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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, May 29, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journal.
PICKENS S C.
..A Maid of Old
Dom11111001 Daiys...
.Over the young grass of the long
avenue, the branching oaks flung
slaiting shaiidows. The sweetness of
Banksia roses dwelt in the Virginia
sunshine, where the trailing vines crept
up the grey walls, antld around the
jewel-like panes of the nwIllioned winl
dlows, winding about the sta.ely' col
uniis that guarded the portals of
(Oordou Hall. The peace of the coun
try Sabbath had laid its hand upon the
quiet daily comIe and go; a quiet that
brought every far off moving thing
very near, in the rustle of a mighty
silence.
Mistress Esther (ordon came slowly
down the broad winding stairs. The
light from the great oriel window
above her head, shafting dowin into the
gloom below, played at quivering jullo
of golden motes about the fair young
head. In the dark setting of the old
hall the dainty figure shown out as
some royal dume stepped down from a
Rominey pictml e, tle blue brocade cut
away from the firm white throat, where
the pearls rose anl fell amid the foam
of lace, anl the sinall feet, clad inl the
hiIgh-leeled satin shoes.
" Four," booms the clock that
towers abiove her head, and ats if ill
answer, the thud of galloping hoofs
came up the avenue. Lansing had
been true to his t ryst, although jtl~t
across the river lay the army of Corn
wallis and the hall of the pickets could
be helarl ill the clear evening air.
There was scarce an~ iiistant's pause,
ere the rider's spurred heel rang on the
stone step and I.ansing strode down
the length of the long hall. A goodIly
man, this young Con tine ntal, albeit the
buff and blue were a trille tattered and
faded, the eyes were bright, and tl
stalwart form cirried a lithe grace, thai
betrayed even more than the tinged
cheek, the good red blood of I'owhatan.
The Ioinney pictu re awoke, and Mis
tress Esther the sweet face all aglow,
held out her two white hands.
" YoU foolish boy," but there is no
chiding in the lovely eyes--and then his
grave face brought tile question to her
lips. Before she could voice it the
faint sound of a distant bugle rang
across the river. Lansing sprang to
his feet. "( There they ire! Hlite me
Esther, for the love of the sweet saints,
hile iet! it is the King's troopers i,
Over Esther odonll's face a1 white.
ness went. Between lover and King
lay the choice of a moment, but before
that tribunal where a woman's verdict
is fore-ordained. A moment later
and Mistress tlEther's own little page
was speeding ie great red roan to a
iding place in the swamp, and lis
tress Esther', herself, was fitting a key
to the high car'ved clock that towered on
the stair. To anid frio swung the great
round dise of' the penidulumn, and tihe
hands were pointing to ten ininutes
past four, when a laugh, anid a ciattem
of accoultrements ini the avenue warned
them of the daunger close at hand.
M isti'ess Esather closed the Case andt
bid the key among the laces about bem
white throat. One little foot, was
poised on the last, step of the stair, am
the Captoin entered t~he door, his
glitter of gold lame on the King 's scar.
let lighting up the gloom wher'e tin
sun rays failed to penetrate, lie bow.
edl low, as Mistress Esther advanced t,<
meet him, and the ungloved hand
half-doubtingly held out, to her, was
white as a woman's for Capt. Jolin Wih
loughby, of My I ord Cornwalbis' favor
ite regiment., was versedl fiar bette
in the lore of couirts than ini the tactic
of these wild! colonists, who fought a
Indians, from tree tco tree, rather thai
as well-trained troopis, standjinj
up~ to be killed in the op~en. There wa
an instant,'s enmbari'assment, as lie halt
edl and situmbled through the unwel
come duty of announcing his errand
" Mistress Esthibi', I am forceed t(
commniit the indligmity of asking you,
permission to search the II'ilh. Belieyo
mle tile loyally of your house is un
quiestionedf by my Lordl Cornwallis, as
wvell as your humbilest admirer," and
here lhe bowed very low, " but we have
tracked! one of the r'ebels straight, to
this mansionl, and~ to satisfy evil
tongumes it were well to snarch, though
it b~e a mere matter' of form.''
Mistress Esther courtesmed low.
"Capt. Willoughby, there need be uto
apology, no hesitation mi this mattei' of
your duty. A Gordlon is evei' a Kingh
man, and1( it weire well to set an ex
ample of moral as well as physical sac.
rifice in these times o f dlisaffection, if
so be it beue'it, the cause. My doors
are open to your men, bid them as'arch
seai'ch well, tha.t Gordon's i'oof hide no
traitor' to his Majesty.'' Up the stairs.
and down other stairs, through the
rambling garr'ets, and into holes where
scarce a mouse could hide, deep into
the cavernous cellars went king
George's meni, but, never so muchl as ii
coat-tail oh' the hiated blue and! buff
could the nmost dilhgent spy. Mistress
Esther herself peered dlowni the cellam
stairs and bade them search well, lest
the rebl should disturb her hiousehold
in the midnimighit hour.
it was well done. Noteo'fth
soft white hands thla o tiremorhefrare
led wIne for the Cap>tan aoured te r
shadows grew soft. and ti'ad asite
stole over thle lad Mistgrsy un.
log hll while ie soke fhshm
over the sea, and the old mother tme
wrote suchi pitiful, loving letters to hie
boy in this far-off savage land. H
told her of the wide moors, where the
puLrple heather' bloomed, of the gi
old castle that frowned across th
smilinig land, fromi the (lay of ''Bhf
hal," and all the goodly heritage that
but wailed to claim hei' mlistl'ess. There
was good cheer in the kitchens of
Gordon Ifall, whlere t~he servants feast
ed thle troop~ers, aiid the Troy songs
rang loudl above the ale cups, ando there
was sometlhilg more in the long hall,
where thie shiadows touched with velvet
fingers the gold of Mistress Esthler's
curls andl veiled the passionate ~lances
of the Tor -atain ... ewsee
I only 1,200 were French. Just think
) of it. Our county is about 25 miles
i square and Is quite thickly settled and
L has 25,000 people, whilr Martinique
has seven times as inany and most of
them are negroes. These negroes were
o all slaves until 1848. They live chiefly
o on fruit and anything they can pick up
or steal. My boys atused themselves
throwing dimes into the water that
was from 20 to 30 foot deep and the
i little negro boys would plunge in and
I dive to the bottom for the money and
I always got it.
I Then I got to ruminating about
Vesuvius and Pompeii and Ilercu
laneutn. I used to speak a speech about
ancient Greece and tome and Thebes
and I always said Pompyeye and The
bece, for that was right then, and so
was Sisero for Cicero, but they have
I got new ways now and i don't know
- where I am at. Vesuvius has been
cutting up for more than two thousand
years. It has had nine bad eruptions
but there are still Ieople living on its
slopes and cultivating them,. Its en
ormous crater Is 2 miles around and
1 2,000 feet deep, and the accumulate(
P lava sometimes raises its brink 800 feot
i during an eruption,
When Spartacus, the gladiator, was
besieged by the Itomans he with his
little army of seventy men took refuge
in that crater, for it was quiet then,
and killed 3,000 Itomuans who attacked
them on its brink. The great orator,
I Cicero, had a beautiful villa at its base,
L bu i the year 75 A. D. old Vulcan
r fired up his furnace and belched forth
I ire and smoke and lava and ashes and
I buried those two cities sixty-five feet
deep and changed the sea shore and
the river so that their sites could not
3 be found and when found by accident
r they were two miles inland. For three
- centuries excavations have been going
I on and of late with great energy and
the veritable homies of the cultured
3 People have been found tilled with
t ashes anti cinders that have preserved
) them all these centuries. These homes
I andi halls and churches and temples
have been cleaned out and even the
3 paintings on tle walls have been re
I stored and the beautiful marble sculp
r tured llgures of Laocoon and his solls
g strangled by a aerpent was found there
a in perfect condition. In sone of these
f beautiful homes of the wealthy the
s tables were set for a feast and in the
temple were found the gold and silver
adornments that are usual in such
r places. In the Temple of .Juno there
were the corpses of 300 people who
- had fled there for safety, but .Juno was
a powerless and they all perished just as
e did the 3,000 at St. Pierre who tied
B into the Itoman Catholic cathedral.
b The fate of all these cities was very
, similar, for it was not lava that de
a stroyed them, nor at St. Pierre, but a
I shower of cinder and ashes, and these
t are preservatives of anything that they
U encase.
When we consider all such cala
, nities a grateful and thoughtful 1)00
, ple will be thankful to our lleavenly
,t Father that we live in a land remark
3 ably free froin calamity or aniliction.
a No volcanoes hang their threatening
t peaks over us or near us, no cyclones
visit, us. TIhe noisome pestilence does
v not visit us by day or b~y night. Ca
I tdaveroua famine dioes not, tdarken our
a households with its awful distress, but
I we live in poace and in plenty and the
- lines have fallen unto us in pleasant,
e places.
ti It is a itting time now for those
,who like to read romance that, is
ai founded on fact to take up that gootd
y old book of Buiwer's, " The Last, Days
of Pompeii,'' and read it, again.
r Biul Aur .
r I have just receivedi a pleasant letter
. from a North Carolina friend asking
me what I think of Carroll's book,
"The Negro a Beast," antI he asks,
." D~o you believe the nigger is a
beast?" I answered at the bottom of
his letter, " Which nigger?"
B .A.
The .Japanese (10 not use milk, cows
being almost, unknown in Japan,
tMilk, an animal product, falls untder
i the condlemnation which excludes
a everything that has pertained to life
a f rom the list of articles used for food.
s Animals taken in the chase are ex
a cepted, as are fish. The Japanese
Smother nurses her own child, continu
a ing sometimes up to the sixth year.
a though other food is given ini additioi
after the fIrst or secondl year. The
main food1 of the Japanese miother
consists of rice, fish, shellfish and sea
weed. Wine or alcoholic prodlucts are
never used.
AUTR MANY V[ARS
Of suffering fromu kidney disease, Mis
Minnie Ryan, of St. Louis, Mo., found
a complete cure result from the use of
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
It is such cures
as this which es
tablish the sound
ness of Dr. Pierce's
theory: "Diseases
which originate ini
the stomach must
be cured through .
th e st omach."
Every other organ
depends on the .
atocanach for its
vitality and vigor.
For by the stom-.
ach amnd its asso
ciated organs of (
digestion and nlu
tritioni the food
which is eaten is
converted into nu
trimnent, which, in
the formj of blood,
is the sustaining
power of the body
and each organ of . *'
it. When the I
stomnach is tia-.
cased the fopd sup
ply of the body is
cut down, the or..
gans are starved, and the weakness of
starvation shows itself In lungs, heart,
liver, kidneys or some other orga'
Dr. Pierce's Golden MedicalrDisecovery
cur-es diseases of the stomach antI other
organs of digestioni anid nutrition, anud
so cures disease of other organs which
have originated through deficient nutri
tion or impure blood.
tw tbadee u r eri, with in e troub~i
3, Louislana Avenue, St. ILouts, Mo.. "and I
doqored with a nuwiber of the beat phiysl
* oden Medla i se~r er and I Pavot - re
scription ' anda took also several vials of Doctor
Pieree's Pellets. I took elght bottles (f,r of
each), and I feel now perfectly cured.." *
I Dr. Pierce's I'elleta cure bilouea.~
MORE COTTON
to the acre at less cost, means
more money.
More Potash
in the Cotton fertilizer improves the
soil ; increases yield-larger profits.
Sei for comr book (free) explainig how to
get these results
GERNAN KAI.I WORKS,
9j Nassau St., New York.
TH i STAT'C D10MO
CRATIC CONVICNTION.
(CoTr NTI ED nOM FInST 1 'MI.)
favorably and recommend that it do
not 1)388.
Second: ltesolulion by Mr. W. J.
Johnson proposing that the primary
be held two weeks sooner, report un
favorably aid recommend that it do
not pass.
Third: In reference to the proposed
amendment of Mr. (. W. E. Sharpe,
your connittee recommend as follows:
After the word 44 masters " on next to
the last line, page 2, insert 1 but not I
for members of the county board of
control of the dispensaries, nor for I
county dispensers," 8o that it will read I
as follows: " Provided, That the
county executive .comuittee of any
countiy shall be at liberty to order a
piimary election for magistrates and
masters, but not for members of the
county board of control of the dispen.
saries, nor for county dispensers."
The various resolutions offered by
Messrs. It. 1. Manning, J. W. (aines
and 1). 11. Magill in regard to changes
im article 6, we have considered them
all carefully as well as the whole sub
ject of a change in the pledge to be
iiven by candidates and we recom
mend an amendmient to said article as
follows: After tbo word 'nomination"
near the end of said ( article, insert
the following: "and each candidate
for the United States Senate and for
tie United States I louse of Rtepresent
atives shall file an addition.d Illdge
that lie will support the political prin
ciples and policies of the party during
the term of office for which he may be
elected, and avo, k in accord with his
Democratic associates in Congress on
all party questions." All pledges shall
be filed on or before 12 o'clock in. of
the day preceding that day fixed by
the State executive committee for the
first campaign meeting.
Senator Tillman also presented the
following, which likewise was adopted
without a wor(1 of instruction or a vote
against, it. Thus was one of the mat
ters supposed to be loaded udisposed of:
Ai ticle XtI of the constitution be
stricken out and the following insertedl
in lien thereof:
Article XI. Before the election in
1902, and each election t~hereafter ex
cept, as herein providled, the State
Democratic executive comimittee shall
app~oint and arrange for the campaign
mecetinmgs to be held ini each county,
not less thani two weeks apart, oiie
of which meetings shall be addressed
only by candidates for State othices
and the other oiily by candlidates for
United Stat-es Senator, Umntedl States
House of Representatives anid circuit
olicitors.
In addition to such campaign meet
ings the county chairman of the re.
spective Congressional districts and ju
dicial circuits shall, when there is more
than one candidlate for either of said
oflices, arrange for and appoint sep
arate campaign meetmngs for tlhbir re.
spective districts or juidicial circuit,
the timie and place of such meetings
to be published in each county, at,
which only the candlidates for said of
fices shalh be invited to address the
people. Provided, That, in any year
in which no candidate for linited
States Senator is to be voted for, the
State executive commiittee may dis.
pense with the accond campaign meet
img it is authoriz'ed to appoint undler
this article.
Senator Trilnlmn movedl the adoption
of the resolutions as he finished read
ing. Therei* was nothing said b~y any
one and3( the vote was taken.
Then it was moved that the con
vention aejourin. Senator May Iield(
mahnagled to get in a resolution thank- 2
ing the~ oflicers of thle conventioni. Col.
.Jones aunnncedf a meeting of the
State committee afterwards, and then
the convention anijournied sine die a
lhttle before II o'clock.
F"ROM A BACHIlIL)If's VI EW.
Auburn hir is what, you marry; red
hair what you inherit.
Widows are clever enough just, be
fore they get too ripe to put,1,hemselves r,
in cold storage.
Whether men1 (10 anything to please5
a woman depends not on whait they (do,
b~ut who dhoes it.
Theli fastest thing ini the world is
E&ttinig into trouble; tile slowest, got- 8
tmg out,.
Ini these (lays a man can take out ini
tiriance against ruaost anyi risk, except -r
being a fool. l
Give a man13 the right kind of wvomarn o"
itd lie will take care of half a dIoz/en f34
f the wrong kind of men. dai
If anybody wants aii hour1 of cirushi- w
nig badness, let, him sit dlown ando read iis
he letters lie saved twenity years he. da
cre, p
Some people are so slow thiey can't, 15
aveni compete with (dead3 men0. ii,
The mlarriage habit is easier for a
nan to break himself of than for a wo.-d
nan. i
A waywardi son says it is a case of die
ove's labor lost wheni hie fails to work reC
hie 01(1 man- Mc
It is easier for a woman to stay ling
'ounlg after forty than to mlake other 110
'
ecople believe she is. Ito
It Is true the oat, donot m makthe *3 C
words that for the first tine Mistresi
Esther had hearkened to, and yet sh4
said no word, but let the white lidi
flutter down over the tell-tale browr
eyes.
Would the end never come? Verily
she was becoming an arch-traitor t<
self, to all maidenhood, as well as t(
her King. And though the old clock kepi
its secret well, it could not shut oul
from the ears of the man hidden with,
in the low musical voice telling thi
newest version of the very oldest stor3
on earth. At last, when the voices hat]
sunk to an indistinct murmur, aul
there had come a little silence to be
translated as he would, jealousy got the
better of pritdence. lie scorned tc
owe his life to her, this Tory Light-o'.
love that but held him there to tortur
the very heart from his bosom. St
little a time, and the glorious head had
lain on his breast, and now the dark.
ness hid what must be a repetitior
with her Tory lover. Oh! The jade,
ilis hand was lifted to make knowi1
his presence when again, the blare o
the bugles sounded across the river
instantly there was a stir in the hal
below, while Lansing held his breath
the mere force of habit rendering hin
quiet, although the passion of rage wai
shaking him from head to foot. Ther
was a whispered farewell, and thei
the Captain's voice right beneath him
" The clock has stopped."
Mlistress E.sther went white to thi
roots of her hair, and all the bloo
rushed to her heart, leaving her fain
and sick, but the darkness hid he
agitation, and the gay laugh ripples
lightly as she replied: " Oh, Captain
You are a sad flatterer, 1 do protest
That was a very pretty compliment
but the clock is not to blame. It ha
given good notice that it no longe
guards the hour. I am this day ex
pecting the smith, but he has faileo
me, and 'twere well, as that mischiev
ous page of mine must needs meddli
with the )endulum, and to keep
froim his lngers I have locked it si
well that I have lost the key. Yo1
will judge me a careless housewife ii
very truth, but there are many thing
in this vast house to burden the mini
of one poor maid," and Mistress Esthe
sent a glance from under her lou
lashes that rendered the Captain mor
fain than ever to lift the burden o
Gordon Hall from the shoulders of it
fair owner.
His men had formed in the i venue
and there was no excuse for a longe
delay, so the Captain backed lingei
ingly down the steps, his sword a jiu
gle, and the handsome head bared ii
the gloaming. With deliberate ease h
mounted, andi away down the avenu
turning in the saddle as long as th
blue brocade trailed over the stoneE
and Mistress Esther took car, to us
10 unseemly haste, but waited unti
the red was blended gray, and the las
lilt of song had (lied away ere sh
mounted the stairs and turned the key
Lansing stepped forth from the case
his eyes blazing with pent up wrath
but ere he could say the words tha
must have been fatal to that loyi
loving heart, two white arms wer
ilung about his neck, and the swee
race nestled against, his shoulder.
"For you, for you, I did it, and nos
may God forgive me the lies that
have told this dlay, and the making
shuttle cock of a good muan's heart.
anm traitor to all b~ut you, traitor to my
self, and my king, for the sake of th
sweetest, love that e'er a maid hat.
known. Tkhy country be my country
tiy Washington my king, or what yo
will make of him, so long as Gu;
Lansiing's good right arm is mine."
With a prayer of thankfulness fo
the words left unsaid, lie held he
close and there was silence where n
wordl avails.
1111 ARtP ANi) VOL-CA NOES
fcHe aualnates on Catastropi,
ait St. Pierre and( Tells of HI
A thanlia Constitutioni.
sIt is a litting time to think about vo
I cantoes, earthqrakes and othber interma
and infernal things that are going o
in the bowels of the earth. We ca
see up~ward and outward to the star
> and pllanets for millions and billion
of miles, but the inside of this litti
world is all unknown. We live upoi
its crust and eat and sleep and danc
and prance andl fight, and talk war an
politics and~ trusts with no thought o
how near we are to the fires that ar
burning uinder us nor when they wil
break out, andl consume us all, as the
certainly will some time according t<
Scripture. Those infernal fires havi
been burning for thousands of years
and the mystery is, why they have noi
burnedl to the surface long before this,
Where dhoes the heat all go, and where
'are the escapes-the chimneys--or. the
~moke andl the ashes and lava? Surel3
these few volcanoes can't discharge ii
ill. T'he word volcano, or vulcano, as
it, usedl to be called, comes from Vul
can, the god of fIre, and the ancients
believed that the 0old fellow had hisi
shops and furnaces (Iowa there, andl
sometimes when he blowed the bellows
too hard the fIre bursted out through a
hole in some mountain and the melted
rock spouted up and run over the tank
and washed down in the for~n of lava,
which is another Latin word and means
to wash. Volcanoes are Vuhcan's chim-n
neys, andl as far back as we have his
tory sacredl or profane these chimneys
have had their perlodic dlischarges.
Siome writers believe that t~here was
one of these not, far from Sodom and
Gomorrah, aiid those cities were de.
stroyedl just like Pompeii and Hercu
ianeumn, or more recently like St. Pierre
im Martinique.
A few years ago two of my boys took
.a sea voyage from New York to Trini
.ad and stopped at all of those little
islands and historic points. They told
us of Martimique, where the Empress
.Josephine was born and lived until she
was 15 years old and whose beautiful
,monunment they saw. Unhappy lady!
'I'he world is st~ill weeping for lier.
Tlhey climbed the heights of this same
volcano and looked (town into its
crater, for it, was quiet, and peaceful
and1( had not had an eruption for lIfty
years, The lslandl Is small, very small,
no qthate as large as iBaitow County,
tiona of 180,000 people ~.h fly Indians,
negroes and Chinese. The. whites
numbered lss ta 10,00,o wo
man, but it haa much to do with hi
standing In society.
Some women are so fair minded thi
when they know they were in tb
wrong they will accept an apology froi
you for it.
A foolish sower of wild oats maki
a wise reaper of tame oats.
E.,very woman believes the nic
things she thinks she roads about hei
self in her mirror.
A woman can be happy withoi
mathematics and logic, but she slinm
into despair without sentimient an
poetry.
A woman who could sit ovi her ha
when she was a girl is the same o
who had wavy curls till sle was sie
wiLh fe-er.
Bring a girl up to think she shoul
marry a rich man and you will L
lucky if s*he doesn't run 'away with
poor one who is a bigamist.
Neglect is a great factor in preven
ing the (levelopment of trees, Tiin
hardly realizoel till careful compar
sons are matio. In an orchar(d tha
had been carefully handled a part wt
allowed to lie for a number of yeai
without care, allowing the grass t
grow around the trees, decreasing Lit
the leaf surface 44 per cent. Thi
means that only 50 per cent. as inuc
rood could be elaborated for the prc
luction of fruit and wood as woul
tave been the case had tite orchar
)eon kept free from grass. In a grow
ng orchard the grass being allowed t,
,row diminished the growth over :
ior cent.-Fu(rmer's Recview.
" George," the sweet girl plendot
you simply must (lye your hair.''
" Itidiculousl" exclainmic-l Mr. To%
load, her liance.
" No, it isn't. A fortune teller tolt
tie today I'd marry a dark-haire
Bronchitis
"I have kept Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral in my house for a great many
years. It is the best medicine in
the world for coughs and colds."
,1. C. Williams, Attica, N. Y.
All serious lung
troubles begin with a
tickling in the throat.
You can stop this at first
in a single night with
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
Use it also for bronchitis,
consumption, hard colds,
and for coughs of all kinds.
Three sites: 2Sc., Soc., Si. All drugglsts.
Consult your 10octor. It Ie says tako it.
tal k t. t ti . fn t tak it telo ktno t
Southern Railway,
areatest Southern System
Wnt:'iKIt1.E OF TRIAINS AT 'iREENVILIMt 5, C
(In etfect J1anuary 1th, 19)02)
Tlrains leave Greeniville, A & C lDepot:
I 25 a mn, No 35, (daily) linIted States F'ai
Mall. F'or Atlanta, IBirminighan
M emphis, Montgomery, New Orleani
Chattanooga, Macon, etc. Throug
Pllman Stleepera for A tlanta, Hit
minighamn, Montgomery, Mobile, ati
New Orleans, connectinig at A tlani
with through!t Pullrr ana sleepers it
C hicago, Ilhattanxoogat, Cintci nnfat
and Katnsas City.
1 a mn, No 36 (daily) t'nited States Fat
Mall, for Charlotte, Richmont
Washtinigton, New York, and th
IEast. TJhrough Pitllman sleepera
Rtichmond, WVashin gton, Haltimnori
.Philad elpuhia, anid New York. it
tng cars.
S00 a m, No 618 (except Sunday), mixed lc
cal train for Hodges, arriving 11od
ges 2 0 pim.
I 40 a m, No 12 (daily), for(Columibla, Chat
leston, and1 intermediate pointls.
I 3(0 a m, No 39 (daily). A tlanta and Nes
York Exprese, for Atlanta, Macon:
Birmingham, etc. Clone connection
at Atlanita for all pointn South~ an<
West. Pullman sleeper to Atlanta
Also, each TVuesday, Thursday an;
Saturday through Pullman Touris
car to 8an Francisco without change
via Atlanta, Montgomiery andc Nevi
Orleans.
.2 30 p m, No 37, (daily) Washin gioni 3
Southwestern Limited. Solid Pullhl
man tralin of finest equipment. Con
nections at Atlainta for all p)oinlt.
Tlhrough seepers for Macon, Mont
gemery, Mobile, New Orleans, itir
muinghiam, Memphis. Also eiach
uda.Wedriesday and F"riday
Pullman compartment car throughi
to New Orleans, via Atlanta and
Montgomery. D)ining care.
35 p m, No 12 (daIly), Local Ex press for
Spartainburg, Charlotte. lianville,
Richmond and intermedliat e ponts.
30 p m, No 11 ((daity), Local Express for
Atlanta. with cilose con nectionsa at
Atlanta for all points South anid
West ; Chattanooga, etc.
20) p in. No :18 (daily). Washingtoin &
Souithwesterin Limited. Bolid I'ull.
main train to Washington, Baltimore,
Piilad elphui ia and New York.
Through Pullman sleepers to New
York via lDanvill, Lynchblurg, Wash
ington, etc. P'ullmant (?omnpari menlt
car to New York each 'ITesday, F'ri
clay and Bunday. Iting cars.
hr>5 p mn, No 410 ((daity), A tlanta and New
York Express, for Charlotte, iDan
ville, Norfolk, Rtichmond, Washing
ton and the E~ast. Through Pul I
man slee iers. Greenville to Wash
inigton ; Charlotte to Norfolk and
Richmond.
20 p mn, No 10 (daily), The IExposition
Flyer, for Cohtmin ua, Charleston, etc.
T1hrougut Pullmn sleeping cars,
Green yfIle to Charleston.
A INS AiRIivE uttRENylie. ( A A C lDepot )
md, D~anville, Charlotte. 8p artanburig,
3. o 315, fast mal, daily, 120)a m ; No
ex press, daIly, II 25 a m; No 37, limited,
ity,12 5 pm ;No hi, local, daily, 41 25 lim,
rmAtlan ta anud pointts l'outh amid
est, No .'0, fast mall, (daily. 5 35 a am ; No.
local, daily, 2 40 n mn, N4o :38.1 mited.
Ily, 5 15 p m ; Ni) 40, ex press, dlaity, 5 50
Ii.
4'rom Charleston, (Columbnia, etc. Ni)
l'xpositioni Flyer, daily, 11 20 a mn; Nio
local. (tally, 4 25 > am.
''rom flodges.8 S , mixed, except 8un.
7.3 00 p m.
fery low rates to (Charleston. Trhrouagh
eper to Charlestoni. WIter tourIst
<ets now oii sale to all tourist pinlts at,
uced rates,
'or further Information apply to J I)
[lee, P'assenger and Tick et Agen t, W ash
tonSt,(Greenville,8 0 ; Frank H Gait
i, 3rd V P' & U MI, Washington, I) C; S
Elardwlck, (O P A, Washington, O) C;
t W Huift, Dilv Pass Agt, Charleston,
:W H Taylee, A 0 1? A, Atlanta, nI.
it
0
1- 71- For I
I. ~ 5~7)~~h The_
ir
AVegetablePreparationror As
simfilating lihe Food andRegula -
ting he Stomachs aBowels of
-Bea
141
Promotes Digeslion.Cheerful
- ness and Rest.Contains neither
A , Opiumorpine nor Minral. ()
- NO Nr NA c c)TxC.
s -avv aeouald.witamfmm
A/x..tenna.,
8 diAke &vd,
FM&r .Jred -
A perfecl Renmedy for Constipa
tion , Sour StomachDiarhiea
) Woris ,C on vulsionis,Feveish -
iess md LOSS OF SLIEP.
FacSimite Sigiature or
SNEW YOIK.
LXACT COPY OF WRAPPER.
THE Cl
Southeastern
Lime and Cement Company,
276 Eitt Bay, Chavrston. S C.
Hleautiarters for Liine. ('etetl, Plaster,
I'aint, OiNl and Varnishes.
Dealers in Hair, Terra Cotta Pipe,
lloofing, Sheathing Papers, and all classes
of Building Material.
Se ing at
Everyt i
t
4,-a
Cari'
''""e' " Owaigus o iit mak of) n o I leI ( .Ia
Ctdeakrand ebe, Suorrads, Bhuthrn
part, proantAbrsnluproSic
Thel p ekon b i.liese and '(aI~ i iossi r ty4u~ weg
do urown wok. e id sel any hiiIin 4. haviie4'i
aInInreasen of all ii1t.Wheni int m-enii (Ii
bIid t saee the peope; whethr.i ihey wr~ilie ).i
Corne o r, 14 i4' i v er V andI i. Ilck4on SteiIeii(;s. lii
Wt Aii i/'l-:i W~n. Will I s~l:~ ig'iI:v.f
WHITE- &
MAR BLE AND G
kniown tol the tradte aniel (iruploy 1no14 ii
1.4 fii. lth tihe work.
)4)4urs for Ii'Irole,
1fI'ITE & O
IVY M. MAULDIN, A
A ttortny at Law
Pickens.8,. 0,
Practico in all thetoujrts.
Om(ico over Earle's D~rug Store _
DR. J. P. CARLISLE ~I '
GIroenville, S. C.
Office over Addiseons Drug store.iP 't(.
a n1 0 na 'i-atl ice
STORIA
nfants and Children.
Kind You Have
ways Bought%
rs the
Lature
f
In
' In
Use
For Over.
hirty Years
STORIA
NTAUR COMPANY. HEW VOnR CITY.
Cost!
ies,
ns and Wagonis
rifice!
r it, bu t eouo ia i Bee b'yJi
Stii, iligh (radle Wao6 h
boro, k 'l& alori aini Chatttaitooga.
da ald we ~igoi ngtse
iir biii. we hiave a few bit rgkins
le noiil seer us. W are-aay
k McBRAY$R,
wil, x. WHflT
4 CO
hiEI tldress w || bring at niu
a lo n l, vea the lowest
DESNBABB~~
wtor deq Nul er''
I,! bUN.
-)II,~t ORtEENVJLLE, N.* c
in al l9 QCOlrte: Sunta a.,.a

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