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PUBLISH KU BV Ell Y TUESDAY.
?UBCHU TION ?1.60 FKK YKAIi.
IFroin the OreenvUU Mountaineer.
uy i'iCOK. r. muknuh, ph. V.
The I/C?eud of Caesar's Head.
Like giant kings, linked band in hand
And twined by ono lung verdant band
j Of garlands thut enwreatho them,
"rhtvjiiountalns'uf tho Hluo Kldgc stand
Ah guardians o'er tlio enchanted land
That oast and wost Uos 'ueatti them.
Their gorgeous c.py on high
Tho domo is of ttio sapphire sky.
With diamonds spangled over
While silvery clouds, now far, now nik*h
Like luoonse-smoko aro wafted by
Uroiruliug round thom liovor.
Bach giant-king's right hand upheaves
A tapering Bcoptorod stuff that elcaves
The buldaebln's pavilion
While Atlas-like bis faithful reeves
Upbear tho lofty eollhiKS eaves
On testers of vermllllon.
Rich gowns these nionnrehsand tholr thanes
Wear clasped by massive rings and eliains
Around their nooks and shoulders:
In graceful folds to vales and plains
Their mantles fall whoso gorgeous trains
Aro iHiruo by moss-olnd IhiwIuoi-s.
Withdrawn behind Night's sablo screen.
Biet) day they change their want roue's
As seasons may dotormino;
In spring and summer emerald grcon.
In autumn brown with crimson sheen,
In winter spotless ermine.
Unlike earth's kinglots whoso delights
Am- petty foudso'er fancied rights
For eauses small and trivial
Or ohlldlsh pageants, pompous sights
Or festive baniiuots with their knights.
'Ihoso monarehs stand iu peace profound
hy nwe and silence hedged around,
.\ini majesty's true graces;
Loathe to lnvado tholr neighbor's ground.
Loathe to transgress their kingdom's bound,
They keep their lofty places.
And yet, in ease they once should meet
There stands prepared one common seat
Hlght uoblo, gorgeous, royal.
With every purtenauce replete
- To entertain each king and suite
Of vassals bravo and loval.
Lt'cc fountains, frozen Into stono,
Wnoso Jets of spray branch at the cone
In graceful fans uncounted,
Tiio columns of that kaiser-throne
Rise plumb Into tho other's /.ono ?*
liy capitals surmounted.
Which, strong Atlantcs, boar a Hull
Cue.,chiseled from the living wall
Upon their tablets' shoulders,
With anto-ehnmbor court and mall
And crested arm-chalis, broad and fall.
And desks and caudle-holders.
ore, from tho beetling verge, tho gaze
eons o'er a shelving woodland-maze
Nfgu to the ocean's UuiU,
Savo .. ii.'ii the summer's noonday-ha/.o
Or frowning storm-clouds veil the glaze
Of hoay'n s clear bluo or dim It.
Full many soulptures decorate
This rock-built royal Hall of State
Surpassing those of Mabel :
It boasts a Lion's Mouth and Pate
A Dragon's Kang, their llttiiiK mate,
And Satan's Dining-Table.
And yet of all the strangest freak
A Head Is, jutting from the peak,
Of features weirdly plastic;
With Kornau nose like eagle's beak.
With deep-sunk oye and hollow cheek.
With mouth drawn deep sarcastic.
The Sphynx colossal by the Nile,
The mask on Klcphanto's Isle,
Piaoed by that Katie of Nature.
Would seem like dwarfs and pygmies, whili
Its pallor shames tho glacier s pile
That veils the Jungfrau's stature.
With awe profound, the Ked Man viewed
That ghastly Pace whose eye pursued
His footsteps wheresoever,
Would on his wigwam's peace Intrude,
Would go with him to hunt anil feud*
Would never leave him,?never!
From where the wild Chatooga's stream
And Tugalno the mountains seam
-To where down in the Lowlands ,
The liroad and Tygor's waters gleam
That pale, white Pace would on him beam
As on the Moors frowned Id.hunt's.
And with (he progress of the years
Were more and more the Ked Man's fears
Of that Pale Pace augmented.
Till from an all- respected Moor's
Wise lips these words rang to their ears
And were with Joy assented:
" A danger grave o'erhangs our race ;
Wo know not what, yet feel its trace
And littingly ascribe It,
Mo.thlnkethi to that Pali'd Fuoo;
And hence must tr.,? to win its grace.?
Hy sacritlce to bribe It!
" So have your sage appoint through light
From Manitou a maiden bright
Atonement for the Nation ;
Ami let Iiiin hurl her from the height
Keshle that Pace, when day and night
Jiii11 hands in like duration."
It was a balmy hlght in Juno
Through grove and maze the silvery Moon
Shone down from lleav'n's high ceiling;
Cascade and brooklet blent in tune ;?
Kit night for lovers to commune
In sympathetic feeling.
It was in part, this spell that drew
That night two lovers, young and true,
Away I lorn eyes of spying
Upon a oil It where stood a yew
Kcneath its dark shade to renew
Their vows of low undying.
'TWOS Falcon's Kill, with record rare?
For one so young - of glory's share
In battle's trying slaughter.
And Bvon-Dow, a maiden fair,
Of winsome lips and raven hair.
Chief Otter-Tail's sole daughter.
To meet they oft hat sought this hill ;
Their tryst tO-nlght though tinged a thrill
Of deeper sway, of sorrow :
For,?a grave mission to fulfill
On far-Otf Journey, Falcon's Kill
Must leave her iu the morrow.
Yet when they brought to end tholr tryst
They knew not of tho angry glist
From two dark eyes behind them:
And as they parted, nought thoy wist
How fromilfo thicket ono small list
To dread revenge consigned them.
"I wasjCiftlosnnkc, the Seer's pot " Klid,"
wh<ijffu<t the lovers overheard,
'L'iftolr foo'and arch pursuer,
Hy jealousy and hatred stirred
As Falcon's Hill she loved, demurred
To be tier swam and wooer.
The third day.after, round the Soor
Tho nation's sachems met. to hear
Oreat ManitOU's decision.
And every father quaked with fear,
host he should name his daughter dear
As viel im of remission.
The Seer, while all in silence sate.
Kose and announced tlio word of fate
'Mid unctuous pleas of duty :
" Hear, friends, whom Manitou as bait
To that Pah! Faeo shewed mo of late :
'Tis Kvon-Dow. our Keauty !"
" False priest I" the aged father cried,
" Thy tongue, thy lip, thy heart has lied
ii.nli the mask of meekness!
So from the wounded eagle's side
The owl will steal his young and hido !
Up, friends, avenge my weukness!"
Alas! In vain the Chief appealed ;
All hearts he found by roar congealed
And by the Seer's great power;
And so at last was forced to yield.
Poor Kvon-Dow's dread fate was sealed;
Her day was set, her hour !
They had arrived ! Amid her gloom
One hope: that Falcon's Hill might come
I O r bosom st ill would cherish.
Why must he just at this Ihne roam
Far from his love, far from his home y
He enmo not! she must perish !
Around the base of that dread fell,
Whence cast that Pallid Faco its spell,
The trlbo woro all assembled
When Hvon Dew bade thom farewell
While wailed the women o'er her knoll
And e'en the bravest trcmlilcd.
In spotless, snow-while samite drost,
Ph.wm-s In her hair and at her breast.
The lovely maiden wended
Her footsteps up the nigged crest,
Hv none In this, her crucial test
Bavo by thr> Soor attended.
Sho stands upon the oil If In sight.
Her face Illumed by radiant light,
8ho kneels ii|>on the bowlder ;
Again she rises, stands uprlghP
Tlio Seer, to Hing her from tlio height,
Ills hand puts on her shoulder,?
Then,?-then !?the folks saw from the roar
A third form on the cliff appear.
Of manly streng lb and rigor!
" 'Tis Falcon's Hill !" from ear to ear
The tidings spread : he takes the Moor
And hurls hlra down with vigor.
With Kvon Dow then hand In hand
He wavod good bye and left the stand
And disappeared forever ;
Though for their t rail the hunter's band
Searched day and night all o'er tho land
Iu vain was I heir endeavor 1
Foiled In his first attempt to bind
That Pah- Face over to Iiis kind
Hy sacrifice Inhuman,
The Ked Man, to his fate resigned,
Ileiieel.ir h awaited, calm of mind,
The coming of tho New Man.
Slnco that ono enmo that so If-same yoar
Thai Pallid Face hath lost Its sneer;
It had fulfilled Its mission !
A higher Race hath banished Fear
And rolognted to the roar
The Ago Of .Supers! 11 Ion I'
WOMAN'S INDUSTRIAL COMjEGK.
The Prospect* Are Bright for o Large
Prof. D. B. Johnson, preeidont ot the
State Normal and Industrial College,
in an interview with a reporter for the
Columbia Register, gives the follow
ing valuable information:
Professor Johnson says Kock Hill is
growing right along, tnat her business
men are moved by a restless spirit of
energetic enter pise, that new buildings
are going up on every band and that
people are constantly moving into
Hock Hill, many of them in order to
give their children its educational ad
Talking about educational advan
tages led right up to the point at
which the reporter was driving and
Professor Johnson w?e soon talking
most interestingly about the institu
tion ovor wbioh he presides. He says
everything is moving along smoothly
at Winthrop. Work la bel?g pushed
to the utmost in every direction. Much
has bean accomplished in the last
throe of four weeks, including grading
of the grounds and placing of furniture
In the dormitory rooms. There are
142 hod-rooms in the dormitory and in
eaeh of these two single beds have
been placed. That would give accom
modation for 284 students, but as teach
ers, matrons and house-keepers will
have to have rooms in the dormitory
'only about 240 students can bo accom
modated thore. The very best beds
and furniture of the most approved
pattern have been placed In those
The dormitory Is connected with the
main building by a oovorod, briok
passage, which adds somewhat to the
appearance of the buildings. This
passage Is a great convenience and
will protect the girls from cold and
wot weather. It will be heated by
steam and kept to tho same tempera
ture as tho main buildings, so the girls
will be exposed to no ohango lu going
to and from the class-rooms.
Tho * buildings are all practically
completed, only needing some finish
ing Lw'.'ci es whloh are bolng rapidly
administered. Everything will be In
perfect readiness for the opening,
which Is scheduled to occur on Octo
ber 15. Thore will be some sort of cel
ebration at tho opening. All of the
trustees will be present and it is likely
that Governor Evans and Senator Til 1
man and others will made addresses.
Already 270 students' names havo
boon enrolled and dormitory certifi
cates have boon Issued to about 200.
Professor Johnson wants It distinctly
understood that no girl can get admis
sion to dormitory quartors uuless she
holds a dormitory certificate. Such
certificates are issued to all applicants
for admission to tho collogo who sat:
isfaotorily answer a proscribed set of
question which are sent to tbom in
printed form. Those to whom appli
cation blanks bavo been sent should
promptly fill them out at once and re
turn thom to Professor Johnson, for it
Is evident that tho dormitory will not
hold all who will attend tho college
and tbo rulo is, first come, first served.
The foundations for another dormitory
havo been laid, but it has not been
built because the trustees havo not
had sufficient funds. Us erection will
be an imperative necessity before long.
Professor Johnson will mako every
effort to find accommodations for all
appllcat who are prepared to take
the collogo course. Ho would prefer
having all tho students in tho dormi
tory whoro thoy would bo under his
Immediate supervision, but as It Is
evidont that the dormitory will not ac
commodate all of tbom, ho has found
in private homos in Hock Hill quarters
for BOtno forty or fifty girls, which will
be as mueh as will bo required by tho
ovorllow of the dormitory.
Professor Johnson in enthusiastic in
his praise of tho high character of tho
students who will attend Winthrop
College. Tho minimum ago is 15 and
the average ago of those who have
boon enrolled ia alxmt 17 and 18. Many
of the enrolled students aro graduates
of other colleges and have taught
school for several years. They all
mean business and are exceedingly
anxious to got the full benolitof tho
educational course at Winthrop. All
students thoro will bo required to take
at least one industrial study, but most
express a preference for tho normal
courses which they wish to take to
thoroughly prepare thomsolves for a
life work of teaching. Beyond doubt
the work at Winthrop will furnish tho
common schools of tho State an ab.m
dant supply of highly-equipped toach
ors. It is not hard to see that this
will result in a great tmprovoment of
tho common school system of this
State. Tho aim of Winthrop will be to
give its graduates high scholarship as
well as familiarity with tho method of
Special attention will bo given at
Winthrop to the teaching of voeal and
instrumental music boeauso of tho
demand in the country districts for
those able to teach music as well as the
ordinary branches of a common school
education. There is no such demand
In tho cities, boeauso there tho services
of plenty specialists in music aro
obtainable In the country districts
thoro are no such specialists and few
could afford to employ thom if they
Winthrop graduates who can teach
music will bo In great domand. Music
is ono of tho groatest joys of poor peo
ple, but is a joy thoy httlo experience
In South Carolina. When Winthrop
graduates are teaching throughout
tho State, that will bo very materially
changed. Country churches then will
never lack some one to preside at the
organ and load tho singing.
Tho industrial department at Win
throp will not bo subordinated to tho
normal, but will bo placed on an equal
footing. Stonography, typewriting,
book-keeping, cooking, dressmaking,
freehand and industrial drawing will
IS IT SECOND SM; I IT ?
Mark Twain Gives an Illustration In
Ills Own Experience.
The groat humorist, Mark Twain, is
a firm boliovor in telepathy or second
sight, and In tho course of an article
In Harper's Monthly he narrates tho
following incident to sustain this be
Sovoral yoars ago I made a campaign
on tho platform with Mr. George W.
Cable, lu Montreal wo woro honorod
with a reception, it began at 2 o'clock
in tho aftornoon in a long thawing
room In tho Windsor Hotel. Mr. Ca
blo and I stood'at ono ond of this room
and tho ladios and gentlomon entered
in at the other end, crossed it at that
end, then camo up tho long loft-hand
side, shook bands with us, said a word
or two, and passed on, in tho usual
way. My sight Is ono of toleseopio
sort, and I presently recognized a t&
miliar face among tho throng of
strangers drifting in at tho distant
door, and said to mysolf, with surprise
and high gratification : " That is Mrs.
It.; I had forgotten that sho was a Ca
nadian." She had bocn a groat friond
of mlno In Carson City, Nov., in tho
early days. I had not scon hor or
heard of her for twenty yoars; I had
not boon thinking about hor ; thero
was nothing to suggest her to mo,
nothing to bring hor to my mind ; In
fact, to me sho had long ago eoased to
exist, and had disappeared from my
consciousness. Hut I knew her in
stantly ; and I saw her so eloarly that
I was ablo to noto some of tho partiou
lars of hor dress, and did note them,
and thoy remained in my mind. I was
Impatient for her to come. In tho
midst of tho hand-shakings I snatched
glimpses of her and noted her progross
with tho slow-moving (Ho across the
ond of the room, thou I saw hor start
up the side, and this gave me a full
front view of her face. I saw her last
whon she was within twenty-five feet
of mo. For an hour I kept thinking
she must still bo in tho room some
where and would como at last, but I
Wbon J arrVei In tin 1 x ture hall I
that evening, souu uoj tdd : " Cpmo :
into the waftiug room; theio's a friend,
of yours there who waole to see you.
You'll not bo introduced?you are to
do the recognizing without help, if
I said to myself: " It is Mre. It.; I
shan't havi any trouble."
There were pet naps ten ladies pres
ent, all seated, lu the midst of them
was Mrs. lt.. as 1 had expected. She
was dressed exactly as she was when I
h id seen her in the afternoon. I went
forward and shook hands with her and
called her by name and said :
" I knew you the moment you up
peared at tho reception this, after
She looked surprised, and aaid:
''But 1 was not at the reception. 1
havo just arrived from Quebec and
have not been in town an hour."
It was my turn to be surprised now.
I I said : " I oan't help lt. I give you
1 my word of honor that it is as I say. I
I saw you a* the reception, and you were
I drossod precisely as you are now.
Whon they told me a moment ago that
I should find a friend in this room
your image roso before me, dress and
all just as I had soon you at the re
Those aro the facts. Sho was oot at
tho reception at all, or auy whore near
it; but I saw her thore nevertheless,
and most clearly and unmistakably.
To that I could make an oath. How
Is one to explain this? I was not
thinking of her at the time ; had not
thought of her for years. But she had
1) 'en thinking of mo, no doubt, did her
thought flit through the leagues of ah*
to me and bring with it that clear and
pleasant vision of herself V I think so
That was and remains my sole ox
f'erlonce in the matter of apparatlons?
moan apparitions that come whon
one Is (ostensibly) awake. I eould
havo boon asloop for a moment; tho
apparition could havo been the crea
ture of a dream. Still that is nothing
to the point; the featuroof Interest is
the happening of tho thing just at that
time Instead of at an earlier or later
time which Is argument that Its origin
A CAT AND A SN Alt. K.
Valiant Defence of a Canary Bird by
the Familv Cat.
Mrs. Austin Gibson, of Tltusville,
New .lersoy, set a cage containing a
canary on the front porch to give the
bird fresh air. The cage had beeu on
tho porch about halt an hour when a
big copporhoadod snake crawled out
from under tho steps and strotchod
itself out in tbo sun. Tho canary was
making a good deal of futs about taking
a bath, and its Muttering finally at
tracted tho attention of tho suake,
which immediately started up tho
steps. As soon as th i copperhead
reached tho porch it coi od it sei f near
the cage, and soon the canary
seemed fascinated and unable to break
away from tho snake's glittering eyes.
In its helplessness it uttered pitiful
This business had boon going on
several minutes, and tho copporhead
had crawlod nearer tho cage until It
was almost in striking distanco of tho
bird. Its ugly, square head was raised
several Inches from tho tloor and Its
tonguo played In aud out between its
jaws. Then Jason, tho family eat,
came sauntering around tho corner of
tho house in search of a cool spot to
Ho down in. Ho stopped at the foot of
tho steps and gave tho side of his face
a wipe with one big paw. He was at
tho point of resuming his walk when
the weak little chirps of tho canary
attracted his attention. Jason aud the
'bird woro firm friouds. Thoy had
grown up together, und it was no
unusual thing for tho canary to ride
around tho sitting-room on the cat's
back or eat on" the same dish with
him. Tbo instant Jason heard tho
bird's plaintive cry he surmised some
thing was wrong aud sprang up tho
stops in the direetion of tho cage.
Whon ho reached tho voranda ho
saw tho snake and jumped baek as if
frightened. Tho copperhead struck at
tho bird, but was unablo to reach it
through the bars of the cage.
Tho ovident suffering of its little
friond aroused Jason's dander, and he
began to crawl toward tho snake. His
; tail twitched and ho licked his chopa
nervously. Tbo snako was too intent
I on reaching the bird to notice tho cat.
: Jason crouched a fow foot from the
; cage aud waited for tho snako to como
I around. The copperhead slid around
, the cago and whon on tho side near
j tho cat raised its head to strlko. As
I It did so Jason's form arched through
: the air aud came down on tho snake's
body. Thoro was a growl or two, a
. fow sharp spits mixod with ugly hisses,
1 und Jason was away from tho snako
. with his back humped up and his tail
like a scrub brush.
Tho snake's skin had been torn by
' tho cat's claws, hut It had received no
: sorlous Injury, and, with Its mad up to
. tho top notch, it turned on tho cat und
j raado ready to spring. It didn't wait
: long boforo jumping, but when it
1 landed Jason wasn't thero, and before
j tho copperhead knew what had hap
Eonod It received a rako across the
ack from tho cat's claws that mado it
t run for tho odgo of the veranda, in tho
I hope, no doubt, of sliding ovor and
away from Its assailant.
I But Jason had bis fighting elothos on,
and he didn't proposo thet the snako
should got oil so easily. Just as tho
copporhead bega. to slide ovor the
edge of tho pore , Jason grabbed It
; by tho tall with his tooth and yanked
. it back.
Onco more tho snako coiled and
showed fight. It struck at the eat
i again, but the nlmbio-footod Jason was
I away, and onco more raked the sor
i pool's body with his claws. Again tho
snako attomptod to escape, and again
It was yanked back to tho porch by tho
cat. This tlmo Jason was a little slow
In getting away, and tho copperhead
sank Its fangs in his log. The pain of
the wound sot Jason gotnf at fine
steam, and with a growl ho snappod
his tooth together through tho snake's
body about three inches bolow tho
head. Tho copperhead made an ofTort
to break away, but Jason hold on, and
while ho chowd tho sorpont's nock he
lacorated Its flosh with his claws.
This treatment was too much for
tho snako, aud it shortly gave up the
ghost. Jason finally let go tho .-make
and went out Into tho garden and roll
in tho dirt. His leg swollod up as big
as a man's arm from tho ofTeot of tho
snako's bito, but ho chewed catnip and
rolled In tho dirt a couple of hours, and
then was about as good as now.
?George W. Smolley says in The
Now York Herald that Lee waa an
overrated fighter. Nobody will hit
back and say that Smolley is an over
rated writer, boeauso he is hardly rated
DELICATE' Should Use
IT IS A SUPERB TONIG and
exerts a wonderful influence in
strengthening her system by
driving through the proper chan
nel nil impurities. Health and
strenoth are Guaranteed to result
!rom Its use.
My who was bedridden for eighteen months,
utter using BHADKIELD S KKMALE HEOU
I.ATOH for two months, is Kettln? well.?
J. M. JOHNSON, Maivcrn, Ark.
MUnriKM) REGULATOR CO., ATLANTA, ??.
Sold by all Drafffeta at tl.OO per httli.
A CALIFORNIA. ADVRNTURK.
Four You ?iic Women WhoTook.aL?oiijf
Walk. Id Bloomer*.
Four pioneers in bloomers have just
boon trumping through the Hotoby
valley in California, and tboy are
proud of having made the expedition^
without a man to guide or help them.
They were the first women to make
the trip alone, und for two months
tboy bad only themselves and a Sierra
burro named Mary to depend on.
Helen Qompertz ani her sister Lulu,
Belle Miller and Eetelle Miller wt re
the courageous young women who
undertook this journey, their firm
principle at the outset being that no
man should be responsible for its suo
cess or failure. Tboy all live at Oak
land, Cal. Telling of their trip they
say that the first real difnoulty of their
trip was met at the entrance to the
valley. It waa at Crocker, and was,
I of course, caused by a lot of men who
happened to be eamplng there. They
looked at tho glrlsf outfit and unani
mously suggested that the girls had
better take a guide with them. When
they found that the young women'
were averse to a guide they recom
mended a horse apiece. But this, In
view of their preparation for the trip,
was as objectionable as a guide.
" Our motto," said Miss Qompertz to
a reporter, " waa 'every girl her own
With only the chaporonage of Mary
tho girls startod out into the valley.
Tboy woro bloomers and had knives
and pistols strapped to their belts.
Out of consideration for Mary the
amount of luggago was minimized. A
toothbrush, comb, towel and one extra
pair of stocking* wore all that eaoh
girl was allowed to take. Besides
those things Mary bad to carry baking
powder, bacon, Hour and other edibles.
There was a little whisky for trying
moments, but it was always taken with
a raw egg. Tho girls lost their map,
but for two months thoy wanderod
among the heights of the Hetchy
region, penetiatiug to distant points
which might bavo baftlod the hardest
pathfinder of either sex. When thoy
reached Oakland again safe and sound
Miss Gomportz told a reporter some of
"One night whon wo reached camp
wo woro footsore,she said, "and as
wo rested by the rlvor bank we tried a
plan recommended by the physicians.
We laid ourselves dovo flat ou our
baoks, raised one foot in tho air, prop
ping on tho other bonded knee, tbe
theory being that the blood would*
run down from the elevated member
and cool it. Whilo thus employed
wo were startled by a voice, which
" Hello, thero ! How do you got over
14 Four feet came down with a thud ;
four bouds eamo up with a jerk. We
looked across tho river and high on a
baro rock above it stood a man. Our
surprise was equaled by his when he
discovered that ho had aroused a nest
of mountain womon. Wo grabbed our
slx-shootorf, but ho lifted his tattered
hat and* wo woro groatly roliovod. He
called out to us thut ho had lost trail
and had grouped his way until ho had
found himself on tho dizzy rock and
was unable to Und his way down.-* He
had lost his companion and was in a
Tho girls holpod him out, bocauso
they did not fool that under such cir
cumstances it was necossavy to ignore
men so completely us tho platform of
tho expedition required. Thoy com
passionately fed him und startod bim
ou tho right trail after his friends.
But thoy do not consider that this
achievement, compares with the fortl
tudo with which thoy ignorod the
snakes that thoy mot on ull sides.
?Ex-Senator Conger, of Miehigan,
who, lift ecu you "s ago, was one of tho
leaders of the Republican party, is now
a poor man, living in Washington.
Two years ago Mrs. Conger died, leav
ing the aged ox-Senator an unnuity of
$100 a month. Mr. Conger is now
seveuty-four years old. One of tbe
greatest speeches which he over de
livered was that at tho Chicago con
vention in 1880.
You Oet Strong,
if you're a tired
out or " run-down"
woman, with Dr.
if you suffer from
nny "fomalo complaint" or disorder,
you get well. For those two things
?to build up women's strength, and
to cure women's ailments?this ia
the only medicine that's guaranteed.
If it doesn't, benefit or euro, in every
' case, your money is returned. On
\ these terms, what else can be "just
as good" for,you to buy?
The " Prescription " regulates and
promotes ull the natural functions,
' never conflicts with them, and is
I perfectly harmless in any condition
of the female system. It improve*
i digestion, enriches the blood, brings
I refreshing sleep, and restores health
For uleorations, displacements,
hearing-down sensations, periodical
pains, and every chronic weakness
or irregularity, it's a remedy that
safely, and permanently cures.
Can be counted on to cure Catarrh
?Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy. It's
nothing new. For 26 years it has
been doing that very things It
gives prompt and complete relief.
$500 reward for an mourable case.
To Introduce our furniture business
into evory community in the South
ern States, und in order to do so In
tho qulokost tlmo, havo concluded U>
make some very Uboral offers in bod
room suites to secure at least one
customer at evory uost-offlco In
the next 00 duys. Pfonso roud this
'udvortlsomont carefully and sond at
onco for one of our itpoolol offers.
Our groat offor No. 1 consists of one
Solid Oak llodroom Suifo with largo
drossorwlth 20x'<M bevel mirror, one
large Wnshstand, with double door
and drawer, one tt-foot llodstcad full
width. This sulto of furniture ts
worth In any furniture store not less
than $M. Do not think for onco that
It is a little ehonp suite, for wo assuro
you It is not, but a largo, full-size
sulto equal toany thing ou tno market.
In order to start the rale of these
suites and to koep our men busy and
Introduco our business in your nolgh
iHtrhood, wo agroo to ship ono suite
only to each shipping point In the
South for $16, whon tno cash comes
with the order. This advertisement
will possibly appear twice In fids pa
per, therefore If you are Interested,
cut this out and send with $15 and tho
sulto will bo fehlpped to you. if It IS
not Just as represented you may re
turn tho sulto at our orfponno and
your $15 will be refunded to you. Our
catalogue coiitutnlng many Ulustru
lions if rare bargains and house fur
nishing goods wffl be sont to you up
The ? iiin - aimi e described Is s spec
ial bargalnand docs not appear in the
catalogue, thoroforo It. Is useless to
write tor Illustrations o( this suite,
and whllo you aro dolaylng writing
some one Also may get tno bargain.
Wo assuro you that we will not ship
but one sulto in your nolghliorhonil
at this price. A f tor one sul 10 hasl>eon
shipped In tho neighborhood tho
price will go to at least $80.
84? nitOAD ST., AUOU8TA, OA
Highest of all in Leavening Powers?Latest U. S. Gov*t Report
THE DISPENS ART PB0HT8.
THH INSTITUTION NOW ON A GASH
The Figures Showing the Fi.innoial
t ond I? ion of tne Dispensary for the I
Second Quarter of 1S?5.
The report of the operations of the |
Dispensary for the quarter ending July
31 has been made public It has been
ready for over a month, but the delay
in giving it to the public was oaasod
by the failure of the Legislative com
mittee to makoltheir report, which
haa not yet bee n^ handed in though it j
1b learned that the committee endorse
tbo figures as presented by the Com
missioner. The institution is now
runniug on a cash baths and the not|
I profit appears to be increasing with
The report and its accompanying
array of figures are quite interesting,
and are as follows :
Columbia, S. C, July 31, 1895.
To His Excellency. John Gary Evans,
and Hon. D. H. Tompklus and Hon.
James Norton, State Board of Con
Gentlemen : Herewith I have the
honor to present to your honorable
board my second quarterly report of
tho State dispensary for tho quarter
ending July 31, 1895.
In my last quarterly report I brought |
dowu Mr. Traxler's net profit from
$151,295.51 to $111,959.82. A stil
further reduction of $1,400.78 hue since
been made, from the fact that he
turned over sundry accounts as assets
which, upon investigation, wore found
to bo overcharges ; on the other hand,
outstanding liabilities, of which his
books contained no record, wero found
to be duo by the State, and the amounts
of these discrepancies aggregate $1,
400.78, which loaves his net profit to
1 am pleased to say that tho dispen
sary is now operating on a strictly
oasii basis. There is now in the State
treasury and in the banks cash suffi
cient to refund to tho State the$50,000
appropriation as a loan to tho dispen
sary, to pay every dollar of the out
standing indebtedness, and a balance
remaining suthcicntly large to pay
"spot" cash tor all luluro purchases.
The dispensary is now running
smoothly, aud 1 respectfully call your
attention to my quarterly statements,
which aro hereto attached, and to the
report of tho legislative committee,
which is also incorporated in this re
All of which is respectfully submit
P. M. Mixson, Commissioner.
N. B.?Since the close of this quar
ter tho $50,000.00 has been refunded to
the State, all incurred indebtedness
has boon paid, and the dispensary b
now paying cash for all purchases.
E. M. Mixson, Commissioner.
Quarterly Statement of the State Dispcn
saiy, Quarter Ending July 81, 1895.
Cash in State Treasury and in
bank.$ 80,1. 3 92
Teams and wag--ns. 731 05
Merchandise on hand at State
Dispensary (inventory). 05,500 00
Machinery and ottiee* lixlures
(inventory). 2,050 47
Supplies?houles, corks, lahcls,
bor.es, etc. (invensory). 117;;" 04
Unexpired insurance.'. ?'571 88
Internal revenue licenses (pur
chased for county dispensaries
and to be charged to same).... 2,176 00
Persona accounts due the State. 8,204 00
Merchandise on hand
at county dispensa
ries ? State's profit
From which deduct
State's u n e a r ncd
profit. 2U,(il!> 31
Value of above merchandise in
handsoi county dispensers (at
cost price). 8K,731 0.:
IStatc appropriation.$ 5o,iKXM0
Personal accounts due by State
on merchandise purchased... 20,057 72
Traxler's net profit
from beginning of
operations to close
of his term Jan. 31 ? ?$ 110.659 01
Net accrued profit
from February 1st to
July 31 (six months) 79,801 31
Net accrued profit from begin
ning of operations to close
of present quarter?July31st.. 18!).!>53 35
Statement of Loss and (lain Account
Quarter Kliding July 31st, 1895:
Gross gains on merchandise sold
during present quarter.$49,487 13
< ontraband, dimmed. f,92 4M
Profits from beer disponsarics.... 5,094 0-1
Discounts. 2,326 ?4
Total gross gains.$58,103 10
Supplies?bottles, corks, lahels,
boxes, e o., used during quarter .$10,074 03
Breakage nnd leakage. 40 . 27
Labor. 2, 28 00
nsurance. f 0 00
Constabulary. 11.539 P4
Freight and express . 0,422-24
Suspended personal accounts?
past due and worthless. Hi 54
E ;pensc?stationary, print ing,
postage, salaries, etc. 3,002 80
Total expenses.$.5,.'tn 12
Net gain on sales for present qiinr
ter. 22,754 1)8
Statement of Unearned Profit.
1'nearned profit on April 30.$34,930 98
Amount of above unearned profit
which has since accrued (net ac
crued profit for present quarter) 81,000 05
Baltt ice still unearned from last
quarter. :.$ 3,WI 33
Net gains on snles for I his quarter
(unearned). 22,751 0?
Unearned ptofit on goods in
hands of county dispensers end
of the quarter.$26/110 81
('ash Statement for Quarter Rinding July
I'.al.u.ee in State TrcasurvJ May
1st.*."$ 75,523 75
Total cash for quarter.$210,578 23
Add overeredit .'n comptroller
General's warrants for quarter
ending April 30th. 03 80
Total cash to account for for
May disbursements.$ 04,019 10
June disbursements. 33,313 61
July disbursements. 22,8.".0 49
Balance on hand July 31st,
1895.". 80,452 92
The report on the condition of the
State Dispensary by the special legis
lative committee has been issued, and
contains lit tie more than the financial
statement for the last quarter, which
is given in the foregoing tables. Tho
committee is composed of Senator
Etlrd and Representatives Carroll and
Thomas. The report is addressed to
Governor Evans aud is as follows :
" Sir : Wo herewith submit our re
port of our examination of the books
l and the financial transactions of ibe
State dispensary for the quarter end
ing July .11, 189o, and request that you
transmit tbe same, togotber with our
previous reports, to tho General As
sembly at its uoxt session, as required
"Mr. U. M. Carroll, of the com
mittee, was present at tbe taking of
stock on tbe 1st of August ana person
ally supervised the same.
"On account of various important
private and public matters interven
tng the committtee could not commence
tbe examination of tho books until tho
" Wo have carefully chocked and
examined every transaction of the busi
ness, commonolng with the whiskers,
wineH and boors, through their pre
paration and sale to tho county dis
pensers, and then followed the pro
ceeds Into tho bands of tho State
'? Tno State Treasurer reports cash |
in hand on July'31, 189."), $08,770.48, to
?vliicli must bo addeu amount in bank
not turned ovor to State Treasurer,
$12,933.52, making a tjtal of $81,710.
From this must oo deducted tho out
standing warrants drawn by State com
missioner, but not yet presented at
State Treasurer's olilce, $2,752 29,
wnich loaves a balance ol $78,957.71.
" From tho amouut reported by us
as cash on hand must bo taken war
rant No 802, for $1,460.04, which nad
h :en issued by State commissioner to
pay for revenu.i on whiskeys bought,
and which had been pa'd by the State
Treasurer, but was not entered on
credit side of cash account because no
voucher had been sout In by tho
revenue collector. This would still
leave a discrepancy hotweou too State
Treasurer a.mi tho Stato commissioner
of $35.17. From this must be doduetod
a mistake in warrant No 027, which
was properly drawn tor $4 loss than
tao stub indicated, bringing tho dis
crepancy down to $31.17.
"Taking into consideration tho
discrepancy between Mr. Traxler
aud tue atate Treasurer of $105.21
reported previously, tho State Trea
surer would have in hand $74.04 more'
than tho commissioner's books call
for. We doomed it unnecessary to
inquire further after li ml tng enough
in naud to cover the amount claimed
by tho Stato commissioner.
"Wo have found tho oooks of tho
commissioner in lirst-class condition,
and think nothing more can be added
to tho present systom."
Khoumatism, neuralgia, heiulaehe
and pains of every kind iustautly re
lieved by Johnson's Magnotie Oil. Sole
by Carpenter Bros., Greenville, S. C.
Constipation and sick headache posi
tively cured by Japanese Liver Pellets;
60 pills 25 cts. polti by Carpenter llros.,
Greonvilc, S. C.
ST. VITUS DANCE.
A Physician Prescribes Dr. Miles'
I>r. Miles Medical Co., F.lkhart. Ind.:
My daughter Mattle, aged 14, was afflicted
lust spring with St. Vitus dunce aud ner
\oU9ness, her entire right side was numh
i nd uoarly paralysed. Wo consulted a phy
sician and he prescribed Dr. Miles' Restora
tive Norvlno. 8ho took three bottles before
wo saw any en tain signs of Improvement,
hut after that bIio begun to Improve very
fust and I now think she Is entirely cured.
Sin) litis i alien nine bottles of the Nei vine,
but no Hi her medicine of any kind.
Knox, Ind., Jun. 5, '05. II. W. Hostktthu.
Physicians proscrlbo Dr. Miles' Remedies
boeauso thoy are known to bo the result of
tho long practice and experience of ono of
tho brightest, members of their profession,
aud uro carefully compounded by experi
enced chemists, In exact accordance with Dr.
Miles' proscriptions, as used in his practice
On buIo at all druggist*. Wrlto for Dr.
Miles' Honk on tho Heart and Nurvos. Dr.
Mllos Modtcul Co., Elkbart, Did.
Dr. Miles' Remedies Restore Health.
Who is Will Whitener
He is our Fashionable Hair Cutter and Shaver,
?7?UNDER OPERA HOUSE.
?The Manufacturer's Record says ?
that the announcements of now cotton
mills projected Id the South during the I
last three months exceed that of any j
slmiliar period in the history of ootton '
mill building in this seciloo. There I
were reported 77 mil's which will Lave !
an aggregate of over 300,000 spindles,
which added to the 500,000 spindles '
to be put into mills that had been re-1
ported prior to May 31st, makes a total I
of about 800,000 spindles to bo added to '
the number uow In operation In the
South. If these mills are all built as
Indications promise, the aggregate
investment will represent something
over $15,000,000. A large majority of
th es,, mills are already under construc
tion, or contracted for, so that the per
eoutago of those that are never built |
will be very small.
?Some^suggestive figures are made
public by the Canadian papers in re
lation to the extent to which Great
! hi tain buys farm products from the
United States and Canada. Last
year, obief articles only being con
sidered, Great Britain purchased from
the United States farm produots valued
at $108,100,000, and from Canada but
$30,565,000, showing an excess of
Surchases from the United States of
133,505,000. The Toronto Globe iindb
an explanation in the way Canadian
farmers are burdened by protection,
with unnecessarily high prices for the
nt ccbsarios and convenience of agricul
?-In Norway a new law has boon
passed which maU s girls ineligible
for matrimony uutil ihe are proficient
in I; nit t inj:. " hakin,. and spinniug.
Certificates of protioloncy have to be
earned, and without these no girl may
Instant Klllarof Pain.
Internal and External.
Curos RHEUMATISM, NEURAI,
OlA, Lame Book, Sprains.BmlMC
.Swellings, Stilt Joints. OOLIO ami
(CRAMPS Instantly. Cholera M r
Ibus, Oroup.Dipthorla, SoTo Throat
_|11 KA1 lACllK, as if by inuglo.
UftDQC DD A kill Especially prepared for
ilUnOL onftrlO, stock, Double Strength,
thomoBt Powerful and Penetrntlngl.lnlinontfor Mac
CW Ui-ast In existence. Large 11 ttire 7C>c, 600. sizo ?Je
JOHNSON'S ORIENTAL 80AP.
medicated and ToUot. Tho OroAt Skin Cure and
" aoo Beautlfler. Ladies will find It the moat
sJolloate nnd highly perfumed Toilet Hoap on
Oio market. It in absolutely pur*. Makes the
rk. iit soft and velvety and restores the lost oom
pluxlont 1" a luxury for tho Bath for Infants.
Ft nlaya itching, cleanses Uiuecalp and promotot
tho growth of hair. Price too For aale by
Carpenter Bros . Greenville, S. C
DOORS, SASH. BLIND-,
Lumber, Laths, Shingles.
high grade material.
We want t.venty men not afVaid to work
to pell Organs and Sewing Machines. Will
pay salary from $20 to $<>o.
We want to trade Pianos, Organs and
Sewing Machines for ten good horses to
work to sewing machine and organ wagons.
ALEXANDER BROS. ?t CO.,
118 Wasnington Street.
Greenville, s. ? ?
THE LAUKENS BAR.
h. y. simpson. o. d. barksdale
SIMPSON & BARK81>ALE,
Attorneys at Law,
LAU REIS 8, SOUTH CAROLINA
Special attention given to tho investi
gation of titles and collection of claims
b. w. ball, i., w. SIM KINS. w. w. ball
BALL., SIM KINS ?X- ?ALL,
Attorneys at Law,
LAUHt .b, South Carolina.
Will practice in all State and United
State? Court. Special attention givon
J. T. JOHNSON. W. It. riomry
JOHNSON & IlICHEY,
attornky8 at law.
O* Kit k - VU tiling's Corner, Northwe
side of Publle Square.
LAURENS, - SOUTH CAROLINA
W. II. MARTIN,
Attorney at Law,
Lau hens, - South Oaholina,
Will practice in all Courts of this Stale
Attention given to collections.
POUT ROYAL ?fc WESTERN CAR
olina Railway. "Augusta and
Asheville Short Line." J. H. Cleveland,
Receiver. Schedule In elTect June '22nd,
Lv Augusta. 040am 800pm
Ar Greenwood.12 10 pm 12 3u am
Anderson. 8 (Hi pm .
Laurcns. 1 1G pm 7 l.r> am
Greenville. 2 60 pm 045 am
(Slenn Springs. 4 05 pm .
Spartannurg. 3 00 pm .
Saluda. 1 ;k i>m .
Ilendcrsonville. .. 5 Hi pm .
Asheville. 0 20 pm .
Lv Asheville. 8 00 am .
Spartanhurg.1145 am .
Greenville.11 4U am .". 40 pm
Laurens.I 16 pm 7 30 pm
Anderson. 0 20 am .
Greenwood. 215]pm 5 00 am
Ar Augusta. 6 06 | m 8 86 am
Savannah. 5 05am li mi pm
Lv Greenwood. 5 23 pm 2 83 am
Ar Raleigh . 120 am I2 00n'li
Norfolk. 7 do am H 20 pm
Petersburg.(i (Kl am 6 48 pm
Richmond . 6 40 am (i 45 pm
TO ATHENS, atlanta AN1> POINTS
Lv Greenville. 9 46 am ii mam
I .v A ml. 9 20 ....
Augusta. 940am ....
(Ireenwood.12 48 pm 2 42 pm
Ar Athens. 808pm 5 00pm
Ar Atlanta. 400pm 7 46 pm
Close connections nl < iiecnwood for nil
points on S. A. L. and ('. A O. Railway, and
ntSpartanl'tirg with Southern Railway.
For information relative to tickets, rates,
schedules, etc., address
It. L. t()I>1>. Trav. Pass. Agent.
W.J, UltAlG, Gen. Pan*. Agent.
.. S. Cnrcton. Agent, C h. Speights, (Ion.!
Agent, Orcenvi?c, S. C.
J. R. Fant, Agent, Anderson. 8. o.
Columbia, Laurcns an I New
pm am Stations. pm am
4 18 10 80 < oliimhin 4 80 It 16
4 00 10 02 . Lnapharl 4 5% II 28
?64 IM? .. Inno 4 08 11 ;rj
3 4? i>27.. Balentlne 5 26 li 45
3 42 9 16 White Rock ... ft 85 1160
3 34 8 31 Chaplain 6 55 1202
8 24 8 80 Little -Mountain 5 16 1218
3 21 8 22 . Sllghs ?22 12 is
8 12 800 Prosaerlty 041 1229
2 69 7 80 NewlK'iry 7 08 12 48
2 17 7 05 .lala ha .... 7 36 12 69
2 44 0 66 .. Orav's Lane 7 47 1 06
2 40 0 4?.. K'inard . 7 67 1 10
2 86 B 86 . Goldville ... 8 10 1 17
2 29 OM. Dover .8 23 I 25
2 2A 6 16 Clinton .8 30 1 3(1
V, E. 0CHUMPERT,
Agent at IVosporlty
Atlantic Coast Line.
WILMINGTON, COLDMHIA and A CO US
TAB. R. CONDRN8BD bCHBDCLB. IN.
BFFKCT JAN. 27. 18B?.
Going 8outh. No. 56. No. M.
Lv WlluiliiKton.*830pm .
Lv Marioa. 8 21pm >.
Ar Florence. 700 pm . ,
Lv Florence.?7 26 pm *816 a a.
Ar Sumter. s.:w pm 4 81 ?p
Lv Sumter. 6 89 pm *0 48 am
Ar Columbia.10'OOpm llU6Jan>
No. 62 runs through from Charleston via
Control lt. lt., leaving Lanes 8.88 a m, Manuln?
Doing North. No. 66. No. 63.
Lv Columbia.*6 20am *4?pm
Ar Sumter. 6 43 am 648 pm
No. 66. No. W
Lv Sumter. 0 48 am ?647 pa
ArFloreuce.800am ?56 pm
Lv Florence. 7 36 am .
Lv Marlon. 816am .........
Ar Wilmington.1160 am.
No. 63 runs through to Charleston, 8. 0., Tis
Central lt. lt., arriving Manning o ::1 p. ui..,
Lanes 7 00 p. m.t Charleston 8 48 p. m.
nuns on Hartsvlile K. H. leave Ilnrtsvllle
at 4 80 a ui. arriving Floyds6C3am. lloturn
lng loavo Floydsflft p m, arriving Ilartsville
in 16 p m. Dally except Sunday.
Trains on South and North Carolina R. R.,
leave Atkins ? 40 a. tn. and 6 30 p. m., arriving
Luoknow 1110 a. m. and 8 00 p. m. Returning
leave Lueknow u 46 a m und 4 20 p m. arriving
Atkins 8 16 a in and 6 60 p m. Dally except
Traiuson Wilmington, Chadbouru anil Con*
way R R leave Chadbouru 1180 am, arrive At
C onway 146 p m, returning leave Conway ?*>
2 80 p m, arrive Chadbourn 4 60 p m, leave
Chadbouru 6 85 p m. arrive at Hub at 6 80 n m.
returning leave Hub 815 a ru, arrivo at Chad
bouru ? 00 a in. ilally oxoopt Bunday.
JOHN F. DIV1NR, Oen'l Supt
J. R. KENLY, Oen'l Manager.
T M. RMRlttiON. Tratlio Manager
SOUTHERN RAILWAY (XX
Condented Schedule la ICfTeot
July 98th. 1890.
Trains run by T6th Meridian Tims.
At New berry .
Ar. Clinton .... (Kx Sun) .
" Lauren*.... (Ex Sun).
n 16 am
J4 p m
87? p tu
8.10 p m
1.37 p in
" Abbsville.A...... -| 2 60 p in
?' Aadcrson.\ ESjj ? m
'' Ssaeoa .I S OS p a
" Atlanta.I ?7? pm
** Greenwood .
STATIONS. I usliy
10 47 um
jr. AbbQTllle.111 tO ana
Latirena l Ex Sun)
?* Clinton (Ex Suut..
? NawbArry .
10 io mm
I 8.00 pm
Butwttn Cwlutubltt aud Aahevlll*.
Only. I Inuiv.
No. IB. Ino. ft.
6.66 a in
0.61 A m
r.ee a m
T.N h i. J
I.SO a lit
? JfO a in
Col?mbloAr. I S.46pQkt 1
.. Join ?\ n:e.
"No 14.1 No 1?
11. ISahi 10.80pm
.... 8.10pm Lv 8oArrbrgAr
10.00 am] 6.jOjMnlAr^A?bevl)loLv| T^igL6.S0pjg
Train* leave 9part?nburg,*A. andW'ffJrhllo.n,^.
northbound. 4.20 a. m., 8.19 p. m.,6.18p. ni.,(V??
tlbulcd Limited 1; aouthbound, i W a. m.,3.05 p.
m . 11 37 a. m., (Veatlbulod Limited).
Trains Ioavo Greenville, A. and O. Dlvtaloa,
northbound, 3.PHa.m.,t.l4 pm., and 6.x7pm..(V*?
Ubuled Limited); southbound, 1.62ft. m? 4.40 p.
m.. 12.88 p. in., (Veatlbulod Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, A. and C. Division, north
bound. 2.03 a. m. and 1X41 p. m.; aouthbouna, 3 cn
a. m. aud 6.06 p. m
Trains It and 16 butween Asheville and Co
lumbia make connection at Columbia with F.
C. U P.. trains So and 36, and carry through
PHllmun sleeping oars botween Aahoville ami
Pullman Palace Stooping Cars on Trains m
and :?>. 81 and as, ou A. and 0. Dlvlalon.
W.A.TUHK, S. H. HAKDWICK,
Oen. Pos. Aul. Aa't den Pns. A-?t. TCn? Bym.
W. H. OREBN. J- M. GULP,
Gen'l Superintendent Traffic Mgr.
'.Vashttkton. I). <J
? ; ....Y. s-.ut. Columbia. 8. Q.
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
OONDKNSKD MiMIEDUI.M of PASSKNOKII Tit AIM*.
iltll) .'Mill. 1ho0.
a i li.iitu o timo
Ai'uulu k lime
I . uli.n .\ 111?. .
Ml A ivy.
'to i-on .
I till !. '.Iii II'!' ...
' lu.'.lonla ..
I 'anville ..
Ar. Washington ..
" Haltlm'o p.k.h
4.46 p' 2
r, 27 p| s
6.18 p| 4
T OO p
6.4? a! 8..V)
8.1? a 11.26
i*hiiaa?ipni?.. 10.15 a 3x0
New York. 12 63 u| 6.20
now Turk iMt.h
K in.' ?Mounl n
t 'ornolla., ..
Atlimtu K lime
Vev. If stin l
No. U7 No. 30 No. 11
Dally j Dully I Dully
4 SO p 12.15 n
CM. p 7.20 a
?.20 p '.?.42 ft
10.4:4 p 11.16 a
12.05 ft. 12.66 p
No. 1 7
At laut ac lime 3.6? p
A" a. m. "f." p. aa. "M
6.50 ai 6.10 p
y :t, a 11.00 p'12.20 p
.111.35 p 1.00 p
' 1.32 p
8 OA n
10.47 a IMS
II.-17 n 1.00
12.2S p |.A3
1.1? p 2,4)
e so a
6 8? A
'<??>!> a' v.* > p| H.tu a
m. "f." p. ui. ?'M." noon "N." BlfAl
Nos. 37 and 3>V -Waahlngton and 8outhw?at?n?
Vfstlbuled Llmtted.Ttirough Pullman Sleapara
betwi-eii New York and Now Orleana, tIa Wash,
lngton, AtlantA And Montgomery, And alao be-''
tween New York and Momphla, ?la WAShtng*
ton, Atlant? and nii mlughaai. Dining Can.
Nos. 85 and 86 United State* Past Mail. PuU
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