD,
r W eabtmoreland Bras. )rug Store. Al
e in water colors, crayon, ndia ink, il and
Around the man that
iinks that moderate
rhiskey drinking wvill
)t hurt him!
re delightfully refresh
g and can't hurt AN Y
They are everybody's
rinks and Everybody
tould1 drink them.
P Best of Everything in DRUGS 1 (
LI.X. . L.
[t always relieves when properly'
pried. Sold by all druggists.
ice 25 cente. Prepared by c
X. L. CO., C. M. DEMPsEY, I
anagor, 230 M~ain St , Columbia, ~
C. Ask your druggist for it, and 8
ve no other. C. N. WYATT, Agt.
Will offer for 30 days the follow
ing lots of Fine Frock Suits at
Lot 1. 37 Suits, 34 to 42, at
612.50. None of this lot has
ever been sold for less than
$16.5o, and many of them at
$2o and $25.
Lot 2. 12 Suits, 34 to 42: at
$io. This lot was sold from
$x5 to $x6.5o.
Lot 3. 9 Suits, 34 to 42, at
$7.50. These suits were sold
from $io to $13-50
RICHMOND & DANVILLE RAILROAD.
Samuel Spencer, F. W. llulelkoper and
Itouben Foster, Receivers.
ATLANTA & CHARLOTTE AIR-LINE
CONDENsED SCHEDULE OF PASSENGER TRAINS,
In Effect May 13th, 1804.
Yes. Uim F'st Mail
Northbound. No. 38 No. 30 No. 12
Daily Daily Daily
Lv Atlanta c tine 12.03 N'n 9.00 pm 8.00 urn
Atlanta E time 1.00 pin 10.00 pin i.00 am
" Norcross...... .......... 10.37 pin 9.44 ain
Buford................ 11.06 pin 10.20 am
" Gainesville.. 2.15 inm 11.31 pmn 10.4 atn
Lula........... .......... 11.53 pm 11.11) aim
Cornelia......... ....... 11.43 am
Mt Airy ............. ..... 12.10 pin
Toccoa................12.43 am 12.40 pm
Westminster . .......... 1.21 am 1.14 pm
" enoca........ ......... 1.40 am 1.35 pm
" Central..... .. 4.45 pI 2.10 am 2.05 pm
Greenvillo .... 5 3) pI 3.00 am 3. M pim
Spartanburg.. 6.22 pm 4.01 am 4.11 pin
Gafrnoys. . ... .......... 4.42 am I 4.53 pro
" Blacksburg ... 7.11 pin 5.00 am 5.20 pm
King'sMount'n .......... 5.23 am! 5.35 pin
Gastonia ...... .......... 5.4f am 5.58 pim
Ar. Charlotte. .... 8.29 pm 6.30 am 6.41) pm
Ar. Danvil!e ..... . 12.27 am 11.45 am 12.40 am
Ar. Rienmonai .. . . . 6.Nai ~4~rA- i - .' ni
XKWiiFilaritih~.~ "j'.l. ain 306 pmi.
" altim'o P.R.n. 8.23 am 11.'5 pm
Philadelphia.. 10.46 amn 3.0.) am .
"New York...31.23npm 6.23 cml.
Southward. N.37 No3. o.1
Lv Now York P.Rt.nl 13 m 21 ~....
" Ualtimore.. 1 442~~:
"Washinigton.. . 1.3lx:1.1a
"Charlotto... 1.5 ~n1.2)n
"Gastonia...........1.. m 10 i
"Blacksburg.48 2O~~ .0p
' Gaffnoys ..........I.....20pi
" Spartanburg . 7a~~~m 26 i
" Greenville.....122pm "a 4.0p
"Contral.........6p12' m62 '
" eneca............. .1a .~ i
"Toccoa............134 m ~ l
" ornelia.. ..............73 1
"Gainesville....3.1p 4.9a 8.0p
Ar Atlanta E time4:6p 6.0a 1.3pn
Ar tlota ti e.L6m 6.0a .0p
Pullm Car o.37. No 35d. o.1
piod ndDavileFatDail Dulan _Daeiny
Cars btween tlant anpm~ r.42a
Nos.37 nd 8-W10i.to amn1.0 amtwetr
Nos. 11and.12,P.llm . 11.2epin C .a 2 btem
W. A T.., . ... .. . 1.25 pm
WA~iII1O-28 D. . 2Vahtn .p
I'**.. ......... 3.01**am 5.45Op
5.1 lier andb.wels ...rif th.4lod armu6.5 *r
......... 4.42e am 8.05ion pY
irAl nt C borm 3.5 m 5.0 m 9.t r
aullman Kar Scy : Nos, Li5e an3roes
CLrse botfe Apei, lanta aDo eson York. a
Nos.37 ltadi 38WsintnanSuthwester
tNon orles. Thog ullma oflooesde
to n otoey tandald's lwoCon sing
So ndMmpi, i Atatbe nd Bcmigam.
aNhe, 11n 1. Pula SlepngCa btween
Stchod Dnired and Groo nor
Fovr, detied Wnomainater localsan
trouhdire tabls raessn ultsrmep
n car tervauntionsb thner itah, licar agnds
in'stns. Ag't.on giv entooeratin a Ag'.
Wtdb AkHingTO one Cauea hma. ATLNA A
cue.o ADoDStint, S~oi teney Aeonta, a
nothinT ON D. be Whingui~Jt h oto Del.C
cae.geeeeeee...ro .251 14 ... 0., ?
1an4 grs k ns. r'arent o bma1pA rto mid.
Aress Tfor BIliousnes CslotchesL QO tPac
bDs Cheap fornih8Hid COni Iua en IUC e
mate KIdney~ oants, olde sTroud.s
osof MoApeito 2n peresslon. Sauea
Stron.0 Piplos galnRusovaoo
toanh Hothrtd ns Saro Com-ee
mad, inar o ulssae.I Hal
iIl solav sor thes ca Uas
im ndns Fortln. lain ooereaing arey
didn' nmyan no m ak yois mthen
no bougth th oods, nto the and
loods Cap for cash romnd se m..
W m at BeRs&Aons4LETTd
1G. SALE! 4
This we believe A IFICE
Is the Greatest RIFICD
E ver made in clothing in Green
ville, The goods are of the
finest fabrics and made by the
best tailors that cut goods, per
fect in fit and finish. A few
minutes spent in examination
of these numbers, we think,
means a sale. Come and see
them. Yours truly,
COLUMBIA & GREENVILLE RAILROAD.
Samuel Spencor, F. W1. Huldekopor and
Reuben Foeter, Receivers.
Condensed Schedule In Effect June 17, '94.
'rains rim by 75th MeridIan 'rime.
Columbia................ .. 11 40 a II
P rosp -rity .......................... 1) I
Ar. Nowburry............................ 1.10 P 1
At. Clinton ....(Elx Suin)........,.. .. '3p
Laurens....(Ex Sunt)......... . 3.10 1)p11
Ni ty Six ........... ..... P i
Greenwood ....... ... .......... 2.52 P H
"loges .. ..... 3151m
Abbevi lit . ....... .................
" Helton .............. ............1:>
Anthson. . .....4 3:1 p In
'V_ _ No. W'.
La. \Vallmtia .... ..... ... ..... ...... :15 am
.Seneca ............. .............10 00 am
Anith-r~'cn.......... .............11.15 mu
Ar. Donal;...........................12 1*1 pat
Iv. A %-IiIV ................ .......... 9: lta
lls~ x "4111. .. 1.5 'U M
Clinton x S11 ...... .... ii. 0 at
. ....... .........I 2.311l pin
1'Osjority ..... ....2. pmn
Ar. Colunv in ................ .......... . 1I. puat
Cllrilest.. .................. ..... 1,L
tGre Ano io..... H..ll . . .4 .re vill .
No. It. .'PA .N'.. . 1.
3 auren Ex ... .......... .1nm
" 3 posp.rity.....I................ 2.O5 pm
" im lest on l 1.... . . ... i .. .. ... U. .- p
(etIwee AcietColni lltnd nAshilreen.)
Daily. I iDaily
No. 1 . I ST ATION o No. 1-.
5.15 .11 . \ ...... G rt- il ..t . -
.....71 ihmond] at .*aisvill . 3 ai.
D.....iy. h5Daily Da'~?.lt S ily. Daily
~I .:~0 1m 5.110 a mt I A .Coluia~z At- 1 .'0.)mf 3.55pm~
12.i0jtm,5.5) num " .Alto.m. . .1-2;t~pm 3.10m In
1.20pm 6. Sain t'a .wtu . . . ti.1 11 ;30,mtI 2 (J.)um
1.5.1)pm 7.10) a m'it. n. . . ~.l~ .10pm~ t*.0pm:
2.13pamI 7 30 putm " . ..01 nsille "i! 4Spmu il.40pm
2 23pmn 7.43 pitt " . 15si 1 '1t. . . '103.:pm 11..21pmai
2.O0 Im 8. 10) p)m .\At S pu r h. b y l1.05pmj i .45iam
:3.05pmit si1 p. i Lv '-imrt''Arl.0m i1.30am
____n - IS r.i0Ipin A r s e v: i I 71hu .:an
Nos. it amtO12 atre solid t un betnt cer Charles
.03n and1 Wailltmili..
Trains lonvit Spuiatntmrg. A. antI C. divIsion,
northh'ound. 4.01 a. mt.. 4.11 p. mn., 6.22 p. mi.. ( Vos
tibuled Limltied i: sout1 hhoi~~~. 12.7 a. am., 2.!50 p.
mn., 11.37 a. mn., (Vestiuiled liite~); et
hotmnl. WV. N. C. Division, 8.1 . am. for Header
Bar lie and Aslevilie.
'A rains leaive (;trenvillo, A . and C. D~iviion
nborthbound, :1 a. mi..;k03 p mn., amd 5,30 pim., Wes:
tibuled fLimitod; i: outhblountl, 1.52 a. m*., 4.10 p.
mn.. 12.28 p. mi., ( Vestibuled Miited .
'Prajns leave Sonteca. A. andi U. DIavision, north
bountd, 1.44 ai. m. atiit 1.36 p. mt.; southbounid, 3.01
a. mn. andi 5.45 p. mI.
Pullman Palaice Sleepinge Car. on Trains 35
htnd 36, 37 and 38, on A. and C. Division.
T1raiins 15 and 16 enrry Putillman Slcepers be.
c wcn JIacksonivi lie andi iot, Springs.
.1. GIDEN, SOL H AAS,
(G0n11 Mg'r. Traflic Mgr.
Washtington, D. C.
V. E. Mc.TEE, GCn'l Supt., Columbia S. C.
__Washington, D. C. Ju__Alanta, Ga.
THE~ ATLANTIC C0AST LINE~ a
Wilmington, N. (., Ju ne I, 1894.
F"ast LIne betwecen Charleston and Columbia
andi Upper South1 Ctarol ina and Westernt North
(Caroiina and A thens andit A titlanta. Condensed
Going Wet Going East
*No. 52. STATiIONS. *No. 53
7.i5am....LV Charleston, H. C., A r.8.4pmi
9.fint8m........ ....Stnter.... ........545pm
11 10am...Ar Cinbin h~iv.....4.2pm
12.29pm1...... ......'rosperity...... .... 2.51 pm
2.4. ................... ..........ii12.45pm
3. 4pm..............A bhev illo .......12. I5pmn
5.03pm..........A ilhens.... ... ..05n
7.45pm ......A tlanta. ......... 7.30am
6.20pm...........Win nbr.......11 mpi
8.30~pm.......harlot te, N......9.30pm
41245pm............Ande11r~n. .''11 l5am
a 15pm.... ...... ...Grellnville... ...10 I15nm
8 10pmn......... .Sprtanbutrg......10 00amn #
10 22pm.... l lendersontviii, N. C.... 7 411am
i 2pm.. .....AhllN....... ......N 650am
*Dil. Noui. 52 and 53 oldrtino between
Charlestoon and Coionmia, S. C.
I1. Ii. l:MI:E RSON,
.Assi't Gon'1 Pas3senIger A enat,
J1. TI KINrM , TI. M. lEIIERO,
(Gen'1 Mfanager. Traffic Mann'ger
County AlInce Meeting.
Th11 cointy Alliainco (of Pickenfs
counIt~y will hold( its next reguular moot
mlg on July 11th, rox. By order of
the District Alliuanco.
JOHN (I. WAT~KINS,
Sec. 3d1 District Alliance.
Anderson, S. C., Juno 6th, 1894.
C0rro ct4diqsCtf O
PRlICE 50 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
i BnnK nr uALUAnn mrnnRuATIOn F:REE. *