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PICK ENS C. It., S. C.
. B. 110G01 & CO., Poprietors.
S tered at Plekens P'stofilce as Second Class
StBSoUTPIPToN PRIUJ, $1.60 per Year muvarta
by hi advance; for six months, 75 cents.
AVertisemOets inserted at one dollar per square
of one inch or less for the first inasertion and
fifty cents for each subsequent insertion. A
liberal discount inAe-to merchnts and other
Vivertisin i for six months or a year.
g"'POSITION ADVERTIsEMENTS POSI
TIVELY NOT trAKHN.
Obituary notices exceeding five lines,tribut'es
of respect, conmunicationts of a personal
charactor, when adinissable, will be charged
for as advertisements
THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1894.
Enaforce the Env.
J. Henry Bowen and Ed. Young,
colored, two boys about 13 years old,
were convicted last week of going into
a melon patch which did not belong
to them, and sentenced to 15 days in
Those who liko to hava melon
patches of their own should advertiso
this just sentonen of the law. Boys
generally take great lil orty with
melon patches in tem)pting tho law.
They thus put. themselves at the mercy
of the owner, or of any one elsO who
happens to know or find out they
made the raid.
It is often attempted to make a
joke of the ofense; but to take melons
from a patch without the permission
or knowledge of the owner, is just as
much stealing aS it would bo to filch
'quarters and dimes from his pocket
book while he sleeps.
The expense to the county of feed.
ing those boys in jail is money well
spent, and no such crime should oveer
be overlooked or condoned on account
of saving Money to the counvty. It is
the wrong way to try to sa.ve.
Allowing one known criminal to go
unpunished, is not only elcouraging,
but inviting transgression. Parents
who do not take the small pains to in.
struct their children about the rights
of property, deservo the humiliation
of seeing them go to jail. So let all
the boys know that it is legal, right
and proper never to go upon the
lands of another without the permis
sion of the owner.
The town council should step dowr
and view those boys and see if il
would not be sone help to thcir futurt
to put them on the street with a pick.
They would thus relieve well-behaved
1eople of part of their burdlens.
The IAoun Law.
The discussion of this subject is
genmerally looked upon as a back num.
her in those days. Tho Ie Tegister re.
ceived at new book a few (lays ago,
which, it scomJS, p)ortrays ill vividl
colors all tile hideous deformities of
thoe law, and the editor thinks it is a
dreadful thing to have ill a civilized
community. It thinks the lien lawv is
a yoke of bondage on all farmers, and
that it compels them to go andl give
the merchant and the landlords a lien
and then forbids them to trade with
any but the lienee, and is thus a gen
oral curse to the comnmunity.
VW'ell, the reformuers have had four
years in wvhich to repeal thme lien law
and they have not done so. This
should satisfy the Itegister that there
is some merit in tile law. It can hurt
none but those who uso0 it, and not
near fifty per cent, of the farmers
use it. Besides, it is not 2ompulsory
in but one of its provisions, It comn
pels the debtor to pay if 110 gives a
lien to secure the debt. 1t does not
prevent him11, as the lRegister says,
from trading where he likes, but pro
vides him with one place where he
can trade. Men who canl possibly
get on without it never avail them
selves of its advantages or incur its
The author, who wrote the bool<
which the flegister commends sc
highly, either did not understand th<
subject, or purposely took a one-sided
view of it. Many merchants and
many tenants have no uise for the lier
law whatever. So far as~ we have been
able to judge, it is only used by thosc
woo have nothing else that they can
Signs of thne TIIsUeN.
"Figure this outl Does it mean
anything? Within the past 36 hours
Candidate Eller be has Criticised Goev.
Tillman for reopening thle dispensaries
at this time. Dr. Sampson Popo has
abandoned the reform convention and
appealed directly to the primary.
Te ofioial organ of the adniinistra
~< tion Ihas dared to differ with Gov.
,illman ba to reopening thiedisponsar
es. The alhiance has decreed that
M ~y such as endorsed "eachm an~d
, very alliance domand" are wantedl.
p he fun has begun. WVould all tile
eoformers have dared to do four years
> what has been done in the past
* d~ tallianee has a press committee
k'~~Iohkindlly undertakes to give out
ab~11tat is done at the session. When
& s. aid that the verbatimI cOpy of
~io~port le given no one can sug.
~ eing prejudiced or garbiled."
above is from the News and
~< I~r olwinla eorspondent. We
t aifyi pi lmand the people
~A4~t hat(~Q. Tlman .will have
go* ry ~wavged when
the time comes. Do not make any
rash prophosies unlesa you amestand
ing next to the governor.
C'iUMpaiIn Day. 3
Yriday, tomorrow, the 8d day of f
August,, 1894,. is the time, and the
court house is the place for the speak
ing. The court house may not be e
,largo enough to hold alt who come, 1
but more people will hear than can
possibly do so, if the meeting was c
carried to the woods. Besides, the t
unsettled- weather makes it eminently
proper that shelter should be provided,
and the large hall and spacious corri, N
dors of the court house is the only k
place that could guarantee this.
If the crowd is- too great for the ;
court house, it will be very eaey to it
adjourn to the grove in front of the h6
school house, and have the speakers
occupy the piazza. Thus it will be
convenient to find shelter in case of b
fle I Ml t nc rle . -~
Tiho Greenville News thinks that
dispenisarics should first be estab- 9
lished according to the act of 1893,
before they can be opened and opera- 5
ted according to that act. The point t
of order raised by the member from f
Greenvillo is well taken. The mem- t
ber from Richland appeals from the
ruling. The question is, will the
-louse sustain the appeal? All in fa
vor thereof say "aye." All opposed
say "no." It appears to the chair
that; the "ayes" have it, and the ap.
peal is sustained. So the point of
order is not well taken.
The Japs and the Chinese are about
tions for war the latter nation. is now
actively contending with the plague,
black death or ' bubonic plague.
Shanghai and Hong Kong are at
present the most afilicted, the death
rate in the latter being 100 per dem.
last week. But this is not the great
est troublo in China. The natives are
frightened by a rumor that the Uni
ted States ato making ready to sub
jugato and confiscate eastern Asia.
The torrid zone of discontent and
fear now girts the globe.
The Jourual could not reply to the
plain meaning from a fair construction
of the articlo in THE SENTINEL On the
difficulty in getting the best men to
run for ofilce, so it construed it into
a complaint about there being no con
servatives out. No idea could have
b~een further from the one intended
by THE SENTI1NEL. The quiet orderly
beLhaviour of the conserva-tives and
aintis dleligh ts us b~ey ond expr'essio.
So many thoughtful reformers in
cluding Dr. Pope, endorse what THlE
SENTINEL hand to say two weeks ago
about the best mon to run for office,
that it appears unnecessary to reply
to the rambling remarks of the Jour
nal on that subject. Not seeing its
announcement in THE SENTINEL, its
candidacy had been overlooked. A
regular Dr. Pope primary would have
a much larger field to draw from.
Dr. Sampson Pope appeals from
the reform convention to the voters
in the general primary. We glory
in his spunk, but stop at his judgment.
He will have to sit at the feet of some
political Gamaliel and learn a few
lessons. When we make a great to
do about appealing to the people, we
just mean the peoph, who are on our
side and want us to have oflico.
"Our enemies" areolying so low and
saying so little, it has become a right
particular job to make the reformers
believe that "our enemies" amount to
one row of pins. Every one who does
not get a pull on the government
now, is losing the opportunity of his
life, for "our enemies" are rapidly
shrinking by extermination and pros
Phillips, Wisconsin was literally
wip~ed out by the flames last Satur
day. The property loss was estimat
ed at $1,500,000. Many people were
killed by the fire and others drowned
in the bayou, trying to escape the
fire. Out of 800 houses only 87 were
We have often heard the Press and
Banner called "Rev. Hugh Wilson."
We find a sufficient cause for it in the
last issue of his paper. He has "a
good talk on sermons." H~e and
some of the Abbeville preachers might
The Jouralvwants to use the re
form club to keep the "pure and im
maculate" conservatives out, and we
wonder what can be the use of the
demoeratic clubs called to meet on
the 4th of August.
Over in Georgia when a man sees
he is beaten, he withdraws from the
race for the good of the party. That
practice does n~ot obtain in South
Duncan andFarley should withdraw
in the interest of harniony in the ranks
and let Stanyarne Wilson have a
The Hampton Guardian announees
tself as a candidate for the Huse.
Up to, this writing Congressman
iatimer has no competitor in the
We don't know a thinT, but reform- a
rs tell us that Ellerbe will be amongb
i friends in Pickens and Oconee.
The hot,, bitter, burning question
f the hour is free coal, the president, y
be senate, will the tariff bill pass'
If a man is caught out of his bali. r
ick now-a-days, the citizens want to
now what office he is running for.
"Katie did," "Katie didn't." That
the Any Tillnan and Ellerbee had
at one of the campaign meetings
A Dane in Chicago had to be shot
ecause he did not understand the
>mmand "halt." There are a great
iany people not Danes who do not
now when to bait, and consequently
et badly broken up.
Gov. Northen,. of Georgia, has
aused for a moment and informed
he Europeans that Ida Wells is a
ake, and that she- has imposed upon
heir sympathies by grossly misrepre.
ienting our lynchings.
Hawii is getting on reasonably
,vell as a republic, but its fifth wheel
jury system needs lubricating. Some
onterprising citizen should import
South Carolina's jury system and let
the ratives try on the voir dire.
ont Want D114p1e111ary.
The moro on reflects upon what
will be the consequenico of reopening
f the dispensaries at this tino, the
miore is one forced to the conclusion
that the experiment will bo attended
with considerablo risc of dangerous
,citenent and turmoil. Before the
lecision of the supreme court it was
ard enough to in anywiso enforce
,he dispensary law, but lie is a fool
vbo does not recognize the fact that
t will be far harder to enforce the
aw thanu ever bofore. Th1ero are
thousands of people in the State who
were opposed to the dispensary law
before the decision of the supreme
court, but they would not violate it
because they believed it to be law.
They have no longer that respect for
it, and will have no hesitation in vio
lating it and encouraging violation of
it since thev believe it is no longer
law, having been declared unconstit:
tional by the supreme court. H-oN
ever little respect one may have for
the aforesaid decision, it is law, and
cannot be set aside by the will of any
individual, no matter what lace lhe
occupies. If decisions aro to be made
smd uinmado at that rate, no one will
wer know what is law.
Our idea is that the whole matter
vill be brought before the supreme
~ourt of the United States in such
ihort ibrder that trouble will be pre
ented.. If the case is fairly presented1
o that body on its meri-ts, we have
~o doubt that the decision will be in
avor of the constitutionality of the
hispensary law. But it is a question
vhot her the dispensary lawv can be
>rought before that tribunal fairly
md squarely on its merits. .We fear
hat complications wvill arise through
~he action of the State board of con
Irol in closing the dispensaries and
Lhe governor's action in reopening
them. If it took a vote of the board
of control to close the dispensaries, it
would seem that they would have to
be reopened by a vote of that same
body. Trhis is merely a side reflection
upon the phase of this important
matter. What it is worth we cannot
Another reflection is that if the
governor considered the act of 1893
constitutional, despite the decision of
the supreme court, under his oath as
governor, he should have enforced it,
for lie is not vested with power to
suspend a law at pleasure. If he
did not consider the act of 1893 con
stitutional, his suspension of the law
was a recognition of its destruction
bp the overthrow of the act of 1892.
He would have no power at a later
day to change his opinion.
The governor's prIoclamnation was a
bold coup d'etat which will depend
for success, not upom legal authority,
but upon the immense popularity of.
the governor wvit~h his followvers. Do-|
velopmnents will be rapid after the 1st
of Argust, and we greatly mistake if
they do not prove exciting.--Columbia
The Olenmson' College Trouble.
Clemson College, S. C., July 28.
For sometime certain parties-not
students-have b~eeni tryinig to remove
President Craighead. For several
days the report has been going round
that all the students bdtt about six
had signed a petition asking the board
to remove the president. residenit
Craighead met the issue squarely at
chapel exercises by asking those stu
dents who wished him for president
to r'so. Almost the entire body, over
5,arose. A few, probably 25, did
not rise, somne of whom gave as their
reason that they did not care to vote
as it belonged to the board to dlecido.
I'ha parties who oppose5 the presidenit
ire enemies of the college, and their
afforts to remove him will be in vain.
South Caroliua College,
At a meeting of the board of trustees
f the South Carolina College, on the
i5th ult., Prof. Patterson WVardlaw~v
>f Darlington, was elected lill pro
essor of pedagogy and assistant in
incient languages, and F. iloerton
?3olcock, of Charleston, was chosen as
issistant professor of mathematics.
L'hero we abt: 5 nsaplt.
- ut pfian Up.j
7r. J. -B, LewIs, of Atlanta, Ga., had
evere dyspopsia. Physicians and all other
enledles failed to cure him. He tiled Try.
er'% Dyspepsia Remedy, and afterwards
7rites: "The first (ose gave relief. I rec
minmeud it as he best dyspe sia remedy
vor discovered I have gained flesh siuce
sing it. I voluntarily recommend it to all
afferers with stomach troubles." For sale
y druggists at oc. per- bottle.
"Mrs. Winslow's. Soothing
yrup, for Children 'I'cething," softens
ke gums,. reduces ifianmation, allays
in and cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
HE STATE BOARD OF MEDICAL
EXAMINERS will meet in Columbla,
..,.on Tuesddy,. October 9th, 1894, at
0 o'clock, a. m. Ali persons intending to
ractice Medicino or Surgery, in this State,
dho are not Registered according to Law,
lust appear before this Board.
W. 11. NARIDIN, M. D.,
Ch'n. State. Brd. Med. Ex.
C. F. MOGAHAN, Sec. and Treas.
Ilucklonv's Arnmea Salve.
The Best Salvo in the world for
Juts, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fe.
rer Sores, Totter, 'Chanped tlands,
3hilblains, Corns and all Skin Erup.
ions, and positively cures Piles, or
io pay required. It is guaranteed to
pve perfect satisfaction or money re
"unded. Price 25 cents per box. For
ale by W. T. McFall.
Morris sells dynamite, caps, fuses
Ind blasting powder cheap.
South Carolina College
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Session begins Sept. 25th. Nine regularcourses
with diplomas. Special courses with certifIenter.
Requirements for adinission modified. Ioard
is a imonth. Total necessary exienses for the
etr (excliive of traveling,vlothitng atid books)
from $112 to $152. Send for announcement.
Feor further information address the lresident,
L EE P. ORR,
Freeman Building, Pickens, S. 0.
Am now ready to do all kinds of work in
ay line. Instantaneous process and finish
d in latest. amid most popular styles at
owest prices possible for first class work.
ILL & WELnON,
22 Mlain Street. Ci E1ENVILLE, S. C
Gas given very Thursday am Friday, and
eeth extracted without pain.
R. J. P. CARLISLE,
Olccover Wetmoreland Bros & Duke's Drug
Ijamisotf GR EENV1LLE., 8. U.
C. ITZOERA. LOI,
PIIO1oG R A PJER
G~REf.DNIVILL.E, S. C.
Over Westmiorelandl Hros'. nrug Store. AlI
v~ork donef by the instantanie,,u process. Ak~o
take enlarmemnnts from old pictures to anly
izeli ise olors, c'rayon, Iia in nk, oil and
[F YOU WANT TO BUY
goods Cheap for cash, come and see me. I
am at Lewis & Son's old stand.
Good Molasses 25c per gallon. Sugar
Syrup 30c per gallon. M uscova
do Molasses 40c por gallon.
Many other thigs: Sugar, Coffee,
Lard, Tinware, Glassware. I also
have some Patent Medicine which I
will sell at cost for the cash.
If you owe me on last year's account
come and settle. I am needing money.
I didn't mean to make you mad when
you bought the goods, so come and
settle and let's be friendly.
...T. X. L.
It always relieves when properly
applried. Sold by all druggists.
Price 25 cents. Prepared by
T. X. L. CO., C. M. DEMPSEY,
Manager, 23(0 M~aini St., Columbia,
S. C. Ask your druggist for it, and
have no other. C. N. WVYATT, Agt.
Rasley, S. (I.
W. L. DOUCLAs
$3 SHOE ."u.a
4 3A9POUICE,a S0O.ES.
8END FOR cATALOMU6
row can save on u b btm asiagng W. I.,
Because. we are the larpe ' manufacturers of
idvertised shoes int the ' 'and guatantee
he value by stamspina. and price on
he bottom, whicle irt against higla
prices and the mtnte1't". Our shoes
equal custont woi 1 . tilng and
wearfag' qualties. *i-, *. ~ i every.
rhere at lower prIce, I. n 'thanti
my other make. * Take '* S .YOur
lealer cannot supply you": .
IV. T. McFALL, Plc'
. B. & J.N.MORGAN,1,
THE USE OF
THE FEET IN
1GWIG i PLANTlm
BY PETER HENDERSON.
For some years past I have, I writing
mn gardening matters, insisted upon the
rrent importance of "firming" the soil over
ceds after sowing, especially when the soil
s dry or likely to become so. I know of
io operation of more Importance in either
he farm or the garden, and I trust that
that I amu about to say will be read and re
nmbered by every one not yet aware of
,he vast importance of the practice. I say
'vast importance," for the loss to the agri
,ultural and horticultural community, from
the habit of loosly sowing seedsor planting
plants in hot and dry soils, is of a magnL
tude which few will believe, until they
have witnessed it; and it is 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 natterof such vast importance,
that it cannot be too often or too strongly
Loldi for the loss to the agricultural ni d
horticultural community, by the neglect <f
tie simple operation of firming the soil
iround the seed, must aimount to many
millions annually. For the mischief done
is not confined to the less important garden
aperations, but even Corn, Cotton, Wheat,
rurnips and other important crops of the
farm often fail, in hot and dry soils, by be
ing sown without being firmed suiciently
to prevent the (try air shriveling or drying
the seeds. Of course, the use of the feet
is impracticable in firming seeds on the
larm, but a heavy roller, applied after sow
ing, is an absolute necessity tnder ecitain
:olditions of the soil, to Insure perfect
4ernunation. From the middle of April to
iearly the end of May of this year ill mliany
sections of the country, there was little or
1o rain. Such was particularly the case in
.he vicinity of New York Cily, where we
lave huntreds of market gardeners, wio
2ultivate thousands of acres of Cabbage,
Jaulillower and Celery,but tie "dry spring"
mns played sad havoc with their seed-beds.
Uelery is nut one-fourth of a crop and Cab
Jage and Cauliflower hardly half, and this
ailure is due to no other cause than that
hey persist ill sowing their seeds without
wver taking the precaution to firm the soil
We Low annually about four acres of
Delery, Cabbage and Cauliflower plants,
wvhich produce probably live millions in
sumber, and which we never fail to sell
mostly in our immediate neighborhood, to
the market gardeners, who have, many of
them, even better facilities thani we have
for raising these planis, it they would only
do as we do, firm the seed after sowing,
which is done thus:
After plowing, harrowing and leveling
the land smoothly, lines are drawn by the
''"marker," whlichl makes a furrowv about two
inches deep and a foot. apairt.; after the man
whlo sows thle seed follows another, who,
with the ball of tihe right foot, presses down
his full weiglit on every Inch of the soil in
thme drill.'where the seed has been sown; the
Pows are then1 lightly leyeledl longitudinally
wvitha the rake, a light roller 15is pased over
hem, andl the operation is (lone.
By this mlethiod our crop has never on1ce
Failed, and what is true of Celery and Cab
iage 5seed is niearly true of all other seeds
reqmtrimg to be sown during the late spring
r summer months.
On ,July 2d, of 1874, as an experiment, I
iowedl 12 rowvs of SBweet Corn amnd 12 rows
of Beets, treading in, after sowing, every
rlternate rowv of each. In both cast's those
trod in caime up ha four day's, while those
unifirmed remained 12 days before starting
and would not then have germinated had
not raini fallen, for tile soil was dIry as oust
when the seed were sown.
Tile result was that tile seeds that had
been trodden in arrew freely fromn the start,
anid matured thleir crops to a marketabb.
condition by fall; while the rows unfirmied
did not maturme, as they were not only eight
days later mr germinating, but the plants
were also, to some extent. enfeebled bybe
mg partially dIried in the loose, (hryv soil.
Trhe same season, in Amgust, I treated
seedls of Tu'rnips and Spiinach in the same
way. Those trod in germinated at onice
and( made en excellent crop, wihle thlose
ulnfirmed germinatedl feebly, andl were
eventually nearly all burned out by tihe dy
hlot air penetrating thlroughl the loose soi
to tile tender rootlets.
1 beg to caution the mnexperienced, how
ever, byv no means to tread or roll in seed
if the grounad is not dry. Tihe soil may
ofteni be in a suitable condition to sow and
yet be too dampiJ to be trodd~enl ulxn or
rolledi. In such eases these operations may
not be necessary at all, for if rainiy weather
ensues, the seeds will germinate of conrse;
but if there is any likelihood of a continued
diroughlt, the treai~g or rolling may be
(d0n1 a week or more after thle seedl has
been sown, if there is any reaon to believe
thant it miay stuffer from tile dIry, hlot air.
Another very imiportant advantage gained
b~y treadmng in the seedls is, thait wilen we
have crop~s of Beets, Celery, Turntps.
8pmlach, or anything else that Is sown hIl
rows, tile seeds to form tile crop comUo Up
at oie; while the seedls of the weeds, that
are just as liable to peIIi b~y the heat as
those of the crop, are retardled. Such of
tile weedl seds ras lie in the space between
the rows whlen the soil is loose, will not
germmnate as quickly as those of the cop~l
liown; and1( hence he can cultivate between
the rows before tile weeds germinateat a.i.
Tile above embodies tile experience of
0110 of the most practical and successful
market gardeners of the country, and we
believe the adoption of l'is plani wouldl al
nost entirely put an endl to complaints of
Failure to secure a stand~ of turnips.
The turnip seedls wve offer, we believe,
'udly equal in quality to any sold In this
niarket. We make no claims that ours are
uetter than all othlers, and would not expect
ensible people to believe any such state
W1ee solicit y.our business on a truthful
tatement of what we belicvo to be actual
D~rugs and Seeds.
(PItDMENT AIR LINE.)
IROute of the Great V stibuled A
ATLANTA & IRAlLOTTE AIR-L g ...
ONDURSSD IOn tDaU1 oF PAsenNODS TA8NU
= 00r6t Joly 96t,1s4. -
Vep. Lim F' 3U "
Northbound. No. 38 . i
IDaily 1Dy- Daln
Lv Atlanta 0 time 12.03 N'n 9.0) Vm 8.00 OM A
Atlanta a time 1.00 pm 10.00 pm 9.00 am
overose...... ........ 10.37 Pm 92 :ma
Buford........... 11.00 Dm 10 a' 1
Gainesville 2.15 m 11 N 10 am
........ .......... pm uisi am
.. ........................... n --
Mt. Airl..... ..................12. pw
Toccoa-.............. 12.45 am 1 W n
Westminster . .......... 1.21 am 4 3
Senooa........ .......... 1.40 am 3
" ontral. 4.45 pm 2.10 Im 0 A
" reenvillo 530 pm 3.00 n pto
partanburg.. 6.22 pm 4.01 am ps t
n s. .... ......... 4.42 am : r -
"Blacksburg . 7.11 pm 5.00 am 5.0 pit
" King'sMouna'n .......... 50.3 am via
" astona- ........ 0.40 am its pm
Ar. oarlotto. .... 8.29 pm 6.80 am 0.40 pie '
Ar. Danville...... 12.27 ant 11.45 am 1.40 a -
AM ilil moa0id . -I .4-- ..Mlo7 "a 4.
AmWiig .. ~
"Baltim'o P.n.n. 8.20 am 11.5 pm. 6
" Philadelphia .. 10.46 am 8.00 am .......
~NewYorV.1.1. pm__6.23 am ........
Ves.Lim r'st Mail
Southward. No. 87. No s5. No.11 -
Daily Daily Daily
Lv now York P..t 4.80 pm 12.15 n't
" Philadelphia.. 6.50 pm. 7.20 am .
" Baltimore..... 0.20 pm 9.42 am
"1 Washington... 10.43 E..m 11.01 am....
:7~iii~ . H-60-- 1W6ii-i !
"~Danvlo ....... 6am ~6185_ii -TWim 12
" Charlott ...... 0.33 am 10.00 pm 12.20 an 1
Gastonia ............... 11.26 pm 1.02 pm -
: us'sMount'n ..... ........ .1.9 pm 2
" kburg... 10.48 am 19.05a.m 1.00 p13 2
Gaffneys 2...... ......... 0 pm
" Spartanwurg.. 11.37 am i257am 2.W0 pm
Greonvil o..... 1 .20 pm 1.52 am 4.10 pm C
" Contral...,.... .10 pm 2.40 am 5.20 DW
Sonoca..... .......... 3.01 am 6.45 pra
" estminster.. .......... .......... 6.05 pin So
" Toccoa........ ......'3 8.49 am 8.45 pm
" Mount Airy... .................. 7.3 pm n<
Cornelia..-. ......... ........ 8 pm til
Lula.......... .... ... 4.42 am 8.05 pm In
" ainesvillo.... 8.31 pm 4.59 am 8.0 pm b<
" ford-...... ....... .......... 9. pm be
S Norcross...... ....9..... .......... 9 pul
Ar Atlanta E timoe 4.55 pm .210 am 10.30 pm n(
Ar Atlanta C time 3.03 pN .20 ani, 9.30 pm til
Ptrllman Car Service: Nos, 35 snd 38, Riofi. - 1,
mond and Danville Fast Mail, Pullman Sleepinn b
Cars between Atlanta and Now York. a.
Nos. 37 and 38-Washington and Southwestern
Vestibuled Limited, between Now York apd
Now Orleans. Through Pullman Slepers b
twoon New York and New Orleans, via Atlan
ta and Montgomery, and also between Washing- i%,
ton and Memphis, via Atlant a and Birmingham. 4
Nos. 11 and 12, Pullman Sleeping Car between
Richmond, Danvillo and Greensboro.
For detailed information as to local and
through time tables, rates and Pullman $lcop.
Ing car reservations, confer with looal agnts,
W. A. TURK, S. 11. HARDWICK,
Gean'l Pass. Ag't. Ass't General Pass Ag's
WAsnIwoNoN, D. C. - ATLAWTA, GA.
J. A. DODSON, Superintendent, Atlanta, Ga.
W. H. GREEN, J. M. CULP,
Gon'l M'gr., Traffio 1'gr.
WAsINoTox, D. C. Washington D.C.
Fine fat miackeral, three for 25c. at *
Men May Come i
Go Away, But
W E ARE HERE~ I
1WERE TO STAMyT!
We can Print anything
from a visitirig card to
a Bible, and do it as
cheap and as ncat anidA
artistic as the best.
If You Need 0]
Anything in the way of
Note Heads, L e t te r
Heads, Bill Heaids, En.
velopes, Circulars, Dod
gers, or anyt(hing elseo
in tho first-class Print.
ing line, we aie here to
cater to your wishes. A
trial is all thlat we ask.
Estimates given on Law
Blriefs, anid all kinds of
Book Work on applica.
DLUMBIA & GREENVILLE RAILROAD.
isnuel Spencer, F. IV. Ilildekoper and
Itetben Foster, Iteelverd .
madened Sehed:10 lae Efiteet June 't, '94,
Trains run by 75th Morldian TimO.
STATIONS. D i
r. Chrlstn....................... io
Columbia.....,............ ... , I 40a a
Prosrity --................ 2.65pn
r. New sorry......... ................. 1. pin
IAncton ....Ex.Sun........ ......'-p~j
Laurons ....(Ex .............
S1 0 "n
ure0nwood .. .. .... - a........... 2.62 1) in
Hodg_............................ 8..15V in
.ec . . .... Wo -nn
Aiov .........---..............3.5 m
Delton............. ... -...14m
Anderao........ .................1S p61 n'
Sonce I . . ... ....... 4 p m
Walhall- -..... ............,.. :.::
. n...... ........ ................ -0-80 pin
F. W rrallA .... ......... ....... D am
" Senca ri...---................. 10.00 am
Anderson....'. ...... ..... & .15 Din
" Celton...... ............. ..11.-5am
- Donald8 t..........-.... .-......... 1 2. p m
..... . .. .] -''
-Iode--.---.... ......... .415 x
Greenwood. ...... .......... .. ..0zag
iInety-Six ... .................... 1.8 3Opla
-urin i K1111Im..... 10-;0a
" Clinton Ix Sun).N... . ..... . 1 40 .t
.Newb.rry' ...~. ~ .~. ~~~.. ,. ~~ 1.9 n
Prosperity.. . ................. 1u p
. Columbia................... 4.16 pm
Charleston ....-....... - -.... . . . 8 .
Atween Anderson, Isoltonl ankd GreenjvIllo,
o. 11.1 STATIONS. | I-No. 2 .
OP:nIL P .0 ....,And ron ......... Ar 1207pM
35 p. m " p.. . .Joll . ... '' l2.45ami
4s p. m " . . Wil lm tOn ......... "1.200in
m1 11 p. . Polzr....... . .. -- l.0alal
15 p. m Ar ......G reo VIll IoI... ......r.L ins
Iichond 'nroold i Danville -.AR.
(Dotween Columina and Asheville.)
laity. Daily. Daily,l Daily,
D. 13. No.. S:rSTATIONS. aNo . 1 No. 14,
r. 1.00 n.m Lv Jack'ille A r,10. Paint.. ......
u--.cd 4 muc "Savualmah. I a m..,...
.3m 5.10 i.m 'L(v.Cointildaiir.I1.20e.r)5zl
,10m, 5.50 N. " .Alston... ", p 3.10 ,r
20pmn 6.53 a.m "2.., an...."11.20pm 20,
.55pm 7.10ia.m "1.1Ulolln..... 11.10p I .-10pin
.13pm 7 30 pmV .JontiSIlle "10.46pmh 12.40pn i
25pm 7.43 p.m". Pacol.... 10.33A.1m1 12.o.2t
1 pm 8.10 p.m A r Spart - 'gp. Lv Io0.0pu t1.45nn
0.ipm s.15 1). l r v stnart'bY'p!.Ar 10.011pm .1.30a1m
-19El0.%:n-r A shev ille I'v .0p 8oI .4Ilarg
9ToH. 11 and 12 arotsolid rains be on Ciarles
an and Walall..
rrains leave Slairtaunrqr. A. ond C. division
rthbound. 4.01 at. mn., 41.11 1p. m-. 6.22 p. mll., i ns
ed Limitedn ; outh bou nd, 11.7 a. 1., 2.2.0 p.
,1 11.37 it. mn., (Vrestibuled Lbnijited); wes""t
und, W. N. 0. Divisio, 8.15 ). in. for I bender
nville and Ashoville,
rins leave Greenvillo, A. and C. Dvision
rth bound, 3 a. mi.,3.03 p ml., andi 5,30 1) m.,k Vlet
Gaed Limited); southbound. 1 5Tr i. m., 4.10 Ir.
12.28 p. m., (Vestibuted Limited).
Nrains leave Seneca, A. nnid U. Dh)i ision, north
und, 1.41 a. M. and 1.35 Ip. .; southbound, 3.01
m. and .45 p. A.
Pullmin Palace Sloping Crs on Trains 33
d 36, 37 and 38, on A. nnid C. Di.vision.
Vrninis 15 and 16 enirry l'ulhnian SlIeepers be
OL1n Jack~sonviH[la 11ut SprIings.
.1.GIC10EN, 601 Hi AA. -%
Geni'l Migr, Trafile Mgr.
Washington, D). C.
V. E. McBlE," Geni'l Suipt., Columbia. 8. 0.
. A. TURKi, S. 11. 11 ARtDWICK.
LGen'I Passj. Agt., Ass't Gen 1 Pass. A gt,,
Washington, D. C. Atlanta, as.
RE ATLANTIC COAST LINE R Its
PASSENG.:ERI1' DiPTSI ENT.
Wilmiigton, N. C., .1 inne 21, 1ui 1.
Fast Lite betwoin Cha le!'ton anad ( Coll-mlIa
dI Upper South Carolina aunt Wee(rn North
rolina and Atnlcs aid Atlanta. Condensedt
h edul Ie:
ling West. Going East
o. 5:. ST.\TIONS. *Na ra
I5am....Lv Chxarledsona, S. ( ., A r... ..Wp
48amau............. ia'ns..-........ .... 7.i iim
58l nm........ ... . Suinte'r.... ...... ... 5.-h16pm
10am.... .... .A r ( ,o~ln in I.v ..... ....'.i.'.ia
30pma.............into-. --..... . Niapna
3.Pun...........Green wootd............ ia ipl
3opmn...... .....A bhievllle .... .... ...1.1
D8Pmi.--.......... Ateu.. .......... . i..ii
I5pm.......... launuta.......... ..S 15,nm
30pm..........haltte, N. C...... ....Slli0im
I~pan............rceeville...... .....1 -amia
>0pmii.......... Spartanbuamrg...... ... . Ia -inm
!11pm.. ende~rsonaville, N. ..... 9 Saami
0 m. ..... Ashevyille, N. C...... ... 3 10,' aa
arlesiton anda Columnianli, 8. C..
Hi. M. E M E R.ON,
A ss't Gen'i asenager A gent.
R. K ENLY, 'T. M. ElIIERSON
Ge~n 'I Ma ager. Traullc M1aniager
Very best apple v'incga~r, 25c. per
lion, at Morris's.
I sell as good goods, as many of
emn for as little money, and mnako
little fuss about it as anybody. A.
'YOU WANT T BY
GO D FJH0, RGAN
I 1W1NG IYACIINE, ALL
i US OR WRITE.
Bros. & Co.
ireenville, S. C.
PRlICE 0 CENTS PER BOTTLE.
BOOK a OF a nAUAL anUOI .......F.. . =