Newspaper Page Text
W. F. BRIGHT, EDTOR.
The patrons of the St. Stephens
%'olorod school, will soon have a
now school house erected near the
A jite of the old one.
On the 16th instant, the citizeno
of Maynard School District, NO.
18, met and levied an additiolial
two mill tax for school purposos'
The Trustees also lot the building
of the School house to be complet
ed by the 1st of July. Mr. B. A.
Green gave the necessary location.
It is reported that the Trustees
of Mica, No. 83, have lot the build
ing of their School house. In pass
ing one night last week, we.saw the
lumber on the site and supposod
they meant business.
Another report says that Twelve
Mile, No. 39, has the lumber on
the ground and that they have lot
It is rumored that Lonhardt,
No. 15, will soon take the necessa
ry steps to give the children of
that district the bonofit of the coin
Glassy Mountain, No. 31, let the
building of thoir School house oin
the 17th. The patroL)s furnishing
the necessary material.
SHALL AND WILL.
The radical signification of 'will'
(Anglo-Saxon 'willan) is purpose,
intention, determination; that of
'shall' (Anglo-Saxon 'scoal,'ought)
is obligation. 'I will do' ieanns
I purpose doing-I am dotermined
to do. 'I shall do' moans, radical
ly, I ought to do; and as a man
supposed to do what ho sees he
ought to do, 'I shall do' cano to
mean, I am about doing-to ho, in
fact, a moro annouucomiont of fi
ture action, moro or less romoft.
But so 'you shall do' moans, radi
cally, you ought to (10; an( thoro.
fore, unless we meani to impose aln
obligation or to announce an ac
tion on the part of another por
son, over whom we claim some
control, 'shall,' in speaking of t C
mero voluntary futuro action (I
another person, is inappropriato;
and we therefore say 'you w ill,' as
suiming that it is the vol'ition ol
the other person to do thus or so.
Hence, in merely announcing fu
ture action, we say -I or we shall,'
'you,' 'he or they will ;' andl~ in (de
claring purpose on our own p~art,
or on the part of aniother, obliga
tion, jor inevitable action, which
we mean to control, we say, 'I or
'we will, you, 'he or they shall.
Official orders, .which aro in the
form 'you will,' are but a seominig
Sexception to this rule of spoebh
which they, in fact, illust rate. For
in them the courtesy of superiol
to subordinate, carried to the ex
-treme even in giving command
avoids the semblance of compul
sion, while it assumes obedience in
its very language.-Richard Grant
in Western School Journal.
The teacher knows where to dray
the inestim'~able line of division be,
twveen teaching and telling. I
may be stated in a few words; Tel
a pupil those points in a subject (1
study which are clearly beyond th
scope of his reason or observation
but from that point onward, bear
ing in mind always the foundatio1
principal that he is to be taught t
think, throw him upon his sell
activity.-H. F. Harrington.
An effective way to excite iuter
est, and that of the right kind, ir
school, is not to remove difficulties
but to teach the pupils how to sur.
mount thorn. A texts-book so con
trived as to make study mere play,
and to dispense with thought and
effort, is the worst text-book that
can be inade, and the surest to be,
in the end, a dull one. Secure,
therefore, severe study, Let th<
papils see that you are aiming t<
secure it, and that the pleasur
that you expect they will receiv
Is that of firmly and patiently en
countering and overcoming dlifi
ecilty; that it is your province t<
'10tg them forward, w not to car
jy them. They will ilin under
' taA this aznd like it.~.4aeob Ab
'-' Jb. tsachers' meeting is a plac<
4he teacher should be in spir
tlwhat is noblest and bes
Sn4sought in the educatio,
and where, in a gen
e should be guidet
~~Ies of effort that pro
b - jest results in Qharac
P.t'own, Editor Pub
In this age pf push, of materid
progress and hurrah, does the mor
al character, the magnetic, stini
latiig, uplifting influence of th
teacher, who is to guide our chilb
through the dangers of school life
receive the recognition that is it
due?-Professor Chas. F. Brasio
The marked advance in educa
tional methods of rocent years is
demonstrating the practicability
of a schooling which at onco do
velops tho body, brain and soul,
and gives places in our literature
as permanent authors.-Julius H.
Knowledgo bought at the ox
ponso of health, which is wholo
noss or holinoss itself in its high
est aspect, is not worth what it
costs. Hoalth conditions all the
highest joys of lifo, means full ma
turity, national prospority.-G.
QUARTEix RAIoiRT oF THE STATE
Tie oagerly looked for quartor
ly report of the Sitto Disponsary
was made publicyosterday by Gov.
Tillman, to whom it had boon turn
Ad over by Commissioner Traxlor,
Is Chairman of the State Board of
The figures speak for thimselvt F,
mid nood no comment. They show
that the profits for the qjuarter on.
ing January 31, 1894, wvere $017, I. 9.
Plio profits isino the Dispensary
, a ostablishied 'Aro $99,337.16, or
.rly $100.000. This m-ioy has
beon used in buying stock for tie
institutionl, and m getting on a
sol id linan cial basis. The Dispon
sary is able to pay back to the
Stiato the original appropriation of
.50,000, and to turn itito the Stat,
troasury $50,000 besidos. It is be
wvod that the profits for a year,
with no intorruption, will not bo
oss than $250,000. In the course
of a fow years the profits would
reach $500,000. The profits of the
County Dispensarios are not in
cluded in theso figuros. It is not
impossibl0 that the profits on
whiskies in a few years would fur
nish to the Stato, counties and ci.
Lies nearly a million dollars.
Nov. 1, 1893, stock onm handl,
~fMchinery and1( oflico fur
niture, 2,589 9:
Ainmun t duo by disponso18rS82,953 5(
Amoun11t duio by othors, .10),336 24.
Cash in State Tfreasury, 7,514 5li
Stock on hand1( Feb.I, 1894,
(now,) .15,926 6t
Amount due by Dispon
sors and others, 101,481 82
Cash in State Treasury, 19,713 .11
T1otal, $280 ,347 2'
Appropriation, $50,000 (I
Bills payablo Nov. 1 61,027 5
Bills payable Feb. 1, 69,982 5
Amount to balance, 99,337 1
Total $280,347 2
Profits to Feb. 1, $99,337 1
Feb. 1-Trotal sales to
date, $414,897 1
F~eb. 1-Total cash re
ties brought back and
breakage $7,268.16; a
mount due to dlato from
' Dispensers and others
r Total a'mt due to date, $ 101 ,418 (
o Feb. 1-Cash received dum
-rin~g the quarter, $205,814 1
Expense account, 58,103
Paid on merchandise, 127,998
Cash in Stato Treasury, 19,713:
Stock on hand as porP ini
v e n t o r y, $55,758.03;
stock on hand Nov. 1,
deducted, $39,831.43, $16,926 (
A'mt due by Dispensers, 99,778 1
Amit duo by others, 1,703 2
Cash ini State Treasury, 19,703 1
Total, $187,121 5
Bills payable, $69,982 5
Amount to balance, 67,139 01
STotal, 137,121 5
-Profits last quarter, $32,198 1
Profits this quarter, 67,189 0
Total profits to date, $99,337 1
. P. S.--T1his over and above thm
t, amnount of tho State appropriatio]
of $50,000.-Columnbia Registor
Remember thiat the h:>mu
reform to be cagied out by Al
liancemen this year is to raisi
home supplies and to endeavor 6
stef out~ of debt.
E May Play a Part in the Lou
ELANOHARD GREETED "SENATOR,"
But life Free Sugar Ideas Way Militate
Against Min-Governor Foster Is Op.
posed to This Clause in tho Wilson Bill
and Mr. Blanchard Supported the Bl
When It Passed the House.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.-Tho belief is
strong in the Louisiana delegation in
congress that Representative Blanchard
will be appointed by Governor Foster
senator to succood Senator White, and
Mr, Blanchard was greeted by his asso
ciates in the house as "Senator" Blanch
ard. He was a leading candidate for
the senato at the time ofiSonator Gibson's
death, and, up to the time of Senator
Caffroy's appointment it was thought
Mr. Blanchard would be named. He
comes from the northern part of the state,
and as that section has not had a senator
in 50 yoars it is said that Governor
Foster will bo inclined to go there for
the now sonator.
Senator Caffrey, thinks, however, that
Mr. Blanchard will not be chosen, and,
as he is very closo to the governor, being
his appointoo as well as his cousin, his
opinion is entitl(d to credence. He
thinks an appointment will be made
soon, and that tho appointee will be a
man who will help to make the fight in
the sugar interest in the senato.
Tt is said that Mr. Blanchard's choice
to the sonate would ho uiquestionable if
it wero not that ho voted for tho Wilson
bill with its freo sugar clauso. Governor
Foster conies from onoof the largo sugar
sections, and is said to be one of the most
vigorous opponents of free suar.
The appointment to succeed Senator
Whito will be operative only for a fow
months, as the Louisiana legislature
will meet in May. It will havo the un
usual task of filling three senatorial
terms. It will name a senator to fill the
unoxpired term of Senator Gibson, to
which the governor appointed Sonator
Caffroy; a senator for the full torm af
ter March. 1895, and a successor to Sen
When Representativo Boatner of Lou
isiana, was asked half an hour after the
nomination who was the strongest can
didate for Senator White's seat, he re
pliod that, in his opinion, Representative
Blanchard stood the best chance for the
In Congress This Week.
WAsHINGTON, Fob. 19.-In the house
Mr. D'Armond, of Missouri, offered an
amondment to the rules which proposes
to fino members rousing to vote $50 and
authorized thospeakor then to count him
as present to aid in making a quorum.
It was referred to the committee on
A resolution introduced last wook by
Mr. Tauney, of Minnesota, calling upon
the secretary of the interior for an eil!
cial statement of the construction placed
by the pnsion buran upon the law of
December 21, 1193, declaring pensions to
be a limitod vested right, was adopted.
At 12-30 Mr. Bland renewed his mo
tion to go into committee of the whole
on his soignorago bill, and that general
debato be closed in 840 minutes. On a
division the vote stood, yeas, 105; nays,
0. The yeas and nays were then order
ed, and the voto resulted in yeas, 151;
nays, 4. Mr. Blanid then moved a call
of the house.
In the Senato.
A resolution was oflered by Mr. Call
in relation to claims against the Unite-l
State.s under tho treaty of 1819, with
Spain, iad ex-plainecd that attorneys and
speculators wore sending out blank po0w
era of attorney to claimants whom
he advised to avoid those speculators,
and to rely on congress. The resolution
went over without action.
WAsumNu roN, Feb. 20.--Wh len the
house met it was still in a deadlock on
the Bland bill. Sergeant at Arms Snow
rertedl the arrest of seven membora
Apsley, Hlilborn. Ljucas, Marvin, Gard
nor, Pest and Randall under the late or
They were all Republicans and on
3 their comning before the bar of the houso
developed that three woreo present yes.
3 terday and that two wore abseont by leave
of the house. They weore all excused.
At 12:45 Mr. Bland moved that the
ti house resolve itself into a conunitteo of
- the whole on his hill to coin the seignor
.ago of the treasury bullion, and that
general debate thereon be closed in 10
On ordering the provious qjuestion the
house divided, 117 to nothing and thu
4 yeas and nays ordered. Trho veo by the
yeas and mnys resulted: Yeas, 102; nays,
5; 12 less than a quorum. Mr. Bland
asked for a call of the house.
WVAsmNC'rON, Feb. 21.-After road
ing the journal in the house Mr. Reed
asked for a replort from sergeant-at-arms
under the order to arrest absentees.
That official reported all absentees either
in Washington or en route hither, except
those sick and excused and seven ethers
Ui who had boon sent 1eor.
-- Mr. Reed asked if any were under ar
)O rest. Bergeant at Arms Snow reported
that there were none. Mr. Reed re
marked that there had beoon no difficulty
)g in arresting Rep~ublicans, and insisted
that tho others should be arrested.
13 Speaker Crisp thereupon directed Snowv
to exounto the order.
Mr. Bland moved to take up the seig
[1 norage bill and the yeas and nays were
-ordered without division. The vote re
8sulted: Yeas, 159); nays, 10. Ten short
of a quorum.
The vote on the second roll call steed:
Yeas, 157; nays, 10. Twelve less than
a quorum. Mr. Reed made an effort to
induco Mr. Biland to permit the house
to proceed with the debate, but it was
6 Mr. Allen, Populist, p~resented a roeo
Slution directing the attorney general to
informi the senate whether he had in an
1 opinion to the secretary of the treasury,
.held that silvor. certificates wero not 1e
8 gal money, and if so to transmit his
Ginion with all the correspiondence to
to sopate. Ti a resolution, after a slight
amend mont, was adopted.
) A Plttsburg hank Liquidates.
- PzTranuna, Fob. 21.--The Central
B bank, of this city, has arranged to go
into liquidation, and has notified its eus.
tbmers and depositors to call at the bank
[B and be paid in full.
.. Do Mlanpassanit's lleiress.
A little lady of 0, Mllo. Simone do
Maupassant, inherits the bulk of the
a property left by the famous author, Guy
ido Maupassant. She is the dlaughter of
a brother of thle novelist, and her pretty
Swinming ways gained the heart of her
bachelor uncle, who made a will in her
favor when lhe first began to suffer from
1 the pitiful malady that has deprived
.French literature of one of its brightest
ornamlents.-New York News.
> Do all tho good you enn, and
don't akera n Isa ahowm t a
A REPUBLICAN' LANDSLIDE.
hoe nnsylvania Denocrate Were cOn
Pfetely 1louted in the Election.
PUILADELPnA, Feb. 91.-Later re
turns received show that Galusha Graw,
for congrefsman at large, has aplurality
exceehdig 150,000, and the indications
are that complete returns will increase
his plurality to at least 165.000. The
Pemoorats were completely routed.
Berks county, the banner Democratio
county with majorities ranging from
7,500 to 10.000, gives Hancock, Demo
crat, only 2,800.
York county, another solid Democratic
stronghold which could be relied upon
for a majority of 8 000 to 4,000 for the
Democratic candidate, gave Graw 800
plurality. The three principal anthra
cite coal counties, Luzorne, Lookawanna
and Schuylkill, all slip over to the Re
McKeesport's Municipal Election.
McKEEsPORT, Pa., Feb. 21.-The ex
citoment over the four cornered mayor
alty contest was intense and the vote
was so close that no candidate was de
olared safe until the last return was
received at three a. m. The result is as
follows: Andre, Republican, 900; Strat
ton. Democrat, 984; Thompson, Inde
pendont, 982; Reed, Citizens, 781.
OUTWITTED THE TRAMPS.
rrhey Callod Upon a Woman for Food and
Got a Flogging.
PERTH AMBOY, N. Y., Feb. 21.-Three
bramps went to the house of Mary Gre
ruier, who lives on a lonesome part of
he road between this city and Wood
bridge, and asked for something to eat.
Bho told them that breakfast was over
and Blie had nothing for them.
The tramps forced their way into the
house and ordered Mrs. Gremier to pro
pare them breakfast, accompanying
their demand with threats. Not the
least daunted, she ushered them into the
lining room and invited them to take a
seat near a cheerful fire. She went out,
astensibly to prepare something to eat,
and closed the only door of the room.
Then she turned the key, making the
throe ruffians prisoners.
Running through the woods at the
back of her house to a clay bank, Mrs.
Greimor told her husband what had
happened and then fainted. Calling a
half dozen browny clay minors to his
assistance, Groier led the way to his
house. The tramps were captured,
taken to the woods and soundly flogged
with green hickories. Then they were
told to mako tracks.
Cornoll FroshmVon suted By a Flow
of Chlorine Gas.
ITJmICA, N. Y., Feb. 21.-About 80
Freshmon of Cornell University were
strangled by the Sophomores releasing a
largo quantity of chlorine gas in their
dininghall, whore the Freshmon banquet
was in progress. It was with great di-fi
culty that the Freshmen were resucitated
and some of thema are very weak from
the offects of gas.
The Freshmon wore in the midst of
their first year's festivities when the
presonco of the gas was discovered. In
a few minutes they were overpowered.
some becoming unconscious, while oth
ora suftered peculiar and maddening
sensations produced by chlorine.
Search was made for tho Sophomores
who wore guilty of the outrage as soon
as possible after it became known, but
no trace was foundl of them. A colored
wvoman employed as cook died during
the night, and Thomas McNeal, of Pitts
burg, one of the students, is very ill from
the effects of the poisoning.
Beglaning to Fight Some.
LONDON, Fob. 20.-A dispatch from
Buenos Ayres says a battle has boen
fought at Itapora, 10(0 miles wvest of the
city of San Paulo, betwoeon the insur
gents and goemotforces. President
Peixoto's troop~s wore doefontedl. The
dispaztchi further says admiral Mello, who
is on the insurgent wvarship Repubalica,
intended to bombard the city of Santos
as soon as theo'insurgents land. A force,
under General Saravara had just arrived
from San Paulo.
Mr. W~ilson Is Not No Wecll.
ST. Louis, Feb. 2 1.-A special to the
Globe-Democrat from Agnas Cahontes,
Mexico, says Congressman Wilson and
Tarsnoy have arrived from Elpaso. Mr.
WVilson is far from well as yet, and feel
ing so badly that the party decided to
stay over here two or three days to give
Mr. Wilson the benefit of the hot baths.
Mrs. Maybrick Not Hlypnotir~od.
LoNuoN. Feb. 21.--Homo Secretary
Aequith has refused the request of Mr.
Tyndall, lately returned from America,
that lhe be granted an interview with
!Mrs. Maybrick in order to induce her to
consent t o be hypnotized for the purpose
of establishing, if possible, her inno
lDefauiter Arnold Pleads Guilty.
LOCKPOnT, N. Y., Fob. 21.-John Ja
cob Arnold, defaulting county troasurr
and bank cashier, pleaded guilty in the
supreme court here to three indictmonte
for forgery, embezzlement, and making
false entries in books as county treas.
Tihe French shelled Timibuotoo,
iLONDON, Feb. 21.-Information hai
been received here that the French
shelled the negro town Miafoume, nea1
Timbuctoo, andi killed 100 of its occu
p ants. None of the French force was
The Newark at Montevideo.
MONTEvIDEO, Feb. 20.-Tho Unite(
States cruiser Newark, upon which
ease of yellow fever occurred while she
was lying In the harbor at Rio, has ar
rivod at quarantine station here.
Tihe Kearearge's Crew Safe,
NEw YoRK, Feb. 21.-The steamel
City of Para, from Colon, has arrived
having on board the officers and crew oI
the wrecked United States cruIser Kear
Rhode Island's Demoeratic Convention.
PnOVIDENcE, Feb. 21.-The Demo
cratic state central committeo has fixed
the date for the state convention as
Blindness Not Necessary.
Simklns was speaking about his visit
to the blind asylum, and he wound up by
saying what fun it would be to have
some of the blind men as fellow board
ers. "It would be rich," he said, "to
put a cup of hot water before them and
to see them gravely drink it, supposing
it tea or coffee," "Awfully funny," said
Mrs. Simikins. Then she thought and
abruptly concluded by remarking, "Mr.
Simkins, you're a fool."-PIck Me Up.
An Italian Violinist Dead.
RoME, Feb. 21.-Sivori, the distin.
anished Italian violinist, has -inst died at
25 PER CENT BELOW FIRST 008T I
Now is the time to buy Olothing
for your Boys. Can give you a
No, 1 Suit for $1.50!
Call, get prices and be convinced.
J. C. ROGERS.
At Lindsay Walker Stand.
No. 90 Main St., Greeiville, S. C.
Feb. 15, 1894.
We cat), and will save you from
10 to 25 per cent. on all grades in
Never purchase anything in our line
until you get our prices, and a visit
to our Store will convince you that
HDadtartors to Goods
In our line. See our 65c and 1.00
Cash paid or Jlin.:s, Em:swax &
Gower & Goodlett,
No. 10'-I Main Street,
Fam1ily G rocer'ies
General Miler'chandise. J
W R have jiust rieeived our STOCK
O) GOOD((S)1) for I10. pesn
seaIson, Whicb We oiIl* ait the lowest
We keep constantly on hand a
good supply of
BACON, FLOUR. SUGARSH. COFVFEES,
MOLASSES, -rEAS, HIATh,
H AIWDW Alt
AlVso, F.ARM~ 1.RS' TOOLS1.. :n ii evenr
A. G. WYATT
E>.9 y, S. 'J,
Ihe Best and Largest
SASO, OOO88 AND BUNMOS,
BOTH WHITE AND YELLOW PINE,
CEIL.ING, FLOORING, WEAT H
WASH-BOARDS, PAR TITION
HOT-BED SA SH, 3 FEET BY
6 FEET, at $1.75 Each.
Oly Plense gire us a cadll wvheun you
.e3 Buildmng Material,
T. C. DOWER & 80N,
101 Wa'~shintong si n et,
Having aun experienceo or fiftcsen .venra
in tretinsg all disea:ses of cat t'e, an.!
having made the diseas~e of Nlrrinn,
all of its forms, ai peiit , I offer my
servicesq to t he public. Will treat cat tle
suffering; with any ordinary diisses..
Use Brown's Iron jittes
Physicians recommuxend it,
hai trade mr' an4ccd ed )1ine8 n nraper
Trhe Rest Shoes
for the Leant Money.
ae DOUCL AS Shoes are
inced. to priccs a etised than an
Tee stamping of V. L. Dougli
guarantees their value, saves thousands of c
Dncalers who push the sale of W. L. Doug
indrwe besales on their fall line of goods
)Nid WO boIe l~vooyijstt can ftAay 11~e by biayl
ised4 belowe . laogt .ps Wpn appgummtg
W. T. McFAL,L
F. B. MORCAh
Richmond and Doville Railroad,
3ADIU]t.SPENCF.n, F0. W. HRURIDtKOPHE AND
R' ENUBHN FO8TEn, RECKivicns.
ATLANTA & CHARLOTTE AIR-LINE
Condesed Schedule of PasRenger Trains,
In Efeet Dcoewia her 24 1813.
NocatiotN i,. ~ies. Ljain' at MailI
Eastern Time. No W. No. 36. No. 12.
1 Daily. I Daily. I Daiily.
Lv Atlaitat c.T. 12.00 11'11 5.15 1p.m. 8.501in
(" hatuhallee, 10.28atn
"' Norera:i..40 6.55 p.a. 10.39iama
" Duluth, 10.50am1
"BHuford, 7.26 p.i. 11.1at
Flowerv lIr. 7.37 p.m. 11.2(aam
Gaitaesville, 2.22 p. ui 7.54 p.m. 12.12pu
1' lb, 8.15 p.m. 12.A5pm
C ernelia, 1.2pm
-' Mt. Airy, 8.42 p.m. 2.0ilpma
To - 9.08 p.ua. 2.31pin
"Westinst~er 9,.43 p.m. 3.10pml
" Saneen, 10.00 p.m. I.0,5pm11
" (Cantral, 10.28 p.u. 3.312pma1
' E 11tleNS 10.55 p.m. 3.40pm
" reA'nville, 5.:0 p ta 11.16 p.m. 4.10pm
11.43 p.m. 4.37pua
"' WoItfor:1, 4.-15pmai
" Sp:iat-anbtrg 11.22 p.mn 12.15 a.m. 5.2,2pim
"(G a rf neys 1.0:1 a.m. 6.07pm
" Ba kshtrg, 7.11 p.a 1.111 a.m. .26ym
1.45 a.m. Mi.55mn)
K .''s M. 2.07 ai..t. 7.21pm
;t(ast aatia , 7.;rpma
'~ l 3a~ihant- ~2.27 aan 7.45pm
arlotte. 8.29 Vn. 51 :). : 8.10mt
SonuntIOUND. No.37. K o.:15. No. 11.
1)aly_. Daily. Daily.
Lv. Charlota,' 9.35 a.an 10.r0 p. m. 1.00 n'ln
" llelenmnt, 19.27pm11
" .lowe-ll, 12.:17p maa
'" astmnin, J1.2(1 p.n.12.7.Op t
"' Crover, I . I _ I.:,7 in
"~ 1liekshury, 1). I8a.an 1.05.a. am. I .-l' sam
" GJal n aeys', l2.59 Ja. ma. 2.117p mt
,"''lift on 2.38p ma
''S ,act I aanl nrag 11.317 a.ma 32.57 at. m. :3~.ap
.. GrEnr's 3.mpmt
"(Gee nv ille, ,12.28 p.ma 1 .52. aa. *.l.05p li
"E as leyst. | -.i7ii m
" enee ,:t.01 it. mi.I 5.456j ma
" aa : st ea r <!0: ma
4'4 4'0, 1:1.19 a. nta.c *:-'1:t
lld:, 4.'12 at. 1aa.i 7.52p. m
" GIane' ila, 31.29 p.mn 4.5'9 at. aln.! .8.1!tp ma
~" lowery 1ir. | ..4!: ma
"' Itinth, ..20t-i
I' ,-lee, 9.42patm
Ar Atlanta E.T. 4.65 p tam 0.20 ta. m. 10.15pa m
Additional trainats Not 17 ad 18--Cornec
ia accommaaodlat ion, datily exeplt Studay,
leavea A tlanta 4 00 p ta, atrrives Corntelia
8.15 p an. Itetuarnaing, lecavest Corntella :1.15
a mn arrives Atlanta 8 15 a ma.
Nosq 15 antd 1(6 (Sundaya only) leave At
lanata 2 50 p m, larrive Corneclia b 15 p mn
Rtetuaring lave Corneclia 8 00 a. mn. Arrive
At Ianta 10 50 a. ma.
liet ween Tfoccoa and E~lerton-Non- 63
ami 1, datily, except Standay, leaive TJioccoa
7 00 :- mr anad 1 40 p am arrive Elbterton 10 55
a m :and 4 20 pi m. Returaning, Nos 62 and
1e datily, o'xcept Suataay, leave Elbterton 116
pt mand 7 20 a tm arrive T1occoa 5 30 p mt
atnad l0'25a a n.
Pualhana' Catr Service: Nost:in and 30, Richt
tmoand atnd Danaville Fiast Mail, Puallana
Slee!t er betweeno At lanata anda~ Newr York.
Noat 37 aitd 3i8-WVaainagton andl Sonath
wvesternt Vesttibuedl LIamtted, beitwnca New
Y'ork anad >$ew Orle~ana. Thlroughl Puallana
Sleeperi beatweent Newr York and N"ew Or
lenans, aaVn ahinagton anad Miemph~aisa, via
Not 11 andaa 12, Pulianan Sleeping (Car aic
tween.t Richtamond DnIl at Graeenstboro.
For dhetailed inaformaatiotn as to local andu
thronagh Iia~ titeale, ratesa and Ptullmian
Sleepinagrar resera~'tion,1 contfer wvith lcal
agnts. or addiressa --
WA. TURKiI. S. HI. H[ARDWICK,
Gena'l P'asse. Ag't, Aa.-'t Gen'I P'asst. Ag't,
WAatnINGTON, I). C. .AiANTA, (IA.
J. A. D)ODSON, Suapt., Atlanta, Gia.
WV. H. (IREEN, SOL, IiA AS,
Gen~a'l Algr., Trta ftie ~al anger,
WVAt4niNOTox, I). C. W. ''uauasoroN, 1). C
COPY RIOHTS, etc.
IFor tnt rannitton andl froo H.at:d book writ e to
MUN. & 00., 1t61 ItnoAanwa-- NStw Yo'tor.
Oldaat, turecau for secauring patenits Ita Amnerica.
lMyery patt tatken out!. by ta it broah~t beftort
the pubalit by anotaco givent free of chargno ina thu
Larnest circutlation et any aetti oapr in the
ttrorl. 8pondktil illt-r.... .~ j o oli aiat
inatsh lid be wlthut, It. WonkItt3 ,( a
ca; !./Jixonhs A'roes M) & CO.
'um~iuzusil Dw ty, ho.w York Cit~y.
Ton handh talIeaarce goo dst. We ;n-ve an open.
lrg for yon. If you wvish~ t, iearn afomt
:iniet ly na:id lnot wor~k veryi hnrd. The lUnal
noos ia light :andu g'anteel- Menta ad we'men
thiat are shrewdia are~c get t inga rich fiast.
If yon wt:ant a eancea~r to aakefan th~ lous
antd doalla for yoursela.f envilDy dntrig the
ne:xt twalh aa mtoths write ust for our confi
If yvou will anawver tis within the next
10 days we will senad you a sample of our
wooda that will be worth "dollars" to yotu
Address at once.
Box E AVON. NEW YORK'
v. Lo DOUGLAS
I SHOEBE LEL
, 84 and $3.50 Dress Shoe.
$3.10 Polico Shoo, 8 Soles.
$2800, 82 for Workingmen.
82 and 81.75 for Boys.
LADIES AND MISSES,
88, $2.60 82,..$.75
OAUTION.---f a dealer
ofitrs you W. L. ouglas
shoes at a reduced t
or say e habsthem with
cub tho nane stamped
on the bottom, put hita
- down as a frnad.
stylish, easy fitting, and give better
other makc. Try one pair and be con
s' name and price on tHe bottom, which
lollars annually to those who wear them.
las Shoes gain customers, which helps to
They can afford to sell at a less proft,
ng nil our footwear of the dealer adver.
=a. W. DOUGLAs, Brooktens Xase
Pickens, S. C.
I, Central, S. c.
Ootilmtibla & GrOevillo Iailroad
Samuel Spence'r, P, W. Ruidekoper and
Condellned( Schedule in 3ffect DOc., 24, 93
Trains run by 75 Meridian Thine.
etweenl Charletdn, Savannah, Columbia,
80iiea and Walihalla.
No 11 DaIly.
STATIONS. No 12
7.15anx Lv Charleston Ar 8.45pin
11.20 " " Columbia 4.111
12.03pin " Alston ''
12.18pn Pomjuria ''
12.35pm " Prosperity 2.65am
12.50pn Newtmrry 1 2.9am
12.54pint Helena -'5n
1.30pmxi "' Chppells .1
2-lNpun " Ninety-Six "
2.37pim Ar Geeunwood Lv 12.35n
2-37pim Lv Greenwood Ar 12.mhin
:Ii3-) Hin odges "'
3.20pmn " 011W " onaltl's
3-3,5pIn " . oneal Pa1th " 20a
3.55pi Ar Belton Lv 1I.4ua
4.001pm Lv ielton Ar 11.40mu
4.24ptu " A nderson "1.5tl
4.5 8pmil "' Penilleasl ton "
.:30pin Ar Seluen IA' lO.00an
5.0pn Lv Senecfa Ar 9.45am
(;.2.5puit Ar WNilIIH01t LV 8.45pm
51.t1 1 11 A r Greenville LvN 10.I3al"
Be~tween AndII.(le$. Daltton aund Greenvile.
:1 Opia Lv Andersoni A r 12 07vin
-1 401o Ar 3. itol" Lv 11 411m
-1 01111 Lv 11 lli ri I I IV& In
t 20vitt Ar Wi INkauitdol " ' .14am
4I 214m, 'zer 0911 .5a
4 '0JI-itn1 ' 1iodu 1) (liam
I 201'mA Arr 1) .5i
No ":;2No 1m
7 1:ait 1v (Ianrieituu Lv 115m
7 U~uis ' *I~ksoivj Ar ll.40am~z
7.15pm01 Ar Grenile L' 10.15amu~
11 40pmn Ar - lieln L
4i 20ain Ar Willsamnl A4ijii
I O~pm' N:.~wrr A r 12 07prni
I 110pm'4 (bolviilc 11 4Pam
2 111m '' ('lino A ' 11 10am
11 20p-m Ar Ga renill Lv 10 150 tu
ietween hodies adksonvilleSvn
No9 oII.lN10 No 14'
1 :2 IOpn-3Opmm Charlet A 11nAr1 5pni
I (Wrm ' 1p A' h.sun " 12 011ym4
31 4-lym 3 CIpu Alisei cr 2 0 11 -I 0a
DailyDaily Iant ie. ~1 p.
N 9,1m No Uni. n "10 Opm2
9 3.0pm 9"~u Jonesvio " 0010 .2 2m
No'9.si A r Sport 114 o bitiris Ler 10 00
11 jm bny Ar sheill L v 50C D
Ib- w. Eln Newherryd.I 1 Clito and L5.urens
I 6 22Sun . Xe~ihn( Tyl', s .'
No1NooI~mii' 1.6p n,41 16 a.
11h20a Lv ,5 a Cumia A p r 4i 12.pm
1 (V0pm '' Niew Ltherd"). 2p
2I'15pm"av lntn "1110pm Ilkin
2 50pm 9.0 i Ar Laurend 2.v I). 40.m
Between.0 Hoa i.and Abbevpi.
U l.Dily. ~i~c "'jiItal11v. DI'iy.
12 4A. 'l'05pm , (h~ l'diis~q Aq 5pu5p
IL I0pm 3 25. "'Prauhic 2MroPm( 2 051.
All5m .th0pmia~ ofAhhevia L 220mIg I 0I
Ceictii,'ons vas .&P RauiroadJ.
DaOI(ily. Daily.0'Ie ' ihu ~ ladi
Noken, aN II. el No 10) No , t2
Term NTRAy Ln TIric.evlw
Appl 35mo'n L Chibia~n A ii50pm I.
-. 0e Not oNov1 1. 1n. 218