Newspaper Page Text
COURSE4 010 STUTDY.
It is Oxpectod that the teacher
will givo oral instruction, object
aund observationl lossons on color,
form, sizo and weight, local or
lioio geography, placo, direction,
distaneo, lualitios, plants, tho hit
man ll body, animals, insects, min
orals, number writing and lotter
writing, languago, morals, man
nors, civics, drawing and music to
ill pupils of all grados.
On account of the financial Con
dition of tho country, all pupils
may not bo able to supply thom
sAvOs with all that: may bo neoded.
Tho trustees aro oxpoeted to fur
nish each school h1ouiSo with good
and suflicient blackboards. The
teacher is expected to lIroparo and
uso such charts as are a-lapted to
When he pupils aroable to fur
nish theiselves with Heath's Out
line 11maps, the Board would re
conimien(i their uso in Geography
Owing to ile al imost; uni iversal
uso of the shite and tablot for.
teachineg w riting, the Board ha.
omiitte'd 11le placing o1' copy-hooks
in ( he grados,but would rocommend
their propor uso i iall I gr'ades at
the diserotion of tho teacher. it
is intended that overy pupil enter
ing Iho freo lupliC schools shall
bo taught writing.
At the closo of each term of the
free )1pu blic school, tho tonehor will
furiiii.ih oach pupil with a cortiIi
Cito( of proficiency-tiheP 1p ,)1 to
lprosmit the same at the open ng
of t'ho noxt t -m to tho teachelr so
that 1,h _pupil may ho proporly
classed without a1 loss of, inmo.
FORM OF CERTIFICATE.
Pickens County, S. C. ( 1Nam,
of Schoo)--J 89-.
This is to crtify that Ilas
attended th school loented
in School District No. (Iu
ring the term ending 189-,
and is proficient in th soverai
branchos as indicaodted holow, and
is Ontitld to be chasified accord
ingly at the opening of the next
Studies. Grade. Name :>f Iheok. To p
History of S. 0.
I-istery of U. S.
Physiology and Hygiene.
A. B. C., Teacher.
STOVES OF STRAW.
.A Device That Is Employed in the Wind
Information comes from the far west
that much sujtering from cold may be
averted by the knuowledge of how to
construct such a stove as is used large
ly in Dakota. The stove saves the pur
chasing of fuel, and can bo used in any
district where straw or hay is plenti
ful. Tho device, says IHardware, cnn
be made by any tiusmith. A drum is
construct4ed of sheet or stove-pipe iron,
two feet in diameter and four feet, or
more, high. This is placed on a stand,
which may be roughly and inexpen
sive lymade, with a top of sheet iron,
rimr ed to hold the drum in place. T1ho
legs are of hoop iron riveted. The top
of the stove is cone-shaped, sliding into
the stove-pipe just tightly enough to
insure the carrying away of the smoke,
and yet to enable the drum to be re
moved for the purpose of emptying and
replenishing. The draught is a hole at
the lower part of tho drum, with a
sliding door by which the draught can
be regulated. The drum should be
filled with straw, hay or any material
of like nature, and the fire is started at
the top. One filling will11aat about six
hours. The introduction of this stevo
into Dakota is said to have beon a ver
easily made that there is nothing to
prevent its use in many districts
throughout the country where the
price of coal is too high for slender
Ills Hlat Was IHonored.
On one occasion, when a public re
eeption was given to Daniel Webster at
a hotel in Boston, a particularly
obsequious office-seeker was intro
duced. The man ground his own ax,
bowing and scraping, until the great
man was tired of him, and bidding him
good.day, settled, down .heavily into
the nearest ohair. But the man, in
stead of passing on and giving a chance
to the next comer, lingered near and
seemed to have something still on his
mind, though lhe looked very blissful.
Webster observed this and said, not
very good-natureg11y: "May I ask you,
sir, if you wantanything more of me?"
UOh-oh, no!" sa'id the man, smirking;
"only perhaps I may be permitted to
remarkc that I am proud to say that my
bat is having thc inestinmablo honor to
hoccupy the same chaoir with Daniel
ZWebsterl" Webs+ - ad, as a matter of
trti 't dow' -an's tall beaver
iot a . .
All W. 4l Earthenware Soldered.
'itrolytic method of groat
t~o meet a irs is the joining of metal
seats on Sat The earthenware
March next, to we surface, but
. tzeis removed
sentative men to. , ted with plum
coniforence in Uoh in an eleetro
dlay, March 6iv 1ining a metal
- a coating the
how t effc edin the qr
the call, subj . ;a plumber's
A Cradle In a Miniature Hot iroom That
Has Had Wonderfal es-ultS.
There is now being exhibited in
Lyons, Franco, a queer machine that
has been adopted by the government in
the Public Maternity hospital in that
city. It is an apparatus for saving the
life of young babios, and the success it
has attained there recommends it
Over two hundred and fifty thousand
babies, aged less than one year each,
die annually in the United States, says
the Now York Press.
The mortal . enemy of babyhood is
cold. To that all children are more or
less susceptible, and the irregularity of
temperaturo for these little beings
while their organs are in process of for
mation or strengthening is the princi
pal cause of the loss sustained by the
thousands of families in this country.
The machino is merely a large box
made from galvanized zinc and stand
ing on iron legs. The construction
provides for perfect ventilation and ab
soluto purity of air. There are no
angles or interstices inside vhero pol
sonous germs might find lodgment, and
a thermometer Is suspended inside the
glass front, so tho actual temperature
is regular and always high, generally
one hundred and twenty degrees, or
even more for very young babies, and
so graduated down, as the infant be
comies older and stronger. The re
quired degree is obtained autoinatical
ly, and the heated air is created by gas,
petroleum or electricity.
The babies lie or sit in a, cradle, sus
pended 111ce a hammock inside thoi ma
chine, and the most scripulous atten
tion is given the cradlo and it4 sur
roundings, so it is as neat as anything
can be. Dr. Lion, the inventor, says
the oldest child treated by this ap
paratus was six and one-half months,
and had been brought up from birth in
this way. The doctor claims the child
was nearly dead when born, and had it
not been for this treat'ment it would
not have survived at all.
The appearance of the babies is said
to be exceedingly interesting and
charming. They look so perfectly fresh
aid rosy and seem to enjoy thoroughly
the warm climate in which they find
Dr. Lion claims that during the
three years ho has been perfecting this
machine he has saved threo hundred
babies that w.-ould otherwise have died,
and this is eighty )cr cent. of the entire
number brought to him. Ile believes
that had theso infants been left to the
ordinary treatment, not one would have
A Preclous Stone Whluh Is Just Now the
Fad of the Faahlonable.
A precious stone on which the decree
of fashion has, at tho present moment,
set a fancy value is the peridot, or
"evening emerald," as it has been
called. It is certainly a lovely stone,
with its exquisite shades of transparent
green, the best suggestion of whose
hue is the effect produced by looking at
the light through a delicate leaf.
Jewelers say that the peridot is a
species of olivine, of the same class as
the beryl, aquamarine and topaz-and
that it is, in fact, the ancient "topazion,"
otherwise known as tho' chrysolito. It
is found in IEgypt, Ceylon and Brazil,
good crystals being extremely rare. Of
its various shades of green-olive, leaf,
pistachio, or leek-the clear leaf green
Is the most admired as a rule.
At a recent fashionable wedding one
of the most beautiful and costly of the
presents was a set of ornaments com
posed of peridots set in amnethysts; the
blending of the soft mauve green was~
Of all the p)recious stones the peridot
is tho most diflicult to polish, says the
Philadelphia Times. The final touch is
given on a copper wheel, moistened
wilth-sulphuric acid. 'Thc stone has the
peculiarity of becoming soluble. Sonme
times It is cut in rose form, or en
cabochon, likce the carbuncle, but it is
better and nmorec valuable when workecd
in small steps, as the brilliance is there
KEEPING SAVINGS AT HOME.
An Ol<1 Lndy's 9s0 In (onkd on Whieth She
A woman recently died in a neigh
boring town, and beside a granddaughm
ter and( her cynical hausbanid, she left a
few relatives and 880 in gold withI other
things. Tho wom an, says the Wi~orces
ter (Gazette, was over 115 when she
died, and the $30 included her weddhiig
presents. Like many prsonms in those
dlays, she held fast to the shining ea
gles, and had had them for nearly 77
years. When she died, of course, the
birds were distributed among the heirs.
The cynical husband, who was miarried
to the 01(d lady's favorite grandldaugh
ter', mfused upon the 080 in gol and
stripped his thoughts of all sentiment,
as ho speculated In his mind what
might have been. lie has not quito got
through figuring yet, and his constant
query is, if grandhmother had only put
that $80 in the bank wvhen she fIrst got
it, what a clutch of golden eagles woe
would have nowi Tle mused on this as
he got ready on cold morninugs to go to
work, and his favorite topic of thought
was suggested as he jingled a nickel
and a bunch of kecys lookig for his car
farec. Then ho began to figure that
money at 0 per cent. (doubles in about
11 years, and lie lost sleep as lhe thought
howv many times 11 years wvent in 77
yearn. When the cynical husband
finally referred the question of his
losses to a bankc man he learned that in
50 years the $80 in gold wouhld have
amounted to $1,473.00. Withiout figur
uring any further on the priolhem, the
bankc mnani said ho would easily con
sider that $10,000 was lost by saving $80.
It is not an unusual thing in some of
the old banks to have ant account dloub
led many times over and over again.
One dlay last week in the Worcester
county institution for savings, an ac
count was reckoned at $244.03, which
originally was but $10.05. Nothing had
ever lboon added or taken from the
bank account, and it was left to accu
mulate. It tookc about 50 years for
the original sum to gather all 'that
moss. There was another recent in
stance in the same bank where 81
times the original sum was paid to a
depositor. No one wonders that some
body discovered and said that money
Obamdborlain'a Eyo and Din Ointment
Is a certain euro for Chronic Sore Eyes,
Granulated Eye Lids, Sore Nipples, Pdles,
Eczema, Tfetter, Salt Rheum and Beald Head,
25 cents per box. For sale by druggists.
TO HORSE OWNERS.
For putting a horse in a fine healthy con
dition try Drm. Cady's Condition Powders.
They tone ump the system, aid digestion, curo
loss of appetite, relieve constipation, correct
kidney disorders and destroy worms, giving
new lIfe to anm old or over worked horse. ?
cents per package. For salo by drugglata.
flR. ROBERT KIRKSEY
Physician a durgeon,
Office'nt hII riduence ali IStreet.
March 8, 1894.
D1)R. J. W. NORWOOD, Dentist, Dr.
WV. Ml. Ncnwoon, Assistant. Office,
88 Main Street, Greenville, 8. 0.
an. 9, '92 y
DR. J. P. CARLISLE, Dentist. Gre-m.
villo, 8. 0. Oficeo over Addison a
McGee's Drug Store.
DR. W. F. AUSTIN,
SENECA, S. C.
Will be at. Central the 2nd. wcok and at
Plekens thn 3rd. weok in each mouith.
August 23rd. 1894
PRACTICAL AND SCIENTIFIC
20 yoari experience. Graduate from irait
Sthoolm- uttor patrounga of hIghe.st Medi
Cal authority, uuankes ant properly adjtuts
any mt.ylo Spectacles. 0lu( over Dr. Ad
flis4on's Drug Storo, Groonville, S. U.
June 28, 1894.
o.1..11 ; 0 ) .1. I,. TitolNIA-Y, Jit
Is. C. 'Tioll EMY.
HAGOOD & THORNLEY BROS.,
Livery, fd, Sale I Bchu[0 Stables,
E.slay and Pickens, 8. C..
Carriages, Huggles. and Saddle Horses, at
&, Your patronage solicited.
A1 E ClaIIXIt K. GEHO. E. ('OOPE14R
Clark & COOper,
M blo an d hraite Moments,
T T4 'i'ON 8, of every description I
Also. MANTEMS, STATUARY, VASES t
nid Vrought Iron FININ0, Greenville,
S. C. Sept. 19, '91.
If you want the linest PICTURES mado
in the State, go to
I. 3 Me1ee Aveune Greenville, S. C
rAR. Crayon Portrtits a specialty
Wotchios, O1WoN1 S & JewGIyr
GREENVILLE, S. C.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
Has just oponod all latest styles of
Fol 01nd Wiotor mlnely.
At the lowest possiblo prices.
Main Street, Groenville, S. C.
A pr il 19, 1894.
masso much more than
Syou imagine--serious and
.fatal diseases result from '
triflingr ailmecnts neglected.
Don't play wijth Nature's 'f
1f younare feen~
iuu generally ex
an ea~ ewrk,
- .,.c pleat totake.
It Cure stria
Dysona K icine andc Lis
Nerngi, robes irnlit
Consipaion ics B urood c (l
Woahlreing Nocervou alrents
Stc. of eep ftoc tnsw
wiAlNE, .-to InBetflWrl'
Everything kept in a first class
T1heso goods have got to go ats
the business has to ho0 closod out,
or will close out in bulk.
GOWER & GOODLETT,
Sept. 22.94. Greenville, . C.
Are adding lots of useful BAn
RAINS to their Stock for
MR. IIAGooD is' in New
Vork now; we expect him to
lo wonders this season, as
oods are cheaper now than
,hey were ever known to he.
We are better prepared thtan
3ver to servc you, and ask for
HAGOOD, BRUCE & CO.
Piekens, S. C. Sept. 6, 1894.
SAY MY FRIENS ?
The Gold Bugs and Dead
tre getting the best of me
low, so I am compelled to
dIlow all of my honest cus
;onners to help me by settling
heir account. Please do so
f possible I am needing
noney very bad to pay debts
I have still got Sugar, Cof
ce, Syrup, Lard and Flour to
ell and some Patent Medicine
o sell, come and buy a bot
le and it will act on your
iAver and Lungs and cleans
rour blood so that you will
lways try to tell the truth
[nd pay youri honest debts,
ioping you will tako my ad
'ice and give ie your trade.
W. C. Bramlett.
)TATE OF SOUT11 CAROLINA,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
F. M. Morris, 0. T. Hutchiins
mdl~ S. A. S. Porter, partners trad
ng and doing business under the
irm name and style of F. M. Mor
'is & Co. Plaintiffs.
J. Frank Wells.
SUMMONS FOR RELIEF.
(Complaint not Sorved.)
To THE DEFENDANT J. Frank
You are hereby summoned and
equired to answer te compla:int
ni this action, of which a copy is
cerewith served upon you, and to
erve a copyV of your answer to the
aid compluint ont tho suibsen~her
Lt his oflice at Pickons, S. C.,
~ilhini twenty days after the ser
'eo hereof, excl usive of the day
if such service ; and if you fail t'e
mswer theo cotmplatit withini the
ime aforesaid, the PlIaintiff's tn
his action will apply to the Cout
or the relief demanded in the
D~ated 21st Dec., A. D. 1894.
J. M. STEWVART, C. C. P. 0.
C. E. ROBINsoh,
To THlE DEFENDANT J. Frank
Please take notice that tihe Sum
nions and Coinplaint in this action,
f which tile foregoing is a copy
>f the Summons, was filed in thec
>ffice of the Clerk of tile Court for
lhe County and State aforesaid on
ho 21st day of Decemnber 1894 and
'a now On file in said office, and an
>rder' of publication graInted on
C. E. ROBINsON,
AND F IR~ Ci0L AY.
Strictly pure White Lead, L~iin
eed 011 andI TurpenOltime, Long
nan & Martinez pure Ready.mixed
.iwi, PortIlad and RoseonIleI
Demnents and Plater Patris.
Churos' improved Cold-water
Both white anld inI tInt, the BES'1'
sASV, DOORS AND .BLINDS,
)RE88ED LUMBER MOULD
-g ou sfi ce bs at wam address, 104
ur stock to the b'asemient, with an On
rance oni Laurons Street, about a hnndreid
,et from our Office at the reair of the ware
ouso, eas givey us a cnH or writo us.
T. 0. GOWER~ & SON.
Orcnon t 5.1. Maroh15 1894.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY (
PIEDMONT AIR LINK.
Route of the Great Vestibule
0O0xDNXnD SOH13DULI 01r PASsUNOn1 Ti lIN
Iu Effect October M8th, 1894.
ve. Lia F'st Mail
Northbound. No. 88 No. 8s No. 11
Daily Daily Daily
Lv Atlanta o timo 12.00 N'n 00 m .00 a
Atlanta it time 1.00 pm pm 9M a
" Noroross...... .......... 37 p .
Buford........ ...... 1.00 p 10.1 a
Gainesvillo.. 11.31 pi 10.43a
Lula........... ........ 11.3 p 2 a
"US. Airy ...... ..... ..... 11.40
Toccoa........ ......12. am 1. ]
" Westminster. ..........21 am 22
.nca................1.40 am 12.9 p
"entral..... .. 4.45 pm 2.10 am 1
" reonville .... 5 80 pmi 3.00 Sm 2
Spartanburg.. 6,22 pm 4.01 am 8.40
" Gaffnoys. . ............4.42 am 4.A
" Dlaoksburg... 7.11 pm 5.00 am 4.42 l
" King'sMount'n .........5.23 am .08 V
" Gastonia...... ..........5.46 am 6.34 1
Ar. CharloSte. .... 8.29 pm 0.80 am 0.2) 1
Ar. Danvile...... 12.27 am 11.45 am 12.406
Xlvifiill ton .... .iiii
Haltim' P.n.R. 8.20 am 11.35 pm.
Philadelphia.. 10.46 am 3.00 am .
NowYrt.1.23 pm. 0.23 am.
IDaily _Daily Doix
G.v New York I'.nf 4.30 pmn 12.15 n't...
.6 Piladelphia 0.55 Pm 7.20 am .
Baltimore. 9.20 p 9.42 am .
Wq - 10.43 "1 11.01 am.
-ir-I4inionl. -- --W0- iiii W-S6iiiin i'h55
Curlotto...9.35a 10.58 pm 12.20 a
Gastonia ...............1120 pm 1.06 1
l3laoksburg.. -- 10.48 am 12.05 am 1.56
Gaffneys............ .......... 2.12 1
Sparthnburg.. 11.37 am 12.57 am 2.55 1
Groenville..12.28 pm 1.62 am 4.05 1
Cntral .......1.15 pmn 2.40 am 5.33 1
Seneca...............8.01 am 6.01 1
'Westminister.......... .......... 6.201~
Toccoa...............3.49 am 4.00 1
Mouns Airy ........... I..........3516
Cornoll 7.38 1
~ua...........I .23 am 8.051y
saWeaville.. 8.81 p 4.49 am 3.80
B3u ord....... 9.0381
Ar Atlanta, E timel 4.10 ' -6.80 2m 0.30 V
Ar Atlanta 0 time 8.5 pmj 5.20 am 9.80 r
.-Ptfiman Car Service: Nos, 65and 86 z
ted States 4ast Mail, Pullman Sleeping Cars b
tWern Atlanta and N'ow York. I
Nos. 81 and 38-Washington and Southwete
VewYibulod rimitd, between New York ai
New Orloan. Through Pullman leopers 1
twoon New York and Now Orlens, via Atl
in and MKontgomnery, nild also betweon Washin
on and Memphis, via Atlanta and l.i.inighai
Nos. 11 and 12, Pullman Sleeping Car btervoi
Richmond, Danvillo anti Greensboro.
For dotniled information as to lecal
through timo tables, rates and Pullman Bloc
I vg oar reservations, nfor with local agent
W. A. TURN, s. n. HARDWICK,
Gen'l Pass. Ag't. AWL~ General Pass Ag
WASHINGTON, D. C. ATLANTA,,G.
r. . RYDER, Su,rin endon t, Charlott
W. H. GRtEEN, J.* M. CULP.
Gou'l MqWr., Trafic Mn'gr.
WASHNTON. .. . Wa.hington D. 4
Tain s un by 7...... ......... T .ime.
"~ Blstonurg ...... .m.1.05.m .5
"Colfneum ....a......... ...........140a
"PConptrl........p .40m.. 33.
Ar Seneca......... ...........01a .0
Ar Welin r.. ....Su...... ...... .2
aurocc a.... .... ....... 3.9 m 7.) ,
". MotAiry. ....... .......... 78
" Crnelia................ ....78
" ALbe........... ...........42a .05 I
"ndersvo..... .....81 .59a . 0 i
"..B......... ............ .............'081)
"Noos.............. .... ..... .89
ArAalana E ie456. .1 m1. a
Ar Atln O im .5 p .2 a .8
Ar od Sute4Fst MalPllanSeein;ar
tL'oe Atblnt andNowYor.
V esbued..mit.d,.be ..o.n.New Yrk a
New rons.L~ Thrugh Pul.man.S.e.per.40
"twoon wYr nduNow.Orleans,.viaAtl
N osperitynd.1. Pulma.S.opin.Ca .15bo
Rechmend AnversonJco and rcnsboro
Daily dtIle inomto st Deoa a
W.o.1TURK, SATION HARDW .CK
Ge.ni Pas.A't. ss'...t Genrl2Pass A
4. p. RYDER"Sueitndnt..h.lottD
Daio.rth Cao i ,a
Wo. 1. GREEN STTIN M. ULP,
Gon' M'r., rame Mn'gr.
WASHINGTON'.. lio..Wsi. tnD
UN'ATIONS. Ilin.a 14b
" 00pmi....... t'L............ .140 a
" Psp eri. y.-.............. ....g .
Ar New.rr......... ...vil L.......
Ar. 1a~9aoslintn ..(E S nsbew....... .
Tr'ans....(Ex Spnug. . a . divsi
ntond .i. .... . . ... . . (.e
"iba eenLwootd............. ..... . i-:, 2.55
"Boltns .~v . .............. ...... 0.~ Di.0se
norhbonda ... .............. p.0V
in.122p n'+' ........lo Limit.... ....1.
"ul nAnersn,...................... on .15in
"WBolon....... n.... . ......1.5
W A. T Rnld ,... .. ... .... .... ... ..I1 .I(
G Aevnle A........'.. Ge. P.... .,15~
M r ien ood ..... ........ ... ... rom.1.5
n teaesAtenoto Nu)...........1A
go," xssue Charlso............... :.5
laiwn' Anderi, CBolton and Dlnil:
Dhay Reed Dahilamly f
sevr. y1. rsAoNcS.or Notllo
H.op mas L.....,ndrson. pe...... A 12.
fo ou . b wh.....Bo ton.......... wit.5
4-lic or "d....Wltanrty ..n.... foo 1t.09
.8 p.tl o " t.....i s r .......... i " 11.0111
Be oatween ouna and fromev101e.
Daily. 1a|a| Dai
3It( 0il1111 SI I 11- ltI
r'0heaper than any other HOUs91
We claim to buy more Clothi
othis town put togethler. In, tl
goods from Traveling Men, v
third place, We pay spot cash f<
.buy. In the fourtlh place, We<
-books, therefore, we novor lost ai
Lfifth place, We havo been in
years and know the Clothing B
together and you can readily se
MmMons' S1,nits fromn
"ds Pants from
Come in and see them an<
SCome in aid as sure as you do
~ od rmTaeingMn
yertnikl h lohlgB
Sen' v.cAtb ov
TJhides 20dy" en a he
oein aleodt asll. a yome d
Jas 2. M
#11 ad 2hdd,
, in this State. In the first place,
4ng than all the Clothing Houses in
1o secon(I place, We do not buy our
vho comn.and large salaries, in the
)r every dollar's worth of goods we
1 no credit business. We keep no
y money in bad Debts, and in the
the Manifacturing business for 20
isiness from A, to Z. Put all this
e that we are just what we claim.
1 you will see we make no Bluffs.
we will sell you.
119 Main Street, Greenville, S. C.
will be sold Lowyer than over before
with t.he Rushi if you want to obtain the