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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, June 05, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journal
PICKENS S. 0
An Incident At
Heaver Ik c.
There are numerous Beaver Lakej
in the United States, but of the num
ber there is but one whici has its hea
at a city- ---a city which sets like a bowt
of ribbon with its enids hanging rag
gedly on either side. This particulai
city has a mayor whose name is Cad
gers, a(1 whose avoirdupois is tremen
dous. It also has a city hall which
might be placed entire in a Now Eng
land woodshed and still leave rooni for
a winter's supply of wood. And it
has a corporate heart, which is out of
all proportion to its corporate body,
and to moral standard which is subject
to suspiciOn.
One November day, when the lirst
gale of the new season was sweeping
across the lake from the ice regions
not many miles away, i womian alight
ed from the stage at the door of the
postollice in this city and inquired of
the postmaster, who came in person to
receive the mail, whether or not he
could direct her to the hotel or board
ing place where Jaimes (iflord was
staying. Whereuploll the ollicial's
mouth droliped open, and he stared at
her for so long i time that pink spots
appeared on the woman's thin checks,
aid the soft expression i her brown
eyes gave place to the hard expression
of auger.
I W1y, yes, aitalm,'' he said ait last,
noting these signals anllt recognizilg;
there import, " I heard there was a
man of that nam1111e here aI while ago,
but he never called for his mail, and 1
never saw himl), and I couldn't. say
where he might he stopping now, and
----and I reckon yon'd better m'ike ii
quiries at the mayor's ttlice."
le pointed the way to the city hall,
watched the womuan draw her thread
bare shawl more closely about her
shoul(lers, and re-cntered1 his place of
business, draggig the leathern pouch
behind him. t'uriously eloulgh his
forehead was damp with sweat.
S'ihat was nothing sholrt of an in
spiir"at1io of iine that seniing her
down to ('atdCe'. he told himself
drawing a long breath t Cadg ers '11
know how to handle her, but mlie
Lord. I'd rather light it regiment of
drunk Indians than braek bald news to
a1 woliall.
Meanwhile the woman was entering
the nayor's ottiee, aid the ponderous
Cadgers was turllg slowly about to
greet her. ('adgers never displayed pre
eipitation in any of his mayoral func
tions, partially for the reason that it
was physically incouvenient for him
to do so, and partially because he hadl
a high and litting regard for the dignlity
of his position. 1le waived the woman
gracetully to a box by the stove, and
listened attentively to her question.
Where are you from, madam?" hI
asked bluntly.
" From Bluie River Falls,"' she re,
plied.
"And the postmaster, y'ou say, sent1
you to inie?'"
'' Theni he is a1 con1foundiied coward,
and i'm sorry I signed his petition.
What, may I ask, is tis .James liif
ford's relationi to youi? Maybe now lhe's
owmng you money for' board or sonme
thing like that?"'
- o, aid thie wVomanlI after a mio
ient of hiesitat ion, i" In-I --we're
prouuisedl to each othier."
"OhI" Th 'ligh of hope1) that hiad
spread over the miayor's coilmitenancle
wats e.xtinguiished. witho(uit a1 the.ker. 11ie
druimmedt deliber1ately with his fat (inl
gers upon01 his knees, positive evuiec
that his nerves wvere vibratimg. lie
cleared his throat. " Miadamn, thert
was31 a gang oh men here some hitth
time ago enlgalged ill ectinhg 3an ottiet
for the 1Dogstar I,nmllber' (i'ompanIy
which building y'ou may13 have o'bserved
niear the wharfh. While liere theil
niumber wats constant11ly being mcreasedl
and( reCduIced as thle exigencies of' the
comUpanyV's vatrious other enterprises
perimited. Th'ie companiiy's mn!, I
I have been informed are under'1 annu.
al contract."
Jim's co:atract wais for' a year, bnt it
expiredl last week, and1( he waIs not ini
teninig to reneIIw it. 11ie thIought he(
could pick iup 0(dd jobs to keep blim go
inig till sprmng, when he'll have a tgoodh
p11acc dlown at St. Maim k. It's btr'Linge
hie isn't here.''
'rhe mlayor' dlrummied more vigorous
ly. ' This is a very uncertain world,
[madam1,'' lhe observed; "it is, to tell
tetruth, all-tired( uncertaiin. Somec
of (lie strangest things ini it 11re not so
strange when thie ad(jOining and1( aIbit
ting circumstanc< 5 are known-.~ahem t1
.Somne qualhty in his tone or in the
expression Of his eyes Caused (lie we.
man to lean forward and catch bei
breath sharply.
" 0, sir, what Is it? D)on't be afrait
to tell me. What has happened (<
Jim ?"'
" Madam, to hesitate longer woub
be iujust and cruel. Be brave
madam, I will tell you. Your love:
fell into the lake last W ednesday, th<
day of his arrival here. No one say
him when he fell. But his jacket an<
vest were found on the wharf, an<
were identified by the other workmen
The gang left here (lie following (18y
since which time we have spared n
effort to recover the remains of the ur
fortunate man. In fact, we are no1
awaiting the arrival of a profession
body-finder from Blue River Falls, t
obtain whoso services we have suil
* ~ scribed a fund. You will admit,
think, that we are endeavoi.ing to (d
our full duty as Christians In the pr-en
ie. Bear up, madaru, bear Up)!"
The woman rose to her feet, evideni
ly to seek the open air. Half wayt
the door she staggered andl fell pros
trate. An hour later she was m be
at the mayor's home, and Mrs. Cadgui
was ministering to her deeds.
Another day came, and with it tE
-undertaking without delay, for the gal
fom t ue north was doing Its work an
~he lak. was freezing over. Whei
darkness closed in he had accomplish
o od nothing.
After supper he called at the mayor'
residence to deliver his report as agreec
upon. The report, being brief, wa
briefly delivered, and he was button
ing his rough coat preparatory to do
parture when Cadgers placed a han(
upon his arm.
" Mr. D)awson," said he, " our do
sire to recover the body of that un
fortunate man has become, owing t<
events which have since transpired
more earnest even than it was when
we accepted your proposition. IIy
gienic and hupanitarian motives have
been augmented by sentimental ones.
A bruised and bleeding heart is nlow
one of the considerations we have to
reckon with. Step this way, please."
Ile led the dredger into an adjofning
room, where the woman and Mrs Uad
gers set by a table. lie opened his
mouth to express the formality com
monly incidental to the introduction of
a gentleman to a lady. His mouth re
mainecd open, soundless. ('radually
the benignity upon his countenance
faded away. Conflicting emotions
beset and bewildered hiim as he ob
served the woman, uttering a cry of
joy, rush forward and throw her arms
about the dredger's neck. h'lhe eml
brace was a lengthy one, for the
dredger seemed its desirous of pro
longing it as the woman, and during
its Continuance the mayor re. overedl
his poise somewhat.
' It appears," he remarked, dryly,
" that you two people are already
slightly acquainted. I an, it is per
hiaps, needless to inform you, rather
surprised. Mr. -e --.1 Dawson, will you
do me the kindness to explain?"
The dredger was visibly embarrass
ed. lIe looked at the womlau, whose
hand he was fonding, then at the ceil
ing, then at the floor. At lust lie look
ed at the mayor and grinned.
'' I supose I may as well make a
clean breast of it," he said. '' It was
a joke inl the beginning. Some of the
men in the gang I had been working
with were forever playing practical
jokes, and I'd seemed to be a particu
lar favorite as a butt. I made up my
mind to get even. So that day, when
my contract expired, I left my jacket
and vest on the wharf while the others
were at grub. Then i crawled under
the wharf and covered myself with
boards and waited for the joke to work.
It worked better even than I thought
it would. But I heard the men say so
many nice things about, me, after they
had made up their minds I'd con
miitted suicide because of a disappoint
ment in love, that I was ashanied to
come out and give 'eml the horse
laugh."
" Very considerate of you," muir
nureti the mayor.
that. Anyway, I enjoy it. Most men
have to die before folks say nice things
about 'em. I was 'specially pleaSedl
with your own woris. Your litti
speech, telling of the sorrow you felt
in the death of even a stranger, wa
very nice."
sI am rashly impetuous at tiues"
(adgers .frowned heavily--" and givc
utterance to sentiments that do m
small credit. I 'roceed , if you please.'
"Well, I was comf oiltable Iiunder Llin
wharf. The weather was warmi, the~
light was good and I chanced to havi
a novel in my pistol Pocket. I stayei
there till dark, when I crawled out an<
footed it to Arcticville, where I took r
train for Ilhue River Falls to aee my
girl. She wasni't there. The folke
said she hiad gone away somewhere te
visit, after having a scrap with her
brother, wh'o she'd beeni living with.'
Tihe wonimn spoke suddenly. "' iIe
tuirnce me out, J1mm, after he'ud hit me
in the face, because I wouldn't marry
that Ifrind o f hiis, Tip Welon. I
didni'tI know what else to do, b,ut come
to1 you. I knew you intended to come
here. So I wrote to you, saying I was
conuing, and thien I caime. Oh, .Jimn,
She wept softly , clinging to hi' hand.
" There, there, L iz, it's all right
now." H-Ie bent awkwardly and kissed
her. " I suLpp)oMe the letter is in the
posttotice now. I was here only a (lay.
But as I was albout to say''-turning to
< adgers- "I read in the papers about
miy suiceidie, amid ab)out the efforts that
were lbeing imade to recover my re
mnainis, and I said to myself that maybe
I ('oub11 get three or four clay's work at,
goodl pay dragging for 'em."'
"A mani would naturally wish to re.
c'over his own remains," musedl the
mi ayor.
" So I wroate you offering to take on
the job) for live dollars a day and 'hnd
myself, ando you1 agreed. 'Twas a dlare
devil thing for mec to do, but I needed
the money, and it looked as if it would
go through. I reckon 'twvould have,
too, if- -_
& 'adgers raised his hand, palm out
ward. " Enough,'" he said solemnly
and in hIi deepest bass. " P?ermit mec
to inform you, sir, that it would not
haive gone through. TIhe fund which
was subscribed to reimburse you in the
premises has net been collected.
Furthermore it is not collectable.
There are upon the paper the names
of no responsible citizens. I have been
somewhat worried as to the manner in
which I would set forth this fact, t,o
you when the moment of sett,lemient
,should arrive. It is needless to say
r while 1 am deeply grieved and patined
that anyone should trille as you have
r trilled with the tenets of the higher
1 moral law that I am much relieved in
1 mind."
.lHe raised the other hand and rolled
,his eyes upward.
o " Bless you, in:y children," he m
-bled.
& And the following night t,he One
di hundred and twelve citizens of Boavem
0 Lake witnessed a wedding at, the rec,
i- idence of the mayor, and the bride and~
I groom were made much of, whiict
0 probably would not have been the cast(
m- had tbe corporate heart been smallsi
or had the corporate moral siandart
-been less subject to suspicion.
CASTORIA
e , Fr InfAnto and Children.
r The KinG You Have Always Bought
- WA'TERSON'S AIVICE
To TIILL MlAN.
3
The Kentucky l'litor Sees a
Jekyl anue Jlyde Nature in tie A
SotI: Carolintt Senator.
'The Loti8vi11 (ourior-Journal.
Of the triumivirs, Clay, Webster and
Calhoun, who during th3 critical pe
rio( of sectional agitation lying be
tween the blissouri comupromise of
I820, and the compromise measuro of
1850, variously divided the a iuiration
of the people, Calhoun easily led in
the perfoction of his intellectual and
ethical structure. liu possessed not
the imagination of Webster nor the
magnetism of Clay; but to a mind
richly stored and rightly trained, and
a logical power never surpassed, he
united i coi, manding personality;
Doric in its simplicity; Supported by
private virtues to which neither Mr.
Clay nor Ar. Webster could hold a
candle. .ie was undoubtedly the
chastest public mtan America has yet
produced, not exceptng Vashington,
nor forgetting l.incoln; the incarna.
tion of pure reason and pure morals.
Ar. Calhoun was a leader of men,
not a follower. HIe was a publicist
of original ideas, a constructive states.
luau. Although a doctrinaire, lie Was
a man of affairs, and whether in the
war ollice, or upon the floor of the
Senate, he showed himself equal alike t
to the work of administration and to "
the exigencies of debate. Ilis cOi rago
was undaunted, but restrained by a
self-possessioni which never tor a mio- i
mount lkst its dignity. Among his col- y
leagues he was respected as nionle other I
was. lie stood in his time, and lie "t
stands in history, as the embodiment
of the rarest type known to our frail r
hunmanity, a superb manhood, uniting 't
in itself the too often conflicting ele
nints of genius nand character. Yet -
was it Air. Calhoun's strange destiny
to become the central ligure, if not
the author, of a series of errors of
judgnent anz?d intellectual misconcep
tion, ultimately visiting upon the
South an Illiad of woes. r
That negro labor was in(lispensable 1
to the prolitable cultivation of cotton,
bugar and rice, and that, therefore, the
institution of African slavery was es
sential to the well being of the South
ern States of the lI nion;
That the government was it compact I
of independent sovereignties, each hav
ing the right to nullify the laws of
Congress and to withdraw from the
Union at its own will, involving the
idea and doctrine of peaceful seces
sion;
These we ec the two cardinal mis
takes to which this noble and great
mind dedical ed all its extraordinary
forces; deeply layimg the foundation
for a war ot sections disastrous in its
consequences to the interests dear to
his heart, valued the Union, hated bar
barism and cruelty, and in his own
life, realized the most ascetic ideals
a'l exaltedi Puritansm. With all his
gifts of intellect and culture, ie was a
p)roviaciall. Educated at Yale, he de
tected, perhaps he exaggerated, the
commercialism which even then was
beinning to corrode the public life and
coniscienrce of that, widle-awake anid go
ahead section. Ile dlislikedl travel.
lie enjoyed the repose, the seignory,
of the planrtationr. IIis migrations
from the (liy of his entrance to Con
gress to his mortal exit, from the
scene, had lain between his home in
South Carolina andl Washingt.on city.
If het had gone abroad lie would have
seen that the trend of enlightened
thought was set against slavery and lie
would have known that, it could not
be maintained for long in a few States
lying upon the South Atlantic sea
board( of the Un1ited States. iIe would
have given hris gi eat intel!ect to the
fInding of some way to adjtist the inisti
tution of slavery to the adhvair'in1g I
movemrent of the modlern world. ilis
failure to see, to know andl to do costC
the South~ dearly, unless we are to con.r
sider all that hialppens as p)reordIainiedl
and from thre beginning of time inevi- I
table.t
South Carolina justly reveres the
memory of Calhoun; nor holds1 him an-a
swerable for that whlich only a suer,
inspliredl of God, could have forecast l
andl avertedl. The archaic pile lie rear- e
edl out of lims own high consciousness ~
p)roved but, the fabric of a visioni. It
was as the republic of l'lato. The a'
beautiful mind, the noble purpose,
that, while lie lived, gave it life and
light, remain; and, even as the
stranger wanders aimlessly among the
dlesolate shrines of a ghostly p)ast-the U
crumbling walls, the shipless wharves, t
the empty marts, the very familiar 0
household lowers of chivalry torn fronm
the lintel-the spirit of honor and duty ~
andl love brood in the air about him,
whilst from the rice lield andl the cot
ton p)atch, that ino miore eho the song
of a blissful if ignorant, content, conmes
a voice saying, " The story is not yet
101(1 to the end(." 'I
A little less than three years before
John Caldwell Calhoun dliedl in Wash- 'I
ington city, his harness on his back,
there was born :n Edgefleid, S. C., a
baby hoy, dlestinedh to p)lay a part andl
cut a ligure in the public lifo of the ci
Palmetto State, and to occupy the seat Ir
in the Senate of the tJnuited States 5<
which Calhoun had tilled so long; a Im
farmer's boy, as Calhoun was, and his t(
name was Benjamin Ryarn Tillman. L
[Pursuirng the restless life of this
stormy petrel of contemporary politics, a
we prefer to believe that, two baby mn
Tillmains were born that 11th of A u- c<
gust,, 1817; one with a pitchfork, the vi
other with a dharning nleedIlo; both wit,h te
a rattle; for it is not easy to reconcile te
Tillman, thre consetructivo statesman of W
schools and( lndustries--..the Tillman of L
the darrning needle mending South
Carolina's stockings-.t,he successful mr
author of the grcatest, practical moral (I
Innovation of modern times, the (hiS. A
pensary systemn.-and the Tillman of 13
knock down and drag out politics, t,he
I 'illman of the pitchfork. Each of us
doubtless has within himself NAme
thing of the Jekyl and the Uyde. a
Why not Benjamin RLyani Tihimanr? i
Was it niot Jokyl who studied und(er ia
Galphin, who, thourgh but a child, on
lst.ed for a soldier and stricken with M
half blindness, su?trd the torments E
and horrors of the~ last year of the Con-~
federacy, returning to ain impoverIshed
homestead to fo,llow the plow durig
the awful (lays of rcconstruct.lon, andkI.
gettIng a few pots and pans toge..r r
CIIsIiei1Cs
,re a benefit to healthy women. But to
'outen who are suffering from diseases
ecular to their sex they are an injury.
hen there is weak back or bearing
own paitts, sideache or other indications
of womanly weak
ness, exercise can
only aggravate the
coidition. The
womanly health must
be first restored be
fore strength can be
developed by exer
clse.
Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription
makes weak women
strong and sick
women well. It does
this by healing the
womanly diseases
which undermine the
general health. It
stops the drains that
weaken wonen,heals
inflammation and ul
ceration and cures
fenmale weakness.
I Wleit I first cout
tin e t c el using Doctor
l'ierce's edi c in ies ,"
writes MIrs. George A.
Strotig, of Ganuevoort,
Saratoga Co., N. Y., "I
was siTeritng froim fe
tuale weak iess, it dis
agreeble diain.hearittg
down laiis. weak and
red feoitig nil the timie. I draggel :tiroitid ill
at way for two y'ears, ant(d I tgait takiig your
ediciuie. After taking first bottle I >egatt to
el better. I took four bottles of D)r. I'teree's
ivorite I'resctiptiott, two of ' Ooldtit Medical
iscovery,' onte vial ol ' i'leasault Pelltts,' also
.ea one )ottle of I)r. Sage's Catarilit Rtintely.
ow I 'eel like a new person. I cin't thiatink
nti etingh for yottr kiuni advice and the good
ir ne"dicitte has iouic mne.
"I have a sister who is taking you- nedicitte
aid it is helpinig her-."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets promote
'gnlarity of the bowels, and assist the
ctiot of "Favorite l'rescript'on." No
ther laxative shotild be used -ith Dr.
ieree's Medicines.
Io married Sallie Sta ke? Surely it
tust have been, it was; whilst the
illmulan that swooped down from the
ills upon the bluebloods of the old
egime, and sent both llampton and
lutlor to grass, and raised so much
elI to the square inch generally, was
lyde I
Everybody in Washington person
Ily likes this brittle, brusque gentle
lat of the pitchfolk. It is said the
itchfork is sometimes padded with
elvet. In his private life '1'il lmau is
s virtuous and clent, as Calhoun was.
Is integrity, as his courage, is un
hallanged. IHis abilities show for
hemselves. Why should such a man,
vith his opportunities for gocd, his
tower for harm, not put himself
broughi a course of introspection,
vhy shodi he not begin to restrain
ilmself? That fracas in the Senate
ught to have been a ilash of lightning
ndicating the situation as it concerns
tim Individually. Ilonestly, he was
tcking to smoke out a rat. Ile did
t, but why place himself on an equal.
ty with the rat? One can alwaya
ight. ()f all things a tight is the
hing that cannot, will not get away
rom us unless we so let it. But in
olitics, lighting is a mighty poor busi.
tess. ()ne has to kill so many adver.
aries, and1(, though Ite kill at thousar d.
nec lie loses a battle, it is
.- -gooidbye3, my liney,
Good evenin', Mary .Jane."
It is much bettor to give and take:
.o live and let live. Try it, lien Till.
nan!
And so it, is that, addlressing thtit
turdy, pugnuacious, tupright, man, ae
me brother to another, though as ai
'lder to a youniger, we say, quit, youi
'oolishness, discipline youtr intellect
mdn your tempecr, and keeping youm
)itchfiork handly, reserve it for enter
encies. Foraker is by nature a sweet
eollow; and, even Lodge is not so bad
f you fumigate the premises. TJhtey
re p)rofessional pol itiLians-states..
natn-like bunko steeretrs--spread eagle
ard sharps-and they iplay youl, (dear
>oy, for a farmer, as you are I Learn
ome of the tricks of trade, if not, for
rolit, at least for p)rotectiont. Snatch
heo ilag out, of their hands--they have
o more right to it than you have
nd, after smuggmng their faces with
La folds, swipe the staff off over their
stonishedl craniumits. Leave the nig
or to simmer in htis jtuice, but mop
hie floor with Lodge's cant, abouit re~
iont anid civihz'iation,, antd with For
ker's biucomb)e ab)out the bo0ys in
lue !The pitchtfork is all right, but,
o mnot always use the pitchfork.
Andi, linally, Senator, not mterely in
outh Carolina, bt,t in Democratic
arty councils generally, try the vir
ies of' sweet oil. Throw the nasty
1(d bottle of vit,ro' out of the wintdow.
en ounice of sweet is worth a pound
f sour; anid you cani afford it. Your
ame antd fame its a lighter are safe.
'ou have conme to your kingdom.
,ordl it, if you please, but lord it like
kinig I
liF CA.3II'A IGN .llIETiING.
lie Staite heioeratic ICxec,.
t ive Coman itteec A,rrtanges thle
SchledulesC.
The sub committee of the State D)emo
'atic executive committee met In Co
mnbla on the '26th Inst. and adopted the
hedules for the two Betsi of campaIgn
cetinigs as provided in the amendment
the constitution whIch was adopted at
e recent convention of the p arty.
Upon motion of Governor M c8weency,
e chtairmian anid secretary are to notify
e county chairmen of the campaign
cetings and reqjuest them to take into
nsideration the candidates who will
sit the counties by appointing commit.
es and designating homes for the en
rtainment 'of the candidates, which
as adopted. Upon motion of Mr. DBcase
o assessments for candidates were hlxed
o samte as last year, and are as follows:
United States Senators and Congress
Cmn, $50 ; Governor $50 ; Lieutenant
overnor $12 50; Adjuitantt General $25.
ii other State ollcers $37 50 The coun
assessments are as heretofore in
'oportlon to their representation In the
igislature.
Candidates for the United States Son
e and House of 1Representatives, D)em.
iratic party of South Carolina, 1902,
ill attend the following campaigni
eotings:.
Cyliumbia, Tuesday, June 17 ; Camden,
eodneeday, June 18; Chesterfild,
ridey, June 20 ; Bonnettsvllle, Monday,
tne'48 ; Blishopvillo, Tuesday June
arl tttonL Wednesday, June 25;
lcithc. Thursday, June 20; Marion,
riday, June 27; Conway, Monda y,Jun6
4; 'torgeown, Wednesdhy Jlyi 2,
i'neean F..iday . J .l 4; Mok . or
nor, Monday, July 7; Manning, Tuesday,
July 8; Sumter, Wednesday, July 9;
Orangeburg, Thursday, July 10; Bam
berg, Friday, July 11; Georges,,Saturday,
July 12; oharleston, Tuesday, July 15;
Walterboro, Wednesday, July 16; Deau
fort, Friday, July 18; Sanpton, Satur
day, July 19; Barnwell, Tuesday, July
22; Aiken, Wednesday July 28; Edge
field, Thursday, July 24; Saluda,
Saturday, July 26; Lexington, Mon
day, July 28; Newberry, Tuesday,
July 29 ; Laurens, Thursday, July
31 ; Greenville, Friday, August 1;
Pickens, Saturday, August 2; Wal
halla, Monday, August 4; Anderson,
Tuesday, August 5; Abbeville, Friday,
August 8; Greenwood, Saturday, August
9; Union, Tuesday, August 12; Spartan
burg, Wednesday, August 13; GatTney,
Thursday, August 14; Yorkville, Satur
day, August 1;; Lancaster, Tues
day, August 19; Chester, Wednesday,
August 20; Winnsboro, Thursday,
August 21.
Campaign schedule for candidates for
State ofices of the Democratic party of
South Carolina for 1902:
Sumter, Tuesday, June 17; Orange
burg, Wednesdiy, June 18; Bamberg,
Thursday, June 19; Georges, Friday,
June 20; Charleston, Saturday, June 21 ;
Walterboro, Monday, Juno 23; Beau
fort, Wednesday, June 25; Hampton,
Thursday, June 26 ; Barnwell, Saturday,
June 28; Aiken, Tuesday, July I ; Edge
field, Wednesday, July 2; Saluda,
Friday, July .1; Lexington, Saturday,
July 5; Newberry, Tuesday, July 8;
Greenwood, Wednesday, July 9; Abbe
ville, Thursday, July 10 ; Anderson,
Friday, July 11; Walhalla, Monday,
July 14 ; Pickens, Wednesday, July 16;
Greenville, Thursday, July 17 ; Laurens,
Friday, July 18; Union, Monday, July
21; Spartanburg, Tuesday, .July 22;
Gatrney, Wednesday, July 23; Yorkville,
Friday, July 25; Chester Saturday,
July 26; Winnsboro, Tuesday, July
21) ; Lancaster, Wednesday, July :10;
Camden, Thursday, July 3i; Chester
field, Saturday, August 2 ; Bennettaville,
Tuesday, August 1; Bishopville, Wed
nesday, August 6 ; Darlington, ThursJay,
August 7; Florence, Friday, August 8;
Marion, Saturday, August 9; Conway,
Tuesday, August 12 ; Georgetown,
Thursday, August 1.1 ; Kingstree, Satur
day, August lii; Moucks Corner, Tues
day, August 17; Manning, Wednesday,
August 20 ; Columbia, Thursday, Augu t
21.
Gray Hair
"I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor
for over thirty years. It has kept
my scalp free from dandruff and
has prevented my hair from turn
ing gray."-Mrs. F. A. Soule,
Billings, Mont.
There is this peculiar
thing about Ayer's Hair
Vigor-it is a hair food,
not a dye. Your hair does
not suddenly turn black,
look dead and lifeless.
But gradually the old color
comes back,-all the rich,
dark color it used to have.
The hair stops falling, too.
51.00 a bottle. All drugglstu.
If your (I rugist Ca,,,,, suppl y,,
p'nd~& us. one diollar an<i wei will ex1,ress
y ou a bottle. noe sure antci give the namen
o f your necarest ex press oth,ee. A cIeire,.s,
J. C. A Ya Ei CO., I.owell, Mass.
Southern_Rai1way,
Greatest South ern System.
5(llEn,i'IR OF TRtAINS AT OIREENVIr.l.R, 5, C
(In effect May 25th, 1902.)
T1rains leave Oreenvlle, A & C D)epot:
I 25i a mn, No 35, (daily) Ilnited States Fast
Mall. For Atlanta, Birmingham,
MI emphis, Mon tgomery, Ne w Orlean.s,
Chattanmoog a, Macon, etc. Through
Piulliman Sleepers for Atlanta, Bir
mingham, Montgomery, Mobile1 and
New Orleans, connecting at Atlanta
with through Pr-llman sleepers for
Chicago, Chattanooga, Cincinnati,
and Kansas City.
5 -1) a m, No 36J (daily) U nited States Fast
Mall, for Charlotte, Richmond,
WVashington, New York, and the
East. Through Pullman sleepers to
Richmond, Washington Baltimore,
Phliladelphlia, andi 'New York. D)in
ing cars.
700 a m. No 68 (except Hunday), mixed lo
cal traini for Hodges, arriving Hod
ges 2 10) p m.
9 -10 a m, No 12 (da-ly), for Colum bia, Char
leston, and( intermediate poin ts
IIl 10 a m, No 39 (daIly). A tlanta and New
York Exp,rese, for Atlanta, Maconl
Birmingham, etc . Close connections
at A tlanta for all Ipoinits South and
West. Pullman sleep.er to Atlanta.
A lso, each Tuesday, Thursday an:i
Saturday through Pullman Tourist
car to San Francisco without change,
via Atlanta, Montgomery and New
Orleans.
12 30 p m, No 37, (daily) Washington &
Southwestern Laimited. Bolid Pulil
man train of finest equipmenit. Coni
nections at Atlunta for all points.
Tfhroughi sleepers for Macon, Mont
gomery, MobIle, New Orleans, Bir
mingham, Memphis. Dining cars.
2 30 p m, No 12 (daIly), L,ocal Express for
Sprartan burg, Charlotte. Dan vil le,
Rtichimond and intermediate points.
4 30 p m. No 11 (daily), I.ocal ICxpress for
Atlanta. with close connections at
Atlanta for all poinits South and
West ; Chattanooga, etc .
5 20 p m, No 38 (daily). Washiing,ton &
Bouthwestern 1imitedi. Solhd Pull
man traini to W ashiirigton, lBaltimore,
Philadellph ia anid New York.
Through Pullman sleepers to New
York vIa D)anvillo, J,yrnchlburg, Wash
ington, etc. Din ing cars.
7 It) p m, No 40 (daily), A tlanta andl New
York Express, for Charlotte, D)an
ville, Norfolk, Richmond, Washing
ton and the East T1hronghi Puill
man sleepers, Greenville to Wash
ington.
6 20 p m, No 16 (daily), rTe lExposition
Flyer, for Cohcamb ia, Char!eston, etc
T1hroughi Pullman sleeping cars,
GreenvIlle to Charleston ,
TRA INS AnivIc IRP.ENyIJLUa (A & C D)epot )
From New York, Washingtoil, Rich
mond, D)anville, Charlotte. Sp artan bur ,,
etc. No 35, fast mall, daIly, 1 20 a m; No
39, express, daily. 11 05 a m; No 37, lImited,
d aily, 12 25 p m ; N o 11, local, daIly, 4 25 pm
From Atlanta and poInts routh and
WVest, No 30, fast mall, daily.5835 a m; No
11, local, daIly, 2 40 n mn, Nfo 38, lImited.
daily, 5 15 p mn; No 40, express, daIly, 560
pnm.
From Charleston, ColumbIa. etc. No
15, ExposItion Flyer. daIly, 11 20 a mn; No
11, local. daily Y4 25 pm .
From Hodges. 8 G, mixed, except Bun
da. 300 pm.
'Throug sleeper to Clharleston. Summer
tourist t ies on sale after June let to all.
tourIst poInts at reduced rates.
For further information apply to J D
Mce, P'assenger and Ticket Agent 205 8.
Main 8t, GreenvIlle, 8 0; Frank $ Gan~
non, 3rd V P& GM, WashIngton, D) ;'8
H Hardwlck, U P A, Washington, 1)0
Robt W Hunt, Ulv P'ass Agt, Uhat'leston'
8 0;WHTyo.Aap .an.mr.
The Kind You Have Always BouA
lin use for over 30 years, hias
and1( hats b
sonial slpe
Allow no a
All (otunttei'cjts, Imitations and
Exlperimllents that trifle withl an
lnitlnts and Childronl-Ex perienu
What is CA
Castoria is a harmless substitui
gorie, I)rops and Soothing Syrt
containts neithier Opium, Morphi
substance. Its age is its guaral1
and 11a'S Feveisliness. It ci
Colic. It relieves 'eeihing Troll
antdal Flatulenlcy. It assinmilates
Stomnane and lowels, giving lit
The Chil dren's Panacea--The M11
"CENUINE CASTC
Bears the Sig
The Kind You Have
In Use For Over
THE CENTAUR COMPANY. 77 MURRAY
Southeastern
Lime and Cement Company,
''i, l!at Bay, Char"leston, S. C.
Ilead uarters for Lie. ('emont., P'laster,
l'niiin, 1ls and Varnishes.
Dealers in lair, 'Terra Cotta Pipe,
Roofing, SheathingI Papers, and all classes
of uildinig Material.
(t
Sefl ing a
Carrias, Srey, B
Pha
At an Absolute
Unt1 iil u s ocklis rQeneed. I )oni't, t,ak.' our1 w
H arness of all kinds~ at cont.. We ear
Jones, and1( vaioui othier inakes of Hllggke, &
Now is the he. eso for1338( elig vehiicles of a1
parft, prfit Or nol lprolir.
ye't, livinemberlO, wYe paa~30 11 no ol ren 03r ei.r
doI our ownu work. We will sell anyth'Linlg we 14
gladl to .see Ithe pople~ whiether t hey wi to jl
CHA RL E
Corner Court, IRiver am1i JIacksoni Streets.
W A LTICt WV. liTIC.
WHILITE
MARBLE AND
knownt to the tradle and) ernploy no0w1
to lh.nIsh tho w'
If yon nIeed( anythLinIg ini 0 ir 1ine a postal cai
wvIth designs and13 >lee's to vonr hiomei, We hoy
'ies. 4&*11t0N FCNG AND COPING
- Yonrs for trade,
[VY M. MAULDIN,
A ttorney -at Law.
Pickens, S. 0, e0i
~ractice in all theCourts.
Ofio over Earle's Drug Store
DR. 4. . P. CA R LISLE WAI.
Greenvillo, S. C.
Offie over Addisons Drug Store; 118W
ap12-19&f. .r
lt, and Vlich has been
borne the signaturo of
(e( 11111e inder his per
rvisionl since its infiucy.
110 to deceive you in this.
"Just-s-good" are bufi
I endanger the health of
L'o agaLinst ExpeIrimlent.
STORIA
to for Castor Oil, Pare
ips. It is Pleasant. It
ine nlor other Narcotic
tee. It destroys Wornis
'es D)iarr"hoa and Wind
lleS, cnres Constipationk
the Food, regulates the
althy and. ]natural sleep.
other's Friendcl.
)RIA ALWAYS
nature of
Always Bought
30 Years.
3Tf1CrT. NCW YOnIK OITY.
I1X'
I a
At S
Cost!
h 11 )'
our busiiess, we will sel
e!ies,
stons and Wagons
Sacrifice!
).rd for it, butt come1 anid 80ee for your
ry' thle BI1bCock, Couirtlandl, TIyeon .*
C., as strich I lili (1irade Wa1gonaH, the
II kinids, andu we .ar'e going to) 8ell 0our
well over but, we haveW afe agi
<lure, own our owni repository and
ve for cash or p,oodl pap)er. .Polite
nlene and( .See us. Wi are alwvays
or not.
S & McBRAYER,
-GRtElNN[ILL10, S. C.
WILL IC WHlTIC
ntis of
GPRA NIT E
but first-class kmnan
d ir dire w11 tqill bring a mian
iiiea I~t *18( an8 gIve the lowest
Ml0.,c Andemon S. C
ANDERsdN hiAsB
tractor and Bu dl(er
SAttornaat'jiy, y,g'
etst ConirESt. -..8Gfmid s.u
tiaa:Aka4' aem an

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