Newspaper Page Text
COLUBIA, S. 0., Jan. 25.--Gov
ernor Tillman returned to the oity
today and in view of the fact that
all eyes in the State have been
turned of late to Washington by
reason of the dispatches and letters
from Senator Irby and others
which have boon sent from thoro,
there is a deep interest felt in the
State as to the object and results
of his Visit.
The. roporteprs swarmod around
the executive mansion as soon as
they learned that Governor Till
man had reached the city, and his
excellency submitted to an intor
view with as good graco as possi
"In the first place said he." I
desire to stato that my visit t(,
Washington had nothing to do
with the prevalent discussion on
the subject of a convention. I
had intended to go to that city
before the logislaturo mot and
have been arranging my biusiress
with a view to that visit. I do
sired and took occasion whilo there
to investigate the delay in refund
ing the interest and penalties on
the direct tax becau'se I folt that
Oi-er whon our people along
the coast are so destitute, they
should have the benefit of this pit
tanco in their distress."
"Another purpose of miy visit
was to appear boforo the judiciary
committee of the houso in support
of legislation looking to the relief
from the uenrpation of the United
States judges in the matter of re
coiv6rships, taxos on railroadI, &c.
&c. I also had a pleasant confior
ence with the conlissioner of in
tornal revenue, Mr. Miller, with a
view to explaining the situation in
the State among the small distiill
era and I made an effort to enlist
the support of the commissioner
in a projct I have for ostahshing
a bonded warehouse at Columbia
whore all of tho small distillors
could sto.re, their liouor aftor pur
chase by the Stato so that we coulId
ag it beforo entering into con
sumption and bofore paying the,
tax on it. I directed the attention
of the commisioner to this mat
ter with the hope of having lin,
given authority by congress to d<
this (for ho does not possess it nov
as I am inform-d) and ho fool
very kindly to the idea, espoeiall:
when I assuredl him that if we conhk
find steady and riuick sale for all
the liauor that is rmade in the State.
it would largely incroeo the reve
nues of the national government."
"Blut. governour,whiat about South
"Well, as the imnpressiion hs
gone abroad from our enemics that
I wont there solely with a view to
have a conference with Sen'ator Ir
by and our members on this all
absorbing topic, I will be very
frank with you. In the first place
speaking for myself and for all of
those who represent us in Washing
ton and wvho participated in the
conference, we desire to be dlistinlct
ly understood that we do not as
sume to do more than give expres
sion to ovr views and offer advice
to the people whom we represent
as to the best course to pursue. I
found that there has beon a des
perate effort by our enemies to sow
seeds of discord among the headers
of the reform eloen~et both here
and in Washington. Those of us
who were present in the conferenco
that was held after a full discuss
ion of existing condIitions4 andl con
sideration of the question in all its
bearings, arrived at the concluision
.that the agitation for an early coni
vention and the calliing of one are
"Bunt, governor, I thought it was
understood that you favored a non
"No; there you are mistaken. I
have given the matter sorious
thought and have always doubted
the propriety rind wisdom of a
convention. There are strong ar
guments in its favor looking from
a certain standpoint, but there are
stronger arguments against it
when we consider the situation as
a whole. I dislike to discuss this
quetio~nany spirit other than
from a disinterested andl impartial
standpoint, and my only excuse to
the people for obtuding my opin
ion upon them, (and I wil say
here that it is the Opinion, after
deliberation, among all of our
Sfrie hla in Washington) is that 1
as the acknowledged leader ani
~exponent of the reform movemen
wth' more propriety assume t<
advise the people that any othe
~eman. In the first place i
nas6 be remembered that the fun
"'4nental principle uderlying th4
reform in South Carolina and 'th
IsSue I made more prominent thar
any other in my campaign of 189C
Was the demand for a primary oleo.
tion at which oach and every voter
would have the opportunty of
voicing his own wishes as to those
who should be put- in office; and
we wont so far in that direction a16
to incorporate in the March plat
form the demand for such pri
mary after a join t cunvas by those
who sought tho suffragos of the
peoplo. I consider that that issue
was paramount in the minds of
t-he peolo0 inl the unanivuity with
which they rallied to my slpport.
and that all others woro of minor
"Now this demand for a conven
tion anmong roformers ari'os from
t desiro-an imlost o, I am ready
to admit-on the part of many to
provent wrangling in our own
ranks and to conicnt rate our forevs
in support of somo one candidato.
But what, Own, becomes of the
grand principle of a froo, fair and
c;pon fight Iwforo 11h il plo after
discussion by the candidatos if
such conveontion bo hold? In 1890
after heing def(atod in Clh cum
paiigns8 of ',, 1( and '88 by ronson of
our disorganized condlition, the re
forn domnocrats docided to moot
in convention in order to pit or
ganization against organizafion
and to forco a discussion of the is
Silos bocauo. all the lnewspapers
wero ngainst us. The ring at that
timew hand full possession of all1 t1h
party macinry, . Thoy were on1
t.roneched ill the Stato liouse and it
was felt n1(wessary to formiulaito a
platformi and put forth vXponen14ts
of tet principles doelared inl thailt
platforill to cnlivass tlo Stato and
a1rou011M t'he people to carrV thIoso
principlis to victory. Thio condi
tionls ar- 01tirely clialgedl now.
I'lio reforners aro in absolut.o
possession of t.io governimeni bothi
in the Stato and county except ill
half a dozon counties. Wo have
tli entire party imichiory in our
possesionl and if Wo hold R
cCIivoltion withiout it cmlipa ign in
which all the candidatos shall
havo a hearing, wo stultify oursol
ves, forestall the Will of th poo
plo, aRSumeiO to dictato Who hiiall
bo tho candidatot for the officem
and, in truth, such a conventior
woulId he, in the light of facts,
con1voution of reformolrs againll
refornmers. Tholl machimno wvhiich w<
lfought, in 1890( is dead1( ; it no( lon
"Well , govornor, t'ha~f3tabouIIt .hc
arguments in favor of a conv(en
"There is onlly 0on0 ar'gument.,11
and thait is tis: With, say, half ai
dlozen mont prominenit iln tihe ro
form muovonmnt anid allied wi th it
all running for the oflico of govern
or, it might ho possiblo for our op
ponents to give their strength to
some1 0on0 of those who wld~~( be)
least objectionablo and most ini
clined to trade with them or make
concessions if elected ; and thereby
the conservatives in sonme of the
couties, and possibly in the Stato
convention might ho0ld tho balance
of power. This is the only argu
mo~nt that has ever prosen ted itsolf
to me, and1 I think it is the onl1)
01n0 that has presented itself to
anyone; but I think the people arc
sufficiently educated and can be
relied upon to watch the words and
remember the records of the vari
eus candidates to choose wisely
who shall be governor and whio
shall fill the other offices.
"Oni the one hand if we hold( a
convention the trouble is that a
large continigent of our peopl)e, a
majority probably, would take no
hand in it for it is very early and
there are no signs of any portur
~"n in the minds of the masso
although there is a vast deal of ef
forveacing in the minds of those
who want to got office. In due
time after the crops are laid by,
or least after they are well under
way the issues of the coming cam
paign, which I take to be the dis
pensary law and the -holding of a
constitutional convention, will be
thoroughly disoussed by reformers
and antis; and the people will no
doubt elect such men as will carry
out their wishes.
"If after four years discussion
and agitation and another can
vass our people shall not have
become sufficiently educated to
make a wise selection and see
that only good men are put on
guard. i fail to see how the~
I. holding of a convention and
forestalling their action will bet
i* ter their condition. The danger
of some weak man who is lack
- ing in back bone and nerve to
continue and per fect the reforms
which have beein inaugurated
during my incumbency bring
elected is as nothing compared
to the danger of the people feel
ing that they baye been betray.
ed and that office is the para
mount object rather than the
welfare of the commonwealth."
"Iro return to the convention
system after proclaiming our
belief in the ability and right of
the people to govern themselves
is like a dog returning to his
vonit, and I would bo ashamod
to go on the stump as a nominee
of such a convention. Let the
men who desire to rule South
Carolina win their spurs as I
won mine by open discussion
and a fair fight, and all will be
well Let any self constituted
leaders undertake to call a con
vention and nominate a ticket
and the order to the army of re
foriners to advance will only be
obeyed by a small contingent,
demoralization and recrimina
tion will s-ely follow, and,
while the thirty thousand con
servatives are ranged in serried
phalanx, moving as one man,
the reform forces will be scat
tered and divided. If we can
not trust the people they should
not trust us; and if my advice
has ally weight they will abso
lutely refuse to countenance
any attemlpt to cheat theimi of
the right of seeing the aspirants
for ollico face to face, and judg
ing tlemu on ticir icris.
"Of course, if the people want
to hold a convention it is their
right and they will d- so any
way antd no one can object, least
of all, flho canldidatos.
"1 (o not %N ish to say more, and
in justico. to iiiyself and those
who iave trusted me I cannot
Mi. E.r-ront: Vill you allow
m1(o spneo ill oIr vu111ale"1)0 piper to
toll some of (u ohioutlh Caroli
na fl-iolds a1b'n.t Mlur iip to Toxas.
On the ovOning of Decomber (lie
19th, 1893, a party consisting of
abot1 thirty perasons had our bmg
gago check.d and boarded the tirain
for the groat west.. W11011 daylight
dawned upon us wo found our
solveis n1iri!g, the city of Atlanta,
Ga., whero we staved until about
sundown thiatI OVOin g, whlen we
Momphfll14~I is,inn N ighli soon301 throw
herf dar ik shados~ ovor 11s and1( we
coullld10 (. not tollic about, AlIabu
lma: wO could not toll miuchi about
Birminghamll as5 it was niighit; we
dlid not1 stay thore long util we
rolled oult for Memphis, Tonn.
Whenol daylight dawned upon us
we found ou rselvyes saiinig over the
fields of Mississippi an all( 1. of us5
lively. Cousin Med and5 Tylor Hll
had1( b)oon very sick but wals somel
better 1thon1. So we rode smioothy13
along and( 1as thle engine puilled us5
what. we saw of M isissippi wals a
honutifIul co~unltry, being very level.
We got intoA Momphlis which we
found to h)0 a large city and s1 itua
on the bank of the mlighlty Misisi
sip~pi river. The ironi br-idgoe across
the river is a mi1l1 long. .1I-r wo
sa1w som1( no0w thlings amon101g wich~l
wero many11 little bloats and1 th roe
stoaml~ boats( runnmllg 01n its waiters.
We soon1 crossed and landed into
the Arkansas swampsl~ which 18 SIX
ty miles wide. Thoso swamps are
a scenery of wonders to a man
that never sawv thomi hofore. The
timiber thlat is ill them is large cy
press tr-ees. and1( the land being all
coveriod over withb waiter. The wi
ter hiad his at telntion attracted
spot of (dry lanld and1( a1 small no
gro 1hu1 that was bu Iiil t uponl pillars
about eight foet long the chlimniey
also havmng legs to it about six or
might feet lon~g. All thloughlt thoen
thait we were sure enou1gh goin~g to
a botter country if tihe landl was so
fertile thait it woubd produce legs
to a manl's chlimlnv' So we trav
elled 01n until wVo discovered 01ne of
the largest cane breaks we ever sa1w
or heard toll of. It was in the
wood and on heavy timbered land,
and we have been told since that
the canle brake was about twenty
five miles square. At sundown
that evening we got to Little Rook,
Ark. Here we saw the Arkanes
River which is almost as large as
the Mississippi. Little Rock is a
large city, we guess, from what we
could see of i t. A bout one o'clock
in the night wve got to Texarkana.
There we changed cars for Fort
Worth and Dallas, and it being
night the most of us went to sleep.
Daylbght came upon us and we
awoke and found ourselves riding
across the great prairie fields of tihe
Lnea r Sttae Al nhka teirb
eyes wide open to see all they could.
There being no timber in many
places we could seo as far as eye
sight would permit us. Ve soon
came to Dallas where we saw a
large Texas city. Around Dallas
is the richest soil we saw in Texas.
We soon left Dallas for Fort Worth,
which is sixty miles from Dallas.
We soou got to Fort Worth whore
wo saw another. large city. Hero
we changed cars for Bowie which
is sixty-eight milos north-west of
Fort Worth on the
Fort Worth & Donver City R. R.
Wo onded our long journey from
3. C. to Texas, being almost worn
>ut and with smoked facos. Some
warts wero made to graetly rojoico
o moot with some of their rela
Avos whom bhoy had not met in
ioventoon years. Mothers who
lad not soon their sons in some
ime wore made to rojoico. Hero
)ur journey like to have ended in
t canipmooting but the writer was
made to fool somowhat sad when
a0 had to stand to one side and
3ould not take any part in this
aleting. ROBT. R. SINGLETON.
A Greenville Tragedy.
GREENVILLE, January 23.-Last
night Ed Davis killed his wifo and
then killed himself. Davis is a
well-known and rather prominent
nogro. Ho has been selling papers
and also kooping a store. His wife
was a handsomo yollow woman.
Both were under 30 years of ago.
The whole affair is wrappod in
mystery. They livod happily, were
respected by white people and no
cause can be aissigued for the act.
11 cut his wilo's head with an axe,
probably whilo sho was in bed
asleep. She had several ugly gash
os, either of which would have
caus3d death. She was found in
bed this morning, her long hair
carefully smoothed and the cover
neatly lpulled up about her, and
had it not been for the blood it
would have soomled that sho was
sleeping. The body of Davis was
found in his well, a few steps from
his back door. The theory is that
inl a sudden fit of passion he struck
and then finished the job with the
axo. The horror of the deed was
so great that when he calmed down
ho deliberatoly went and leapodiin.
to the well.
His oldest child some 8 years of
age, saw the father and mother re
tire. No screams or noise were
hleardI by neighbors. Tfhere is a
growing fooling among the colored
peoplo that there was foul play and
that D~avis and his wife were both
mnurdlorod. The coroner's jury
brought in a verdict that the wo
man came to her doath at the
hands of parties unknown. It is
a significant fact that as soon as
the murder was discovered a negro
suggested that Davis was in the
well. R. 5. M.
Don'I Tr'ay To Cheat a Lawye.
A young lawyer, just starting in
his profession, hung out his sign
in a Connecticut town whore there
was only one other lawyer, an
A close-fisted old fellow, think
ing to get legal advice for nothing,
called upon01 tho young man, toldl
him 1h( was very glad lhe had come
into the) town, as the old judge
was getItig su1peranuai 11ted, and
then contrived in a sort of neigh
borly talk toe get some legal ques
tions answered. Then thanking
the young man, lhe put on his hat
and1( was abhout to leave, when the
young man asked him if ho should
charge the advice, for wvhich the
foo wasi five (101lars.
The old1 follow w~ont into a vie
lent passion, and swore ho would
never pay. The young lawyer told
him he would sue him if ho
So the old fellow wont downt to
see the judge, found him hoeing
in his garden, andl said(.
"That young scamplj that's just
come into town I I dropp)ed in to
make a neighborly call on him,
and he charges me five dollars for
"Served you right," said the
judgo; "you had no business to
have gone to him."
"But havo I got to pay it,
"Of course you have."
"Well, then," said the man, "I
suppose I nmust," and started off.
"Hold( oni saidl the judge aren't
you going to pay me?"
P'ay you? W~hat for?"
"For legal advice."
"What do you charge?"
The result was that the old feb
low had to pay five dollars to the
young lawyer and ten dollars to
the old ne.
Faewen to the Tabernacle.
BROoKLYN, Jan. 28.-The Rey.
Dr. Talmago gave out the follow
ing statement today:
"My resignation is positive. I
will ask the presbytery at the
spring mooting to dissolve my pas
toral relations. I hope no effort
will be made to retain me. I have
exponded all the nervous energy I
iave to spare on financial ques
tions. Fightitig two great fires
has takon all my surplus forces. I
must keep my health for preaching
the Gospol. I am in communica
tion with no other church and
have no plunw. f;"- the future."
The Doctor said he did not be.
liove the slightest imputation
argainst Mr. Wood, the former treas
arer of the Tabernacle, who had
been a faithful worker in the church
or many years.
The statement was published
this morning that there was a short
Etge of $21,000 in Wood's accounts.
HARNESS" CO LLAR
We can, and will save you from
10 to 25 per cent. on all grades in
Never purchase aiything in our line
until you get our prices, and a visit
to our Store will convince you that.
HeUartos o ocns
In our line. See our 65c and *1.00
Cash paid or T1imis, Bxu1SVAX &
Gower & Goodlett,
No. 102 Main Street,
U IRENVILLE1, 8. (.,
Sept. 1. 180s:.
Tho Auditor's Ohlice will lo opon
from the first day of January 1894
to the twentieth day of Fobruary
1894, to receivo roturns of' Real
and Personal Property for Tlaxation
in Pickens County ft r thA your
1894. This is the year for the re
turn of Real Estate and all partios
will itov'ern thomisole ",s accordli ng
to this notice.
The Auditor or his D~eputios wul
be at each of the following Pro.
cincts to recoive Returns for said
Calhoun, Tuesday, Jan. 16, 1894.
Con tral, WVod nsdayt3, and Th urs
day, .Jan. 17, and 18, 1894.
Liborty, Friday andl Saturday,
Jan. 19, andl~ 20, 1894.
Easley, Mionday, and Tuesday,
.Jan. 22, and 23. 189/..
Cross Plains, WVedniesday, Jan.
Dacumsvillo, Thursday, Jan. 25,
Fosters Store, Friday, Jan. 26,
Pumpkintown, Saturday, Jan. 27,
Eastatoe, at Kings old Store,
Truesday, Jan. 80, 1894.
Hurricane, Wednesday, Jan. 31,
Six Milo, Thursday, February,
Prators, Friday, Feb. 2, 1894.
Pickens Court H-ouse balance of
All changes in Real Estate must
be madbe and all now buildings
erected since lst (lay of January,
18, returnod for action of TPowu..
shipl Assessors who1 a re reqired by
lawv to examino all returns made.
Ignorance of time of listing is
no excuso and a penalty of 50 por
cent. for non roturns is strictly en
joined upon Auditor
All Tax payers must make their
returns in person or by some one
legally authorized to do0 50 in case
of sickness or absence from the
County. Banks buildings and
Loan Associations, Fire, Life, and
other Insurance Companies are re
quired by law to make returns.
Each and every person will p lease
be prep~ared to say in what Town
ship and School District they live
at the time they are required to
make their return.
All Males between 21 and 50
years of age except those excused
by law are liable to Poll Tax.
W. H. BRYANT,
Nov. 27. 1898. Auditor of P.C
I L DOUGLAS
54 and $8.50 DreossIo.4
48.50 police Shoo, 8 Sole*,
S2.0, $2 for Worklngm.W
*2 and *3.75 for Boys.
LADIES AND - MISSES,
88, n.ujo *2, $r.75
*ftera YOU W, L. 409*10
shoes at a rducd
Ire a he ha hein .
ou6 the name stampe
OR the bottoms, put -
down VA a d.:
stylish, easy fitting, and give better
other make. Try one pair and be co-.
s name and price on the bottom, which!
ollars annually to those who wear them.
as Shoes gain customers, which helpe to' --
They can afford to sell At a les pon
9E all or footwear of the de--r
'U. W.I: nOUGtA , ars.eXe.
Pickens, S. C.
I, Central, 8. c.
CoUnlmnbiat & OreelyiIe0 1iRlroa&
amuel Spencer, F, W. Hfuidektitr ad
henimo Foster, Receivers.
Condensed Schedule in EIseet Dec., 24, 93
'Trains run by 75 Meridlin jTi.uo -
ReLtwveer Charleatdtn, s nal l, Oolibia -
Seneca and Walhalla.
No 11 .Daily.
STATIONS . No 12
7.I5aum Lv Churie8ton Ar-8.45pui
12.03prn " la 4.Z1 "
12.18pn " P'omaria " 3.4amn
12.:15pm " Pros 1er ity " .J-larn
12.50pin New Jerry 2.39am
12.54pna " elelna 23. m
1.30 " "2.35ant
,I.Aji ' U11111.mpp)-lls " I .56ainx
2.81pm . Niniety-t-ix "' 1.42i
2-37pmn Ar Greenwood Lv 12.35au
2-37pn lv Greenwood Ar 12.5*a-u
.O~m 'nn lHodges, - 2.5rt
-2Opill Donxahl's '" 12.16am
:35pn11 " fonea 1a1th " 1243an
3.55pim A r .eltonl Lv 11.4bu
4.Miom v lelton ArI 1.40ai.
.-4min Andersmon " 11.15a1m
4.58pm " Pend leton "4 10.fMai
5.;0pm Ar Selneea Lv 10.00anm
5.510pmz Lv senea Ar 945nm
).25pm Ar Walha11a 1 9.05am
5.15mpm Ar Greenville Lv 10.15ain
Betweem Anderson, lleltonl and Grent ille.
NO 11 N 12
3 08pm Lv Anmedron Ar 12 07pm
3 40pm Ar 1;l4tonl Lv 11 45am
'4 00ptu Lv IIltonl Ar 11 30ant
4 20pm Ar Willsamston1 " 11 4$anm
4 2(iiitk Pelzer " 11 3anm
4 40pnn P''iitnolit " 10 48amti
11 20pnn Ar Greenville Lv 10 151a
liet ween Cha r ies tal, Jac'ksomi~'ilI' Sayan..
nah, Col unbhia, A.. htoln and Sa'artanablirg.
No 13 Daily.
'7 15am Lv Chiarlosto: Ar 8 45111n
e 0m ,' Jac~ksonille "' 1) COpi
S 10pn " (Coluinbla " 1 00 pm
.:1 9' Alxtoin "12 20p
0 *4prn " Cx'iarlsle
o rl3pnt "' Santuc " 11 11m
7 10pm "' Unyioni - - 5i
7 8u ' -Tonaesvillle "' 10 37pm
7 43pna '' Pac~olet "' 10 24p
8 10pmi Ar $b'artauburg Lv' 10 00 n '
1 ~i Yv S1'aLa nburg Ar 9551)m1
ItweenI Nexwber'ry ClIion and Laprens
Ex Suni ~x u
No 15 Sn
STA TIONS. No 16s.
Ii 2OixL oiua --Ar415prp
Ipia Ne .wherry " 12 20p-ar
Pn Gip " (oldv'ille " 11- 35pmf
A ~~ r' Lln o ' i 10 ) f
1h-twee Ar Ladgesn an v 00imm
I0pn: 3 205pm. 2 ~r~gm'%1~v'~D~sr
C 'onnxetion1 va Ii- .- af.Uciroa
No 9, No I7[ - .TDcly. Dha4J. y
'No IO~No 12'
[2 :3ramu 12 00n'n r, Columtnbin A 3 fi0'pmnd OS''
41 :lni) 4I 00i"n A Sa1vannah11 r, 11 Jiam 720
9 30amii 9) 00pm A .Jacionvi 'c L 7 On~22
Chl.-,'Irtn am13( wu a un.
Ti'li.H h-avef' Spuu b tnh-r!, A. & 0.' 1)1
rii': N orth b)'Iuad. !2 15 . n.- 5. 21 p-f
tai - 0 22 p. mn , (VI.thmerjd , im.e -:
"i auand, 1 52 fln , 3.0 p. 'mn..'bI3'
WV. N'. (C, livi....p. 6.20 'p ut. ,' n I~p
.". -. for fiender' onille. :Ahe I(''ie.
ili, N'ortbottn'ua, 11.16.p. ii 4.1 .
Mithh,.m*'il. 1,52 at. mn , 4.05 ga. mn.,: l2128
T1iribi lsove Seneent, A. & C. 1 i'Ifl ,.
Sotrlbounda, 8.1i1 r . mi.., ani 5.45 p. nm.
PUI.LM~A U~uc Sianyzre,.
35i and 36, 37 aind 3$ o A. & C. DI)vha
WV. II. (/REI.RN, (enral Mafnager
V. E. Mcli R E, Gecn' Superintendeni
S'.. 1 11 A ) DWf ICl, Ass8't G'en I'a'sYAg/t
IV. A. TIURKA, Gen. I'qass. Ajf$htg
Wasthington~ D. C.
,IOL 11A44 S, Tra fic Mandg~er.
GOOD LAND FORi SALE. "
All that tract of Land lyiig p
Picns~ County, on head wators-of
G~regory Creek, waters of Tuielvo
Mile River, adj olng lands of' -" c'
Aber'cromble, Thiomas Durham, J. .
llamgood and others, Containing 800
acres, more or less. Th~is 1 mzd is
well looatodt about four miles from
Pitikens, and is well timbered, the
morst of' it~ being in orial forest.
Terms easy, and price v'ery low.
Apply to T. 0. Robinson, Pickens.
S. 0 Nov. 18, 1898.
%at tLe DOUCLA Shoes are
vaie d ton at-the prices advertised than anj
Vned. The stamping of WV. L. Dougla
uarantees their value, saves thousands of ('
Ealera who push, the #sale of W. L. Doug
i~ncrease tesales on their full line of goods
Uised below. Imo ga ave naoney by boyj
talogue ftee upon ampiliatnc
W. T. McFALLy
P. B. MORCAh
Richmond and Danville Railroad
SAMUEG S11PENCECH, F. W. 11U'DEKOPEIC AND
R EUBEN FoosT~ut, IECIlvnICH.
ATLANTA & CHARLOTTE AIR-UINE
Condensed Schiedutle of Passenger Trains,
IIn Elf'ect:Decem1er 24 1893.
Ea istern Time. INo. M8. INo. 36. No. 12.
Daily. IDaily. Datily.
Lv Atti nta c.T.- 12.00Inti 5.I15p11n. .95~0.1~
"Norcrosai, (;.55W palm. 10.31,11m
" 10UC LAS bo.50aam
"Buford, 7.26 p.m.' I1. 1311am
tFlowaery Br. 7.>7 p. m. u1.2gai
Gaineville, 2.22 p. In 7.54 p.m.12.12p m
D ala ho, 8.15 pn . 12.::5pm
*lt A-r, 8.42 p.111 2.09pIn1
econ, 9.08 pam.".: p
Inea tI ae nterfl lie of good
Nestbiuiunter 9.43 p.m. .10pm111
nelw.1, 10.00 p.n. 3.05pmla
Central, 10.28 p.m. 3.3;2pmn
-islevs 10.55 p.mn. i.40pm
Greeinvile, 5.30 p m IIt1 p.n. 4.10pm1
G,'reer's, 11.43 p.m. 4.37pm
Wellford, . 1[U 14.5pm11
patanhurg 0.22 p.U1, 12.15 it. 5.22pm
ALNTA H T5.38pm
Coens S f n T5.43pmi
icthnrcys . Io. 03 .n. 6.07pmN
n1311teksarg, 7.1 uim 1.15 a.ma. .6.261im
' g Nl.rro. .-.55 a.11. 6.55piu
Gastmlt , - 2.07 .m. 7.2()1i1
L o we llf , 7.1 31p m"
' ratntsil, 2 . 2.27 a.im. 7.45pi
Ar Ciarlotte, 8.29 p.In p .501. "A- 8.10pm
SoUvrouNn. No.I37. N I.
Dail y. Daily. 'Dakily.
:. hAryt, 8:.4 2 p.2.00 ni'n
I" ent, is Im.i.27pm
(-'Itrl 1 p .'.37 1) m
" ii 1.G pa. . 1-50p in
"(Niceivi's *s:lo- 111.1 1411 .10j9 m
"' Greovr, 114 .m.3.7pim
" heksbrg. 10.48 a.nu 12.15 a. m. 1.7pi
" 1 i5 n .38p)1m
" IWelklfr i'l, 6.20p m
"ilgenile 2.28~ 1.5 a.m1.4.5n
( ; u.I~a 2.-0 a.1m. 5..:09 m
Ar har'"e, .. p.'0 a. m. 5.15p r
" W atminte iii(~i.ng to
Su1i1Im'' o.3.49o.m. N.p 11
"'hMt. Airy, 7ali .20pmly
"i lie lit, 72.50p m
C" Gin4vile, 3.9 .(1 4.p. mn.8.pm
:," Flowerir- 8.4u0p mi
"i 1n1wan.e, 945a il .07p m
" Duluth, 3.20p m
Ari Alnt tle.T 14.55 pm 1 .520 a. am. 10.O5p mI
lia commdatondait exeptSutlay
.; lerytlnt 4 00p , rrvepCrnm
8.15fprm. ReunnlavsCrei .5
ar m arrive . Atata1.5 al m.2 .1. 011 I
AdiintaasNos 17 and 16 (unayrolyrlaveA
lun A.anta 1 0m i, aoreli 0: (o15 p m
R etnrninlg leave Cornelia $ (00 a. im. A rris e
Atlanta 10 50 a. im.
Iletwen TOccoa andi Elbeorton--Nois 63
7 00) a mn and 1 410 p mn arrive E'hertoni 10 55
a m1 an id 4 20 p im. Returning, Noa 62 ande
12 daily, except Siiuda.v, leave Elbertonl 1 15
p mn and 7 20 a m1 aurrie Tioccon 5 ;30 pm
anud 10 251 a in.
Paiulla Car Service: Nois 315 andl36, Ihel
mond and D~anville~ Fiast Mail , Puillmainl
Sleeper bietween Atlianta ami New York.
NoN 3I7 and :38--Washington and1( South.
western Vestibauled Lhiltd, between New
York and New Orleans. Tfhrou gh P'ullnmani
Sleepara bletweeni New~ York andi Nes~w Or
leans, and11 WVashing.tn snd Memisiiq via
A tlanita and1 Hirin tgbrm ii.
NoIesi 111nd 12, Puclimnun Sleeping' .cr bei
tween ichmondl Danville am11 iOreenisboqro.
For dletailhedl informiation asi to local 1a1114
through time tablea, rates and PI'Ilman
Sleeplng-car reservation, moinfeir with local
agenta. or iadderess -
WA. TU'RK. S. 11. THARDWICK,
Gena'1 Pass. Ag't, Asi't Gen'l Pass. Ajg't,
We. HI. OREEN, S0QL HAAS,
(Oen 'I Mgr., Traffle Manager,
W~Aslrs1ToN, D). C. WV umma roN, D). C
VALUAEBLE PRE MIUMS
-GI VEN AWAY
Ropp's Cal culator'
A valcuabile hook for a Fanrmer1 [ad flusi
Columbiian Souveniir Sp~oon.
The Weekly News & Courier,
'The irent Southern Family Newspaper,
Ofers to every Yearly ,a4beiberm e'il0 *
or the above i'remniulma
Tile Weekly Newn a~nd Courier, 1 year
(wi tii Prim iumi) St1. 00
The Weoekly News and Couirier, six
mionithia (without Premumn 50
Send for HI.amll pecopie-s and circnlars.
Addlress. T HlE WVREKLY NE WS 4'
COURIR. Chaurls8ton. 5. 0. May 4.