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(CONTIKUF.I) FBOM KIHBT PA OK.]
nance. I honestly believe that the
utiije rity of the people of Baluda favor
the uatne of Hutler, uh no rigtit-think
ing people ar? ashuuied of their Illus
trious 011? h, born and reared among
'Hilbert: Bon't let me excite you,
Thoy stlil faced each other.
Til I man : I am not exolted ; I'm as
cool as a cuoumbor.
Mr. Tal be rt was standing with his
back to the president in the aisle a
foot or two from his opponent. Mr.
Henderson suggested that they be re
quired to address the ohalr.
Tal he i t: How can I answer the gen
tleman's questions with my baok turn
' Tal oert: Did any of the committee
men who camo hero ask you to put the
nanfTj-of Butler in ?
Tillinan : Many of them did, but the
most of them, on tho contrary, asked
mo to put the name of Tillman in. (Ap
Just horo the passages between the
two men became so warm aod ihey ap
Soared so much excited that the preal
ent with his gavel prevented any one
from hourlng what was said. The
president called to the sergeant-at-arms
to go ovor and preserve order. Gov
ernor Kvans oxclaimed : The gentle
man will not interrupt the speaker.
The sergeant-at-arniB will seoto it that
he does not.
Tal bort then wont on to say that he
was opposed to Mr. Wilson'? idea. Ho
was willing to throw tho cloak of
charity over Butler'? record and let It
go. Iii? distinguished friend (George
Tillman) had ?ald ho would lovo to die
for his country.
George Tillman (angrily): You nover
hoard mo say uny tuen thing. I didn't
say I would lovo to, but would If neces
Tal bort said ho wanted to llvo for
his country. IIo did not want to look
Into tho past. Onco more tho colh.quy
was lost in tho hammering of the gavel,
and tho sorgeant-at-arniB was now sent
to Mr. Talbort'? side, whispering
something iuto his ear. Talbert then
went on with a plea for unity and har
mony and said If warliko mon wanted
to go to war, lot them do so.
HITLER 111 I S BACK.
Ho Uses Very Strong Languafre With
Reference to Senator Tillman.
Gon. M. C. Butler arrived in Colum
bia on Wednesday morning direct from
Now York, and his coming eo soon
aftor tho excoriation given to hlra by
Senator Tillman very naturally gave
.j'isr to all manner of sensational ru
^dbi's, among others that ho Intended
mukinv a personal assault upon Till
man. W'ui) ho was asked If ho wished
to say ntoything for publication with
j eferenoeHivTillman's attack upon him
itvtho convention, ho replied :
" No. hir: I hollovonot. My consider
ation for his brothor, George ?. Till
man. who is a mauiy man, a gentle
man and always strikes right out from
tho shoulder, nover hitting below the
belt, rostrains mo from saying a great
many things that I could say. 1 have
denounced lion Tillmun to his face as
a coward, a Iluv and a thief aud ho did
not resent it. If I should kick him
naw he would bowl like a spaniel and
doubtless indict, mo for assault and
battery. You leuow, you can't keep up
with a constitutional liar like he is, and
I shall leave him to enjoy all tho glory
ho oan gaiu by attackinga man behind
his back, whou he has no opportur.it>
to reply. His statement, so far as it
relates'to mo, js a tissue of fahohoods.
from boginning to end.
,l Here is on .) epeclmen. Ho rotors
to an interview between Gon. Gary and
Geu. Kugcr at Kdgelield, on tho day of
election. Gen. ltuger was not Edge
llold at all and tho statement is a pure
liction. He is equally at fault about
tho second Republican mooting at
Kdgelield. His account of what oc
curred is a llagrant misrepresentation
of what did occur. But why attempt
to follow a man who is so utterly re
gard u ss of tho truth and reckless in
his statements. Let him go."
FINANCE AND TAXATION.
Tho Koport of the Committee on
i he. Important Feature of tticCpn
Hi it ut ion.
Mr. W. D. Evans, chairman of tho
committee on tinancoand taxation, pre
sented tho following roport on the res
olutions referred to his committee
on these subjects, embracing tho whole
into i>n article of tho constitution :
Section 1. Tho General Assembly
shall provide by law for a uniform and
eqiial vote of assessment and taxation,
aud shall proscribe such regulations
us shall secure a just valuation for
taxation of all property, real, personal
aud possessory, oxcopt minee and
mining claims, tho proceeds of which
alone shall be taxed; and also such
property as muy be exempted by law
for municipal, educational, literary,
.seien! i he, 1'oligiOUS or charitable pur
poses : provided, however, that tho
General Assembly may impose a capi
tation tux upon such dorn* stic animals
as, from thoir nature and habits, are
destructive, of other property: and
provided furthor that the General As
sembly may provide for a tax on in
Sec. 2. Tho General Assembly shall
provide for the annual collection of a
poll tax of one dollar from every male
inhabitant of this State who is over 21
years, which shall be used exclusively
jhir common school purposes In tho
county whore it is collected, and shall
.iluo provide for the annual collection
of a tux of not ltss than two mills on
every dollar of taxable property in
this State, which shall also bo used
exclusively for common school pur
poses In tho county whero collected;
and tho common school fund, except
that raised by special enactment, shall
be apportioned according to tho Scholas
?sue population, us may bo provided
for by luw : Provided, that at no timo
shall tho General Assembly appro
priate for tho support of institutions
of higher education a sum not exceed
ing one-sixth of tho umount raised
from tho poll tax and constitutional
tax for common school)-.
See. H. The General Assembly shall
provided or an annual ax suflloiont to
L uotray tho estimuted expenses of tho
| State for oach year; and whenever it
shall happon that such ordinary ex
penses of tho State for any yoar shall
oxeeed tho income of the State for
such yobi* tho Goneral Assembly .-.hall
provldo for levying a tax for the en
suing yoar euUioicnt with other sources
^-ttfincome, to pay tho defioienoy of tho
preceding year, togother with the es
timated expenses of tho ensuing yoar.
Seo. 4. No 'ax shall be levied except
In pursuanco ot a law which shall dis
tinctly ^ tat" the object of the sarno ;
to which ohject >uoh tax shall bo ap
Sec. 5. It shall he the duty of tho
Goneral Assembly o onact laws for
the oxomptlon from taxation of all
oounty, township and muniolpal pro
perty usi d exoluelvo y for publlo pur
porxiH and not prlvmo gain, and of all
public ??hools, co leges and Institu
tions of h arning, all charitable Institu
tion? |n .nitnie of Hsylumns for the
inflrm, dea and dumb, bllnt', idiotic
and ludigcm persona, except w hero tho
profits of tho lLstiutlonsare applied to
private uses, all public libraries,
ohuiv-h's and burying grounds, but
proportion of astociation and sooletios,
although connected with charitable
* ohject?, shall not bo exempt from State,
oounty or muniolpal taxation: Provid
ed, That this exemption shall not ex
l lend beyond the; buildings and premises
1 actually occupied by such schools, ool
\ legos, institutions ot learning, asylums,
 libraries, uhurohes and burlai grounds,
l\ although connootod with charitable
See. ?. The corporate authorities of
counties, school districts, cities, towns,
and villages may be vested witb power
to assess and collect taxes for corpor
ate purposes, such taxes to be uniform
in reapect to person* and property
within the jurisdiction of the body im
posing the ?aroe. And the General
Afesombly shall require that all prop
[ erty. except that heretofore ex
empted, within the limits of muniolpal
corporations, shall be taxed for the
payment of debt contracted under
authority of law. Any bonded debt
hereafter incurred by any county,
muniolpal corporation or political
division of this State shall never ex
ceed eight per centum of the assessed
value ~yt the taxable property therein.
See. 7. The credit of the State shall
not be pledged or loaned to any indi
vidual, company, association or corpo
ration, and the State shall not become
a joint owner or stockholder in any
company, association or corporation.,
The General Assembly shall not have
power to delegate to any county or
township the right to levy tax for any
ourposos except for educational pur
poses, to build and repair public roads.
Duildings and bridges, to maintain and
support prisoners, way jurors and
oounty ofnoors and for litigation, quar
antine a nd expenses ol counts, to support
paupers and pay debts heretofore exist
Seo. 8. Ttao property or credit of any
county, city, town, township, school
district or other subdivision of the
State or any public money from what
ever source derivod, shall not, by gift,
donation, loan, contract, appropriation
or otherwise, be used, dlreotly or Indi
rectly, in aid or maintenance of any
col logo, school, orphan house or other
institution, Booioty or organization ol
whatever kind, which is wholly or in
part under the direction or control of
any church, or of any religious or sec
tarian denomination, society or organi
Sec. 0. The General Assembly shall
provide for tho Incorporation and or
ganization of cities and towns, and
shall restrict their powers of taxation,
borrowing money, contracting d?mts
and loaning their crodit.
See. 10. No scrip, certificate or other
evidence of State Indebtedness shall be
issued except fot the redemption oi
stock, bonds or other evidences of in
debtedness previously issued, or for
euoh debts as are expressly authorized
in this constitution.
See. 11. An accurate statement of the
receipts and expenditures of the public
money shall be published, witn the
laws of each regular session of the
General Assembly, in such manner as
may by law be directed.
buo. 12. No money shall be drawn
from the treasury but in pursuanco of
appropriation made by law.
Sec. 13. Tho fiscal year shall com
mence on the first day of November In
Seo. 14. To tho end that the public
debt of South Carolina may not here
inafter be inourred w'thout tho due
consideration and free consent of the
people of the State, the Genoral As
sembly Is hereby forbidden t > create
any further debt or obligation, either
by the loam f tho credit of the Sbate, b>
guarantry, eudoisemont or otherwise
except lor the ordinary and uurrrent
expenses of tho State, without first
submitting the question as to ine crea
tion of such new debt, guarantry, en
dorsement, or loan of its credit to the
people of this State at a general State
election and unless two-thirds of the
quahtlud voters of this State, votiug on
tie question, shbli bo in favor of a
further debt, guaranty, endorsement oi
loan of iis credit, none shall be createa
or made. And any debt contracted by
tho Stute shall bo by loan on Stau
bonds, of amounts not less than llfty
dollars, each boaring Interest payable
within twenty years after the Una! pas
sage of the law authorizing such debt.
A correct registry of all such bonds
shall bo kept by the treasurer In nu
merical order, so as to always exhibit
tho immer and amount unpaid, and to
whom severally made payable. And
the Goneral Assembly shall lovy an an
nual tax sufBolent to pay the annual
interest on said bonds.
Seo. 15. Suitable loans shall be pass
ed by tue General Assembly for the
safe-keeping, transi? inj disburse
ment of the State and jounty school
funds ; and all officers and other persons
charged with the same shall keep an
accurate entry of eaoh sum received,
and as eaoh paymont and transfer, and
shall give suon security for the faith
ful discharge of such duties as the
General Assembly may provide. And
it shall be the duty of the General As
sembly to pass laws making ombezzle
ment of suoh funds a felony, punish
able by line and imprisonment, pro
Sortloned to the amount of tho de
oienoy or embezzlement and the party
convicted of such felony shall ho dis
qualified from ever holding any office
of honor or emolument In this State :
Provided, however, that the General
Assembly by a two-thirds vote, may
remove tho disability upon payments in
full of the principal and interest of the
Sec. ltf. No dobt contracted by this
State in behalf of the late civil war in
whole or in part shall ever be paid.
Sec. 17. To the ond that there shall
bo but one annuu' valuation of proper
ty for taxation tue General Assembly
shall provide by law for the assessing
und collection of all county, township,
scqool district and municipal taxes on
the valuation of property for State
SAWDUST ON THE FARM.
Valuable Hints as to its Use and
Tho value of sawdust on tho farm,
to act as an absorbent of the liquid ele
ments of manure exposed to moisture,
und to supply dry bedding and walks
about stables and barns, doos not yet
appear to bo sufficiently approoiated.
The best element of all mauure is
nitrogen. But as commonly managed,
a large part of this most Important
Item is allowed to run to waste in the
water that runs away from the stablos,
(r that is evaporated after & rainfall
Farmers generally make no attempt to
retain it, or prevent this serious loss.
Tho froo use of sawdust in and about
the stables and manure yard is tho
one cheap and simple remedy for this
waste. There is no better absorbent
material within our reach, or one that
makes a eleanor, dryer bed for any an
imal. It is not that it possesses any
manurial valuo of consequence within
itself, that makes sawdust so ute'ul to
the farmer ; but because it is so good
as an absorbent, and makes such nioe,
dry beds aDd walks. With this there
need never be a bit of mud about a sta
Sawdust is an article which, wot it
as much as you please, and it never
will become mud. In most parts of
tho country It may bo had for the ask
ing. It Is ljght, easily handled and is
always cleanly* When one part in a
stable gets foul thero is no difficulty in
separating it from the rest. After use
once, it may bo exposed to the sun and
havo the water evaporated from it
without losing tho valuable salts that
havo been absorbed, and so It ean be
used ovor and over again for the same
But this artiole, according to Prof.
Rodgors, in Soientlfio Agrioulturo,
does possess manurial vaiui. Besides
its value as an absorbent, its gradual
decomposition adds two or three per
cent, of nitrogen to the soil, and it is
beneficial to stiff clays by rendering
I them moro loose and open. It is also
useful to stop washes, mend roads and
compost with, muck. Farmers would
do well to employ It quite largely, ono
way or another, about the farm.
The Japanese Pile Cure' is the only '
proper application for internal pi I. ?
and is guarantied In every case by
Carpenter Bros., Greon^ille, S. O.
Men are made manly, tho old made
young and vigorous by Magnetlo Ner
vine. Sold by Carpenter Bros.,Groen
vlllo, 8. C.
SEND ALL OF THE BOYS.
THK EXPOSITION W II.I. IIKNKFIT !
BUI Arp Talks of Uli Kxpvrleiiu*? In
KalsliijC Silk Worm* Atlant* Has
B?en on a Great ttiraln.
Tho exposition gets bigger ?od big
get-. Tbe managers have builded
wiser than they kuew, and everything
concerning it Beems to prosper. It
will be a great show and a great sohool.
I wish that every youth In this South
ern land who is over ten years of age
could visit it. They would learn more
In a day than they oan learn in a year
from books. The sight is the very
best receptive of knowledge. The
best way to study geography is to
travel, and the best way to study art
Is to see thing's made by the artist or
the mechanic. I see that a Philadel
phia silk house will have silk worms
thore making their cocoons and will
reel the silk from them and spin and
weave it into cloth and will sell you a
oravat for a song.
I make mention of this because when
I was a lad my father carried on that
same business of making silk in
Lawrenoeville, Oa., and for three years
I bad to piok mulberry leaves In their
season and ? feed them to the greedy
worrao. I had to get up before day
and go to the morus multioaulus or
chard and piok the leaves while the
dew was on and oarry them in sacks to
the silk house and scatter tliem all
over the hurdles and the greedy
worms would eat them all up before
broakfast. The big worms that were
two to two and a half itnches long were
kept In one row of hurdles and were
given the coarser leaves ; smallor ones
were graded down according to age
and the little worms, half an inch long,
had to have the young and tender
leaves. When the worms wore full
grown and had devoured till they had
stuffed themselves with mulberry liber
they settled down to business and spun
their winding sheot in the shape of a
cocoon. These oocoons were beautiful
littlo things, about as large as a pecan
nut and of the same shape. They
were of dilferent colors. Some were
pure white, some green, somo pink,
some red, some yellow and all were
bright and glossy. The worms got
smaller as lie wrapped nis weo around
him, and by the time the cocoon was !
done It had ohanged its shape and
turned into a ohrysalis, an ugly
i brown thing that had nelthor head
nor tall visible. It passed into a coma
tose condition for awhile and then
came to lifo again and out Its way out
of tho cocoon In the shape of a butter
fly or large iluttering moth and crawl
ed about over tho hurdles to Und some
place to lay Its eggs. Theue eggs
soon hatched out into littlo silk worms
that went to oating leaves just like
their greedy ancostors.
But we didn't wait for many to out
their way out of the cocoons. We put
them in a pot of hot water and they
stayed comatose all the rest of their
llveB. We would have perhaps a
huuured cocoonu Heating on tho top ot
the hot water und with a tluy bruch
would catch up the delicate Ubers of
dlk from thirty to forty cocoons and
make a thread of all of them together,
and having fastonod that thread to a
reel close by wo would turn the reel
just like our grandmothers used to
i urn It in winding spun truck turn it
until it clicked and then tuke tho cut
off und begin again. Just so we reeled
tho raw silk and kept putting more co
coons in tho hot water. In this way
we reolqd off evory bit of tho winding
sheet and left the ugly dead chrysalis
floating on the water. When they ac
cumulated so as to be In the way we
.skimmed them out auu threw them
This is only an outline of the busi
ness, and 1 want the youug folks to see
how tho thing is doue from the tiny
littlo ogg to the raw silk upon tho reel
and from thero to tho loom. My fa
ther was a pioneer in tho morus multi
oaulus craze, as it was called, and I
think the only man In Georgia who
mado silk and sold it. I remember
that one year ho sold $600 worth at
one shipment and he sold some other
smaller lots. He would have con
tinued the business, but his trees took
the ''die back" or something and he
had to give it up. It was said that the
continued stripping of the loaves will
kill them in about three years, for the
leaves are the lungs of plants and they
can't keep on making now lungs just
to please the silk worms. These trees
were grown from cuttings and we be
gan to strip them the second year,
when they wero about as large as a
broom-handle. They had no branches
and woro about as far apart as young
apple trees In a nursery. We stripped
them like pulling fodder, coming
down with both hands and leaving
only a few loaves*at the top. It would
havo been good fun If it had not been
ho monotonous and required ho much
of Bon Franklin's advice about " early
to bed and early to rise," etc. I havn't
gotten over that habit yet. but it
hasn't made me wealthy ?r w?se. I
nevor found out how ono worm oan get
red silk out of a mulberry loaf and an
other one will get white or yellow.
I heard Capt. Evan Howell make a
speech once and he got eloquent and
humblo as ho said : " My friends, we
are helpless and Ignorant creatures.
We know noth'ng hardlyabout tho mys
teries of naturethataroall around us.
The good book says: 'Great Is the mys
tery of godliness.' We can't tell why
it Is that when a goose eats grass tho
grass turns to feathers and when a
horse eats grass it turns to hair add
when a sheep eats grass It turns into
wool." And he might have added and ,
when a worm eats mulberry leaves it
turns to silk.
The exposition has been a great
strain upon Atlanta, but that town Is
smart and gamey and will mako it a
grand success. When tho echome was j
first proposed wo outsiders novor suid
anything to discourage it, but we',
smiled and whispered was there ever '
Buch cheek. Right after the great j
Chicago fair and right In the middle
of a financial panic for a little city of I
only 100,000 peoplo to propose such an '
absurd scheme in perfootlv ridlculoun.
Ami to think of the impudence of
asking for the patronage of the nation
al government and an appropriation.
But the managers kept right on and
have never faltered for a momont.
And they got tho Smithsonian institu
tion and the Liberty beli, and they se
riously discussed tho practically of
borrowing tho Bartholdl statue of lib
erty from Now Yurk harbor and put
ting it up In Clara Meer.
I seo that tho hotol department is
all right and that the visitors will be
sheltered and fed doeontly. Thore has
been a little flirtation going on about
the street oar lines charging 10 cents,
but that is all buncomb, I rockon. It
Is a right big rumpus about a very lit
tle matter and 1 reukon will dio out
after a few more have had their say.
It is a very amusing idea for a South
Carolina man and a Brunswick proaoh
er to wrlto up and say they will not
come to the fair nary step if the street
oar fsre is raised to 10 cents. Why,
this is a free country and thoso gentle
men can stay at homo or they oan
1 come and prtronize the Southern rail
idikI that will charge 10 cents, too. It
does not seom to be the price, but it is
tho raise that arouses their indigna
tion. But this little episode will all .
settle down. It reminds me, howovor,
of the tlmo when we proposed to build i
a publio academy in Romo and It was I
to cost $1,800. The boys had put mo
forward to run for mayor and the Issuo '
was "academy" or "no academy.",
Of course I was for progress and the
noisiest and bitterest enemy I hod to
contend with took the streets and de- I
dared that I would tax the people to
death, and ho for one was not going to
stand it. Looking over the tax books at
his sworn return of his property I found
that his part of tho academy would bo
47 cents. So I pleasantly showed him
the figures and told him I would pay
his part if he would hush?and ho
hushed.- Now let everybody hush
a'out this car faro business, for the
people are tired of it and in these
parts are not making any fuss about it. |
It will covt our people from $2 to 13 i
each to g> to the fair and od joy the day j
and come back home and talk about it1
for a month and we are not going to 1
mis* it for 5 cents ; we are not built |
thbt way. I should think it would re
mind s newspaper man of those amu?- '
Ii g follows who ever and anon get in d
witi the editor and write to him to
stop their pa >ur. But 1 don't reoktu
tiie fair will bust up on account of tht
absence of any man who swears ho
want come if he has to pay 10 cents to '
the street oars. I hope not. i
IHK KKI> Sil ?KT MOV&MKNT.
A. J. Hilton of Anderson County
' Named as Its Originator.
Editor Register : In yours of the
13th lust, lb a" special " from Hone*
Path, boosting the proposed new ooun
ty, with Honea Path as the oounty
seat. At that time it was Intended to
call the new county " Gary," and your
correspondent said : " It is proposed
to name the new county Gary, after
the immortal hero of 1870, the old
" Bald Eagle of Edgeflold,' the man
who did so muoh to free us from neurro
domination, who inaugurated the red
shirt movement, and helped to drive
the Radicals and the carpet-baggers
from the borders of the State."
Far bo It from me to detract in the
slightest degree from the meed of
Sraise duo to Martin Witherspoon
ary, the intrepid leader of tho EJge
field. Democracy In that famous cam
paign. He was my friend for twenty
years prior to that great event in our
History, and during the oamp.iign of
'70 we conferred many times and oft
as to the means of gaining the redemp
tion of our beloved State. Hat It Is
not right, at this late day, to give him
oredlt for more than he did, and to
ascribe praise for anything winch Is
not justly done. His over-zealous
friends and admirers would do him an
Injustice In making such aolalra.
General Gary did not inaugurate tho
red shirt movement, and is not en
titled to tho credit of it. He used it to
very great advantage in the campaign,
but inis movement originated in An
derson County, and there were red
shirts at Honea Path by the hundreds
in the campaign meeting held there,
at which Hampton spoke, and this was
long before tho meeting at Edgefield.
Not a red shirt was in South Caro
lina until after Hampton was nominat
ed. In a few days after he became the
standard-bearer of the Democracy, u
ratification meeting was held at Ander
son, and there was an Immonse torch
light procession. The Democracy ol
Anderson County was thoroughly
organized at that time, with upwards
of twenty-five duns, and In each club
there was a company of mounted men
who were regularly officered, and who
wero subject to the orders of tho county
chairman. Tho company at Pendleton
was commanded by Augustus J. Sitton,
who served as a private In the Con
federate army, and he is the man who
introduced the red shirt into the
polltics of South Carolina Ho wont
to Anderson clad in the first rod shirt
that was over made for this purpose
in our State, and a few of hismeu were
in like costumo. The idea at once
became popular in Anderson Couuty
ind when tho campaign openod a*.
Anderson, not only did Captain Sitton
bring his company fully uniformed
la tl e red shirt, but there were
hundreds of others in tho long proces
sion, which wus headed by Hampton,
who greeted their leader in this pietu
r sque costumo.
General Garp was ono of tho speak
ers at tho opening in Anderson, and
he saw the red shirts there for tho
first time. Ho expressed groat ad
miration for tho uniform, and lost no
time in putting the Edgefleld Democ
racy into red shirts, so that when tho
campaign got down that way he had
thousands of men In this historic garb.
This correction is made simply to
give honor whero It Is due. Mr. Sit
ton was tho originator of the red shirt
beyond question, and is ontitled to
whatever eredit attaches to that fea
ture of '70. Ho is a modest, unassum
ing man, and is leading a quiet life
near Pendleton His claim to this
honor was recognized by Governor
Hampton, who made bim an aido-d?
camp in the spring of 1877, and tho
writer hereof knows the fact that
Governor Hampton's appointment was
based upon Mr. Sitton's being tho
oidginator of the red shirts. The files
of the executive otllco will show that
this is true history. It was Anderson
and not Edgefield that inaugurated
this style of campaign. Vkkitas.
Greenville, S. U., Sept. 19.
1 m "
Land Pook. -The Boston Journal of
Commerce says: Tho trouble with
tho South at tho present time is that
the people there are land poor. The
ownership consists of too large tracts.
Not ono-fifth of tho land in tho South
is now in cultivation. Tho owners of
these large tracts should endeavor to
induce, settlors to locate upon thorn and
till them. The reason for tho non
' cultivation of this large purt of their
1 land is not because it is poor or sterile.
! This is certainly not tho ca90 ; on the
contrary, it Is fertllo and easy of cultl- i
! vat ion. L9t tho tide of emigration he
1 turned that way and in ton years their
lands would double In value. There |
was formed In New York, one year or '
more ago, a sooloty composed largely
of Southern men for this purpose, but
little has been done by them as yet.
What the South needs, to-day, Is a
olass of industrious people that will
till the soil, and she offers to nuch in
ducements fully equal, If not superior,
to any portion of tho West. Manu
facturing is now so far advanced there
that, in a short timo at least, capital ,
will seek investment there, for the
reason that it can bo profitably em
ployed and good returns made upon it. i
The leading clti/.ons of the differont
Southern States should tako steps to
Increase the agricultural Interests in
their sections. By doing this they will
bo in tho right dlroctlon to increase
their wealth to an enormous extent. '
I ?Tho late Bishop Simpson, it is re
lated, preached some years ago In tho
Momorial hall, London. For half an
hour he spoko qulotly, without gestl- ,
eulatlon or uplifting of his voice; then, 1
picturing the Son of God boarlng our
sins on His own body on tho tree, he
stoppod, as if laden with an Immeasur
1 able burden, and, rising to his full ,
height, he Boomed to throw it from
him, orying: "How far? As far an
tho east is from the west, so far hath |
. IIo removed our trangressions from
Us V" The wholo assembly, as If
moved by an Irresistible impulso, rose,
remained standing for a second or two, !
| then sank back into their seats. A |
firofousor of elocution was there. A
riend who observed him, and know'
' that he had como to oritioiso, askod |
j him, wiion tho service was ovor :
I '? Weil what do you think of tho i
bishop's efooutlon ?" u Klooutlou V" \
said ho; " that man doosn't want eloou
i ion ;.be's got the Holy Ghost!" '
?A friend, who is very susceptible ,
to poison oak or ivy, and who has suf-1
fered terribly from it, tolls me that the !
best thing he has found is the tincturo
of grindelia. Dilute it with about,
t li i t-*- parts of water and bathe the af
fected parts. It should bo applied as 1
soon as the irritation Is folt and beforo
the characteristic oustules appoar.
Applied at this tirao ft will prevent tho
formation of the pustules, and soon j
oheok the Irritation. But if not an-1
plied until the pustules appear it will
only prevent the formation of new pus
tules and thus ohook the spreading of
the affection to other parts; the pus
tules that are already formed will sim
ply take their oourse without spread
ing. The diluted tincture should be
applied to the affeoted parts as often
as two or three times every hour.
gheit of alt in Leavening Power.?LMM U. S. Gort Report
I Tili: BLUE AND THE GRAY.
Henry Wattorson's Eloquent Address
of Welcome to the U. A. H.
The Annual Encampment of the
Grand Army of the Republic this year
was a most notable event, because it
was held in Louisville, on the borders
of "Dixie," and from there went to the |
battlefield of Chlokatnauga. The ad
dress of welcome in Louisville was
made by Bon. Henry WatterSon, a ad
the following extract is worthy of the
Except that hlstorlo distinctions have
long been obliterated here, it might be
mentioned that I appear before you as
the representative alike, of those who
wore the blue und of those who wore
the gray in that great sectional con
bat, which, whatever else it did or did
not, left no shadow upon American
soldiership, no stain upon American
manhood. But, in Kentucky, tbe war
ondcd thirty years ago. Familiar in
tercommunication between those who
fought in it upon opposing sides ; mar
riage and giving in marriage; the
rearing of a common progeny; tue
ministrations of private friendship;
tbe all-subduing intiuence of homo and
ohuroh and school, of wife and child,
have culminated in such a close!y-kolt
web of interests and affections that
none of us care to disoutangle the
threads that compose it, and few of us
could do so if we would.
Here, at least, the lesson has been
taught and learned that
"You cannot chain the cagl'3,
And you iluro not harm the dove ;
But every Kate
Hate bars to hate.
Will open wldo to lovo I"
And the flag ! God bless tho flag!
As the heart of McCalluin More
warmed to the Tartan, do all hearts
warm to tho Hag. Have you upon your
round of sight-seeing missed It here
about? Doos it make itself on any
hand eouspiuuous by its absence ? Can
you doubt the loyal sincerity of those
who from house-top and roof-tree have
thrown It to tho breeze? Lit some
sacrilegious band be raised to haul it
down und see. No, no, comrades; the
people on masse do not dual in subter
fuges ; they do not stoop to conquer ;
they may be wrong: they may bo per
verse; but they never di semble
These are honest Hags, with honest
nearts bohind them. They are the
symbols of a nationality as precious to
us as to you. They fly at last as Web
st?, r would have had them II. , bearing
no such mottoes as "What is all thit
worth V" or "liberty tirst and union
afterward," but blazing in letters ol
living light upon their ample folds, as
they tloat over the sea und over the
hind, th ose words dear to ovcry A'uor
ican heart, ''Union and Liberty, now
and for -ver, one and inseparable."
And why not ? What is left to" yo\>
and me to cavil about, far less to tight
ab-uit? When Hamilton ami Mali on
igreed in supporting a ? oustit ition
wnouy acceptable to neither of them,
they compromised some dltTjroncob
and they left somo othor diffirencec
open to double construction : and,
among these latter, was 110 exact
relation of tho States to the General
Government. The instl'.ution of Afri
can slavery, with its irreconcilable
conditions, got botweon the North and
tho South, and?. But 1 am not here
to recite tho history of the United
States. You know what happened as
well as I do, and we all know that
there does not remain a shred of those
old Issues to divide us. There is not a
Southern man to-day who would recall
slavory If ho could. There is not a
Southern man to-day who would lightly
brook the effort of a State to withdraw
from tho Union. Slavory is gone.
Secession is duad. Tho Union, with
its system of Statehood still intact,
survives ; and with it a power ard
glory among mon passing tho dreams
of the fathers of tho Republic. You
and l may fold our ar.ns and go to
sleep, leaving to younger men to hold
and defend a property ten-fold greater
than that received by us, its ownership
unclouded and its title-deeds recorded
In heaven !
It is, therefore, with a kind of exul
tation that I (ling open tho gates of this
gateway to tho South ! 1 bid you wel
come In the name of the people whoso
voice is the voice of God. You camo,
and wo resisted you : you come, and wo
greet you; for times change and mon
change with thorn. You will fiiir1 horn
scarcely a sign of tho battle : not a
reminiscence, of its passions. Grim
visaged war has smoothed his wrinkled
front, and whichever way you turn on
: either sldo, deepening as you advance
I ?across the Chaplin Hills, wheroJack
. son fell, to Stono's river, where Rosy
I fought?and on to Chattanooga and
I Chickamauga and over Missionary
I Ridge, and down by Resaca and Ken
nesaw, and Allatoona, whore Corso i
?'hold tho fort," as a second time you
maroh to tho sea?pausing awhile
about Atlanta, look with wonder on a
scono i ison as by tho hand of enchant
ment?thonco returning by way of I
Franklin and Naehvillo?you shall 1
encounter, as you pass those, moldoring i
heaps, which remind you of your valor
and travail, only tho magnanimous ,
spirit of dead heroes, with Grant and
Sherman, and Thomas and McPherson |
and Logan looking down from the hap
py soars as if repeating tho words of j
tho Master?"Charity for all?malice
Wo too havo our graves, wo too had
our heroes ! All, all are comrades now
upon the other sido, whero you and I
must shortly join thorn ; blessed, thrice
blessed wo who havo lived to see ful
filled tho psalmist's prophecy of peace :
"Pence In the quiet dnlo
Made ninkly fortllo by the blood of men ;
Penco In the woodland and the lonely Kien, '
Pence hi the pooplod vnlcs.
"Pence In tho crowded town;
Penco In n thousand holds of wnviiiK prain ;
Ponce in tho hlsrhwny and the How'ry lime,
Ponce o'er tho wfnd-swept down.
"Penco on tho whirring marts,
Ponce where tho scholar thinks, the lander
Poneo, Hod of peaco, nonce In nil our homes,
Aiid all our hearts!"
TII10 ROAD TO TUB HTA RS.
A Yunng South Carolinian who baa
Made a Great Huoeeaa In Washing*
Mr. James It. Randall in the Catho
lic Mirror gives the following sketch
of one who has risen to distlnotion
without relying upon the help of oth
ers. The gentleman to whom he refers
Is the Hon. J. J. Darlington, of Wash
ington, D. C, who deserves every bit
of tils good fortune :
A poor boy at Abboville, singularly
handsome and intellectual, Btudied
hard at a village academy, and after
ward taught school for a lean support.
He became tutor in a family of a law
yer of eminenco. Desirous of studying
law at a Washington university this
aspiring youth took with him to that
place a letter of introduction to a noted
South Carolina Congressman. At the
law school this remarkable pupil at
tracted the attention of a leader at the
Bar, who eventually made him a part
ner In his business. Whilo studying
at Washington this indomitable youth
was obliged to occupy bumble quartern
and to cook his own Spartan meals.
His liret $500 fee came from tho Con
gressman who had quickly discerned
tho extraordinary qualities of thlb
young man. Ono night, the luwyer,
who, youthful as he was, had rapidly
risen at the Bar, called at tho Con
gressman's room and, after greeting
him, said : " 1 could not resist stopping
to show you a fee that 1 have just re
ceived, and it is for $50,0LK). Hut for
yonr advice to brush aside smalt cases
and aspire to big ones I would not have
hud this chock in ail probability. My
life has been strangely ordered. I was
providentially directed to this Capital
City to moot the man who took me by
tho hand and made success a certainty.
Before I met him my highest expecta
tion was to return to South Carolina,
whoro I hoped to earn eventually $5,000
a year. I have made by staying here
more perhaps than the whole South
Carolina Bar put together."
Tho noble and gifted patrou of this
South Carolina youth lost his lifo by
toil and annoyance arising from a per
plexing Government ease involving
mall frauds. His pupil still lives, is
still young comparatively, and has a
considerable fortune, which is con
stantly augmenting. He bad ono in
comparable sorrow, tho death of a
lovely and beloved wife, who left be
nind for his loyal consolation two re
markable daughters of tender ycais.
To rear those children wholesomely
ind surround them with eveiy blessing
,s the father's devoted ambition. Up
right in dealing with his ft 11 jw man,
lie is true to his duty to God ami rel'g
ion according to his light, in tbe law
school where ho studied he is a distin
guished p ofcesor. In tho mig.tty Cap
itul of the nation, where ho once strug
gled to get a meagre dinner, he is saiu
oo havo but ono rival or equal competi
tor iu his profession. Some day he may
consent to be a Judge, but at preseni
t>sit upon tho Bench would mean for
him the annual sacrifice of what manv
of us would bo glad to gather or save
in a lifetime. Xears ago 1 discorned
the exceptional gifts of this South Car
olinian and predicted in print his inev
itable triumph. I havuulways had hit?
friendly consideration, and my occa
sional visits to him are epochs in my
existence. Our caroers havo been
vviduly divergent, but a bond of com
mon sympathy and appreciation brings
us occasionally in tue same orbit,
where all is harmony and peace.
?Under a new ordinance in Grifllin,
Ga., a barroom in that town muy not
connect with another room, and must
havo but ouo doorway for entrance
and exit. Even if tho proprietor of
tho bar lives in the buildiug in which
it is situated, he must have a separate
entrance to his house, and from his bar
must go out into tbe street in order to
gut into his home.
Headache Destroys Health
Resulting hi poor memory, irritability, ner
vousnoss and Intellectual exhaustion. It
Inducesothor forms of disease, such as opl
lopsy, heart disease, apoplexy, Insanity, etc.
Dr. Miles' Nervine Cures.
Mrs. Ohaa. A. Myers, 201 Hanna St., Fort
Wayno, Intl., writes Oct. 7,18M: "I Buffered
terribly with severe headaches, dizziness,
backache and norvousress, gradually grow- ,
ItiK worso until my lift- was despaired of,
aud try what we would, I found no relief
until I commenced using Dr. Miles' Norrinc.
I have taken five bottles and bollove I am a
well woman, and I have t'iken great com
fort In recommending all of my friends to
uso Norvlno. You may pu dish this letter
If you wish, and I hope It mtvy bo tho means
of saving some other sick mother's life, as It
did mine." _
On sale by all druggists. Hook on Heart
and Nerves sent KKF.K. Dr. Miles Medical
Co., Elkhart, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Remedies Restore llealtli.
Who is Will Whitener ?
He is our Fashionable Hair Cutter and Shaver,
-UNDER OPERA HOUSE.?
If im floating in a t>k>ti on tbo head
it'TH of the Liokini' Ho was flsh
it fish mighty tin- down that way.
'<? had a boy in the b at with * '.n who
pt looking into the waU-r until bo
u ft o.i am ti 0 . . t p d in the
ater, says the Pargo Forum Q ticker
?an 1 could tell jou the old roan had
is coat off and dove for tin- boy. He
>rought him up all right, then rowed
- ?r the bank. When they , ot out,
tripping, of course, a white n an who
va seen the whole business compli
cated the old man on his hi role act.
tjo mimt be a son of yours," said the
white man. I
"No; no, sah ; no sou o' mine."
"No; no, sah ; no nephew."
"No; no oousin."
"Then you deserve all the more
credit for savlog his life."
"Well, I doau know 'bout that, boss.
You see, he had all the bait in his
?Former Resident?Well, every
thing In the old town seems the suine.
But what beeame of the widow Smith's
boys V They always seemed such
br *ut lads.
Native (with a sigh)?They both
turned nut bad. John hus bin sent to
tho reiurwatory, and Bill's learnin'
tne pri ni in' trade.
I? told with wrlttu
Siarantt? to cut
on, Fits, Dlxz,
fulnes*,caut.od by ox
Tobacco 8ud Alco
?? ... r, hoi; Mental Dopros
DCFORE - AFTER ? aiou. aoft?nlnB<>
|be Brain, canning: Misery, Insanity and Death;
Ilarronofis, I in potency, Lost Power in either rex
Pr?matur? Old Ab*, Involuntary Jxiases, cauneo
by ovor-lndulgonco, ovor-exortlon of tho Brulu anC
Errors of Youth. Italvesto Weak Organs tholr
Natural Vigor and double? the joys of lifo: eure?
Lucorrhooa and Femsle Weakness. A. month's treat
ment, in plain package, by mall, to any address, M
i?r box, 8 boxes 90. with every tS order wo kIv" c
Written Ounrnn tee to cure or refund tho money
Ulrrulare froe. Ooaranteo Issued only by our ex
THE LAUKENS BAR.
U. Y. SIMPSON. ('. I>. BARKKDAIiF
81 Ml'SON & BARK8DA LR,
Attorneys ?1 Law,
LAURRNM, south t'a KOLINA
Hpccinl attention kivtoi to the Investi
gation oi rules nnd colh ellon ot einiim
b. w. bali? i.. w. mim kins. \v. \v. u.m.i
HALL, SIM KINS & BALL,
Attorneys at Law,
Lauukns, South Ca hoi. in a.
Will prnnth'ft in all Slats hik) Unitot
st.?ie.-> Court. S|I0<iIhI utl<-titi<-u glvei
la t. Mill .n.^.i.n . w. K hici' ki
JOHNSON ? RICH 10 Y,
A I'TOHN BY* VI LAW.
() Fl M i I ? Ii i ) I I I i IM I f I I i V ?
nidi- Puhl v Sipinre.
LAUUKNS, - SOUTH CAROLINA
W. H. iHAKTIN,
Attorney at Law,
Lauukns, - South Carolina.
Will praotlue in all Courts of this Sinti
Attention xivon to collections.
To introduoo our fumlturo business
into every community In the Soulli
ern States, and In order to do so in
the quickest time, have concluded to
make some very liheral Offen III bed
room suites to secure at least one
customer at every post Otllco in
the next <M) days. Please road this
advertisement carefully und send at
once for one of our special oilers.
Our great offer No. 1 consists of one
Solid Oak liedroom Suite with large
drosser with 20x24 bevel mirror, one
largo Washatand, with double door
and drawer, ones-foot Bodatcad full
width, 'i'iiis suite of furniture is
?vorth in any furniture store not loss
than ?15. Do not think for once that
it is a iittloohoapaulto, for wo assure
you it is not, hut a large, lull size
suite equal toanythingon the market.
In ordor to start the sale of these
suites and to keep our men busy ami
introduoo our businosa in your neigh
borhOOd, WO ttgroc to ship one suite
only to each shipping point In the
Bouth for$h'>, whou the cash comoa
with the order. This ad vert isement
will possibly appear twice in (Iiis pa
per, therefore ii you are Interested,
cut this out and send with $15mid the
suite will be shipped to you. If it is
not just as represented you may re
turn the suite at our expense and
your $15 will lie refunded to you. Our
catalogue containing many illustra
tions of rare bargains and housu fur
nishing goods will he sent to you up
The suite abOVO described la a spec
ial bargain and does not appear in the
catalogue, therefore it is useless to
write for lllustrations ol this suite,
and while you are delaying writing
some one else may get the bargain.
We assure you that we will not ship
but one suite in your neighborhood
at this price. A ft er one suite has been
shipped in the neighborhood the
price will go tout least $ItU.
1_. F. PADGETT,
j sin BROAD 8T? A?0U8TA, OA.
MRE YOU COMIHG TO THE
MM EXPOSITION ? If St), stop
j^t at the Leading Hotel,
where accommodations are to
be had for 1,000 guests per
day. The only first-class
hotel in the city charging
only $2 per day.
J. If. GOIiUCKE, HttoUtoev.
Nos. 30, 32, 34 South l'ryor Streut, Half
Block from Car tthed,
ATLANTA, - OA.
Burglar Proof Safe for Valuables. Cars
pass the door every five minutes for Kxpo
sition Grounds. Kvorythliis IIrsl-class.
The best bods in the city. I he beat table in
the city. Telegraph or write ahead ferne*
commodations, Unmomber we will treni
you right, and charge you only per day
for board and lodgings. I'orters at nil
The O root gm) Attraction at the Kxposl
tion i? tiie Wonderful i yelorama. " Itattle
of Oettyahurg," located just outside of
main OUtratlCO on lltli Street mid I'lcdmoilt
avenue. D n't miss it.
We in. I.- no distinction between ?mall
orders and lafg< ordert, 10 In as our cut
touiers are concerned. All are treated
alike - securing the iam< ?are and attention
in all detailf.
AUGUSTA LUMBER CO.,
HOOKS, SASH. HUNDS, I.UMBBR, Ac.
"B?yoJ tht M.tktr" AUGUSTA, oa.
iiMiiiiii hihihi urn?mummm
\Vc wnnl twenty men not afraid to work
to sell Orpins and Hewing Macliinen. Will
pay aalary from $20 to fun.
We want to trade Pianos, Organs and
Sewing Machines for ten good horses to
work to sewing machine and organ wagons.
ALEXANDER UROH. <fe CO.,
11? Washington Htreet,
(Iroonvillo, 8. C.
tiODTHEiti\ RAILWAY <JU
PIEDMONT AIR LINE*
?ONUKNSBD SOBIDOU OJT FASSBNQKR THAlKt.
Jiily ?..'Ulli, 18W6.
Lt Atlanta o time
" Atlanta atluia
'? Mt. Airy.
" Toccoa .
a.* p it.*)
7 0G p
8>| 4.85 p
a 6.8? p
8> O.'.fl V
a 7.02 p
Ar. Rlohmond ..
0.00 a 4.40 p
Ar. Washington.. ?.4; a 8.S0 p..
" UuHlra'or.K.n.I 8.06 alli.2f> w
* Philadelphia.. 10.16 a' 3.00 a1
" Now York..... UM n| ?? a
. Ve?l If'suu'l
LT mow York P.n.R
Nor?'T'NoV??iNo.ll No. 7
Daily 1 Daily | Daily ExSun
4 80 p 1 MB a
Atlanta C tlmo
"A" a. aa. "P." p. na. "If." aooa "N." night.
Nob. 37 and 88? Washington ana Boutkwoatora
Vestlbuled Liuilted.Through Pullmaa Sloopor?
betweon New York and New Orleans, via Wash
ington, Atlanta and Montgomery, and also be
tween Now York and Memphis, via Washing
ton, Atlaata and Birmingham. Dining Cars'.
No*, 8ft and 84 United States Fast Mall, PuU
aaaa Blesping Cars batwesn Atlanta, Mont
gomery and Now York.
Nob. 11 and U, Pullmaa Sleeping Car bstwaoa
Rlohmond, Danville and Qresasboro.
W. A. TURK, B. H. HARD WICK,
?on'l Paas. Ag't, Aas't General Paas Ag't
WABUXWCWOIf, D. O. ATWHTA, OA,
B. RYDER, Suporintoaaent, Oharlott?,
EBOTHERN RAILWAY 00.
Condensed Schedule In K(Tooft
Joly ?Stta, 1805.
Trains run by 76Vh Marldlan Time.
*? Columbia ...
Ar Newhorry ?
Ar. Clinton . ?
* Greenwood .
" Boltoa ....
.[ u.eo p in
| 3.10 p m
j 3.b0 p m
~.\ aT?s pj5
1 0.30 pm
" Abbeville ....
l<aurana (Ex Sun-.
Clinton (Ex smt)..
? ?1 12 l ipai
? ill, roam
I r.; 28 pm
io 40 aai
kvtwevn Columbia uud AshovlUo.
Dailv. I Daily. I I Dally.IDally.
No. 15. 'No. 18. I STATIONS ]No. 14.| No 18
?TOO p"nr 7.20ani'Dvf.'harl?sioii.?r; 8.00pm 11.10 am
6,10 u m
1,1 '."..uii Lv ('(>l11i:iilin Ar. .1. l.'.pin' 1.30am
o.M n in iB.IOpns?'_Alston..." 3.00pm 12.4.5am
6.61 a hi 1.10pm ' ..Santuo 1 6)pm ll.48aro
7.26 ii in lJtOpnv1..Union. " i.ospm'u.sspm
7.4.! a in 1.53pm" .. Joucnvllle. " 12 4apm | l.lOptn
7.64 a lU 2.07pm". PaCOloi. ? ? " 12.23pinil 04pm
8.20 a m 2.4>jpm Ar Spart'b k'Lv 11.4'.auvl0.3Sptn
8.20 a in 3.10pm Lv Suart b'g Ar 11.18am 10.30pm
10.00 am 6 30pmAr AshcvllloLy 7.10am; a.SOprn
Trains leave SpartatiburK. A. and C. division,
northbound, 4.20a. m., 3.10 p. m.,<J.18p. m., (Vaav
tibuled l.imttadl; aouthbound, 1 00 a. m., 1.08p.
n? . 11.37 a. m , (Vestl billed Limited).
Trains leava Greenville, A. and 0. ImyUIob,
aorthliound, 3.tVa.TH.,t. 14 pm.. and 6.27pm.,(V86>
ttbuled Limited): southbound, 1.52a. m,, 4.40 p.
in 12.28 p. m., (Veattbulod Limited)
Trains leave Sonm-a, A. and 0, Division, north
bound. 2.02 a. in. and 12.41 p.m.; loutu?uuud, 8.08
a. in. aud 0.08 p. m
Trains 16 and 10 butwoen Ashevllle and Oo
himbla make connection at Columbia with F.
C. k P., trains 85 and 80, und oarry through
Pullman sleeping earn betwten A?hevllle aad
Pullman Palace Uloaplag Cars on Trains 88
and 28. HT and 88, on A. aud C. Division.
W. A. TURK}. S. B. HARDWICrC,
Gen. P88. Agt. Aa't Oen. Pas. A?i. Kns Sya.
W. II. GREEN, I M. OTJI.P.
i;. n i Superintendent. Traffic Mg*.
". as'illitf toa !'. c
. ?. Y. Si.in. Cviuiii. lu. S- (1.
Atlantic Coast Line.
WILMINGTON, COLUMIIIA AND Al'GUB
TAlt.lt. CONDKN.SK.D'SI'MKDUI.K. IN
BPPBCT JAN. :!7. I8M.
Going South. No. 06.
Lv Wilmington. ? ...i i.111
Lv Marion. 6911 pm
Ar Florence. TlKljim
Lv Florence.*7155 pra
A r Suniter. h ;i?t pm
Lv Sumler. s .in pin
Ar Columbia.ItiiKi pm
M ir> an.
4 21 ar.
11 05 um
I No. 62 runs through from Charleston vi?
' Central K. It.. Iea\ lllg l.ant'SU.ot) a in, Manning
I ii.15 um.
(JoIiik North. No.66, No.fi?.
I,v Columbia.?."> 20 am ?1 25 put
Ar Sumter . ?Wmii fi 48 pm
No. 66, No. fit)
LvSumtor. ?43 am ?5 47 pm
ArFloronei.Htm am fiC6pm
Lv Floronoo. 7 85 am .
Lv Marlon. 8 1(1 am .
A r WiliniiiKtou.HfiOain .
No. 68 rutlfl tliiouifli to Charleston, H. ('., via
flout nil K. H., arriving Manning n 21 p. rn.
Danes7 00 p. in.. Charleston Hthp. m.
rains on Hartsvlllp it, it. leave 11urtavl l le
nt 4 :m a in. arriviiiK floyd.s 5 00 u m. Iteturo
Iiik leave Kloydsii 16 pm. iii-iIvIiik Hartsville
io 16 p m. Daily oxcopf Sunday.
Traliison South and Nortli Carolina lt. K.,
leave Atkins n klu. m, ami (I !I0 p. m., arriving
LiK'know II 10 a. in. and 8 (IU p. m. Itcturning
leave l.ueknow il 4!i a m and 4 20 p m, arriving
Atkins 8 1ft a m and ., f>0 pin. Daily except
Trains on Wilmington, Chadboiirn and Con
way It It leave Chadhoiirn II .in a in, arrive at
C onway 1 4fi p ni, returniiiK leavo Conway at
2 80 p m, arrive Chadhourn 4 60 p m, loava
ChadlKiurn fi 85 p m, nrrlvo at tlub ut ? 20 n m,
roturntng leave Hub 8 16 a m, arrive at chad
bourn 0 00 a m. Dally except Sunday.
JOHN P. 1)1 VINE, Oon'ISupt.
J. K. KRNliY, (lon'l Managor.
T M. RMKHHON, Trafflo Manager