J. mI t oas & Co., lroprletors.
Mtered at P'ickOlis P1ostoalce as Second Clas
G lnSCfIPPION PR1 ICE, $1.50 per Vear umitria
bly in advanee; for six montlis, 75 cents.
Alvertisemients inserted at one dollar por sqiar
of one inch or less for the first insertfonl ani
jifty cents for each sulegtient insertion. A
liberal discotit made to merd.ants atnd othe
advertlsin; 'for six motiths or a year,
gWiosiTioX ADTliRIsi3MENTS PosI
TIV8,LY NOT PI1
onlinary notices exceeding fave lines, tributt
ofi respect, Comnmuntcations of a personi
character, when admissable, will be charge
TIIURSDAY, JULY 20. 1894.
Married men and woiien are ver
JhUChX disgusted Vhen their chilre
are all girls, but if they are all boy.
thero is a real heart-ache for a girl
'here is a constant longing for th<
itnmagiinary sulslile of her festiv<
emilo. ro the caro-worn fat.her 1be
breath is the spicy breezo that blows
aft o'er Ceylon's isle, and her carest
gthddens the heart more than choic<
wine. Tle fond mother burns ill
conse to her graces, and loving att en.
tions to her comforts are jewels in til
oonduct of ber big, gawky brothers
She is a rare treasure, but deliglitful
ly common, in till Colmlmllunit,ie. 811
is always a blessing or a bane. Why
should heaven ever send her to tlos<
who kinow her not, or leave her wher<
alo is not loved?
The world makes progress on every
line of thought and action except hovN
to treat and train the girls. We ar(
crazy now to educate her head, bi
we rob her of the sweetest and noblest
part of life, if we fi'il to nurture htet
heart. You had as well tiy to have a
perfect rose withiout sunishine, as :
perfect woman without love. No
conjugal lovo. That is ani inciden
which cannot collie to hnr in its trues
and highest sense, without a childlioo
blessed with the sunshine of parenta
fondness and fraternal devotior
Thousands are cursed wvith conjugf
Convenien)c,beCeuse tile ut ried wig
of love were clipped before it ]earne
First of all the parents must ge
acquainted with the girl. There ar
Ao two alike, and we are glad of it
What is proper for one might be vor
improper for another. If father
studied the disposition and charac
era of their girls like they do thati
their horses, there would be more 1fin
women and1 more 'ontiented anid hlapp,
fathers. Men think they know thei,
children. They are tihe v'ery one:
that' do not know themb
There is no more sense in miakin1
an ornamnent and a play-thing of
girl than of a bloy or calf. Hlerc
where the best p~eolo shiow tile greal
est selfishness andl tile least sense. I
possible, dauigh ter must have every
thing she wants, and just when sh
Wants it. It is so much pleasure t
the fond father and loving mother t4
see the darling gratilledl. They d
not stop for one moment to think the
are industriously poisoning a wvhol
life, and with it thle lives of man'
others. Who would, for his owv
pleasure, rob) the dear girl of soll
denial: and patience, the sweeto
graces of womanly character? D
not give the little creature the rein
and puit it iln command bcau~tse yoi
love it. When you are gone it wvil
have no uo to drive or commlnand
Think of your idieal woman, thlel
mould tihe charactor of of your daugh
Be much in boCr complany and mon<
in her heart. Wr tch and study bei
weaks and strongs, her loves and hmtt
hates. Get a lesson from such stud1
and t'irn it to accounit. Be good
company yourself, anti thusi teach 1be1
to love good comupanly.
Let tihe bloy's sports Lo her sports,
in sympathy, if nIot in fact. Talk to
her about horses, farmninJg, religion,
politics anld science. Treat her as if
you thloughit she hlad as much 'sense
and as good judgment as the boys
five out of six have more-vou cannot
deny it. WVhat would tiis country
be now without tihe conservative hii
fluence and good sense of its nloble
women. They nre influential, noble
and great, in spite of the wvash-pot,
coohing-stove and tile petty tyranny
of selfish and arrogant man.
Statesmen and politicians ranlt
about higher education for Woman.
< She ought to hlave it. But tihe first
duly of men is to miake for her1 a hlome
and deeorato it, A rose is fragrant,
* dahlia beautiful; but it takes a dini
new to appease hunger. A womar
without a hoino is a carrier pieo
wMkout wings-.a mogul engine with
e a traek. Train the girls at homt
like soldiors. Let them scampoer liki
eohte, Ask themn if the boys thle
-iaeet have any sense, and why thlc
f lyhik so. You shoukit know thoiu
eoIanpany or know sonmbody that does
eewiks without endorsers .alre liabh
~'; *gt soirebody into'trouble.
~~ l~thigg shotud bo ftist4 You
and motihor who'oia-not pibnounco a
strong, healthy "No that is able to
staid alonv, ought to bo sent to the
pen itentiary and their girls to a loard
ing school that ha1s more rules than
rations anl 1no vacation.
The Rerormaa Club.
Yes, of course, join the reform club,
and if they make a club in a club
join it just as long as you cani fild it
with the aid of a microscope. It is
similar to being a member of the
church. Each member should join
all the societies gotten 111) inl tile
I church. So join tho reform clubs.
Wo are an applicant for membership
and a candidate for surgeon-goneral
of the Pickens club, and high nephew
to the president.
We never have patileon with mien
who aro always grumbling about the
roads, streets and bridges, and yet
never help to work them, Join the
club to work. Do your best to get
good men for ofice. akle your vote,
voico and infalmice count. The roll
of refolmi clubs should outnumber
the rolls of any democratic club that
ever existed in the county.
You o xA not lot it Iu t or interfere
with your democracy, but you need
not be braging about being a demo
We Can see no reason why any one
should hesitate. So at the next op.
portunity carry in your name, and do
anythinig that is required of you ex
cept run for office. Besides, there is
nothing else for you to join, and those
who do not join, should be required
to organize I debatingV society, and
bo heavily lined for non attendance.
The club at PIickens is in fino work
ing shapO and holds itself ready to
discharge all valid claims against the
old demnocrat ic club. It is d facto
and de jure the receiver of that cor
Thero is nothilg to hinder ally of
us from keeping our political duds
packed, ready to move at anytime the
reform club may wish to chango its
name and elect other officers. We
must, all keep up with the procession.
I The negro conIression al democratic
club has held a meeting and passed
resolutions severely criticising the ad
uMinistration because it finds so many
laborers and so few gent-lemen among
the negroes to appoint to ofeii. Geo.
W. Brow1n, who has mnre sene than
all tihe rest p~ut together, calls the
jclub's at tenutioni t~o the fact that there
Sare thiousandis of whito demlkocrats
more dleservinlg of oflice thlan anyi) of
thleml, who have not yet beenl supplied.
lHe thinks the nlegro is (loing remark
ably wveil and that he had better keep
quiet, for fear ho stirs up an investi.
gation of the cause of his complaints.
Befor you get on your ear about
Clevelanmts leiter to W'ilson on the
tarillf bill, it would be wvell for you to
to think a sober thiougrht or two. Thue
president has the constitutional right
to make any recommiendation to con
gress ho sees proper. He was smart
enough to see that a personal letter
to a member of the House was far
more likely to receive attention than
an official dlocumnent. He was elected
on a low tarifl' platform, and it is pecr
fectly legitimate for him t~o remind
demorauts of their allegiance to that
HI. H1. Clayton, of the Blue Hill Ob
1 servatory, is editing tihe weather for
seven days in advance each week, and
hie has beenm beat ing tile weather hu
reau to death. His predlictions have
bleen carefully verifi ed now for about
eight, months, and 82 pe cent. have
turnied out just as pictIifed. H~e haus
certainly broken all p~revious records
and( it is expected that the weather
bureau will soon applly to him for a
A certaiin "' LTrue liomer" wi tes
to the Rlegister comnplaiing aboult the
p~robability of editor Bowvdenu's being
eleted railrioadl commulissionler. " Trul(
Rteformner" should tike dlown his sign
or' change his senltiments. o0wdlon
should have tiho office. There is no
reason why he canniot imake as good
commliissioiner as anly of thoso meni
tioned, and1( ho certainly deserves the
110on. (Clifton Ri. Urecenigo lost
thme nioimination for conigress from his
district iln Arkansas, but the white
house sawv the district (111 better and
made hum mlinister to Rlussia. We
should like to unite with Our Ceeemed 1
cotemnporariep every where anld hiastenl I
to inform the czar that our minister
to his court i iict tile otheri fellowv.
Trho house of representativ.es has
passed a bill declaring that hereafter
theelctonof U.S. senators shall be
byavot ofthe people direct, a o
provided for election of representa
tives. WVill the honorablo senators
concur? They should consigoergg ]
quito a compliment that the people
wish to vote for them straight.
. omoetcanditeneea pyiledriver
to enforce the im-tanceo at n..
The blackberry crop is gon', leaviug
L1o successor or assigns.
'l'he Edgetiold meeting. is over and
the ambulance corps has boon dis
At this writing it is extoeenely
doubtful whether congress will give
the country any kind of a tariff bill.
* Cleveland gracefully turned his at
tention from the Illinois labor riot to
the bucking senate of the United
If a cat nalking across the floor
ihakes the world, what will the land
nmg of Jim Corbett do about the 1st
The other fellows are pushing
Breckinrigo so closo, it is highly
probable that he will have to- return
to the confessional.
The Indianna populists want Debs
come out for governor, and Dobs is
in jail, and the door-keeper tells call
rs he is not at home.
There now! the Register has done
a cruel thing. It says Gov. Tillman
can float like a cork. It may mean,
however, Vhat lie is in the swim.
* It is always right to say, "forgive
our debts." Then why should not.
the jewelled wife of the imprisoned
anarchist say, "forgive our Debs."
"Will some gentleman of voice and
influence standing near him, pleas
request Mr. Cal. Caughtman to sit
down and remain seated until it comes
his time to speak?
The young lady in Chesterfield who
pointed the finger of scorn at a live
rattle snako, has been greatly swolen
and sulered much from an overdose
of venture laken by mistake for brav
It is an interesting job for a citizen
when he comes out for an office to
begin to take the temperature of hum.
blo voters, Whomi he has, in by-gone
days, helped to elect to high and
An "Old ieformer" writing to some
of our esteemed contemporasies rush
es to the front to endorse Mr. Tin
dal's plan for nominating the gover
nor. Well, that will not do. The
conimmittee's plan is our plan by which
every can didato will have to sink or
swim this summer.
We have been looking for sonuo hero
like Gov. Jones, of Alabama. Ho has
taken anarchy by the collar and said
to him: "Thus far shalt thou go, and
no farther, Pay this government what
thou owvest, thy allegiance or thy lib
erty." Anarchy says he is ready to
settle if he has to. Gov. Jones says:
"I have done told you-."
It has bceen publicly announced
that the dispensaries w~ill be re-opened
on the 1st of August. If so, they
should not have been closed all the
summeri. The samte law will be in
force then thait was in fornce the 1st
day of July, 1894. If it is right to
open them then, it has been a gr-eat
wrong to keep thet closed all Juno
anl July, and none can deny it.
Th le old folk's singing was held at
Mosmntain (Grove church, July 22d.
Afier three lessons in music, 1Rev. J.
M. Stewart pr-eached a vcery ear-nest
and forcible sermon.
After an inter-mission of one hour
the cr-owd reassemblled andt the after
noon1 was most pleasantly spent inl
tho service of song.
An old folk's musical association
was organized, and the following
oflicer-s were elected: J. M. Poteri
p~residen t. J. M. D)utckw~orth, vice
Executive committee: A. WV. Gravely,
M. D. Canft-ell, Z*. HI. Smith, J. T.
Looper, J. E. Gillespie, WV. A. Poter-.
Any chmurch wishing the association.
to meet with them wiill notify the'
pr-esident, secretary, or- one of the
Thme ne-xt meeting will be with the
Blethlehem church, on the 1st Sab
bath int August.
South Caon' *urt inm theo Dramsa
"On his mother-'s side the lHon. W. y
C. P Breckinridge has as (distin
guishied lineage as any man in Amer.
ca can boast of," said Jludge Tr-abue,
>f Frankfor-t, Ky., at thme Riggs. "His
tnothmer was the sister of that poorless
>rator, WVilliam C. Preston, of South
Jarolina, w~hio was a United States
3enator- from the Palmetto State from
L832 to 1842, and who was recognized
is one of the greatest debater-s in that
>odyV. Now Preston's mother was
ho (daughter of Col. William Camp.
>ell, the her-o of King's Mountain, in
ho Revolutionary war, and Mrs.
i3amplbell was the sister of Patrick
Len ry."--Washington Post.
. The quar-terly conference of Pickens 4
:mrcuit wvill be held at Twelve M
tamp gr-ound, on Tuesday, July 31
L894, at 3 p. mn., and that of of ]31
Ridge Mission will be held at t ti
ame place, on Wednesday, Augu p
tat, 1894, att same hmour. Offilia
.~ please bo present promptly, a
busimess can be conducted withou
too munch inlterference with the camp
rn4i? JHO u~m .E
Built Iuimk 1p.
Air.- J. IL Lewis, of Atlanta, Ga., had
evere dyspepsia. PhiysiciaIs and all other
emedies failed to cure him. Ile tried Ty..
ler's IDyspepsia Remedy, and afterwarde
vrites- "Tho first (lose gave relief. I ree-.
enuen'd it aS the best dyplepsla remedy
ver discovered I have gained flesh since
ising it. I voluntarily recommend it to all
ff eerrs with stomach troubles. For sale
>y dreggists at oc. per bottle.
"Mrs. WInslOw's Soothitg
41'rup, for Children Teethliig/" softens
lie gums, reduces inflamnmntion, allays
>ain and cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
IIIE STATE BOARD OF MEDICAL
EXAMINERS will meet In Coumbia,
3 C., on Tuesday, October 9th, 1894, at
LA o'clock, a. m. All persons intending to
-,ractice Medicine or Surgery, in this State,
Avio are not Registered according to Law,
nust appear before this Board.
W. II. NAltl)IN, M. D.,
Ch'n. State. Brd. Med. Ex.
(.- F. McGAIAN, 8ec. and Treas,
IHucklenl Arnica Salve.
The Best Salvo in the world for
Cuts, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fe
ver Sores, Totter, Chapped U ands,
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 V. T. McFall.
Morris sells dynamite, caps, fuses
and blasting powder clical).
South OCtrolina College
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Session begiis Sept. 25th. Nie regularcourses
With diplona,1.s. Spehil courses with vertificnte'.
iteruirements for ndmission modified. lionrit
*8 a month. 'Total ievesary exilenses for the
.vear texil usive of travelilng,clothing and( books)
froml t $151 to *I2. Send for annoui Cement.
For further information nhifress the P1resident,
LEE P. ORR,
Freeman Building, Pickens, S. 0.
Am now ready to do all kinds of work in
my line. LIstantaneotIs process aId finiish
ed in late.t 1and most popular styles at
lowest prices possible for first cliss work.
I I, &V wE-L oN,
12" Main Street. GRIEFN VILL, S. C
Gas given every Thursday and Iriday, and
tecth extracted without pain.
R)I. .J. 1'. GA R LIS1.Is,
O121ccover westmorehtul llros9 & Duke's Drug
G(IstI:NVILLE, S. C.
Over w1e'dtmoreland 11ros'. nruig Store. Ali
work done by the intantnneousx proess. A tso
Inake ~m nlrgemets frouin 01(1 pictures to any
si In watter (olors, crayon, IndIa ink, onl and
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
Goods Cheap for cash, come and see mec. I
anm at Lewis & Son's o1(1 standl.
Good Molasses 25c per gallon. Sugar
Syrup 30c per gallon. Muscova
do Molasses 40c per gallon.
Matny other things: Sugar, Coffee,
Lard, Tinware, Glalssware. I also
have some Patent M~edicino which I
will sell at cost for tihe cash.
If yo owe me on last year's account
come and1( set tie. I am needing money.
I didn't mean to make you mfad1 wheni
vou bought the goods, so come and
settle and let's be friendly.
W. C. BRME'JETT.
--T. X. L.:
It alwayvs relieves when properly
.ppr)Iied. Sold by all dIruggists. t
1rice 25 cents. Prepared by
'. X. L. CO., C. M. DEMi~P~sEY, ti
'laniager, 230 Main St., Columbia,
I. C. Ask your druggist for it, and 03
tave no other. C. N. WYATT, Agt.
'asley, S. C.b
W. L DoucLAs
$3SHOE ISrE BES. ft
*5. CORDOVAN 21
*0 ~ s $WORKIMOM ~ mi
NDI4 FOR CATrALOGUE a
ou can sa ~ -* *., ichastug WV. L.
evalue by stamn,. .' .'g price on
e bottom, whici 1.ac ;, rw- Inst high
ices and the id~dlemnio l(.it.' attr shoes
psal1 custom work in .'le, eay fetting and
hetn qltes. Wevethe Ii .o& evecry.
hratowrprices for theC vae gi.a ( t han
ly othier make. Take no aeh'atitte. Jf va:a.
iater cannot Si#pply you, we e an. Po.! Ih1y
, T. McllALL, T3ICIKNS, 8. C.
THE USE OF
THE FEET IN
0 WING D PLANTING
BY PETER HENDERSON.
For some years past I hive, fr writing
)u gardening matters, insisted 'upon the
jreat importance of "firming" the soil over
eeds after sowing, especially when the soil
s dry or likely to become so. I know of
io operation of more importance in either
lie farm or the garden, and I trust that
ivhat I am about to say will be read and re.
nembered by every one not yet aware of
ei vast importance of Uhe practice. I say
"vast importance," foN the loss to the agri
eultural and horticultural coinmunity, from
the habit of loosly sowing seeds or planting
plants in hot and dry soils, is of a magni
tude which few -will believe, until they
have witnessed it; and It i a loss all the
more to be regretted, when we know that
"firming" the soil around the seed or plant
is, in most cases, a certain preventive.
Particularly in the- sowing of seeds, I
consider the matter of. such vast importance,
that it cannot be too often or too strongly
told; for the loss to the agricultural at i
horticultural community, by the neglect i f
the simple operation of firming the soil
around the seed, must anount to many
millions arnually. For the mischief done
is not confined to the less important garden
operations, but even Clorn, Cotton, Wheat,
Turnips and other important crops of the
farm often fiul, in lxt and dry soils, by be
ing sown without beiag firmied suficiently
to prevent the dry air shriveling or drying
the seeds. Of course, the use of the feet
is impracticable in firming seeds on the
farm, but a heavy roller, applied after sow
ing, is an abiolute necessity under ccitain
conditions of the soil, to insure perfect
germination. Front the middle of April to
nearly the end of May of this year in many
sections of the country, there was little or
no rain. Such was particularly the case in
the vicinity of New York City, where we I
have hundreds of market gardeners, who
cultivate thousands of acres of Cabbage,
Cauliflower and Celery,but the "dry spring"
has played sad havoc with their seed-beds. i
Celery is not one-fourth of a crop and Cab- I
bige and Cauliflower hardly half, and this I
failure is due to no other cause than that
they persist in sowing their seeds without
ever taking the precaution to firm the soil
by rolling. I
We sow annually about four acres of
Celery, Cabbage and Cauliflower plants,
which produce probably flive millions in
number, and which we never fail to sell
mostly in our immediate neighborhood, to
the market gardeners, who have, many of
them, even better facilities thai we have
for raising these plants, If they would only
(1o as we do, firm the seed after sowing,
which is (lone thus:'t
A fter plowing, harrowing and leveling
the land smoothly, lines ave drawn by the
"manrker," which makes a furrow about two ].
inches deep and a-foot apiart; after the man ..
who sows the seed follows another, who,
with the ball of the right foot, piresses downJ
uis full weight on every inch of the soil in
lie drill'where the seedl has been sownt; the
'ows are then lightly leveled longitudinally
w~itht the rake, a light, roller is passed over
hemi, and toe operation- is (lone.
By this mietho'd our crop has never once
failed, and wvhat is true of Celery and Caub
bange LCed is nearly true of all other see.ds
requining to lie sown: durinig the late spring
r summer months.
On July 2d, of 1874, as an experiment, I
towed 12 rows of Sweet, Corn and 12 rowvs
of Beets, treading in, after sowing, every
alternate row of cacti. In both eases those
trod in came-up in four days, while those
unfirmned remained 12 days before starting i
and( would niot then have germinated hamd
not rain fallen, for the soil was dry as oust
when the seed were sown..
The result was that the seeds that had
been trodden In grew freely from the start,
111m1 tmaturedl their crops to a marketabl.
ucndition by fully while the rows nfimed
dlid not miature, as they were not only eight
days later ir. germinating, but the plants
uvere also, to some extent, enfeebled by be
mg~ partially dIried in the loose, dry soil.
1'he same seatson, In Aumpust ,I trated
seeds of Turnips- and Spinach in the samte
way. Those tr'od in gerninatedl at once
md madle on exelent' crop, while those
tmfirmed geradnated feebly, and were
venitually nearly alt burned out by the (dry
liot air penetrating thtrough the loose soi
o the tender roiotlets.
I beg to caution the mneXperienced, hiow
wver, l' no0 means to tread~ or roll in seed
f the groiud is not dry. Tlhe soil may
>fteni be in a suitable condlitloon to sow and
et be too daump to be trodden upon or
olledl. In suchl cases these operations may
ot be necessary at alt, for if rairny weathter
nsues, the seeds ill gerimnate of course;
mnt if there is any likelhoodl of a continuedl
lrotught, the treadting or ralling may be
lone a wvesk or more after the seed has
Ceen sown, if there is any reason to believe
hat it tmay suffer frome the dIry, hot air.
knlot her very i .nphortat adv~antage gained
y treadoutg mn the seeds is, that when we
ave crops of IBeets, Celery, T1urnipls,J
lpmachl, or anly:hing else that is sown in
)ws, the seeds to form the crop come up
t onice; whi-le the seeds of the weeds, that
re just as liable to peili by the heat as
tose of the crop), are retardedl. Soa of
i weed seeds as lie in the space betwveen
te rows wheni the soil Is loose, will not
rminiate as ejuickly as those of the cro
>wn; and1( hence he can cultivate between
te tows before the weeds germinateat a~l.
rTe above embodhies the experience of
eo of the- moat practical and acessful
arket gardecners of the country, and we
lieve the adloption of l:ie plan would at.
oat entirely put an end to complaInts o1
ilure to secure a standl of turnips.
The turnip) seeds wve offer, we believe,
Ity equal In quality to any 801(d in this
irket. We make no0 clahnus that ours are
tier than all othters, and wvoudd not expect
18s1ble people to believe any such state:.
We solicit your business on a trnthinl
itement of what we believe to be actual
)rurs and Seed .
(PIEDMENT AIR LINE.)
Rtoute of the Great Ventltmied
ATLANTA a eARLOTTO A11.l11
F0911101iffD OBDULS 01 FrAgU3IIGUU %#Atf
In Effeet July let, lgt&,
Yet. Lim FP MT
Northbound. No. as No. 13
&T Atlanta 0 time 12.01 N'n 9.0 pm 8.100 an
Atlhuta s time 1.00 pm 10.00 pm 9.00 an
Norcross...... .......... 10.37 pM 9.44 an
Buford--....... -......... 11.0Dm 10.90 aV
Ganeasville.. 8.15 lm 11.81 Pm 10.64 an
Lula ---....- - .......... 1.M pm 11.19 an
Cornelia-----... .......... .......... 11.45 elf
U S. Atr ----... .......... ......,. 12.10 am
T060%........ .......... 12.45s am 11.4 Piz
Westminster . .......... 1.21 am 1.14 p
000 -....... .......... 1.40 am 1.85 pJ)
entral..... .. 4.45 pm 2.10 am 2.o p"
reenvlle.... 530 pm 3.00 am 3.08 pI
1 .partanbug., 6.2 pm 4.01 am 4.11 pu
e n . - -. . ......... 4.42 am 4.08 pa
"Blacksburg ... 1.11 PM 5.00 am 6.10 pit
SIing'sount'n .......... 6.93 am . p
" astonia...... .......... 5.40 am 9.58 pb:
6r. Charlotte. .... 8.29 pm 0.80 am 6.4j) pi
r. Danville.... 12.27 amt 11.45 afn 12.40 an
tr. Rrichmond.... 896-j0 ~~C56'iii 3Oid
KWO-inton- -10i . .' .........
"lDaltim'o P.R.R. 8.20 am 11.35 pm
Philagolphia .. 10.40 ani 3.0 am.
" Now I ork..... 1.23 pm 6.23 am ...
Ves.Lin a 'st Mal
Southward. No. 37. No 315. No. 11
Daily Daily Dai
av new'York P.R.n 4.30 pn 12.15 n't
" Philadelphia.. 6.65 pm 7.20 am . .
Baltimore..... 9.20 pm 9.42 am.
_Washington.. 10.43_m 11.01 am
r~filiion d...~ '.6 A .rn 40~ni'fi ." 5111
F)A villo .. ..... ~~6. lu ain ii ~~~ -~- T si~t5
" Charlotte...... 9.35 ath 10.00 pmn 12.20 n'r
Gastonia .... ......... 1126 pm 1.02 pu
SKin'sMount'n .................1.25 p
" Blaosburg... 10.48 am 1.05a.m 1.00 p
Gaffneys ...... ...... .......... 2.0r pm
" Spartanburg.. 11.37 am 12.67 am 2.80 pn
" Greenville..... 12.28 pm 1.62 an 4.10 Im
" Central........ 1.18 pm 2.40 am 0.20 pn
" pneca......... .......... 3.01 n 5.4 pa
* Westminstor.. ................... 6.05 pn
Toccoa........ .......... 3.49 am 6.46 pip
Mount Airy... .......... .......... 7.5 pa
Cornelia....... .......... .......... 7.38 pn
Lula...... .......... 4.42 am 8.05 pu
" Gainesville.... 3.31 pm 4.50 am 8.30 pn
" Duford- .. -- .......-.- .......... 0.03 b"
Noroross.. .......9.39 pa
ir Atlanta E time 4.00 pmJ a20 am 10.30 pn
Lr Atlant a C timo 3.0 pm.Z2 am 9.30 p
Pullman Car Serrice: Nos. 35 and 36, Ri0l.
ond and Danvillo Fast Mail, Pullman S1eepila
'are between Atlanta and New Yqrk.
Nos. 37 4nd 38-Washington and Southwester:
Festibuled Limited, between Now York and
low Orleans. Through Pullman sl1opors be
ween New York and New Orloen, via Atlan
a and Montgomery. and also between Washbing
on and Memphis. via Atlanta and Dirminghamb
Nos. I and 12. Pullman Sleeping Car between
tichmond, Danville and Greensboro.
For detailed information as to local and
brough time tables, rates and Pullman Sle-ep
ag oar reserrattons, enfor with loCal agenta
W. A. TURIC, S. H. HARDWICW,
Gqn'l Pass. A't. Ass't General Ppss Ag'I
WASUINGTONr, D. C. ATLANTA, QA
J. A. DODSON, Superintendent. Atlanta, Ga
V. I. GREEN, J. M. CULP,
Gen'1 M'gr., Trafno Ma'gr.
WAsAuoToW , D. C. Washington D.
Fine fat mackeral, three for 25c. at
Vien May Come
Go Away, But
W E ARE HERE!
HERE TO STAMLgT
We can Print anything
from a visiting card to
a Bible, and (10 it as
cheaip and ats neat and
artistic as. the best.
f You Need
Anything in the way of
Note Heads, L etit er
Hleads, Bill Heads, En
velopes, Circudlars, Dod
gers, or anly thing el e
in tihe fir st-class Print
ing line, we are hbere to
cater to your wishes. A
tr'ial is all that we ask.
Estimates given on Law
Briefs, and all kinds of
Book Work on applica-.
s b erntie
COLUMBIA & GREENVILLE RAILROAD,
Baanral Sprancer, 10, 'Wo 1Illekolice- ancd
Itoubert Fostee', lteeceivers.
Condonatia Schedutle I Nifeot June 17, '104.
'ratnhs 'un by 75th lferi1dInti Tim1.
STATIONS. I Daily.
j No. 11.
. h r stoi ., . . * ,. .. .. , . I
"Columbil.... -- - -................. I 40 i in
Pl'ospority ................... 125 p in
Ar. Nowborry .....................I 1.10 y ai
ArK Oiton .(x S1n1)...............I -.3j-' i
Laurens'.,..'(.x Sun). ........ .. 3.10 p i
" Nine~ty-six.--......... ...... -- ..0.in....
arcen wood ....... ..................2..2 p
Iloiges ........ ........ 3 15 y) i
" Ai .lin .............. ....,...,.... -1.0-1 p ntv
A..terson.. .......,,............... . 4 33 p n*
Soneo .... ...... ............. 5.40 P in
.... ........................... 6.1 1n
At int.. . .... ..........110 30 pin
STATI1NS. . ~ j
Lv. Walla ......... ... ...........J.35 arr
Seneca ............................ 10.0 as
Amlerso ......... ,......... 11.15 tus
"noll..t......................... I.45r Ilki
Ar. Donald s............................. 12.1 p r
renwoo......................... :n5 on
(lrdmswo. .. . I'
N.... y-.. x... .................... put
Ianlurell-s ( P~x sui).................. 10 .0 stnl
Clintion ( E x Sunl-k ---) _.. .... ._0nn
Newberry ................. 2.39 p1
Prosperity............ ........... 2. p
Ar. Columbia............... .... 4.1h pin
"Cllnrtaton .................. . 8.45 )ni*
iotwcn Andevrsion, litton nid Urconville,
No. 11. STATIONS. IN o. 12.
3.08 p. I Lv. ....,,Andurson ......... Ar 12 07ptux
41 5 in " . .lto...... .. .4n
4.25 p. in " .... Wilinistnn......... L1.03aIn
4 31 p.\ In"........P izr..........- l.03an
6.15 p. in .\r . . rconvillo ..........- .0. 15 1
ltelienould mntt 1OnneilIo It. .It.
(otween Columi Ia A.nd AitheviloIa.y
DailI 1)aily. I Daily,! Daily, k
No. . . i5. | STATIONS No. 16.1No. 14.
- a .. .... I ( in- uni' r. ...453 1):.
........oa. L.iaer .(mel A r w0 1i'.m
...... 1 1.10n Savanisti ' a 5 30.unnI
1l l.:'0.un' 5.10 aIn Lv.Colla A r 1.20 .n', 3.55prn
12.llpir 5..0 at.tn " . A lt on... "al'.h 1pi .10pn111
1.20pi 41.51 a.ml-' .. Sanu... Ii .lm 2OJn
1.5.1pin 7.10 a in ".1Union..... "1l.10pm) ,.-1pS
2.131)m 7 30 p.Imn ..onm stle "O.4pm 12.40pin
22 m i'7.43 p.Iu " . 1 l 'a ... I1.33pna t2 pnu"
2.50pni 3.10 p.1n Ar Spart' >' v i apinll1.45ani
3.0,pi .4. 15 p.in Lv Snart'g A rI0.01pit 1.M0ani
o:2_ T I .0 I . .- A _. r,*' \ --.2 A shi.vil el'i l. pa ..,min, .-1a n
Nos. II mni 12aresolii rinsbutNeon ulnarles
.0on and tI ai:.
Trains leave Simanhrar . A. ar1 C. ilivision,
northbound. 4.01 a. i., -1.11 p. m..6.2.1p. i.. (Ves
tibuled Linieil l: soulthho unil..I 57 a. In., 2.!.0 p.
in., 11.37 a. in., (Vest itc:lt~tt .inilotil: west
hound, W. N. C. Division, 8.15 p. In. fir lleidur
sonville and Asi eville.
Trains leate Greenville. A. und C. Division,
northisounid. 3n1.in..3 0; p In., tal 5,20 P n.,li es
tihtilavd mited I; sout liiaanneil. 1 52a. ig., .U.10 p.
im.. 12.28 p. in., (Vtst ibuletd L imitel .
Trinis 1leave Senea. A. nd U. lCin 1% io, north
bnmt. 1.-) a. in. and 1.35 p. w.; southbountid, 3.01
a. in. and 5.45 p. ii.
Pullman Palaeo Sleepling ('or.i on Trains 33
ndn 36, 37 and 38. on A. anti C*. Division.
Trains 15 and 16t curry 'nlitun Sleepers be
wegn Jackson vilIle a10 lot, SIngs.
.W. H1. G lIt EEN, OL, I A A.
Ucnl Mg'r, Triaftle Mgr.
Washington. D. C.
V. E. MCUeil. Gen'I Supt., Colmhia. S. C.
W.A. TJIK. S.11. IIAIDWICK,
Gon'I Plass. Agt., Ass't Gcu'l Pass. Agt.,
__Washington, . . .Atlanta, Us.
THE ATLANTIC COAST LINE R R
PASSEN(a E.11 1.l'.\ IVI 31 EN T.
iilmitigton, N. C., .L 21, 1V94.
1'Fast LIne iet weet l e1tin I Colinhia
mind I'iper South It'alaizin arad \i'e-Iern No t
C~arol1ia aid Athllensi atidi .\ Illat. ConitenzeIl
Goltg WVest. Going idatt
*No. 5'2 S.\ Io N . N o. L,;
7.15aln.Lv (lirle-iaa. . I. .\r.... 5.-It0pmi
..................... ' 14~ ..... . .. 7.40(lam
....a...................pinie .... ..... 5.. p
l2|2I1ahin.......... ...us itIv-..-- 12p
I2.43m........ahiil........'1 I. . 2 Sppmn
I.30p ........ .. 'lao ........I3p
2.3-Ipm-------...reot.........~~ 4,11. 1.Id6pm
3I.02pm ..a .. ...\bevi ......t*11. ...2.-10pn
ri.f($ m ........ ..i en . . ..... l.* j t p-4 flm
7.454 u -- .. .. ... .\ ht1 --. . .. . -. 8 15(1am
8.:0inli...........hraiotte, N.0..... 14 ;niI~l
4 :3:pm..........\ auleron... ... .. II lolam
5 141pmn..lenirsoiville, N. ..... II 33aamt
Op m. .....shevilbeN .C...... 8 .10.in
*1htiily. Nils.521 ta 1513 adn ruti het211 peen
Charlestoni ui Columbhli, S. C.
,II. Mt. El ERISoN,
A si't Ge4n'i P'a.senger .\ gent.
J1. Rl. 1CEN LY, T. 3. 1E31 I:ISO N,
Very best apple)1 vinogar, 25c. per
gallon, at Morris's.
I sell as good goods, ais many of
them for as little mioney, and mnako
na little fuss about it as anybody. A.
IF YOU WANT TO BUY
A GOOD PIANO, ORGAN
OR SEWING MACHINE, CAIL
ON US OR WRITE,
A lexan der
Bros. & Co.
Greenville, S. C.
002K Of VALUA3LV INFORMlAT~oION At.
qe nas 1W DRUanannSa.
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