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81 he fimucno 2Vbx>cdt0cr.
" ' ?;*' ' r ?
I'ljnuslll'.D EVERY TUESDAY".
gUBC'IUPTJON ?l.ftO PKK YfrlAli
Do You Know Her?
1 have a little friend who doesn't like to
To dust, or set tho table, or even mitko
The very thought of sweeping nearly sets
her off a-weeping,
And ?he al ways goes about It as though
her fcot were lead.
She "hates'1 to rock the baby, and says
that some day, maybe,
i 8lus!^K go away, and linger whore they
have no babies 'round
To keep folks busy rocklng?-but really
this iu Hhockiug,
And she doesn't mean a word of what
she miys, I will be bound.
'Tis true nhe can not bear to even walk a
To buy a spool of cotton, or stamps
for mamma's mail,
And it's much against her wishes that
she's sot to washing dishes,
While to speak of ?Imming stockings is
onough to make her pale.
In fact, she wants to shirk everything re
And the only thing she does enjoy, so
far as I can say,
Is to take her doll and book, and within
some quiet nook
To rca?l ?>f iilves and fairies, and dream
the hours away.
? /','. f.. Sylwxtcr, in Jlarper'a Young Pen
Pooplo wondered how in tho world
Murgnrat Mason would cvor mnnago
to got along with Horbort Hall's eld
maid sister. Everybody warned tho
llanco that Miss Sarah was the most
eccentric, exacting, unbearable?well,
the community had long agooxhau?tcd
Its supply ?>f descriptive adjectives in
giving opinions of her. /
On the other hna'?V Miss Sarah won
dered how- [>hfl WOUra over manage to
g/;t? On with Margaret Mason, who,
^-?everybody said had a tompor and. a
will of her own, and would boa tyrannl
* oal mistress in any establishment she
And now, sinco the engagement was
positively 'announced,' tho olllclousnoss
* pretended friends was doing all it
to array tho two against each
|tr^ejp..wi*BLTho only wholly unsuspecting
heart Avas Uorbort's. To^ him, of
? course, Margaret wasanj^r^jl, nothing
niorouor les-* nor eVci oouTtrr>Q,0..'htre
his sister, Mies Sarah, had over boon
tho most devoted of sisters, as well as
an incomparable housekeeper. Such
a thought as clash or conflict botweon
tho two females so dear to hlra never
for an instant entered his mind.
Margaret started out to announce to
Homo of hor near neighbors that her
wedding day had been fixed. Ohl Mrs.
Triplcy was the first to whom she
communicated the sweet secret. Now,
tho sharp-tongue?! old soul protended
a deop interest in Margaret, and as
there is nothing so inexpensive as
advleo, she poured a share of it into
Margaret's ear which, if acted upon,
would at oneo let loose the furies in
Herbert Hall's homo.
" Now, Margaret dear, I'm a little
older than you, and it's my duty to say
a thing or two to you before you go
under tho roof with old Miss Sarah,
I know her bettor than you ?lo, and,
whilo I respect hor, of course, all I
have to say is, stand up for your rights!
Dou't give an inch ! Let her see right
from the start that you won't bo run
over ! Everybody knows what old
maids are, 'specially if they bavo had
authority ! I never knew one that
wasn't as cross as two sticks?mad at
tho world, you see, heeuueo nobody
would marry them ! Stand your
ground, child, ami tho first spat you
havo with her make her know her
place and then koep her to it, d'ye
This advice was followed by a hypo
critical laugh and tho charge :
" Don't repeat what I say, dear, will
Margaret left tho house thoroughly
unhappy?almost t-orry ni e hail ever
Been tierbort Hall. SUo had uo heart
to make other cans to tell of her ap
proaching manriage, except to dear
li^ie Mi*8. Meeker, whose words were
?w*<Tiaiitulote to tho poison forced Into
her mind by Mrs. Triploy.
, " And so you're really going to be
married, are you, dear ? " Well, now,
child, I don't want to bo oltlcious, but
I must give you a littlo advico ; old
married pleoplo claim that right, you
know, and sometimes we are able to
holp ono iu a new sphere. I hoar you
are going right to Herbert's homo,
whoro his sister ..us been ruler and
mistress so long. I'm afraid, dear,
this will he bard for you and for her.
"Poor Miss Sarah ! she will naturally
feel that she is giving over crown and
throne to another woman, and she
wouldn't bo a woman if that didn't
cause her a heart ache. And you
poor young thing! of course every
body makes you fear her ; but fa onoy,
don't listen t?? what people uuy about
old maid- : just resolve that you won't
go into any Home and carry strifo and
Unbapplncss With you. Don't let Miss
* Sarau foel that she is laid on tho shelf
because ofy;uir coming. Mako her love
you in epite ofvhorself ! Tell her that
you and Herbert can't got on without
her ; bo tender to her, and remember
what a Bad fate It Is for any woman to
bo without a heart she can claim as
all her own ! .lust think of tho chances
she had to marry ! Poor Miss Sarah !
I know she will do her part! Don't
listen to anything ugly about her, but
just boar yourself like a good notilo
girl, and you will bo spared uo much
Tears gathered in Margaret's eyes,
and fell on hor soft cheeks. She
thanked tho little woman and wont
hor way with a sweet harmony sound
ing through her soul as if angols had
chanted the songs of heaven all about
hor ears. Vet she could not sleep that
night for thinking of all the dreadful
Eosslbl 1 ities toward which she might
o rushing with that old maid. The
advico of old Mrs. Triploy came back
to her: "Stand your ground! Tho
first spat you havo with hor, mako her
know her place !" Tlu .. she hoard
again thoso gentle words : " Mako hor
love you In spit of herself! Uo tender
to her and remember what a sad fate
it is for any woman to be without a
heart she can claim as all her own !"
A montal Bol'ioquy followed : " Maybe
I've done wrong to promise Horbort,
but how could his sister bo anything
but kind and good ! Shall I bo inde
pendent and doflant, or shall I try to
make hor lovo mo ? It Is so hard to bo
good when people around you aro cross
and dictatorial!" Mut then sho saw Her
bert's sorrowful oyes looking Into her
own, hoard hi m repeating : "I can
not live without yov>, Margarot," and
she foil asl-'ep with a wavo of ioy
rushing over hor heart and drowning
* ? # * *
Margarot and Horbort arrived at
home from their bridal trip In tho
evening. Wh? n Herbert 'oft tho houso
to go to business the next morning he
was so absorbed kissing his bride tho
first parting kl^s he <ii?i not seo Sister
Sarah waiting at tho dining-room door
for a similar demonstration of his lovo.
Her poor old heart sunk within her
and sho said to horsolf, ?? 1 knew It!"
Entering the library a fow moments
after Herbert left, she approached
Margarot with tho gravest dignity,
bearing In her hand a I6rnitf)*ble bunch
" Margaret, "she said, in a sepulchral
tono " I am ready lo turn tho house
over to you this morning. Here are
tbe keys and 1 will show you through
the rooms, if you wish, and tell you
where othings are kept, so that you
can make any changes you may de
M-? Mucker's advice sounded in
Margaret's ear with a forceful ring.
The moment had come in which sho
had to take a stand and be mistress or
to be tender and win the old maid's
Mies Sarah dropped into a chair
with a sigh and awaited her doom.
Imagine her surprise to have Mar
f'aret drop upon her lap, with a little
augh, and ezolaim: "Why, sister
Sarah, the very idea ! What would
become of Herbert if I should under
take to keop house as ignorant as I
am ? Oh, dear I I should appear at
such disadvantage after the sweet
homo you've, made for him that he
would want to take mo back to mamma
immediately ! I Mease let everything
coutinuo just as It has been, won't
you V Wo never can get on without
you do ! I am so glad I have jou to
depend on I"
Miss Sarah's eyes rested on the
floor. Pushing Margaret gently from
her, she left the room without speak
ing. Margaret looked after her ?is-1
mayed and exclaimed: " Why, wnat
a strange way to aet!"
Miss Sarah could hardly keep baok
her tears to her own door. In hei
room she gave vent to her feelings,
which were, a mixture of surprise and
joy. "Bless her sweot soul!" she
said. Margaret, still pondering tbe
situation, asked herself: "Whatshall
I do now V I
" Margaret dear, will you come up
to my room a little bit V"
Miss Sarah culled from the bead of
the stairs The tone was reassuring,
so Margaret went up with a gay bound.
Miss Sarah met hor with a kiss, placed
a chair for her, aud said : " My dear
child, I have a little surprise for you.
You have thought, haven't you, that
this was a rented house ?"
" Yes." said Margaret; " Herbert
told mo it was."
"Well, dear, it was?up to last
woek. Herbert thinks he knows all
about ray business affairs, but I've been
fooling tho dear boy for some time. I
knew no was too noble and ebarmlog a
fellow to stay single always, and I
must confess I have been haunted with
tho fear of his marrying some one who
would turn bis old sister out, so 1
qulotiy bought this house last week,
Uotermlned If his wife did not want to
live with me, I could bo independent
and tell her to bunt another home.
At this point Miss Sarah's handker
chief went to her oyos. " Now, dear,
there's tho deed to it; it is yours," and
she tossed tbe paper into Margaret's
lap. Thoy both wept.
Who was the victor in this ease?
Mrs. Meeker, Margaret or Miss Sarah?
N BW IMMIGRATION SCHEME.
Miko Krnwu'H Plan to Populate
Barnwoll County?-Small Farms
Mud Manv Farmers.
Prom the Greenville Mountrineer.
Tho immigration scheme put on foot
by Col. Miko Brown, of Barnwoll
County, bids fair to outlive many
others that have been brought to light
in recent years. Our people are alive
to tho importance of immigration, and
fall In readily with the Idea of bring
ing farmers from other sections of the
country, who will buy small tracts ol
land and make their own hog and
hominy. There is no lack of interest
iu the matter, and thoro are scores ol
men In every county who are willing tc
soil land In small tracta and on reason
able terms. The trouble is to get men
who will devote their time and money
to tho development of plaus for the
accomplishment of this objeot.
Mike Brown is a man of great energy
and foresight, ami ho has the moant
for carrying out ;my scheme witli
which bo is connected. Ho is tho vice
president of the Carolina Midland
Railway, along which he is now sottling
1 farmers from tho Northwest, and he
bus just organized a company for tin
development of lands and promoting
Immigration to this State. Mr. it. H
Jaeobs, a prominent farmer of Green
villo County, has been in correspon
denco with Col. Brown upon tho sub
jeet, and Is asking for a large uumbet
of tenants to place upon his lands, bul
? bo is given to understand ttiat tin
? company prefers to market tbesurplm
lands and bring settlers rather than
' tenants in South Carolina. His appli
' cation Is on filo at. tho company's olllot
In Chicago, however, and ho may
' secure tenants...
? ThoAiken Recorder has had an in
? terview with Col. Brown, in which he
stated that ho had just made a sale ii.
1 Augusta of 2,800 acres In Barnwoli
County to a syndicate of five parties,
? who will im med lately divide it up intc
small farms, and set Me it with farmers
. from Illinois, who havo already agreed
to come on. Ho has sold about 7,00C
acres altogether, and has brought or
about oighty heads of families, who re
present four hundred peoplo, all of
whom will becomo pormanont citizens
Tho colonies havo boon settled as fol
lows : Ono noar the town of B Arn well ;
ono near Brownell's; two at Hagood's
mill, where UUU acres have boon bought;
ono on the Hicks' place of 800 acres:
and two on a tract of 1,000 acres, five
miles from Burnwoll. Ooe colony ol
four hundred families la Nebraska, re
presenting about sixtoeu hundred peo
ple, is now negotiating for a tract ol
2,000 acres, and if tho terms are ac
ceptable will come on immediately.
Col. Brown states that tho immi
gration company which be has or
ganized has just bought 55,000 acres o(
land, mostly in Alken, Barnwoll, Edge
tiold and Orangoburg counties, from
tho Land Loan companies, all of wbich
will bo olTored to settlers at low rates.
Ho is cudcavorlng to have a clause in
serted in tho now constitution, exemp
ting all immigrants and their pro
perty from tuxatlon for lively oars after
arrival in the State
Ho has had tho freight rates on
household effects from Chicago to
Barnwoll reduced from $100 per car
load to $105, and tho passenger rates
for immigrants will be put at about
$10. He says he has no diffioulty in
scouring low rates from railroads north
of the Ohio river, as they keenly
realize that it, is to their interest to
build up the farming interests of tho
South, but the moment, the Southern
railroads aro reached tho difficulty is
Tho immigrants that havo already
eomo aro said to be well satisfied, and
have gono to work industriously
putting up houses, &o., and establish
ing their farms. Aud from what he
says tho movemont promlsos to be a
vory Important one for our State.
Courting in Church.?A youcg
gentleman at church concoived a most
violont and suddon passion for a young
lady in tho next pew, and folt desirous
of entering in courtship on tho spot;
but tho place not suiting a formal de
claration, tho exigency suggested tho
following plan: He politoly handed
his fair neighbor a Biole opon, with a
pin stuck in the following toxt:
Second Epistle of John, verso 5;
"And now 1 beseech thee, lady, not as
though [ wrote a now commandment
unto theo, but that which we had
from tho beginning,' that wo love one
She returned It with tho following :
Second chapter of Ruth, 10th verse:
" 'I'to ii she fell on her faeo and bowed
herself to tho ground, and said unto
him, Why havo I found graoe in thine
eyes, that thou shouldst take notice of
me, seeing I am a stranger ?"
Ho returned the book, pointing to
the 12th verso of the Second ICpistlo of
John : " Having many things to write
unto you, I would not wrlto with paper
and ink ; but I trust to come unto you
and speak face to face."
J'Yom tbo above interview the mar
riage took place the coming week.
CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION. !
fOONTINUBO FROM FIRST PAOE.] j
or corporation*, wlhlo this State. The
General Assembly may prohibit the
manufacture and sale of intoxicating
liquors and beverages within the
State, or may authorize and oiu|)ower
Statu mi ! county oUiccr-., both or
eltbor, under the authority and In the
name of the Statu, to buy In any market
and sell and retail within the State,
intoxicating liquors and beverages in
auch packages and quantities and
undor such rules and regulations as it
Mr. Clayton said that there was no
more* important question in govern
ment than that of controlling liquor.
In the committee tbero was a diversity
of opinion. There was an olection
held in the State and prohibition was
carried and the Dispensary was a com
promise. If the resolution of the
committee is adopted it would bo but
an Incentive to the liquor element to
continue the light. My object is that
if the Dispensary is a failure thon lot
us give the people prohibition.
Mr. McCown said as tho question
was a most important ono, be moved
that it be passed over for the present,
which was agreed to.
Mr. Sheppard callod the previous
question, which had the right of way,
and it was carried.
Then M.\ lrby callod an aye and nay
vote on tho adoption of the section.
The amended seetionwas - adopted by
a vote of 80 to 05.
Senator lrby, Cougressman Talbert
and those active on that side, voted in
WILL THE HOAD BE SOLD?
Hecelver Cleveland Gives a Talk on
From the Ureenville Mountaineer.
Mr. John B. Cleveland, tho Receiver
of the Port Royal and Western Caro
Una, has been interviewed by the
Spartanburg Herald, and asked
whether ho thought tho road would
bo sold as advertised on the 17 th of
October. He believes that the sale
will tako place, admitting that the in
dications were againBt it a few days
ago. Mr. Cleveland says that "this
was owing to tho fact that the CoDtrai
Trust Co. had taken au appeal. Sinco
that, however, important develop
ments have taken place In Now York.
All the securities of tho P. R. & W. C.
Road held by tho Central Trust Co.
were sold at public auction and bid in
by Mossrs. Thomas and Ryan repre
senting tho commlt*co having in
charge the reorganization of tho Cen
tral Railroad property. This was a
preliminary step and makes the way
comparatively easy for the Central
Railroad Co. to now bid in tho P. R. &
W. C. Notwithstanding all this, how
ovor, If tho Central Rill road in fur
therance of its plans should wish co
lay, I supper e t icy would not hesitate
to ask for the postponement of .the
sale. Everything poh.ts now to an
early sale of tho road. Who its pur
chaser will be, I do not know. The
Contral Railroad and Bank ng Co. ol
Georgia has the greatest interest at
stake. It is very reasonable to supposo
that they will protect their interest in
every possible way, and they aro cer
tainly now in a position to do so. The
Central Railroad & Banking Company
under its plan of reorganization will
be owned entirely by the Southern
Railway Company, as tho Southern
Railway Company will bo tho only
stockholder. What tho future policy
will bo iu tue operation of the road, I
am unable to <?ay. Tho Southern Rail
way people have thought this a matter
of such consequence that in reply to a
commercial body in Macon tliey say
that tho Central Railroad properties
will bo operated independent of the
"The P. R. & W. C. was never in a
better condition?many trestles have
boon filled, many more renewed, uuu.
I I by Januhry a eteol viaduct will replace
ttio old wooc' ii '.ructuro across Euorec
river. Tho business of the road is in
creasing dally. It has beon a valuable
and faithful servant ol tho people, and
the people have shown and aro show
ing their appreciation of it more ani
more every day."
Mr. Cleveland confirms tho state
ment in our lust issue that this line is
likoly to bo operated separately from
tlio Southern Railway. Reeelvoi
Cleveland and Superintendent Ander
son in that event ought to be kept ir
positions where they have shown ca
pacity to greatly improvo tho property.
WETTING A PENCIL.
A Universal Bud Habit for Which
There is No J1181 llicatiOI).
The act of putting a lead pencil tt
tho tongue to wet it, just before writ
ing, which wo notice in so many peo
ple, is ono of the odditiei of habit for
wnioh it is hard to give any reason,
uii.css it began in the days .vnon lead
pencils wore poorer than now and was
continued by example into tho next
A lead pencil should never bo wet.
It hardens tho load and ruins tho pen
cil. This fact is known to newspaper
men and stenographers. But nearly
every ono olso does wet a pencil before
using it. This fact has been definitely
settled by a clerk in a nowspupor oflloe.
Being of a mathematical turn of
mind, ho ascertained by actual count
that of fifty persons who oamo in tho
ofiloo to write an advertisement or
notlco, forty-nino wet their pencils in
thoir mouth before using it.
Now, this clerk always uses tho best
pencils that can bo procured?in fact,
is a connoissuer in load pencils, chor
ishing a good one with somothing of
tho pride, a soldier feels in his gun or
sword; and It hurts his feelings to
have his pencil spoiled. But polite
ness und business considerations re
quired him to lond his P9nell scores of
times ovory day. And often, after it
had boon wet till it was hard and
brittle, and refused to mark, his fool
i lij'S would overpower him.
Finally he got some cheap peneils.
sharpened them and kept thorn to lend.
The first person who took up the stock
pencil was a drayman, whoso breath
smelt of onion, und whiskey. Ho held
the point in his mouth and soaked t
for sevoral minutes, while ho was tor'
taring himself to write an advertise
ment for a missing bulldog.
Then a swoot-looklng young woman
came into the oliico, with kid gloves
that button half tho length of her arm.
Sho plokod up the same pencil and
pressed it to hor dainty lips prepara
tory to writing an advortisement for a
lout bracelet. Tho clork would havo
stayed her hand, even at tho risk of a
box of the host penoils ovor made, but
ho was too late.
And thus that penoll passed from
mouth to mouth for a week. It wa?
sucked by people of all ranks and sta
tions and all degress of cleanliness
and uncleanllness ; but we forbear.?
Lo on Tid Bits.
?A glass of water should bo taken
tho first thing in the morning. It ox
erolsos a twofold advantage. First of
all, when sipped slowly, it acts as a
stimulator to tho excretory organs.
Secondly, during sleep a groat deal of
mucous is secreted by the mombrano
lining the mouth and other organ's of
tho alimentary canal, and this morn
ing drink removes It. Many a morn
ing headache will bo oured If this
habit is carefully and systematically
?Ono of the most pleasing features
of tho South Carolina exhibit at At
lanta will probably b< some very largo
photographic views, /hlch have re
cently boon taken of Charleston homes.
Some were ohoson because of bolng
moat typically Charlestonlnn, somo for
tho histor'c Interests which cluster
around them, and some for thoir beauty
and handsome proportions.
tu? 8tormb in october. |
Hielt* Predict* Violent Wind? and '
a General Commotion During the
Rev. Irl R. Hicks, the weather
Erophet of St. Louis, says that Oeto- :
er will be full of storms and " danger 1
days." His predictions are as follows:
"Tho Venus disturbance being cen
tral on October 2nd, the storms origi
nating during the last days of Septem
ber are apt to be prohn^ed into Octo
ber, reaching a maximum of violenoe
on and touching the 3rd and 4th.
This is the Urst full moon period after
the central passage of the autumnal
equinox, with reactionary storm per
turbations central on| the 3rd and 4th.
"Look for violent storms on and
about those dates, preceded by very
high temperature and followed by a
sudden cold wave, with frosts in all
central and northern parte of the coun
try from about tuo 4th to 7th. Watoh
all indications, am' look for announce
ment of very low temuerature advanc
ing from extreme northwest as early
as the 3rd or Ith.
" The storm diagram shows a mer
cury disturbance, reaching from 7th to
tbe 18th being central on the 13th.
Within this time falls a regular storm
period contral on the 10th, and cover
ing from about tbe 8th to 12th, inclu
sive. About the 8th and 9th. a warm
wave, with falling barometer will
start from westerly sections, followed
by rains, wind and thunder, with
dashes of hall, turning to early, snow
Hurries iu northern extremes. Storms
will run their courses by about the
13th, and tho cold wa7e and high
barometer following olose beblud tue
storms will traverse the country to the
Atlantic seaboard by tho 14th and 15th.
Another decided fall of tho baro
rooter, with rising temperature and
.storms will start from westerly regions
about tbo Kith, and during tbe 17th.
18th and 19th, these conditions will
travel eastward and southward to the
Atlantic. More snow will visit many
placos to tbo north during these
storms, light on the heels of very hlgl
temperatures, and a cold wave, with
some freezing in tbo north, willspreau
over must parts of tho country by thi
10th. The moon will be at perigee ol
tbe 10th, and new moon ou tbe 18th.
These facts added to other disturbing
causes about tbe 10th to 19th, are al
most a guarantee of violent gales on
and touching these dates. Be ready
for them on lake and land, and for tin
old wavo that will make itsell
generally felt by the 10th.
"A r-'gular storm period is contral
on tbe 21st, co/ering tho 20th to 21th
Look for regular fall of the barometer,
rise in temperature, followed by mor<
terms during this period. Anothei
cold wavo will All tho Intorlm up tt
the reactionary storm dates on anc
tovebing tho 27th and 28tb. Warmei
with more storms on and about thesi
dates, and followed again by mucl
cooler weather. October ends witl
storm conditions browing in westerly
extremes. Upon tho whole, look foi
vio'ent disturbances with sudden ant
xtr -me e iang's to vory cold, especial
ly until after the m'ddle of tbo month
Much earthquake ptionomena in many
parts of tbo earth will be the result il
frequent and heavy storms do not re
lievo the heavy magnetic and oleetrh
strain in our earth and atmosphere."
CLiKMSON (<) 1,1,1 <;i:
President Simpson Makes a Hinte
inoiit to the Public.
Tho hoard of trustees of Clomsoti
College, held a meeting last week li
Columbia, and passed upon a numbei
of mutters which ct?me before them?
among other things tho report of tin
Investigating committee upon the re
cently reported troubles at Clemson.
Tho board as a wholo gave out nothing
for publication concerning tbo actions
decided upon, but President Simpson,
of tho board of trusteos, gave out t In
" Have you anything to say with re
ference to tho work of tl o committee
of investigation appointed at your last
*' Yes, we wish to say, in tbo llrst
place, that under tho circumstances It
was unfortunate that tho word 'investi
gating ' was used.' for tbe committee
really was appolntod more for the pur
pose of inspection in order to satisfy
tho board that the departments wert
working together harmoniously. Ii
will be remembered that tho com
mittee wa3 appointed prior to tho ap
pearance of certain newspaper crlti
cisras. While the committee was not
charged with that work, it did glvt
especial investigation to the depart
ments criticised, namely, agriculture
and mechanics. They found that
whilo much remains to be done bofort
they are completely equipped ano
developed, they are progressing in
such a way as to meet all reasonabh
expectations. We aro glad to state
further that most of the recommen
dations of the committee wore adopted
by tho board of trustees; that the
various departments and branches
thoreof aro now so arranged and co
ordinated as to insure, we bolleve,
arood and efllclont work in the future.
Tbe College has been put into five
natural divisions, and tbe hoad uf each
charged with aud made rosponsiblo
tor tho propor conduct of his depart
ment, and tho president chargod and
held responsible for tbe supervision
and management of the whole."
" Has any chango been made in the
"Yes, Mr. William Welch, the In
structor of drawing,itendered his resig
nation. It was accepted."
" Is thoro foundation for tho rumor
that thoro is discord among tho
"Oh, thero has doubtless been more
or loss indiscreet talk, but not more
perhaps than can bo found in ail college
communities. Upon tho whole the
faculty of Clemson College is a strong
ono. and wo believe compares favorably
with any college in tbe country."
Shooting affair.?As the reuult
of a shooting affray which occurred at
Bradley on Wednesday aftornoon,
Sam Cothran and Sam McCaslin wcro
fatally shot. McCaslin was shot in
the baok and his lower limbs aro com
pletely paralyzed. His physicians aro
rather dubious as to his recovory.
Cothran was shot In the mouth. Tbo
ball lodged in tho back of his neck.
The trouble arosoovera wagon load
of cotton seed which bad beon bought
by an old man named Careville. Mc
Caslin came along and offered moro
than Careville. Words woro passed
between the two men und McCaslin
jumped on Mr. Carevillo, who is|anold
man, knocked him downsevoral times.
Young Cothran interfered and pre
vented McCaslin from doing soilous
bodily barm to the old man. After
the trouble was ovor McCaslin said to
Cothran that ho had cussod him and
bad to tako It back. This ho refused
to do. McCaslin pulled his pistol and
fired, and then ran to got moro oar
trldgos. Cothran then drow his pistol
After tho shooting was over it woe
learned that tho two men hod shot
each other. While the Bhooting was
going on tho father of McCaslin was
throwing heavy horso shoes at Cothran.
McCasiin beirs an unsavory reputation
?Prof. Mas8oy, of the North Caro
lina Exporlment Station, writes that
when frost is imminent ho gathers the
the green tomatoes, wraps them sep
arately in paper (old newspapers will
answer,) and packs them in boxes,
which aro stored in a place just warm
enough to be seoure from frost, the
object being to keep them, and not to
rlpon thorn. Then as the fruits are
wanted a few are brought out at a
time and placod in a warm position,
whore they will rlpon in a few days.
In this way he has kept his table sup
piled with slioed tomatoes up to mid
Highest of all in Leavening Power.?Latest U. S. Gov?t Report
The Successful Fanner.
Jaoob IliKPle. in Farm Journal.
I desire, as an American farmer
engaged day hy day in the active
pursuit of my calling, keenly alive
to all influences that tend to make
the husiness more pleasant and less
unprofitable, to express my apprecia
tion of the noble work which is be
ing done by the gentlemen who arc
connected with the various State
experiment stations, and yet by the
Department of Agriculture at Wash
ington, in ascertaining facts and in
vestigating theories relating to OUT I
business, and in publishing informa
tion derived from such experiments,
which is not only useful to us, but
which seems now to ave become]
There was a time not far in the j
past, when it appeared that our I
best and most successful farmers!
were those who gave but little I
thought to any experiments which
I they did not thenibclve* make, or
i did not observe close around home;
I were those who despised " book
farming," and turned up their noses \
at mention of an agricultural pro
fessor ; and who took farm paperb
only to amuse the women and chil
dren, or to get rid of the agent who I
solicited their subscription.
But that time is gone never to I
return. The condition of succe?b
in farming are quite different now.
The tiller of the soil has got to be
wide-awake; he must read and
study, as well as work; ho must
think,; ho must know what farmers!
are doing in other parts of the land;
he must try new varieties ; he must
have modern tools, tools nevei
dreamed of as being needed a few I
years ago; lie must know all about
insect foes and fungoid enemies.,
about swine plagues and how to sta)
t hem, about microbes in the blood,!
about modern dairy implements and
methods, about to-morrow's weathei
and the markets to which his pro
duce is sent; and above all he must
) study monetary science, and fathom
I transportation problems, and get a
thorough insight into political eco
nomy, so as to know how his vote
will protect him from robbery, and
insure to the best welfare of hit
The old stage-coach farmer is
surely getting left; there is no
longer any place for him except in
the rear ranks. The coming farmer
must hustle, if lie would succeed ;
in other words, he must learn all he
can about his business, and act ac
cordingly. And to do this, he must
not only take the farmer papers, and
read them, but he must obtain the
bulletins of the experiment stations,
and find out what is in them which
relates to his business. Every State
and territory now lias its station, at
which important experiments are
being carried on, the results of
which are published and sent
out free to all who apply for
them. Splendid work is being done
by the bright, earnest men who have
charge of stations, in every depart
ment ot agriculture, the experiments
at each having special reference to
the needs of its own State. The
national government contributes
nearly a million dollars annually to
the support of these institutions,
and no money was ever expended to
a better purpose. Let us all waken
up at once to a knowledge of the
value of our experiment station
work and proceed accordingly.
LionT Stables.?The impor
tance of having stables ventilated in
iccordanee with correct principles
of hygiene is genrally admitted.
That the supply of fresh air should
be ample is frequently insisted
upon, but that the light should also
be abundant is not so commonly re
cognized. Some stables are at mid
day in a state of semi-darkness?a
condition, to say the least, anything
but conducive to the well-being of
the horse. No animal enjoys the
light of day more than lie. In his
wild state lie frequents the open
plain or mountain Bide, in the full
light of the day. Wild horses are
never found to inhabit gloomy for
ests or dark ravines. The horse is a
child of light, and he should be
treated accordingly in domestication,
if he is to be kept in perfect health
and spirits, with the eyesight unim
paired. The frequent transition
from a dark stable into full glare of
day cannot fail to act prejudicially
on his visual organs, and so also
must almost permanent gloom and
darkness. If we studied only his
comfort, we would give him at all
times a stable full of cheerful light
as well as refreshing air.
Temperature op the Feet
Again.?This subject is so impor
tant that I desire to consider it in
Congestion of the head, throat, or
any of the organs of the chest and
abdomen, is relieved by a good cir
culation in the feet and legs. Bein?
far from the vital apparatus, ana
thus liable to become cold, they are,
in addition, kept in the coldest part
of the room. During the cold sea
son the air at the floor is several
times colder than at the ceiling.
The anxious mother shows her fa
miliarity with this fact when she
says: " Children, you must not lie
on the floor; you will catch cold."
Notwithstanding the marked dif
ference, the feet have less clothing
than the body. Our chests would
suffer on a cold day if they had but
i single thickness of cotton and one
of morocco. Warmth of the lower
extremities is indispensable to health
of the head aud chest. Cold bath
ing, friction, stamping, and other
exercises, with proper clothing, will
generally secure the needed temper
ature in these parts. But in many,
whose vitality is low, and whose oc
cupation compels long sitting, the
feet, even with the measures sug
fested, will become cold. To such
advise the use of artificial means.
A. jug filled with warm water, and
placed under a stool which is stuff
ied and carpeted, will diffuse a gentle
head about the feet, and secure a
temperature equal to that about the
head.?Journal of Hygiene.
Tomato Catsup.?Tomato cat
sup is a favorite relish. Put one
peck of ripe tomatoes and one quart
of onions in a porcelain kettle aud
boil until a soft mash. Then press
through a coarse sieve, add to it one
quart of vinegar, one quart of salt,
one ounce of mace, one tablespoon
ful each of black pepper and ground
cloves, aud five pints of sugar. Re
turn to the fire and boil several
uours, stirring frequently. Bottle
A catsup made in the South is
made with a peck of green tomatoes
And a half peck of onions. Chop
?nd put in a porcelain kettle with I
three ounces of mustard seed, one
ounce of salt, one ounce of cloves,
one ounce of allspice, half a pint of
mixed mustard, one ounce of black
pepper, one ounce of eelery seed, and
a pound of brown sugar. Cover
with vinegar and place on the fire
and boil slowly two hours; strain
through a sieve, bottle and seal.
A fine catsup can be made of cu
cumbers. Chop fine four good
sized onions, peel and take out the
seed of three dozen ripe cucumbers
and put in the bowl with onions,
and chop; drain off the water and
put in preserve jars. Heat a quart
of vinegar, adding a scant teaspoon
ful of cayenne pepper, a tablespoon
ful of salt, and one of ground
cloves; when just warm, turn over
the chopped cucumbers so the jars
are full, seal and put in a cool place.
Try it on fish.
Epilepsy 20 Years.
Cured by Dr. Miles' Nervine.
A fow years ago, Mr. L. W. Oallnher, was
an extrusive-, successful expert manu
facturer of lumber prouncta. Attacked with
epilepsy, ho was obligod to givo up Iiis busi
ness. The attacks camo upon him most in
opportunely. Ono time fulling from a carri
age, at another down stairs, aad often in tlio
Street. Onco ho foil down a shaft in tho
mill, his injuries nearly proving fatal. Mr.
Qaliaher writes from Milwaukee, Fob. 16, '05.
"Thoro aro nono moro mlaerablo than epi
leptics. For 20 years I suffered with opilep
tic fits, huving ns high ns five in oue night. I
triod any number of physicians, paying to
ono alone, a fco of 1800.00 and have douo
IIi i le for years but search for somotblng to
help mo, and havo takou all tho loading
remedies, but rccoivod no bonefit. A your ago
my son, Ohas. 8. Gallahor, druggist at 101
Rood St., Milwaukee, gave mo Dr. Miles'
Restorative Norvino, and I tried It with
gratifying results. Havo had but two fits
since I began taking it. I am better now in
every way than I havo been in 20 years."
Dr. Miles'Remedies aro sold by druggists
on a positlvo guarantoo that tho first bottlo
will l>oneflt or prlco refunded. Hook on tlto
Heart and Nerves, freo. Address,
Dr. Miles Medieal Co., Eikhart, Ind.
Dr. Miles' Remedies Restore Health.
Who is Will Whitener ?
He is our Fashionable Hair Cutter and Shaver,
-UNDER OPERA HOUSE.
?The Carolina Phosphate Works
(limited) of Beaufort, has closed down
work, discharging all bands and em*
ployee, and laying up dredgve. light
ers, tugs and machinery. This not
only tbrottuout of employment up
wards of one hundred laborers and
employes, but is a serious blow to the
business interest of tbe eommuuity.
Immense capital is thus rendered idle,
and it is difficult to predict when it
may again be revived
?The rafters aro now beinn put on
the Walhalla Cotton Mills. The walls
of the two-story bullding uro up aud
the work is fast noaring completion.
The orders for maobinory havo baen
fdaoed and the machinery is engaged
or delivery on Ootober 15, Tbo rook
and brick work is Dourly completed,
and one can readily see tho handsome
Etroportions of the factory. The building
s one of .tho best In tho State. It is
expected to have the mill in running
eider by tbo latter part of December.
?William Holland, one of tho ne
groes who represented Abbeville Coun
ty in the Legialaturo in 1873 and 1874,
died recently on the plantation of Mr.
J. A. Calhoun, near Ninety Six. Noth
ing of interest characterized bib career
except that of stealing the bill to
create Ninety-Six County, which had
passed Its soeond reading. It was re
ported and generallv believed that he
sold it for $20 In gold.
Japanese Liver Polletsare small and
mild, easy to take, no griping, the most
Sleasing effects attend their use. Fifty
oses, 25 cts.
A Now and Complete Treatment, con Mating ?
.UJPI'OHITOUIKH, OapMilns of Ointment ami lW<
?luxes ot Ointment. A never-falling Cum for Pilo?
>t every nature ein.l doRroo. It mafiee au OPOrOtlOl
vltu the knlfo or Injections of carbolic ?cid, WalCI)
iro painful anil seldom a permanent cure, and onen
osultluK In donth, unnecessary. Why endur?
this terrible disease? We guarantee, ?
boxes to cure any oaee. Yott only i>ay for
lOneftta recolved. ?I n box, ? for |5. Sent by Mall
luaronteea ls-uod by our laentfl,
r>AtlOTIO ATI AU Curort, Piles Prevented,
V/UNO ? It A I lUll bvJnpancse Liver Pollets
??ho (treat T.IVKR and 8TOM AClf ItLOULATOlt and
BLOOD l'l'lUFIKK. Small, mild and pleiwant la
e?k.\ especially adapted for cluldmi's uec. 60 Uowe*
GUARANTEES tamed only by
THE LAU RENS B?K.
II, y. SIMPSON. <\ I). IIMtKsDAI.K
SIMPSON & BAKKSDALK,
Attorneys at Law,
l/AURRNS, SOUTH l'AKOLINA
Special attention y,i\ < n to the in vest) ?
nation ol titles iHiti col lee thin of elnims
H. W. BALI? Ii. W. HIM KINS. W. \V. IIA I.I,
BALL, rtlMKINH ?v HALL,
Attorneys at Law,
Lau kens, South Carolina.
Will practice in all Stale and United
Stales Colli i. Special H i U-lil i< ill given
T. JOHNSON. W. R. K11 * i' KV
JOHNSON & ItlCllKY,
ATTORNEYS at LAW?
Office?Fl?n ing'ti (cruet, Kir I \ o
aide of Public Square.
LAU RENS, - SOUTH CAROLINA
W. H. MARTIN,
Attorney at Law,
Lauiibns, - South Carolina.
Will praetlce lu all Courts of this siaio
Attention givnn to collections.
To Introdueo our furniture business
into every community In the South
ern States, anil in order to do so in
the ((iiiekest time, haveconcluded to
make some very liberal oilers In bed
rooin suites t<? secure at least one
customer at every post-ollleo 111
the next <K) days. Please rend this
advertisement carefully and send at
onco for Olte of our special oilers.
Our great offer No. I consists of one
Solid Oak Rodroom Suite with large
dresser wit h 80x24 bevel mirror, one
large Washstand, with double door
and drawer, one il-foot Ucdstcad lull
Width. Tins suite of furniture is
?rorth in any furniture store not less
than $35. Do not think for once 1 lint
it Is a little cheap suite, for we assure
you it is not, but a large, lull size
suite en mil to any thing'on t lie market.
In order to start the sale of these
suites ami to keep our men busy and
Introduce our business in your neigh
borhood, wo agree to ship one suite
only to each shipping point in the
South for$15, when the cash comes
with the order. This advertisement
Will possibly a linear twice in tills |m
|Ki. thorofOl* if you arc interested,
ou this out and send with $16 and 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 bo refunded to you. Our
catalogue containing many' llliisl ra
tiotiKof rare Inn wainsand house fur
ne luii)' goods will be sent to .you up
The suite above described is a Spec
ial bargain and does not appear in tin*
catalogue, therefore it is useless to
write for Illustrations ot this suite,
and while you arc delaying writing
minio one else may get the bargain.
We assure you that we will not ship
but one suite in your neighborhood
at this price. Alter one suite has been
shipped in the neighborhood the
price will go to at least $:t().
L_. F. PADGETT,
IKItJ I) 110ad ST., augusta, oa,
PORT ROYAL & WESTERN CAR
olina Railway. "Augusta and
Ashevllle Short bine." J. B. Cleveland,
Receiver. Schedule in elTecl June 22nd,
Lv Augusta. 0 40 am 8 00 pm
Ar Greenwood.12 10 pm 12 80 am
Anderson.8 (HI pin .
I,aureus. 1 IG pin 7 lf> am
Orecnville. 260pm 945 am
Glenn Springs. I o.r> pm .
Spartanburg. 300 pm .
Saluda. I ,8 urn .
Hendersonvllle, .. r> iopm .
Asheville.0 20 pm .
bv Asheville. K (Ml am .
Greenville.11 40 am 3 4o pm
I .aureus. I 15 pin 7 80 pm
Anderson. 020 nm .
Greenwood. 2 I.Vpm 6 00 am
Ar Augusta. 6 05 I in 8 36 am
Savannah. 6 05 am 0(Opm
l.v Q refill wood..r> 23 pm 2 83 inn
Ar Raleigh . I 20 am 12 ?ki ij'ii
Norfolk. 7 oo aai (i _'o prtl
Petersburg. 000 Am 5 43 pm
Richmond . <> 40 am 0 48 pm
TO ATIIKNK, ATLANTA AND POINTS
Lv Greenville. 0 45 am n u?am
l,v Anderson. 020 ....
Augusta. i? to am -
Greenwood.12 48 pm 2 42 pin
Ar AthcitB. 803 pm .r> 00 pm
Ar Atlnnta.4 (H) pm 7 46 pm
close connection* at Greenwood for nil
pointRon R. A. L. and(\ A <i. Railway, and
atBpartanburg with Southern Railway.
For Information relative to tickets, rates,
Bcficdulcs, etc... address
lt. I., TODI), Trav. Pass. Agent
?V.J. CRA1U, Gen. IW. Agonl.
A II !' I l >i I ,1 . O-1
.. B.Oureton, Agent, C, ff. rMicights, (icn.
Agent, Oreenvillo, S. <'.
J. R. Fant, Agont, Anderson. S. ('.
Equipped with unexcelled (*< ilities and pur
sufiiK a 111 ? ? i ? ? builneii lyttem we handle
the largril orders with case nnd desp?ti ft,
Uf course (mailer orders cetttmand llic same
AUGUSTA LUMBER CO.,
DOORS, SASH. BUNDS. LUMBBR, Ac.
"?tp of Me Huktr." ? AUGUSTA, OA.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY CO.
(Baitkbk Mrs rx:.u.>
PIEDMONT AIR LINE.
OONDBNSSD SCllBDXTCJi OF ?ASSKNOKK TU AUW.
July MSth, 1895.
T.v Atlanta, o time
" Atlantas tuna
*. l.aii on 111*..
" Mt Airy.
" Tocooa .
" Si n ? a.
** Gafnoys. . .
Ar. Washington .
9.00 p 7.50 a
16.00 p 8.60 a
10.40 p ?.33 ?
11.13 p lo.i? u
S.25 p'11.43 p! 10.36 a
12 06 a
12.32 a|U.22 ?
12.30 u|ll.26 ?
1.43 a 12.24
2.02 a| 12 41
A :v> p
b 30 p
4.45 p' 8.86 ai
6 27 pi 3.20 a|
P * .*
" Baltim'ep.B.R.I 8.?* u 11.26 \?..
Philadelphia.. 10.16 a| 3/0 a ..
Now York..... 12 68 ui o.2o a|..
Ves. Ifstiu 1
L.v now York P.B.B
No.37 No.Sfl No. 11
Dally j Dally j Daily
4 SO )i 12.15 n
8.16 p 7.20 a
it.-20 i> 0.42 a
10.43 p 11,16 a
12.05 a ISM p
6.60 a! 0.10 p
0.3:. a 11.00 p
" Mount Airy
Ar Atlanta Kliine
Ar Atlanta C lima
No, ? ?
a!i? l3 a
11.37 a l.oo a
12.2? p 1.62 a
1.16 p, 2.4 ) a
re a .
.20 pi .
.00 p ........
. at p.
.66 p ........
.36 p 0.30 a
,38 p 0.:?! a
.01 p 7J>8 a
.87 p 7.-.S a
.00 pi 7.60 a
.3s p 6.37 a
,30 pi 0.30 a
.3) p| jUjg a
??A" a. m. "P." p. m. "M." noon "N." night.
Nos.37 and 88?Washington and Southwestern
Vesttbulcd Limited.Tbrougli Pullman Sleepers
between New York anil Now Orloana, via Wash
ington, Atlanta and Montgomery, and nlso be
tween Now York and Memphis, via Washing
ton, Atlanta and Hlrinliit'linm. Dining Cars.
Nos, ?5 and 30 Unltod States Fast Mail. Pull
man Sleoplng Cars botwoun Atlanta, Mont
gomery aud Now York.
Nos. 11 and 12, Pullman Slooplng Cur betwoaa
Richmond, Danville and Greensboro.
W. A. TURK, 8. H. HARDWICK,
Oeu'l Pass. A*'t. Asa t Genoral Pass Ag's
Washington, D. O. Atlanta, OA.
W- B. RYDER, Superintendent, Charlotte,
W. H. QUEEN, J. M- CULP,
Oen'l Hupt., Trafflo Mn'fA
w.iui.^k ta ex WuhinatonDwC
SOUTHERN RAILWAY Ca
ComloiiKMl Schedule In K (Ted
?Inly 38111, 1805.
Trnln?: run by 75tli Meridian Tima
_; No 11.
Lv Charleston....! ? <? a rh
?' Coli.ml ia .II lOftlu
?' Prosperity.' .I .' l p in
Ar Nowj .?:?!?> ..., .12.87 pul
Ar. CHittoti ..il-Sx Sum.p in
" Lanrons .. (Ex Sunn ....._|_H. 'U pjaj
" Ninety mx-...7.1 i.:iTpin
'? Or eon rood . 1.6* pat
" 11 n.t^cs.I'MTpni
a btivtfl? ..... ...VT.'. ..TT.12.6X1 pm
" ItT'lTon . ._j :t.ln pm
?? >.h i rs?u. .\ ?.7.0 p m
^??'}*ft:i' e : "T. 1008 pa
_ 1.;'' 1 ' ' '? " "?*? . j 1 IMW pro
STATIONS. i Dally
_i No. 11
Lv. Oreonvtllc.. . 110.16 Am
" lv- ant .. . to 17 am
" Wlli'it .i>toti. ....... 11.03 am
nr"Xtii ? v.4oh. . iti.io.tm
" "llultoii. .....ln.15um
Ar. pon;i .l a.1 Its 12 pm
LT. A til"o >;lil i? .'..?.i il.ro nm
" Hoi .-..,, iss.Cbpin
" Ort?? n .voo 1 . 118.50 pm
" Nlnoty-Six ... .I 1.08pm
" l.ii in ns . Kx Sum. 10 '0 am
" Clinton if'.xSnn)........|ll 10am
" Mow o.-ry . i ?? 0- pin
" Prosperity. S.Slpna
Ar. Colon I'll!. . 8.6.1 pin
" ?'?????? t.m . . I 8.00pm
Out worn < olitinblit and Aalinvlllo.
Daily. Dully. i | Dally. iDallv.
No. 16, No l.: ! STATION'S No 14 | No 'ifl.
JT?? p in r.g??ui LvC'ltiirii - o-.i.tr B.COj in il.to.tm
r..io ;, in ti.l'.ViiiiH? C?luiiiulii?r.j ? I ipin i 90am
6.66 i in I2.l0pir.|*,.1. Alston., ."i ui ;?: r>am
6.61 \ in l.iop;ni' . .Sniiiuo I6ji)iii I.'18am
7.2?;.i ii. i .::<>? >inj". .Union. ?? l.<>5piii:il.8:tpm
7.4; a n> 1 . .t ?in!'' ..Jonrnvll'e. "]l2.4:>piii li, lOpra
7.64 rt m i07pin|". Pncolit. .. '? 12 ,2.'lpin 11 04pm
8.20 a m 2.4oj in \r Spnri b if'Lvjll.4*>Hni i" 35 on
8.60n in 8.10pmLv Snarl'l>(f Ar|tl 18ni i W.SO m
10.00 niri 6 *>ioiijAr Asiiuvlllo Lv| 7.10am 0.30pm
Trains leave Spartan niri, A. nn.l 0. division,
northbound, 4.80a m., 3.1'jp m.,0.18p. m., (Vea*
ttbulcd Limitedl; southbound, 1 ?>a. m. n.osp.
a.. II :?7 a. m? (Veatlbulcd Llmltodi.
Trains leave Groonvillo, a. nn i c. Plvlslc*,
northbound, i m..2 11 pm., und 8 27pm.,i Voa
llbnled Limitedli southbound, 1.62a, m., *.4op.
m.. 12.?8 p. m., (Vestlbuled Limited).
Tt ?In? leave Seneca, A. au.I ( iv.\ i ?Ion, north
boinid. 2 o: a. m. ami 12.4! p. in.. southbound, t ot
a. ni. and 0.03 p. m
Trains 15 und 16 between AshOVllle and Co
lumbia make connection ut < o'.iiiiibia with P.
C. A P., trains 3,'. and 3'1. arid carry through
Pullman sleeping cars between Ashovlllo and
Pullman Palace Sleeping i'nrs on Trains W
and fjt, ?7 and 38, on A. and C. Division
W.A.TUHK, S.U. HAKDWlOtC,
Gen. Pns. Acrt. Aa'tiien l*n- \*t.i ..-Sya
TV Ii ''.HKHN .1 M fi-i.l'.
r'ni'l Horn-Intend'm TrnRIt Mtrr.
"'a''.'r.rto'i i>. (.'
. i ...V *..:.! i ... ii i... 8. O.
Atlantic Coast Line.
W1LM4NGTON, COLOMIIIA and AUUUS
TA It, U. CONOKNSHDSCHKDUrii:. IN
BKFE?T JAN. 1805.
Doing South, No. 55, No. 61 ..
LV Wilmington.*380pm ......
LV Marion. U '.'I l"n .
Ar Ploronco. 1 00 pro . .
i,v Ploronco.26 pm *315nn.
ArSumter. 8JW pin I SI art
LvSumtor. 8.80 i>m ?948 Am
ArOolunbtn.lo.uo pm u 05 am
No. r>2 runs through from Charleston via
Central it. It., leaving LnuosK.ilHa m. Manning
Going North, No. AO, No. 58.
I.v Columbia.*S SMJ am *l 25 pni
Ar Sutntor. 0 l8om 6 13 j>m
No. AO. No. 50
Lv Bum tor. o Iii am *5 11 pin
ArFloroncc. ?OOnm r.r,, pm
Lv Ploronco. 7 35am .
Lv Mai i<ai. 8 la am .
Ar Wilmington.llAOnm .
No. 68 runs through to ('litirloston. 8. via
Gontral ft. k., arriving Mnnnlng d p. do.
I.anes 7 im p. m? ? Ihnrlcston M p, p, m.
rains on HnrUvllle it. it, lcuv< IfnrtsvllL
at 4 ;>>i a m. arrl\Ihr Ployds600 a in. ItOttltn
lug leave rloyd80l"i| in. anhing llartsvi.lt
hi 16 p m. Dally oxeeni Sunday.
Trains on South and North Carolins. R. lt..
leave Atkins'.? i?ia. m. nnd 0-!<i p. m., arriving
Luoknow li lua. in. and 8 00p, in. Itctunilng
leave Luoknow 5 45 n m nnd isOp m. arriving
Atkins M 16 a m ami 6 50 p m. Dallj CXCopl
Trains on W llmingtOll,'?lftdboilrn and ( on
way it it leave (ihnuboii rn II 8? n in. nrrive at
C onway l i.r? p m, returning loavo Conwnygf
2 30 p m, arrive ChadbOUi'll i 60 p in. leave
(Miadhoui n 5 85 p m. arrlvo at. Hub at ti 20 p do
returning leave Hub 8 15 a nl, arrive at Chad
bourn ii ho am. Dallve\?ept "-'unduv.
.ioiin p. DIVINR, Gon'l supt
j. it. KENLY, GorVi Man igor,
T M. KMKltHON, Tralllc Manager