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l)c Coutcit0 C&toertiscr.
r?*L18RND KTBRY T17NDAY.
WCJBCRIFTION S1.ISO PKlt VKAB.
Chir Jamihj ?torij,
PIjOKKNCK H X f.1A)\VKLU HOYT.
Ho v, a only tho )K>y who attended
to tho choi'OH about tho hotel, and ?> >
he was novor invited to play oroquot
or lawn t?? nn i -. or to substitute in tho
buHoball nlno; ai <i ho was laughod at
a good deal because bo bad freckles,
red hair, and woro clothes a groat doai
too small (or him. His name was
Kphr^yiui, but every one called him
~*cSiumpy," for ho was short and rather
stout?every one oxcopt Carrie Mow
bray, that 18, Carrio novor usod his
nickname. Sho said sho didn't con
sider it kind.
'? He'd 11 ko to ho tall. I daro say. So
would a groat many other people," sho
said to her cousin Hollo Towers, ono
day on the porch.
''But ho is hideous, actually hideous."
"Oh. no; you exaggerate. If ho
didn't have freckles ho would hardly
be called ovon plain : and tho freckles
will woar off in time."
"T doubt it; and thon his hair?ho
rod ! and be Is awkward, too."
"' Ho'll outgrow his awkwardness,
and he can't bolp having rod hair.
I've heard you say you'd like to havo
dark oyos?but you'll never havo thorn.
We're obliged to bo contont with
naturo's deeroot? usually: and you
Can't deny that Kphraim looks honest .
. He is amiable, too. and very obliging."
"To hear you talk, Carrie, would
imagino him a paragon. I suppose
you found out all theso virtues when
you woro talking to him on tho beach
. ^ -uj waH 8impiy asking him about tho
"You could havo asked somo ono
else. You'll mako him familiar if you
talk to him, Carrio. I'vo seen that
sort of thl-.g happen before. I only
. hope ho'll novor havo tho assurance to
speak to mo.''
"Oh, ho has enough good sonso to
see whoro ho Is wanted. Ho novor
thrusts himself forward in tho loast?
I've noticed that."
" Woll, don't oncourago him to talk
to you. Pcoplo of that class uro very
apt to prosumo upon uny attention,
howevor trivial," and Bollo strolled
down tho steps in tho direction of tho
beach, fooling that Carrio had justly
deserved tho robuko she had'glvon
Belle did not intond to be either un
kind or ungonorous ; but, liko many
other girls, sho. had an oxaggoratcd
Idea-^?lr^ior own Importanco and tho
jarflstooracy of wealth. Kphraim found
It pretty hard to bo at tho beck and
call of ovorybody at the Beach House,
and ho had to grind his tooth some
times to keep from " answering back "
when his orders camo in a peremptory
tones from somo young fellow no older
than hi in sei f.
" But I mean to soc it through," ho
said to his sister, us ho sat talking to
her ono evening in tho doorway of
their cottago after the labors of tho
day were over. " You know f havo
always said that a follow was a coward
who'd givo a thing up just because it
proved hard. By next Summer I can
lind something ulsc to do, and all I'm
going through now wont matter."
"I'm real proud of you, Kphraim,'*
said his sister, as sho looked at him
with tender eyes. " You're so bravo."
"Don't bo proud until you've some
thing to bo proud about," ho said.
Ephraim made it a point to take a
nlungo in tho sea every mornipg on
his way to tho hotel. Ho was u fine
nwimmor, and thoroughly enjoyed his
ton minutes In tho water. It seemed
to tone him up for all day. Ho bad
always had tho sea-Mo himself at that
hour, for ho was an early riser from
necessity as woll as inclination, but on
the morning after his talk with
Barbara, ho had just entered the
wator, and was only a fow yards from
shore, when ho hoard a shout, and,
turning around, saw half a dozen of
tho boys from tho hotel on tho beach.
"Horo, you follow," called out Por
clval Poyton, a young man who boasted
that ho belonged to the " K. F. Vs."'
"Come out of that."
His to^o, moro than tho command,
irritated Ephraim. He turned about
again and struck out for deeper water
"Hhout roak'ag any reply.
*rou in xont young hound, don't
r mo?" called Peyton, the
.m^.j -mood mounting to 'his fuco.
" Como out of that. The follows want
to go In."
"Woll, you can ome In," answered
Ephraim. "I'm not in your way.
Tnoro's plenty of room."
" Yes ; what's the uso of making a
row ?" drawled Frank Cbapin.
" I'm not making a row," said
Poyton, " but 1 nover havo gono into
tho wator with tho hotol sorvauts, and
I don't proposo to do It now. The* fel
low might as woll learn his plaoetiiow
as any time." ?
"Oh, lot him alono; Stumpy is a
good sort," said Charles Colwull.
" Ho can OUtSWim you any day, Poy
" Not much," said Poyton, who con
sidered himso.'f tho best swimmer on
" Take a pull together and deoido it,"
" Thank yoa for tho suggestion, but
I don't ontor any swimming match
with a follow not my social equal,"
anSWOrod Peyton snobbishly.
Ephraim by this tlmo was an eighth
of a milo from tho beach. Ho remain
ed in tho wator his usual longth of
tlmo; thon camo out to find Poyton
waiting for him, a very dark frown on
hi-i handsome face. Tho othor boys
had all gono into tho wator.
r Pll boo that you are proporly dealt
with for this import i net ice," he said, as
Ephraim sUtrtod toward one of tho
bath houses. " You will hear from
this, and very shortly, too."
Ephraim made no rejoinder, but ho
couldn't help feeling a litlo unoasy,
and almost wished ho had oboyod Pey
ton's order, insulting as it was. Tho
Peytons occupied the best rooms at
tho hotol, and had the cream of every
" If it woren't for Aunt Martha and
Barbara, I would'nt care," tho boy
rolleoted. "But If 1 lose my plnco
it'll como hard on thorn."
By tho tiino In- wasdrossod Kphraim
had docldcd on tho hardost task ho
had ever sot himself. He would
apologize to Porclval Poyton.
Ho gavo himself no time to hositato,
but wont straight to tho point.
"Mr. Poyton," ho said, " perhaps I
was wrong not to como out of tho wator
whon you told mo to. 1 hopo you'll
overlook it, and notjroport trio to Mr.
Springor. I can't afford to lose my
"You should havo thought of that
before." rojolncd Peyton, haughtily.
" One of tho first duties of a servant is
to learn his ploco," and ho turned on
his bee I and walked away.
Kphraim went to his duties at tho
hotel fcollng as if be bated the cold
blooded young aristocrat, and it didn't
improve bis temper to hoar Poyton
relating the Incident to Belle Towors
whon thoy woro on the porch together
after breakfast, and Kphraim was
holding a horsu at the block. Belle's
rejoinder reached his oars with cruel
"Tho Impudence of it," sho said.
41 It all camo of Carrie's talking to him.
I told her bo'd bo getting familiar.
Too next thing we'll know ho'll con
dldor himself privlloged to go into tho
water when we girls are in. I hopo
Mr. Springer will discharge him."
Kpnrawn s heart swelled with in-1
diguatlon and natu. How these
wealthy people despised him! His
father had been the captain of tho
Life Saving Station, and they had
lived in comfort as long as ho had been
spared to thorn; but he had lost his
life one bitter night in tho perfor
mance of bis arduous duties, and dark
days had come to the little family.
Kphraim, who bad been attending
sohool regularly, bad been obliged to
put his young shoulder to tho wbool at
onco, and had taken any sot of work
ho could find. As he heard tho con
clusion of Belle's speech ho wondered
what ho was going to do in case Mr.
Sprlngor acted on Porclval Peyton's
request. Thero was Bon Todu who
would be only too glad to jump into
his placo If tho ehanuo CITerod. And
the chanco did offer. Just boforo noon
I Mr. Springer sent for Ephraim, and as
[ soon as tho boy saw bis faco ho got
I ready for tho blow that ho knew was
I about to fall.
"Complaint "of impudouco and dis
obedience has boon lodged against
you, Warner," said Mr. Sprlngor, as
he turned overtho loaves of a lodger
on his desk. " I can't have any ono
horo who is obnoxious to my guests.
So I won't need you after to-day. I
havo engaged Todd to tako your place."
Kphraim was too much stunned to
utter a word in rosponHO. Ho simply
noddod and loft tho otllco.
Colng outsldo ho walked slowly to
ward tho roar of tho building, tryiug
to think how ho would break tho news
to his aunt and Bamara.
Suddenly ho hoard a cry, and, look
ing toward tho beach, saw the pcoplo
running excitedly to and fro. Ho
understood at once that some porsou
must bo in danger of drowning, and
without hesitating a momont ho
dashed down tho board walk, throwing
oiT his coat and shoes as ho went. As
ho roachod tho boach ho saw Mr.
Towers, a man of mlddlo ago, spring
into tho water; and far out beyond tho
broakors saw tho objects of bis solici
tude?two girls, who had vonturod too
far out and woro uuablo to return
against tho strong current. Another
Instant and Kphraim had dashed into
tho soa, almost throwing ovor Porclval
Poyton in his impotuous oagornoss to
Iobo no tlmo, and, being a strong
swimmer, ho soon ovortook and dis
tanced Mr. Towors, and in a fow
minutes moro succeeded in reaching
the girl nearest him. It was Belle
Towors, and she clung to him dos
Eoratoly. What carod sho now that
o was freckled, that his hair was red,
and his gait awkward ? Ho waB tho
ono plank between hor and a watory
grave, and sho hold to him with wild
despair. With greatdillleulty Ephraim
persuaded hor to loosen hor grasp, and
gavo hor Into tho care of hor father,
who had now roachod thorn.
" Tako ? her in?I'll got tho othorj"
I*.o said, and struck out to whoro Carrio
Mowbray was struggling in tho water
200 yards from shoro. Sho was just
about giving up, hor strength having
" Courage," ho cried, " keep up till
I get thero ; I'll savo you."
His words gavo hor fresh strongth.
By a great effort sho kopt h?rsol f from
sinking, and the next moment Ephraim
had reached her and extended ono arm
so that she could grasp It.
" Cling to my shouldor," ho said.
Carrio oboyed him, and tho gallant
follow turned about for shoro. Ho
( made fair headway for a time, and
I then, Unding that tho great exertion
he was putting forth was overtaxing
his strength, and that tho girl's weight
I was burying him deeper and deopor,
I so that every wave broke over their
! heads, ho spoko again;
" You've got to help mo or wo'll
! both drown," ho sold.
"If you think wo can't reach tho
shoro I'll tako my hands off," answered
the noblo girl. "Thero is no need
that wo should both go down. Savo
yourself, und never mind about me."
But plain, poor, and uwkwurd us ho
was. Ephraim Warner was not ono to
desert a woman in deadly peril. Ho
i had gono out to save hor and ho pro
! posed to do it or dio in tho attempt,
j "I won't lcavo you," ho said; and
i then, with ready resource, told her to
I grasp ono of his shoulders with ono
hand, and uso tho other us in swim
ming. " If you can do this wo'll got to
tho shoro all 1 ight," ho added. " Wo
musn't drown if wo can help it. Do
your best now."
Thus encouraged, Carrio was ablo to
follow his directions implicitly, und
under tho changed conditions tho in
trepid swimmer put forth all his
remaining strength, and within a fow
minutes they woro within roach of tho
assistance of thoso from tho shoro.
As they all roso from tho wator and
Mrs. Mowbray staggered forward to
fold her daughter in her arms, a groat
shout wont up from tho oxcited crowd.
"Three Oheers for Ephraim War
ner," cried a voice. Instantly it was
taken up, and oheer after cheor rang
out, while Ephraim, too woak to uttor
a word, gazed around him for a mo
mont in bowildorod astonishment, and
thon, for tho first time in his life,
quietly fainted away.
That ovoning, as Kphraim lay on tho
old couch in his aunt's littlo sitting
room, feeling still tho effects of his
desporato battlo with tho waves, a
shadow darkened the doorway, and,
looking up, ho saw Porcival Poyton
" I'vocomo down toapologizo to you,
Warner, for what happened between
us this morning," began Peyton. " I
thought I ought to do it, you boo. I'm
not givon much to apologies, but I
hopo Pm not a cad. You're a bravo
follow, and I'm proud to know you.
Shako hands and let's call it square."
uiphraim's hand went out at once,
and ten minutes later ho found him
solf promising to tako a placo In tho
iron works of Peyton & Co., if room
could bo mado for him.
"And I Imagine I can fix that all
right," young Poyton said, and wont
away feeling that ho had shown him
self a gentleman.
This was not all that camo to
Ephraim through his courageous act.
Tho United States Govornmont, in
recognition of his bravery, sont him a
gold medal, the highest award that
can ho made, and when he put it on
for Barbara to admiro, sho almost cried.
" You certainly can't say I haven't a
right to be proud of you now, Ephraim,"
"Oh, almost any ono would havo
done what I did If fio'd known bow to
swim us well," rojoinod honest Kphruim
But his eyes sbono, nevertheless, us
be looked at thut gold modal which
boro testimony to his bravery.
What Canned the limit Tines.
Conductor and Driver.
Judge Hubbard, of Iowa, mijs it is
the existence, of co-operations.
George Gould says it is the hostility
lo coi poratiaiiH.
Tbc. farmer says its low price in
The silver nun says it is the nclion
Of Wall slrcct.
Wall sliced says it is the action of
the silver men.
The manufacturer says it is the fear
of I reo Irade.
The consumer says it is the tariff.
The debtor saya it is tho creditor.
'V'.io. creditor s.-.ys it is the debtor.
Tho Democrat* sny it is I he Ropubii
Tbc Republicans says it is the. Dem?
The Populist hay it is both.
I he Prohibitionists say it is whisk.;y.
The preachers say it is the devil.
Now, what is your idea?
If you have sour stomach and fool
bilious, and your bend ael iako a
JapanoKO Lfvor Pellet,, t will ro
lleve you. Sold by Carpenter Bros.,
Greenville, S. C.
BREAK IN THE RANKS.
Sensation In th? Political Circle* of the
Leading Sugar Mate of the South.
Wealth and Inllueuc* Combined.
Democratic Harriet* Ahead.
Nkw Oklkans. September 7.?The
first serious break in the democratic
party in this stuto in twenty years is
now* actually threatened. Tho sugar
planters convention yesterday declared
in favor of an alliance with the repub
lican party on national Issues, and two
and possibly three congressional dis
tricts comprising the sugar region aro
endangered to the democrats. There
wero probably three hundred represen
tative men present at the convention,
and as nearly all of them are men of
wealth with large influenco and wltlf
powor to control a considerable follow
ing, the action they have taken cannot
bo underestimated. The mooting was
called to order by Klchurd McCall, one
of tho leading planters of the third dis
trict, and Air. E. N. Pugh, of Ascen
sion, a near relative of Justice Nichols,
was made chairman. Among those who
participated in tho discussion were Mr.
W. B. llowell, a prominent democrat of
Lafourche; II. P. Kernochan, who was
a naval officer under Clevoland; Albert
Estopinal. democratic state senator,
who may bo the planters candidate in
the first district; 0. P. Anderson, a
wealthy planter of Plaque Mino; James
A. Ware, democratic representative in
the legislature from IberviUe 5 Colonel
J. D. liill, Captain J. N. Pharr, and
others. Mr. John Dymond was tho
only speaker who strenuously opposed
secession from tho democratic party.
A committee reported elaborate resolu
tions sotting forth that tho white peo
ple of Louisiana and tho planters for
many years had been loyal to tho doin
ocratio party through victory and de
feat, but that the state had been be
trayed and a blow at ruck at its ohtef
industry by that party that threatened
its absolute ruin, and that the nomina
tion of protection candidates and their
eloctlon had become a necessity. The
resolutions were adopted by a rising
vote. It was decided to meet again on
September 17, In this city, when the
plans of the sugar planters will be per
fected. It was also decided to nomi
nate a candidate In tho three sugar dis
tricts and to affiliate with tho republi
HAPPILY IN THE LEAD.
Heavy IncrcaHO in tho Ilnnk Clearings of
Homo of tho I a vi(?' Clt los of tho South.
. Attention Attracted to llor
From North und Went.
BALTIMORE, September 7.?Tho Man
ufacturer's Record of this week says:
Tho encouraging condition of business
and tho extent of its revival in tho
south are shown by the bank clearings
of several southern cities, notably Bir
mingham, Louisville, Memphis, and
Jncksouville. At the three cities last
named the increase for tho week eudiuir
August 25 was 203,180 and 90 per cent,
respectively, over the corresponding
week of 180II, while at Birmingham the
clearings increased over 400 per cent.,
indicating to what an extent manufac
turing industries aro being affected.
Special reports received during tho
past week include the construction of
forty miles of new railroad in Alabama
and twelve miles lu Tennessee tho
opening of three more coal mines in
j Alabama and the formation of a lino of
i twenty-five harges for the Mississippi
river trade; two steamship lines, ono
coastwise and one to the West Indies;
a number of sales of land in small tracts
to settlers, and the sale of 80,000 tons
of Tonuesoo phosphate by a single cor
poration. Through the entire south
there is a better feeling in business
circles than has boon seen for the past
two or three years, and reports from
all over the country show that tlie in
creasing prosperity of the south is at
, tractlng wdde attention from capitalists,
! manufacturers nnd farmers.
j TRAGEDY IN A GEORGIA TOWN.
('J. F. Robinson, of Talluluh Falls, Uses a
I'lstol on E. XV. Shirley.
TAIXULAn FALLS, Ga., September 7.
?J. F. Robinson shot nnd seriously
wounded E. W. Shirley yesterday. The
ball entered helow his right shoulder,
ranged downward through the right
lung and came out just helow the right
shoulder blado. Itobinson says he did
not intend to kill Shirley, but did in
tend to disable him. Tho doctors say
that recovery is extremely doubtful.
Robinson is a partner in the Tallulnh
furniture and lumber company, and a
brother to tho state senator, T. A. Rob
inson. The trouble occurred about a
difference in settling a lumber transac
THE VIKING SHIP SUNK.
Foundered In the Chicago River in the
Chicago, September 7.?Aftor sailing
thousands of mllos over tho Atlantic
ocean, up the St. Lawrence and through
tho lakes to Chicago without a mishap,
tho Viking ship was sunk In the river
during tho recent storm. This famous
vessel was one of the notable exhibits
at tho World's fair. It was built on tho
model of on old Viking rover found
fourteen years ago under the villago of
GOLD MINE IN SOUTH CAROLINA
A New Kntcrpriso for Oeonee Inaugurated
by Western CuultallNt*.
WALnAiXA, S. C, September 7.?A
now enterprise for Oconeo is being in
augurated by capitalists from Indian
apolis who aro mnking arrangements
to open a gold mlno. Tho directors aro
C. S. Fioblowrau, T. J. Marker, 8. S.
Qosby, state geologist, and Haymon
Cohen of Indianapolis, and Carl Wil
liams of Walhalla, S. C.
COTTON CLEARS PORT ROYAL.
Twenty-eight Hundred Ilatosof This Years
t'rops Goes Abroad From tho South.
Pout Rotat,, S. 0., September 7.?
The steamer Ramon Dclarrinagaclearcd
from Port Royal yesterday for Liver
pool with 2,800 hales of new cotton, 10,
000 sacks of Hour and 100 tons of
lumber and logs, This ship came here
from Tampa, with three thousand tons
of phosphate rock for Liverpool and in
addition to tho above mentioned cargo
has taken on 850 tons of coal for hunker
purposes and will sail direct to Liver
pool without having to stop for coal at
CAST OFF THE MORTAL COIL.
The Drill.im .it.- Sulcldo of a Glass lilower
In Angusta, Georgia.
Augusta, Ga., September 7.?Edward
Sauder, twenty-three years of age, a
glass blower by trade, shot himself
through the heart in his room on
Camlllo street, Nelliovllle, yesterday.
Sander was a crank on tho suicide ques
tion. Ho had often said ho would kill
himself, but no significance was at
tached to his threats. Sauder camo
horo from Williamstown, N. J., four
vc-n.ru ujfQ _
South Carolina's Distilleries Ilnrned.
Wat.ham.a, S. C. September 7.?Tho
ontiro distillery warehouses of C. W.
Tatham, throo milcn from Walhalla,
were dlstroyed by incendinries Wednes
day night about 12 o'olock. Sevon
thousaud gallons of o?.d oorn whiskey
were destroyed with tho bullding?.
There was no insurance. There are t o
aIims Co 4Jm lAOStMUarisfl?
BILL. AHI? AND TUB DOG8.
He In Determined tu Kill Home of i
Them?The Dog* Hold a Convent ion '
on II In l'ia/./u anil l"eus( on Hin 1VI
He ware of dogs. I want a dog law
right now. I can't get up half a dozen
times in tho night to shoot a popgun
pistol at tlie dogs. I never saw such a
crop as thoro is this yoar; I never know
them so impudent. Every night thoy
congrcgato all round my house aud on
tho front portico and the back piazza.
They play a while and fight a while.
By the tlmo I got the ph-tol and'open
tho door thoy scatter and I ean't got
aim In tho dark on any ono?never
could shoot muoh on tho wing nohow.
But give me a double-barrol shotgun
aud a fem e to rest it on and a dead still
gamo within easy roach and I can ahoot
as good as anybody. I'm waiting for
moonlight nights now, and thon woo
bo unto dogti. Thoro aro a do/on or
mure bore ovory night. They aro
holding a protracted meeting or a dog
matic convention and I think that our
Scotch dog laddie presides. I think
ho invltos them, for ho won't fight
them. Our grove is such a beautiful
attractive playground and tho piazzas
aro so long and broad and tho tennis
court is near by. But it is a late thiug 1
?this dog campmceting at my houso
and wo don't understand it. Tho other
night I got up and slipped around in
my colcutial garments until I caught
cold. I shot three times, but the dogs
never cvou yelped nor run away. Next
morning my wife gave hor consent for
mo to use striehnino. So I visited the
drugstore and called for the deadly
poison. The young man looked at mo
with n suspicious tone of voice aud ask
ed mo if I had been reading Bob Inger
SOU On suicide, but ho finally put up
tho striehnino and made mo sign a re
ceipt on tho pizen book. That night
just before wo wont to church I looked
up our dog aud put out two pieces of
beef at tho back door and two at tho
front door. Whon wo camo back the
boof was gono, but not tho dogs. It
lookod to mo liko they woro more
thlckor, more denser, as Cobo says. I
put out four moro ploccs and got up
about midnight and prowled around
with a lantern. I found a big spotted
hound staggering aud reeling at the
back door. Ho foil over tho old mare's
wator buckot aud seemed to me to bo
enjoying his agonies. I waited on him
a While and concluded to hurry him
up a litt le ; so I wont back and got the
little pistol and put it in ubout a foot
of his head and fired. Ho kicked tho
buckot awhile aud departed this lifo
But as yot wo have no relief. I don't
know how many havo wandered olT to
dlo, but last night tho convention was
bigger than over and moro tumultuous
and I sco no roliof but moonlight nights
and half a dozen shotguns. Some if
tho town boys aro going to como over
and havo a picnic.
Dogs aro curious croaturos. Thero
is no animal of bettor qualities or
worso ones ; no raco of animals of such
endlesB varioty. Thoro is none so ioyal
to his master and disloyal toother pco
plo, and honco nobody cares for any
dog oxcept his own. The good St.
Bernard's maxim, "Love mo, love my
dog," is good theory but poor practice
A good, faithful dog commands moro
affection than the favorite horse that
j is far more stately and valuable A
i man will defend Iiis dog from abuse
almost as vigorously as ho will his
ehild and the maxim might well be
modified to " If you love mo, you must
respect my dog."
But tho best dogs in tho world have
a streak of wolf nature in them. Tho
most faithful watch dog will slip oil' be
twoen midnight and day to join in a
raid upon tho neighboring llock of
sheep. I havo known thorn to go two
miles to cngago in this business and
nothing betrayed them but the wool
that was found between their teeth.
Tho discovery was astounding to their
Somehow or other dogs have been
under tho ban in all ages and coun
tries. At least other people's dogs
have. Goliath said to David : "Ami
dog Veto. David said : "1 am com
passed about with dogs." St. John
ruled thorn out of heaven, for ho said :
"Without aro dogs und sorcerers and
murderers and idolaters." Ho saw
horses in heaven, but no dogs. Tho
ancient astronomers declared the dog
star to have an evil, malignant Influ
enae, und henee the weather was hot
and fiery during the thirty or forty
days that it rose and set with tho suu
in July und August.
Even tho small boy takes his first les
son in swearing by saying " dog on it,"
or " I'll be dogged." This may ho
culled u cursory expression, but some
times it leads to cur-sing.
Tho dog star is u bright star in tho
tail of tho dog?major cunis?and sail
ors guided their vossols by it before
the discovery of the magnet. They
called it Oynosouros, which, in Greek,
means a dog's tail. The pretty word
" cynosure " comes from this. So when
it is said of u beautiful woman in an
assembly that she was the cynosure of
all oyos it literally means that she was
tho dog's tail of the whole concern.
Tho word "cynic" is un unkind reflec
tion upon tho dog, for it moans a dog
In tho shape of a snappish, snarling,
ill-natured man. To say of a bad man
that ho is as mean us a dog is another
unjust refleotion. Hotter say he is as
mean as a moan dog, or a suck-egg
dog, or a sheep-killing dog, or a nig
ger's hound. Some inen aro meaner
than the common run of dogs.
Shakespeare says : " I'd rather ho a
dog and bay the moon."' One of tho
first hymns we children learned washy
Dr. Watts, and it began?
" Let dogs delight to bark and bite,
Kor God hath made them so."
But Byron was moro appreciative
and said : " I love to bear tho watch
dog's honest bark." And for the lOwu
century mankind have been more con
siderate of these useful and trusty
TT*8 QUITE A STEP
from the great,
pills to Dr. Pierco's
Sec what an ad
vance thero is:
These littlo Pol
seeds, aro tho
smallest and tho oaeiest to take?
tiny, sugar-coated granules that ovcry
child is ready for.
They act in tho mildest, easiest,
most natural way. No violence, no
reaction afterward, and their help
lasts. They permanently cure Con
stipation, Indigestion, Bilious At
tacks, Sick or Bilious Headaches, and
all derangements of the liver, stom
ach and bowels.
They're put up in scaled vials.
This keeps them always fresh and
reliable, unliko the ordinary pills in
wooden and pasteboard boxes.
They're tho cheapest, for they're
Guaranteed to give satisfaction, 01
your money is returned. You pay
only for the good you got.
or you have
|600 in cash.
you, no mattci
bow bad your oase or of how long
standing, by tho proprietors of Dr.
Sago's Catarrh Romody.
Sold by all dealers in me.Ii .neu.
Highest of all in J -cavcniag Power.?Latest U. S. Gov't Report
creatures. The breed baa been im
proved vory greatly. Indeed, there
nave boon exceptional breeds afar oaok
In the oonturlos. Tho St. Heruard
uOgS hud great renown ami the beauti
ful ?torlos of their reselling travelers
from tho Alpine snows were tho do
light of tho children in our youthful
days. The dogs in tho arctic regions [
aro indispousuble to arctic life and
comfort. They are the horses of tho
Esquimaux and their food and their
clothing. Without their aid tho arctie 1
explorors would not venture in arctic !
teas. Indian hunters love their dogs .
hotter than they do their wives and it
is their religion to believe
"That when admitted to tho heavenly i
His faithful dog will bear him com- ;
Hut, nevertheless, we aro desperate
ly hostile to dogs right now at my
house. My wifo says 1 must do some
thing and I'm going to do it. 1 tfivo
warning right now to all my nabors,
white and black. A dog that won't
stay at home at night is not worth
i keepin?-. Our little grandohlld had a
pair of beautiful pet rabbits and those
dogs have killed them and I'm going
to kill tin; dogs. I don't say it in any
dogmatic manner, but I'll bo dogged if
I don't. BlU. Alii'.
'iIIKCOMMU3ROHOF <*II AKIA?2ST<)X
A Review of Trade Ibrtlio Past Year
?The I'.ri,",ln Out look lor the Future
In the State.
Tho Charleston News and Courier
according to its custom has published
an annual review of tho trade and com
merce of Charleston for tho commercial
year ending August 31.
The year has been ono of unprece
dented trial, yet the report shows that
Charleston has hold its own remarka
bly well. The storm in August, 18911,
laid waste hundreds of miles of terri
tory directly tributary to this market
and deprived Charleston of a rich and
remunerative trade. Tho rice crops
were almost totally destroyed ; tho Sea
Island cotton crop was nearly all lost
and the turpentine forests were blown
down for miles, and the river phos
phate mining companies so badly dam
aged that they could not operate for
more than half the year. The dispen
sary liquor law drovo a great deal of
capital from the city and destroyed a
hitherto lucrative business. The storms
in the State last year and tho general
depression throughout the country, al
so affeotod the trade of the city, but in
spite of all those calamities and draw
backs, tho trade of Charleston shows a
I falling Off Of only about three and a
? half million dollars as compared with
, the preceding year. Tlie aggregate
value of the business of the city is more
than seventy-one million dollars. This,
under the circumstances, is a splendid
showing. The prospects for tlie new
year are full of encouragement.
The completion of the jetties makes
Charleston one of the finest deep water
ports in tlie world, and insures to this
city a great increase in its foreign
trade. Ships drawing twenty-throe
I feet of water can now cross tho bar
i with safety. The government work on
the jetties has been most successful,
and ('apt. K. V. Abbott, the engineer
iu charge, says that tlioro is every
reason to anticipate that the full depth
of twent' -six leet contemplated by the
projeo . will be attained with less ex
penditure than the amount of the esti
mate. During the year, he says 1,070,
00(1 cubic yards of mntorial have dlsnp
peareil from between the jettieb and
the areas about their landward and
si award ends. This gain in waterway,
or decrease of obstructing material, he
udds "t quals the whole amount that
was gained from 188J to 1803."
Too completion of the jetties will
h ad In the neat' future to tho estab
lishment of din it. steamship lines to
Europe and to the improvement of the
terminal facilities of the port already
the !inest in the South Atlantic coast.
Now cotton and exporting llruis will
do business here this year and it is ex
pected that there will be a large In
crease in the cotton receipts of the
port. Last year the cotton receipts
OXCOCdod those of tho previous year by
more than one hundred thousand hales.
Tlie News and Courier also publish
ed letters from its correspondondonts
in all pari? of the State describing the
condition of tho agricultural and in
dustrial interests. These letters, with
vory few exceptions, are pleasingly
monotonous in their statement of the
better condition of the farmers and in
attributing tho cause to the forced
economy consequent upon tho disasters
of the previous year and the increased
attention to cereal products, induced
by the low price of cotton. Tho same
resolutions have also led to more atten
tion being paid to tho raising of hogs
and other live stock. If we are to ac
cept tho concurrent testimony of so
many persons in SO many varied locali
ties, South Carolina was never so weil
pro pared to ?apply its own hog and
hominy as it Is to-day. In some parts
of the State, peoplo are raising their
horses and mules and cattle, and sup
plying themselves with beef, butter
and milk. In the upper tier of coun
ties, wheat and oats, as well as corn,
are available as food crops. Tobacco
and truck farms and orchards have
I also come into favor, and diversified
farming and intensive cultivation have
apparently como to South Carolina to
- ? ? mi ? ? ? ^b^-?
Ladies, lfyo?i want a pure, delicate
soap for the complexion, Carpenter
Bros.,Groonvillo,S. C, Druggists, will
always recommend Johnson's Oriental
Medicinal Toilet Soap.
The annual I'ovlow of tlie News and
Courier shows that during the past yoar
more hay was sold iu Charleston than
in any year, savo one, in the last twen
ty years : more corn, by 50,000 bushels,
than in twenty years, and more oats
than in any yoar, butono, iu twenty. It
is true t hat more bacon was raised in
thotitatc last year than in any year since
tho war; but the fact remains that
1,040 carloads, of 41,000,000 pounds, of
bacon were brought from the West
and sohl In Charleston during the last
twelve months. The hay was brought
from tho North and the corn and bacon
from the West. None of it w as made
in South Carolina and a groat deal of
it was sold to South Carolina farmers
who s' 0 lid raise their supplies on their
i ? ??? ??
Itch on human, mango on horses
dogs and all stock, cured in 30 minutes
by Wolford's Sanitary Lotion. This
never fails. Sold by Sloan Bros.,
Druggists, Orot nvlllo, s. c.
instant Killer ol Pain.
Internal and Extom- l.
OurcH RHEUMATISM, NKUI.A',
(HA, l.niTio Rack. Sprain*, llml
HwulllngH, Hilft" Joluta COLIC lim
UllAMl'S'lii?tftntly. Guuern?l i
i>u?, Oronp.plptherla, Bore X
lIKAUAOllK, mi If by magic.
HORSE BRAND, ESSHUBK^
(liomoat Powerful nnd PenotrntlngLiruraentfor Mn;i
?>r licaat In existence 1 .m ,;o ft hIzo v.v., 60c. size lUc,
JOHNSON'S ORIENTAL 80AP.
nir,II.-nil a and Tollet. Tho Great Skin Our? nn<!
* noe Beautlflei. Lndloa will tin.I it thu most
?telloate nud highly psrfUmod Toilet Simp cm
tho market. It I? absolutely pur?, Make* tin
? ei iioft and velvety and rentoroH tho loot com
Dlexloni 1? a luiury for thoOnth for Int.me
it alnya itching. clenn?m Uiom-nlp and promote*
tho growth of hair. I'rloo 2So. For aale by
Oarpbntkr Bros , Qrkbnville, s c
WIPE TO BIX HUSBANDS.
A N?W Jersey Woman Who Has llrok
CD lllO Matrimonial Kecortl.
TfUSNTON. N. J., S ptembor 4.?Tho
matrimonial record breaker oftbocon
tluont bus just landed in jail here.
Sim is a woman and she now rails her
self Mrs. Irono Cursoo. She has been
married more times than tho average
person hereabouts euu keep record of.
and is now in the jail on complaint of
Paul Redmond, oooof her husbands,
who charges her with USSault aud bat
On Jun6 30, 1870, Mrs. Carson was
accused of killing her third husband,
Orson A. House, 0 New York divorce
lawyer, at their home on a farm in
West Windsor township, in this county.
I She was acquitted of Cue oharge of
' manslaughter at the follow dug October
! term of court, and. after securing pos*
I session and control of her dead hus
band's farm, entered on a marrying
' career that landed her in the lunatic
j asylum last spring. Recontly sho was
j released through tho efforts of her
counsel, who declared she was depriv
I od of liberty in order that interested
: persons might get possession of her
She says sho has had but six hus
i hands. Til's Hrst was Charles A. An
I dorsOU, whom she married when 11
'yea's old. Now she is 4U. Anderson
j deserted her after the birth of a son.
j and sho married J, \V. Denver, a
j Wcaithy ear manufacturer. After se
I curing divorces from Anderson and
1 Denver, sho married he I lawyer.
House. Prunk Parker, u baseball
i player, was tho fourth husband, aud
Utter ho got a divorce, Mrs. House suys
she married Paul K. Redmond because
she wanted a man to look after hor
farm and farm hands were scarce.
Ho professed to be a Christian und a
good farmer, but Mrs. Rouse says ho
was " nothing but a trump, and has
turned out to be insane, and was mar
ried under an assumed name." After
she bad '* placed a pistol under his nose
ho went away.''and Mrs. Anderson
I Oonvor-House-Parkor-Redmoud mar
ried Harry G. Carson, a telegraph op
I orator at Lawrence station, about a
year ago. They have been living to
gether in t his city recently.
A few days ago Redmond made them
a visit and was thrown out of the house.
He then had Mr. and Mrs. Curson ar
rested, and they are in jail to await
the grand jury's action. Mrs. House
says her son by her first husband,
. William Anderson, is seeking her
j money. She ascribes her matrimonial
career to deficiencies in her early
training, and says she bus recently
ombracod the Catholic fuith because
she has become a firm believer in the
church law allow ing but one marriage
and prohibiting divorce.
The Japanese Pilo Cure is the only
proper application for internal piles
. and is guaranteed in every case by
Carpenter Bros., Greenville, S. C.
A Page From Her History.
Tho Important experience* of others aro
Interesting. The following Is no exception:
"I had OCOn trOUblotl With heart disease V3
years, much of that tline very seriously. For
five years I was treated by ono physician con
tinuously, t was Iu business, l>ut obliged to
retire on account, of my health. A phy
sician told inv friends that I could not live u
month. My feet and limbs were badly swol
len, and I was Indeed In a serious condition
when a gontlotnan directed my attention io
Dr. Miles' Now Heart. Cure, and said Hint Inn
sister, who had been afllle.led with heart dis
ease, hud boon cured by tho remedy, and was
again a Strong, healthy woman. I purchased
a oottlo of tho Ilourt Cure, and in loss than
an hour ufter taking the first dose I could
foul a decided Improvement in I he circulation
of my blood. When I had tula u three doses I
coula move my ankles, something I hud nm
dono for months,and my limbs hud been swol
len solougthut they seemed almost, putrllled.
lteforo I hud taken ono bottle of tho Now
Heart Ouro tho swelling hud all gone down,
und I was so much botler that I did my own
work, On my recommendation six others nro
taking this valuable remedy."?Mrs. Morgan,
60? w. Harrison St.,Chicago, ill.
I>r. Miles' Now Heart Cure, a discovery Of ail
eminent specialist In heart disease, Is sold by
all druggfsts on u ixxsitivo guarantee,or sent
by the I>r. Miles Medical Co.,Elkhart, Intl.,on
receipt of prlco, SI por bottle, six bottloa for
?6. express prepaid. It Is positively froo from
all opiates or duugoroua drugs.
Sold by Carpenter Bros.. Druggist.
And Base Boards,
Now is the time to put up your wire
SOI'Oi n doors wild sash. Wo are selling
T. C. GOW-ER & SON,
(Ireenvlllo, s. C
HAYKSWORTH & PARKER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Main I t ? Grm nvilb- 0
A Novel. Mission.?It scums rather
a novel mission on which tho editor of
tho Dundee Courier detailed Miss F.
Mario loiandluud Miss Dos: io Maxwell
in February last. They were iieot on
iv t<>ur h round t he world for tho pur*
pose of observing mi l writing up for
that paper tl ? condition i: Annum.
They are going t ? look at those ??.000
miles of women with u microscope, but
not in the dreary, long-fated way. The
project grow out of tho burning ques
tion of the Urn*;--suffrage- Cue never
ending cry for emancipation and rest
lessness of every woman within earshot
of that cry. Thoy are two charming
young women In every respect, ready
for impressions and in love with their
Tbo tour has been planned for them
and undertaken with all the calmness
aud dignity and freedom from poreplra
lion ttiut might he expected front a
Scotch journal, but not one whit less
enterprising for that. They have un
limited time, their Scotch thrift never
oversteps their credit, and the ; have
as many days us they like for a place.
They havo two truuksof comfortable
size and not a worry in the world, un
less it is black plagues and strikes.
They left Dundee. Scotland, tin tbo
8th of last February, went from there
to Eugland, thence to France, Italy,
Egypt, China und Japan. From Japan
they arrived in San Francisco on the
steamer Peru last week. After st udy
ing tho life of women at the Goldeu
GatO these two energetic young womeu
will visit other large cities in our eo.in
trp iu pursuance of their interesting
K. c. Taylor, Murfroosboro, Tonn,
writes: "1 havo used the Japanese
Pile Cure with great satisfaction and
success." Sold by Carpenter Pros.,
Grconvillo, s. c.
Magnetic Nervine, the great restora
tive, will cause you to sleep like a
child. Try it. Sold by Carpenter
Drop., Greenville, S. C.
Wood Working Machinery.
Brick and Tile "
barrel Stave "
tirain Threshing "
Saw Mill "
I lice Hulling
KNOINKS A N I) BOILER S.
State Agency lor Talbott it Sons' ICu
glnes and Boilers, Saw and <; nsi Mills;
Browers' Brick Machinery, Doubls
Serow Cotton Presses; Thomas' Direct
Aetmg Steam (no bolls'); Thomas' SciOd
Cotton Elevators, Hall A- Lummiis'
(iins; Englebora Rh? Hullers; Ii. B.
Smith <Sz Co.'s Wood-Working Machin
ery, Planers, Band Saws, Moulders, Mor
tisors; Tenenors' comprising rompUt?
equipment for Sash, Door and \Vi)(?i
I Factories: Deljoaehe's Plantation Saw
I Mills, variable teed.
! BELTING, FITTINGS AND MACHIN
OT" Wrlto me for prices.
V. 0. BAD 11 AM, Manager,
Columbia, s. 0.
I k. y. simpson. c. i). ba hks da i.k
SIMPSON & KARKSDALE,
Attorneys at Law,
LAUKENS, Sot ill CAROLINA
Special attention given to the investi
gation of titles and collection of olai ma
It. W. HAM.. Ii. W. Sl.MKINS. \V. W. IIA LI.
BALL, SIMIvINS & BALL,
Attorneys ixt Law,
Laurisns, South Carolina.
Will practice in all .Stale and United
Stales Court. Special attention given
J. T? JOHNSON. W. lt. RIOKKY
JOHNSON ?V KICIII'Y,
attorneys at HAW.
Okkick?Fleming's Cornor, Northwo*
side of Public Square.
LAU RENS, - south CA MOLINA.
W. II. IM APTIN,
Attorney :il Law,
Laurens, - South Carolina.
\yiU practice in all Courts of this State
Attention given to collections.
PORT ROY A L & WESTERN CAB
olinn Railway. J. II. Cleveland.
Receiver, thickest You e ; Klmi a, Schcd
ulo taking elTeel July I I. l -'1
STATIONS. Sunday. Sunday.
l.v Oreonvillo. n lOani r> iHipm
l.v Mauldiii 11 87am ."? npm
Lv Shnpsonvillo. . it uftain. ?"> 2*7put
Lv Fountain Inn . 1*2 I'2a111 Si ilKpm
Lv Owings . i- 'Warn ?"> ftttjmi
Lv Urav court . 1*2 lOain ft ."?.*11? 11?
Lv Barksdnle. 1*2 Mhllll ?'? ' Opni
Lv Lau rens. i laam d l&j?ir.
ArGreonwood . - 2Spm ....
Lv Mot'ornilek 1130pm ... .
Lv Augusta. ."> Iftpm .
l.v Savannah <> OOjiin
Lv Jacksonville . i llftpm .
A r Si August Ine ;i 'ojnii
STATIONS. Dally. Sund iy.
Lv Jucksonvlllo . u ??"', in
Lv Savannah .. II tlt>i)in
1 Lv Augusta . - !lfmin .
Lv Mc< orinick ... I iittiim . .
Lv * ? rccn wood . ?"> "-'"?am
l.v 1.aureus . 0 21pm ?2 OOnill
Lv Barksdale. li ftQpm "2 '.'I Ja 111
Lv Gray court. U iVpm ?> :sti:im
Lv < >w ings . 7 u| pin -2 ?IViiltl
l.v Fountuhi Inn ..... ,7 litpin 3 IKimn
Lv Shnpsonvillo . 1 '2<lpm :'. '2Uani
Lv Miiuldin . ~. itiipm :t .'Wim
Ar Oreenvlllo ] 7 ftOnm I nftmn
Sunday (rains leave (!reenvl,le at 120ft
P iu and make <? in ? ctii>: s for Augusta ana
sund iy Iralns > rrBc at Greenville ai 7 i.'>
p in, a<d liii.kes eoureetions ill I.amen?
from Augusta and ; partanhiiig.
Conrce ion made with I lie Seaboard Air
Line for Hie Ensl iu (I ? t -I ill < ? r ei wood
for rales or information apply to any
agent ol Hie conipaiiN, or lo
W. J. UHAIO, Gen. Pnai. \ ,'? '.'.
R. L. T0I>I>, Trav, Puss. Agent,
Room No. SIM. Dyer building.
Greenville Saw Works
Repairing of all kinds of
s .1 WH:-: A :?: S /?-/?; C / A h-T- 1 .
?A full line of IC.MniiY W n i.i.i.s in Block.
Write us for price -.
J. c. M All LIMN, PnomiiKTOit,
(ireenville, S. C.
WHITENER & MARTIN?
They Are Our FASHIONABLE HAIR 0OTTERS and SHAVERS
(PICDMONI AIR UriE.)
Routo of tho Oroat Vostibnlod
CONIIKKSKO ? . II i : i-I.K OF PA'"*V.Niir.h TitAINS,
in KfTcct Anguat let, 1KU4.
Ijv Atluuta o tiino 134)0 n d
?* Atlanta v. time; LOOpm
" Norcroaa.. ..
?? I.uln .
" Mt Any ...
" Toccon .
?< Greonvlllo ..
" (illltll 'vs.. .
" Gnstonl i
Ar. Churlolto. ?
Ar. D im ;1 o__.
Ar. WnsultffMoti .,
" 1 tu 11 itu- IMl.M
Lv Now vork i?.H.H
" Philadelphia. I 6.5S pm
" llullinioro ? ? I 0.20 pm
" Wits du-Mon.. ? ? 10.43 ptn
"I7" Itlchmoml. ... 1 '.'.'ioa in
l imi\ iilo.
Voh.LIui v at Mutti
No. :?7. i No ?ft. I No. 11
Daily I Daily | l>atly_
?1 HO )>m l.'.f. n t .
11.01 ;iiii .m
12.40 n n KiSTilm
6.66 pm 7.00 am
10*0 bin 12.20 ii n
10.4? am, li.ii.tt.m
Ar Atlanta K tlmo
Ar Atlanta (' t im
3.01 II IU
I. .m1 pm
4 in pm
II, 3 ? pm
4.M pin 0.20 tun
3.05 inn] 6.2 1 am
Pnlluiau Cur Sorvleo: Nos. 33 ami 30, Rieh?
nxitiil ami I lullt lllo fast Mail. Pnllinaa Slcopiun
Cars between Atlanta anil Now York.
Nos.37 ami 38 Washington and southwestern
Veatlhuled Limited, botween Now York ami
Now Orleans. Through Pullman Sleo|w rs )>o
tWCOII Now YorU ami Now Orleans, via Atlan
ta and MontKoinory, and also between Washing
ton ami Memphis, via Atlanta and lllruititk'ham.
Nns. 11 ami 12, Pulluian Stooping Car botwooa
Richmond, Danvllloand Orcotisboro.
I'or detailed Information as 10 local and
through time tables, rates und Pullman Sloop,
lug oar reservations, confer wltU local agents,
or addroaa ?
W. A. Tl.'HK, s. h. iiakdwick.
Goal Pass. Ag't, Ass t General Posa Ag't
Washington, D. c. Atlanta,OA,
Jta A. DODSONf, Superintendent, Atlimta, G?,
\T. ii. GHKK.N, ,T. M. GULP,
Gen 1 M'gr., Trarftc Mll'gr.
Washington, D. O. Washlugtou u.OL
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
Oondonaod Schedule, In KfTcct Ahr. lat, '04.
Trains ran by :.'>th Meridian 11 ui.v
Lv Charleston .
" Columbia.11 40 a in
" Prosperity. ?.:.1.' .'? > p 111
Ar Nowborry. 1 lOpin
[2 :'."? p iu
:< in p to
Ar. Clinton-(Ex Sim)..
" Laurons_i Kx stun.
" * Nlnct v-six.
" Hodges.13 1". p
" Abbovlllo.TTT_.r/a.65 p iq
" liclion...TT.....Vi i.O' p 1?
" Air urnon.14 ji m
" Sen 0.1. A I" p 111
" Wnlhnlla..r..16 j> in
" At'an 1 1 . .. ... . MO Opi?
J Lv. Walhall?. I tl ? in
" Seneca. 10.00 am
" Anderson. it 15 am
" Iteltnti.Jill., tun
Ar. Donald's. I2.P1 pin
t,v. am o\ iilo.iII.V.Q am
?' "Hodws.r.".".n 12 : 6 pm
" GroODWOOd. I I2.R."> pm
m fNlnoty-Slx... .1 l.:>2 >m
h Liiiirena <v.x Sir 1. , 11* >0 :im
" Clinton (Kx suiu.] n Oain
" N?wl oitv. I ?! ?? pin
?? p11 is|iority. . 2.1'S mi
Ar. Columblu. . .... 4.1? jun
" ('liai 'e-.l?hi. I 8.IS pin
netweon Aiuloraon, Uellon and Oroenvllli'.
"ltaily. 1 i lliiily.
No. II. I STATIONS, No. 12.
3.IK ].. m l.v..Anderson .Ar 12 07 pin
4.05 p. m ' .Itolton .? 111 am
4.25 p. m ".Williaitiston." li.OJ am
4 31 p. in ?? .l?i .. . r." ll.o:i tun
fi.lSp in \r .. .Greonvlllo .Kviai., mn
11,1 \\ ... n ( olllllll ia und AhI|<'V|IU<.
st VTN >n'
.1 m.in.il.v t'nnrleaioti.tr.
.r.'O a.mi iiV.liu'k'i ii" AMO I6nm
.... . II AS:
lJ?uil h.ltl :
o a 111 " AI
l,20i>tn 0 B ? a 111 ' in
l&'.pltl ? 1 a m ? * i 'i
2.l3pln '. 30 p m ?? . ,lo
2 t?">|?n '. .-t-i p 111 " . IV
: ro;.in ? in p m Ar Spi
1 ? a'.i ?? .r> "0 mi .
iiit.ia.ir' l.20.ini 3.rkVpm
loii .. 'M2.tt.jiin 3.|njiin
me " 11.. Ojm j 0.1. in
in. "ii liijim 1. .0 in
h\ .\ t '10 Isjnn 12 lonm
it . ? 11112 2ipra
1.. lO.o pm 1; 1*. im
S.(i6pni >< IS j) 111 l.v Snarl .? Arla.oajnii Il.:<o.iin
0.20iun 11.20 pinAr AShevllll l.v i.dojllii k.l'ain
Nos. II mill 12 are aolid tralna holwcon dar les
ion and Walhalla,
Trains leave Sparltvn' v V.nndC. dlvlaloa,
iiorlhl'ouinl, 1 01 a in.. 1 i,p 111.,0.2ip.in. iV.-fl"
tlbul d l.liultodl: Houthiioniiil 12 ..711, m., 2.1 0 p.
m., 1137 a, iu., - ;. id Limited): west*
Poiuiii SV. N' 0. Dlvlt on a,|& p, in, rorHomlor
aom lllo mid Ashovllle.
Trains loav<; Grci'iivllle. A. nnd ('. Division,
northliound, 3n m..: 06pm. mid 6,30 p.m., (Vea
IIhilled Minllcdi; soiillihoiiinl 1.62a. 111., 1.10p.
111.. 12.28 I?. to., 1 VoHilbnh'd l.iiultedl,
Tralna ienvn Senocn, A und l '. DP IhIoii, port Ii?
b'iand. 1.40 11. in. und l.:c?p, iu , aotithbound, 3
a. 111. and 6.45 p. 111.
ft i.i.man sntvicc,
Pullman 1'alaoa SlCOplnt/ f.'ftM on 'I'nilns 3?
and :<0 :t7 and 38,on A. mid (,'. Division.
Trains 16 and 1? carry p.. Iiumi Sloopoffl be
tween Sai itnnnlt and llot Springs,
W. II. tiKKKN, .( M GULP,
rien 1 Mif'r, Traflle Mgr.
Washington D. ('
W. o rtYDKH, Sunt., Columbia. S. C.
W,A TC'RK, S. II. llAUliWICK,
l i':i>-s. A:-t., Am i (,en l rass. Airt.,
'iVn.s ..ill. ti.a. D. O. Allan: ,. US.
SOUTH CAKOMXA IIAIIAVAV,
I). 11. Cliainlioi'lain, Uocoivni', Com?
lllOIH.'illK Jtllj 1Mb, IS!!!!, I'asseiiL'i r trains
will run as follows, loth Meridian or last
I 1: \1
( < > 111 ? 111 > i. 1
A lltfMSl a
< liar OHfoi
I ', WKHT
loan) \.\ ( hiirl'ion .
11 27 inn
?? ' 'olnniliiii ti i" ^|i
?? Klnjfav'lo i: nn
i\ r A Ikon 11 iKhnn
" Niiu'ti^la p) jftpm
I J WKM
:: lupin I a < liuii'slou s ?\\>u\
127)1)11 l.v t oliiniliia 4 20pm
s nillll L\ KIlllTHt ille ."i in,pm
? l"i'in Ar Ail.cn 1 27pin
v Iftpm \r A iimiaii) :: I0|iin
I n< ill i r mm in.
l.v lv III ,'sv IllelO l".iln I I.V < iilmlrll .1 ll'lpni
Vi iiimloii ii 2811111 I ArKlngflvilli ."> -j?'j,n 1
' A I K EN A( < (l.MMQI) \TI 1 >N.
l.v AiigMHtii ii lupin 1 l.v Alken k*;>Onm
r v Ikon 7 0"?i?in |_Ar Aiiyunl i? gOinn
Tin' llrtliilol Hjioelnl lenve? ChiirleMin l
p im vv Hi Pullman connection fop lllen?
inn il. W ilininu Ion. < ll Tlole, llule gli anil
1 | n|' In North \ ? NVimliHgi n. Smith
l.uUli mtIvos churl' Blon 2 110 |> in.
I o >? ootl^us w'lh C'ydo 8 8 Line. N 1: it
*,; r ,v s lly :it 1 li.u l ' Ion. with Southern
III! \\\ .v, < A ii. 1 <' ?V. A at < o'uml i 1.
Thro -it Iru'ns bctwcon thurletlon mid
Allanla. leaving 1 llftr'CSlOn al A.DO p in,
rrlvhij" 11.80 n rn. Thro gh tr*iim ho
iw.cn ( hiirloHlon ami lluinlct, via l'rojf?
,, iIIh and ? . S. .V N. It It.
B, I' W Ml I NO, /ion Pas*. AkOIiL
v\ . -. ,lo\ K-, (il 11. Stint.
I, a. KM KK-(IN, Ai l. (ion. MnnilgcT
und T runic Mnnagor.
Oenornl Offices, Obarloaum, s, c.