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A Nir GEOLOGY. (
Arp Give, :i7 'ory of the Creation or
I A!!a!i ( nstituition. to
.This is a str:: ian:4. It seems to
me that in some great convu!sion na
ture uphe vd i he penius'la just barely
above the w:: ra. It was a mighty
struggle wk,tr it should be land or
sea and all' rouil theSouthern borders
from Key W, o t-I main land na
ture failed to t/i! h.r burden and so
left a thou-n iho-:ds to mark her
lack of powe r. c d, the who!e State
msarks he.r w e :ne-her last great
struggle in d i: the waters from
the waters." : !! the lakes and bays
and rivers milets and swamps of
Florida were me:-urFd the dry land
would hardly excee-d them in area. It
is water, water i: sight almost every
where and the raiiroads and wagon
roads have to vind around and dodge
in between to ti:il a way from place to
place. So:e -f ',I-se lakes are as large
as whole cuou ties in Georgia. I have
just circled l+ke =,opka, which is sixty
miles arou:id---a lake that is bordered
with early sett:.rs some of whom found
it just after the Semiuoles were driven
away and sone who came just before
the late war, but Imore who :.e since
the war and tbeV have lived upon the
fruits and v+e, tables that luxuriate
upon its rieh baIk. I never saw such
a growth anywhere, not even in the
sugarcane regns of Louisiana. I never
saw the aer of eat'bages so dense and
luxuriant. 1 cou:d almost bear the big
heads whi-per anl say: "lie along, get
further, do1 ser"age me," for they did
touch each other in the rows, and the
ground could not be seen under them.
They are sold by the carload and
hurried away to Northeru markets.
The farmers t:sed to realize four and
five hu.dred d pars p acre, but are
content witi half that sum now.
Alternating with these cabbage fields
are orangegrovt that arejust immense.
Most of the frut has been gathered and
shipped, but there is still enough left
to show how bl:rdene.d were the trees.
I saw one tree :iat was loaded to the
very.ground w!;h bending fruit. and
two orangt-s of the naval variety that I
plucked from it and brought home
were a curiosity even to old Floridians.
I measured a:d wehthed them-one
was vigbtcen i:eh: i: circumference
and the other "a- eighteen and a half.
The two w "h.:-e pounds; who can
'beat that f.: c:": One of my little
cousins, C N...rton, from Louis
ville. Ky. abirthday party last
night at the v hotel, and these
orangres w 'r" m. ift, and when cut
gave a good. z:d slice to all the little
folks. 1 saw a tl grove at Oak
land for :lhe ''t time. It was down in
a ham mick tha nordered on Lake
A popka. Th;.ey had all been budded, of
course, and '-er were no rows or
regulaihy.:ni a b trees kept grow
ing and speiing in that rich soil, the
ax and the pruning knife have to
be used. The gro wthi all around Oak
land was a revelation to me. Weeds
grow in the muck niear the lake that
reach fifty feet in height in.one year's
growth and are as large as a barrel.
The Oakland people prepared one last
year for the world's fair-and cut a hole
in its stump and tied a coon in it, but
they could not;g't traunportation. Oak
land is the headriuarters of the Orange
Beit railroad, now called the Sanford
and St.Pet er..burgz-a road that is a bless
ing to thbe gulf pos fornt is theonly one
we have. It i.I beleve, the only road
in the State '1h a 'carges only 3 cents a
mile, and iis very popular with the
people. .......d, its general man
ager, i5 a young Lcote~fhmanl who began
at the botto a *- cnha worked his way
up by that diiigence and integrity that
marks tihe lhiglauders as a people. The
road beloags. I think, to Phil Armour
or else he bas th:e controlling stock.
Howv these Northern millionaires do
spy out this Seamhern land and plant
some of their money *n paying enter
prises. Tihat%: right, let them do it. If
this road h a no benbuilt there would
have been no T:a- pan springs, no
Suthertami 'r 'mdi or Cl:re Water
harbor.s. Whil ( Ok!aud I was thle
guest of Mr. Wi.1, an old Gleorgian
who m:arri d into the Spear family, a
famnily we! (;cniuGorgia. Judge
Spear i"(oe:e i00 acres here with
land warrant ani n'ow his descendants
and their kinred are profiting by his
wisdom. He t in house here for
man'g ye.rs :: mn a pioneer shared
his hospitaliy I w%that hte was now
living to see ibe ;- eret of Oak
land and lc'het hrift of lhen schools and
churches> and the~ shipments of her
fruits and vreeabbs.
I found the lite town of A popka a
pan n. ~1 sa
cordh ~oo crrc
all p ..'tu' n
in the usa.
~x.thoe o o.c
du ganu ep
i ey cure
tEv~ c ( Chrom Catarrh
'ew miles further on around twe lake.
It is made up pretty much of Geor
giaus, and there I found the Ander
I sons and Woflords and Lius and others
of my own county of Bartow. It was
there that I got into the tail of the
blizzard and I actually suffered from
cold, for I was thinly clad and had
lost my cloak on the railroad. I had to
get up at 5 o'clock to take the early
train for Orlando. The train did not
come till near 7 o'clock and I liked to
have frozen, for there was no fire. A
genteel darkey who sported a second
hand beaver and a brass watch and
chain, came up with a polite bow and
a scrane of his hind feet: "Gwine
to Orlando?" "Yes," said I. "Lowed
to go myself, but I is embarrassed wid
peculiar circumstances." Then he came
nearer and whispered. "Is you a Ma
son, sir." "No," said I. Then be paused
a,while to work his wits. "Does you
live in Floridy, sir?" "No," said I, "I
live in Georgia." Then he brightened
up and said: "Jesso, I was shore you
was a Southern gentleman. Somehow
I can always tell 'em from all other
kinds of peoples. I would like mighty
well to go to Orlando this morning, but
the fak is sur, I jes' lack half a dollar
of the money and that's why I re
marked that I was embarrassed."
His game dident work on me, but I
saw him on the train all the same.
Orlando is the same beautiful town it
was two years ago. From there I jour
eyed to Kissimee, a litile gem not yet in
its teens, but it has what no other town
has got. Her broad streets are paved
with bermuda, grass and as are the
suburbs. The sand is hidden every
where. I wonder if other towns can't
propagate it. This town fronts the
beautiful lake that is the head waters
of a continuous chain of lakes that find
their winding way to the gulf and are
navigable for 500 miles. I did not find
time to visit St. Cloud, where Hamil
ton Disston is growing cane and mnak
ing sugar on such an immense scale.
Disston works there, but lives at Tar
pon, on the gulf side. This week I go
North to Inverness and Crystal river
and Brooksville, where Georgians
abound and old soldiers dare to hold
veterans' camps and talk over the war.
I am going to see the big live oak tree,
the oldest and largest on the continent.
Two horsemen can ride into its hollow
abreast and circle round and ride out
in military style. That is what folks
tell me. BILL ARP.
Ignorance the Mother of Prcjadice.
The last issue of the Richmond Arl
rocate contains an editorial that is
peculiarly appropriate to the times in
South Carolina, both in Church and
State. No Christian patriot can look
upon the present disturbed conditions
among a once united and harmonious
petle without a feeling of intense pain
and anxious foreboding with reference
to the future. The most important
lesson t hat the people of South Carolina
need now to learn is the lesson of for
bearance and toleration. It should be
preached from every pulpit, it should
be taught in every school and
around every fireside, and it should be
impressed upon the people by every
journal, secular and religious.
But it is not our purpose now to
write a homily on this subject, as badly
as it may be needed, but to give some
extracts from the editorial alluded to.
We trust the lessons they teach will
be duly appreciated by every reader.
"Senator Ben Hill, of Georgia,'' re
marks the ichmnond Advocate "was a
person of exceptionally superior powers.
General Toombs, unfriendly to Hill, ad
mitted that Hill's "abor speech'' fol
lowing the close of the war saved
Georgia from disasters by divisions.
His reply in the House of Represent
atives to an attack on the South
'Martyrs to liberty owe no apology to
tyrats'-has passed into collections
"Hill was a United States Senator
when cancer of the tongue began its
deadly attack. His colleague was the
Hon. Joseph E. Brown. They.had for
years wrestled for the mastery in
Georgia, smiting each other hip and
thigh. Hill's slow death brought visits
from Br>wn. They, for the first time,
began to know one another. Courtesy
grew into mutual esteem. They ex
pressed regret that antagonism in poli
tis had blinded their minds to the
good qualities of the one and of the
other. The incident has moral instruc
"Passion, prejudice, rivalry will paint
an angel in the image of an imp. Arnd
demons turn to seraphs if they enlist
in our cause.
"Napoleon to the English was a
devil, while Frederick, the patron and
host of Voltaire, was on the tav&ern
signs of London called 'The Protest
ant Hero.' The Corsican fought the
British. The German was an ally of
* * * * *
"We cannot put ourselves in the
positions of the politicians of Virginia
anterior to the civil war. Think of old
H-enry A. Wise saying that his hound
would be degraded if allowed to lap a
WVhigs blood. The Whig was a gen
tleean usually superior in all fine qual
tie to his competitors. So insane and
imbruted( were partisans; divided mere
lym on theory of government! The
ranor of politics inflamed cultured
eehbors, provoking personal v'iolence,
faiily f.euds. The war disclosed the
iole characteristics of men mnaligned
from the hiustings as public enemrits
an as p)ersonally discreditable. A t t his
isacee of time the harangues of the
demuagogues, nwy, verily, of statesmen,
vilifyinig the character of their opponi
et'. s, seem~ disgraceful to a tish-wouman.
.A to tihe p)arty p)ress, it soiled our
miother t mngue in its abhorrent de
nu ciat ions of honorable citizens. A :1d
editors and citizenIs believed the men
tev put in pillory were wretches. All
ibi enmgendered by antagonismls and
is noranL!ce of each otlher.
'.J 'st he-re is a moral scholiumz : Let
a matn do yo~u a mean t urn, and he
will never forgive yjou. When a per
sol begtan to fill a little squirt gun
wit Igutter water and injure.a: certaiu
pirty's garments, a shrewd bystander
asked: 'WVhat did he do to you last
yai? Few men pardon the mzan they
have slandered in secret. Trhe phil
osoh of such conduct is: Unless you
can make the public believe he is a
bad citizen, then Jhe public will know
Ithat you are .~ assassin of a good
George WTaahington'9 "Rules *of CIvity."
1southern Christian Advocate.]
1 n one of the government buildings
in Washington city. ainong the his
torical relies, is an old manusci ipt copy
book, written by George Washington
when fourteen years of age. The paper
is faded and nearly ready to fall is
pieces. "The Mount Vernon rats had
gnawed the bottom of the Cases, and
destroyed several of the Rules," which
originally were 110 in number. Some
of these Rules were quoted in The Ad
vocate a few years ago, but the return
of the 22d February makes it appro.
priate to repeat them. They refer to
many points of behavior in matters
more or less important. It has been
noticed that none of the Rules refer to
thecourtesies due to woman. Few books
have published all of these Rules;some
Lives of Washington simply refer to
t hem, quoting none of them. "Spark's
Life" copies fifty-seven, and it is from
him that we quote a few:
"Muck not,nor jest at any thing of im
portance; break not jests that are sharp
biting, and if you deliver any thing
witty and pleasant abstain from laugh
ing thereat yourself.
"Use no reproachful language againr
any one, neither curse nor revile.
"Associate yourself with men of
good quality, if you esteem your own
reputation; for it is better to be alone
than in bad company.
"Be not immodest in urging your
fi iend to discover a secret.
"Break not a jest where none take
pleasure in mirth; laugh not aloud, nor
at all without occasion.
"Deride no man's misfortune, though
there seem to be cause.
"Think before you speak, pronounce
not .improperly, nor bring out your
words too hastily, but orderly and dis
"Speak not in an unknown tongue
in company, but in your own lan- I
guage, and that as those of quality do,
and not as the vulgar; sublime matters
"Be not apt to relate news, if you
have not the truth thereof. In dis
coursing of things you have heard,
name not your author always. A
secret discover not.
"Undertake not what you cannot
perform, but be careful to keep your
"Be not tedious in discourse; niake
not many digressions, nor repeat often
the same manner of discourse.
-Speak not evil of the absent, for it
Were did the Virginia boy of four
teen get these Rule5? This question
has puzzled all the biographers. Now,
however, it has been settled. Mr. Mou
cure 1). Douway has been ata to trace
themi to a Erench source. The Rules
were written by the teachers of a
French college. They were translated
into Latlo, and priuted in .1617. Th'e
y Are tell-tale symptoms that your blood
9 is not right-jull of im purities, causing4
a sluggish anad nnsight ly complexion.
9 A few bottles of S. ~S. S. 'eilt remore?
9 al foreign and im puri raatter, cleanse~
the blood thoroughly, and gire a clear'
9 anid rosy; comp??nrxion. It is most5 effect-i
9 ual, and entirclg, har~mless.
Chas. Hleaton. 73 Laur-l Street, Phila., says:A
I 1have ha~d for -ea s a hmr.ocr in my blood
which made r,e dread to shave, a's small boilsor
pimples would be cut, thus car-ing sh,aving to4
be agreatannovance. AfiecrtaLn.rgthreebottlesA
my face is all cI ::rr ad smooth as
Sit should b-.e- tite splendid,
sleep weilandf,A lke running a4
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name. You must murder him or be
cast into the Valley of Hinnom your
self. This explains the industry and
virulence of the moral thug.
"If we may be pardoned for a per
sonal illustration. When a citizen of
Lexington years ago, little versed in
affairs, we were brought in contact
with a distinguished person, the victim
of vast abuse. The hostile press had
pictured him as a civil plague. For
months we mistrusted our eyes. Was
the refined, amiable, generous, public
spirited gentleman on the next street
thehideous personage the press painted?
At last we became an admirer of the
stainless, honest, brave man, and chi
ded ourselves for permitting profession
al slanderers to produce obliquity of
vision in looking upon public per
"Professor Wilson, whose tariff bill
will presently displace the high rate
act of McKinley, in a recent banquet
speech let the public see the largeness
of his soul. The newspaper report
runs as follows:
'CongressmanWilliam L.Wilsor' tuld
the two hundred men at the dinner of
Ie Board of Trade and Transporta
on at the Hotel Waldorf last night
his experience as a tariff reformer.
mong other things, he said: 'There
sa vast deal of human nature in the
orld, and no one man and no one
enerat iong~an reform and perfect it.
ne l'a lbe soon learn-those of us
ho .g ~ receive blows-we learn
oredi - sIncerity and patriotism
fthosr isagree with us. During
y ex ~ ~ of the past few months
have bk ~w with robber barons,
ad I I und the robber baron,
ersonai a very decent sort of a
an. I, en brough tin contact
with colL ~ fessors, with cranks
ad with jss of the West, but I
und the tobe descended from
at good a ek who could never
t still if . .it they were unjustly
xed. Frois all this experience I am
ipressed with a belief in a higher
ad more exalted patriotism and gran
der and more extended possibilites of
this country under free institutions."
"WVe know our brethren yet young
nour synod will take it kindly if we
ution them against any prejudice
ainst laymen of eminence or minis
trs of position. P. rmiit no man to
warp your opinion of men. If an ene
my, however artful, would poison
your opinion, taste not, touch not,
his sweetened morsel of mischief."
Sthern Chrisvtiant Advocate.
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R EG U LA TOR1
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volume was also translated into Span
ish, German, and other languages.
The first English version was published
in Londou, 1; li.
There is still a missing link in the
historical statement as to the manner in
which the book met the Virginia boy.
He went to school in Fredericksburg
(1745) to a French minister. Perhaps
the rules were read occasionally, or dic
tated to the boys as a writing exercise.
The title of the original treatise was
"Bienseance de la Conversation entre
les flornmes." As the young people,
for whom we are quoting these historic
rules, are supposed to know a "little
Latin, and less French," we venture to
give the Latin name: "Communis 171t
inter homines scita urbanitas."
In Washington's little book the
Rules are often condensed; as for ex
ample where the English volume says,
"Do not use low, base or vulgar expres
sions when treating of serious and sub
lime subjects," the boy writes briefly,
"Sublime matters treat seriously."
We give the three Rules which close
the list as Sparks gives them:
"When you speak of God, or his at
tributes, let it ae seriously in reverence.
Honor and obey your natural parents,
although they be poor.
"Let your recreations be manful, not
sinful. Labor to keep alive in your
breast that little spark of celestial fire
We also give these last two as they
are found in the E-lglish version:
"Let thy recreations be manful, not
sinful; there is a great vanity in the
baiting of beasts; the Bears and Bulls
lived quietly enough before the fall; it
was our sin that set them together by
the ears; rejoice not therefore to see
them tight, for that would be to glory
in thy shame.
"Labor to keep alive in thy breast
that little spark of Celestial fire called
Conscience, for Conscience to an evil
man is a never-dying worm, but unto
a go:d man is a perpetual feast."
DR. JAMES H. CARLISLE.
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'EXTRACT OF BEEF
STATE OF SOUTH CAROJIN A~
By J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge.
W HERE AS, Job n M. Kinard, Clerk
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Millions of Mothers. Castoi
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castoria isso well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. ARcUER, I. 1)..
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. :.
" The use cf 'Castoria' is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent fa::i er. who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
CantLOS MARTYN, D. D.,
New York City.
Fbit Grand V Contains lI a:;an
descriptions that di
PPPES? il"""*"ra enn i
? Shirley,. inr. of water c':!"r i,ri
l Brilliant, t:t a gold bac :o.mi
i ulir) .= t. pagesof Noe ti^c i
? ~rientale. ors. Ail! t::c lp-ii; r
vrr isoo r1u.sn r" .
? Fcr 3 Cts. 4WOn. - where -ynm
Fb c- -.. i
!q%. If yet 'v a n ;:-: =e.i dr
which Im: he dacs t s :f:.::- ;. t'
h not Dise:1point. They f r . e
The Best Shoes
for the Least Money.
W. L. DOUCLAS Shoes a
atisfaction at the pr ices advertised than
inced. The stamping of W. L. Dou
uarantees their value, saves thousands<
ealers who push the sale of W. L. D<
ncrease the sales on their full line of go
id wo believe you can save money by b
sed below. Catalogue free upon applc
0. M. JAMIESON.
PADGETT PAYS THE FREIGHF
Why Pay Extreme Prices fer Eoods!
Send for Catalogue andSeWhtYuCuS
WZD20X S8iIT --con-.
sisting ofr lure'au,
Bedstead & Wash
PRICE NOW $15
0 other Bedroom0
Just to int ret.nce them.
Nofreig.t paid on1 -his Om
-gan. Guaranteed to be a
g f ood organ or money ra
ilgant Plush PAR~LOR SUITS, consistla
f Sofa. A rm C hair. R'eld"' ChaIr, Di vai
and 2 side Chairs -wor' t h$45. wVill deliv<
it to your depot for $88. This No.
-0 p ieces 0
- ware. wi:
A $5 SEW2TG MACEfl3
with all atar,n:entts, for
--ON LY $18.50
delivered to your depot.'
Vhe regular priceof thi
BUGGY is 6; ( to ollnrs.
The rn,aufacturer pa~ys all
,be ex pen ses a14 nd . *t h1'l
to you for A4L2.73
and guarantee evere oue a
argain. No freight, paid
n this Buggy
A $65O PIAN
delivered a your dlepot b
all freg)' n:'tl fpr .9
Send for e--tsiog'es of Furr.ltnre, Cookir
Stoves. lha by t'aIra,:es. icycles, Organs, P
anos, Te N"'. Dinnuer sets, Lamps, &c., at
SAVEaV M EY.? Address
L. F.PADGET T TMB
The first of American News
apers, CHARLES A. DAAK
The American Const itutioi
t he American Idea, the Amer.
an Spirit. These first. las
nd all the time, forever!
The Sunday Sun
s the greatest Suday Newspaper in ti
Price 5c. a copy. By mail, $2 a yei
Daily, by mail,............. 36 a ye
Daily and Suaday, by mail, $S a yet
lhe WVeekly,................$1 a yei
nAdd..~... -rU 'Je New Yorke.
er's prescription for Infants
,ither Opium, Morphine nor
It is a harmless substitute
ing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
tee is thirty years' uge by
ia is the Children's Panacea
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Sour Stomach, Diarrhoa, Eructation,
Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
Without injurious medication.
"For several years I have recommended
your 'Cestoria,' and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced beueficial
EDWIm F. PaRDEn, 31. D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
bZsPr, 77 Maasr Srra r, NEW Yoas Crr
is Contain tue Germ of Life. ?'
"E VIRTUALLY IMPOSSIBLE.
Floral Guide, 1894,
acer Catato e of Veagtables and *lowers.
e7: sx1 1-: I'n.t. w1Cl
seribe. nut mislel
truct.not e:ererate D:mrvers Tclow (li
rr.in hroninnshbrnd.- Uo:iau Need, 1-00
ns i nri ad t. per pound.
rire : !ert XOTLTES
- h:u vi o e:u+r mo:anrt Braneh:ts: Aster.
iv!i nriv' t~ II" hi :.it
lint nue r t ad:ver- Unhi.. r.1,el Y ik,
r. t' . i .:, ,il b lo:'1de Anemor.e,
:at th^' :l Vl 't p:trs.
n r.raWit wv-r- Ch:mr Pea,
S300 Cash ?-ize for Potato s V:rk-' Seed.; d9
Fcurish. the'r P'rodre .t;ndautly.
Al. Ls DOUGLAS
35, $4 and $3.50 Dress Shoe.
$3.50 Police Shoe, 3 Soles.
$2.50, $2 for Workingmen,
$2 and $1.75 for Boys,
LADIES AND MISSES,
S3, $2.50 $2, $1.75
CA4UTION.-If any dealer
offers you W. L. Douglas
Shoes at a reduced price,
or says he has them with
-- -. out the name stamped
-.on tho bottom, put him
down as a fraud.
-e stylish, easy fitting, and give better
iny other make. Try one pair and be con
gl.as' name and price on the bottom, which
f dollars annually to those who wear them.
'uglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to
xis. They can afford to senl at a 'ess profit,
oying all your footwear of the dea..er adme
ition. W. L. DOUGLAs, Brockton, Xass.
, - NEWBERRY.
14, - W HITMIR ES
ATLAN4TIC COAST LINiE.
Wilmsington, N. C., Jan. 8, 1294
Between Charleston and Columbia ana Upper
iSouth Carolina and N.orth Carolina
and Athens and Atlanta.
GOING WEST. GOING EAs,
No. 52. No.53.
7 00 Lv....Charleston..Ar. 8 40
8 4u " ...Lanes......." 7 r0
9 53 " ...Su.mter......." 5 3~
1t 05 Ar....Columbia......Lv. 4:!0
12a".....New berry.. -' 2,
.....Clinton......" 1 55
2.l".....Oreenwood. ... " 12 45
3 09 " ..A bbe ville.. 2 15
5 08 " ......Athens....." 10 5S
7 46 ".....Atlanta..." 7 30
pm0 ...Winansboro..... " 11 4
8 30 " .....Charlotte..." 9 30
p m a m
'4 24 "...Anderson..... " 11 15
515 "...Greenville... " 10 I5
8 0 "...Spartanburg " 10 00
10 22 " ..Hendersonville " 7 48
- 11 20 "...Asheville... " 6 50
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid trains between Charles
ton and Clnto:a, S. C.
H. M. EM ERSON, Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent
T.M. E MERSON, Traffic Manager.
J. R. KENLY. Gen'l Manager.
068 BROAD ST.,
The Largest Liquor House in
Choice Brand ies. Wines, Gins.
Rums and Liquors of
Mail Orders Receive
I Prompt Attention.
:120 D OL LAR S
IN YOUR OWN L.OCAL.rTY
made easily and honorably, ui ithout capi
Stal, dluring your spare hours. Any man,
w ~oman, bo:. or gi ri can do the work hand -
ily, wthtout experience. Talking un
)ecessary. Nothing like it for money?
making ever offered before. Our worker-s
.ahays prospe r. No time wasted iin
learnhng the buisiness. We teach you fi
a night how~ to su-ceed from the first
-hour.~ You can make a trial without ex
pense to youi- 'If. We start you, furnish
,everythuig nee ded to carry on the busi
ness sucesse~fu!!y, and guarantee you
against filure if you but follow our
simple, p)lain instructions. Reader, if
y ou are in need of ready money, and
want to knowi all about the best paying
business b)efore the public, send us your
address, and we will mail you a docri.
e mneut givinag you all the particulars.
T RU E & CO., Box 400,
r Augusta, Maine.
pI CMONI)ANI/ DANVILLERAIL
Samuel spencer, F. V. Huldekoper & Reuben
COL.UMBIAAND (iKEENV:LLE DIvrsI.N.
CondensedSchedule-In efrect Dec., 24th 1f93.
(Trains run bys75th Meridian time.,
BETWEEN CHARLFSTON.COLCMBIA, SENECAAND
No. 11 STATIONS. No12.
7 15 a mn Lv. ........Charleston........ Ar. 8 45 p m
11 20 a m ......... Columbia. 415 p m
1203pm ............Alston............ 330pm
12 18pm .. Pomaria.......... 3 14p m
12 35 p m ........,Prosperity......... 255 p m
12 :50 p in .........Newberry....... 2 39 p-m
1251 p In .........Helena........... 2 35 p'm
,130 p mn ......... ChappellS....~.... i 66 p m
2 ttt y m ........Nin:ety-.ix......... 1:32 p m
2 3, pm ........Greenwood....... 1255 p m
3:opm ........... Hodges........... 1235pm
3 20 p m ..........Donalds.......... 1216 p m
3.35 pm ..... ...Honca Path. ..... l2(3 pm
3 55 p m A r ............Belton ...........Lv. 1145 am
4 00 p ni Lv ............i3elton .......... A r.1140 a m
421 pm .........Anderson ....... 11 18am
4.58 p m .........Pendleton......- 103,a)m
5 pm Ar. ..... eneca........... Lv. 1000 am
5 35 p m Lv.......... Senwea........... Ar. 9 45 a t
6 0"> p m Ar..........Walhalla......... Lv 9 05 a m
5 2) p m Ar........Greenville.......Lv. 10 15 a m
BETWEEN ANDERSON, BELTON AND GREEN
No. 12 STATIONS. No. 11
3 Os p m Lv. Anderson Ar. 12 67 p m
3 41 p m Ar Belton. Lv 1145 a m
4 l0 p n Lv. B5elton Ar. 11:20 a m
4 20 p in Ar. Williamaton. Il 09 a m
4 26 p m Pelzer, 11143 am
4 4" p m Piedmont. 10 48 am
1120 p m Greenville,C&G 10 15am
BETWEEN CHARLESTON, JACKSONVILLE, SA
VANNAH. COLUMBIA, ALSTON AND
No.i3 STATIONS. No.14
7 1.5 amLv..........'harleston ........ Ar. 345 p m
7 00 an " .........Jacksonville........." 8 45 p M
11 .5) am " ..........Savannah......... " 4 00 p m
5 10p m .........Columbia........... 100 p m
550pm ...........Alston............ 1220pm
6144 pm ..........Carlisle.......... 11:6 pm
6 53 p m ............Santuc............ 11 17 pm
7 10 p m .............Union............ 10 59 pm
730 p m .........Jonesville......... 10 37 p m
7 43pm ........P:.coiet........... 1024pm
d O p in Ar. ........Spartanburg.......Lv- 1O 00 am
8 15 p in Lv........Spartanburg........Ar P 5o a m
1120 p m Ar. .........Ashevilie..........Lv. t 50 a m
BETWEEN NEWBERRY, CLINTON AND LAURENS
No.15. STATIONS. No. 16.
i 20am ....Colum.bla... 415 pm
1 (lpm ...Newberry ... 12 30 pm
1 ."pm .....Goldvile..... 1 25 am ,
2 l5pm ......Clinton..... 11 10am
2 5 pm Ar Laurens Lv 10 40 am
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABEEVILE.
Daily. Daily. STATIONS. No. 10. ExSun
NO. 9 No. 11 Mixed. No.64
12 40p m 3 05pm.LvHodgesAr 255 pm 1225pm
l'p m f3.35pm.i arraugb's 2t35pm?120ipm.
1 15p m 3 4u pnArAbbevilleLv280 aml150p m
CONNECTIONS vIA. F. C. & P. RAILROAD.
Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daily. Daily.
No. .o. No.37. No 3K No. 10.
123 iam12 00.'n Lv.Columbia.Ar.35tamil 05pm
43amin4 (Opm Ar. Savannah Lv,1150am 7 2pm
9 3Upm900pmAr.J'cks'nvilleLv. 7 00am 225pm
Trains leave Spartanburg, S. C., A & C. Divis
ion, Northbound. 12 15 a m, 505 p m, 6 22 p m.
Vestibuied Limited); Southbound,1257 a m, 300
p m. 1i 37 a m. (Vestibuled Limited); West
bound. W N. C. Division, 815 p m for Hender
sonville, Asheville, and Hot Springs.
Trains leave Greenville, S. C A. & C. Divi
sion, N.rthbound, il 16 a m, 410 p m, and 530
p m. (Vestil,uled Limited); Southbound,152a. m.
4 05 p. in,, 12 28 p. m. (Vestibuled Limited).
Trains leave Seneca, S. C.. A. & C. D4vision,
Northuound, 10 0. p. m.. 2 3' p. in., and 4 10
p. m.; Southbound 3 01 a. in., 545 p. in.
Pullman Yalace Sleeping Car on Traln 35 a n
36. 37 and 38 on A. & C. Division.
W. A. TU1iR., S. H. H ARDWICK,
Ueu'1 Pass.Agent, Aas't Gen'1 Pass. Agt.,
Washington, D.C. Atlanta, (xa.
V. E. Mc13EE, SOL HAA:,
(ien'l Sup't., Traffic Mg'r,
Columbia, S. C. Washington, D."C.
W. H. GREEN.Gen'l Mg'r, Washington, D.C.
SEABOARD AIR LINE.-Short line to
Norfolk and Old Point, Va., and Columbia,
S. C. New line to Charleston, S. C. Effect July
No. 38; No. 134iEastern Time' No. 117 No.41
Daily. Daily. except Atlantal Daily. Daily.
6 3tam 5 05pm lv A-tlanta arl 7 30aml 6 45pm
UDepot cty tm I
'Op-5am 813pm lv Athens ar 6 'am 5 08pm
111aanm 911pym ar Elberton lv 52lam 4()'ppm
12 15pmn 1000pix ar Abbeville lv 4 27am 30(9pmf
12 46pm 10 25pmn ar Gireenw'd lv 4 0)2am 2 41pm
i 40pmIIl112pm ar Clinton 1v1 3 iamn I 45pm.
332pzni 223am'ar Chester ari 2 7amnl1i46nm
500opm l150iam:ar Monroe lv,1250amilOl15am
6 15am ar Raleigh lv 8 Sapni1
7 3'-am arHendersonly~ 6 53pm
9 0'Iam ar Weldon lv r 35pm
Ii1811am arPetersburglyi 3 43pmj
I1 4'iam,arRichmondIvj 2 38pm
3 40pm ar Wa.sh'ton iv!10 57amn -
5 24pm ar Baltimnore lv 9 4a
t0 35pmar NewYorklv 12 15am
500)am1ar Charlotte lv 10 00pin!
9_0_a_a Wilm'g'n lvi 5 00pm[
200pm lv Clinton ar 1 30pm
2 42pm ar Newberry lv 12 43pm
257pm arProsperitylv - 1220pm
410opm ar Columbia lv 1f l.em
5 45pm I ar Sumter lv, . 9 5am
8 4'pm! arCharlestonly| 7 1&amn
S 3pm i I arDarlingt'nly I I 70am
9 2eam IvWeldonfa) ar - 5 21pm
'1 33am arPortsm'th ar 311lpm
11 45am Iv Norfolk 1v: 3 00pm
f6 pmarNrflk ai8 00am
700a ar Baltolv, 6 30pm
10 47am ar Philadel lv: 4 4lpm
120pm ar NewYork lvit2 10pm
5 55pmn lv Ports'h(n)v1 9 10m
5 l0am ar Philadel lvi l 16mI
8 00am lar NewYork lv~ i Opm!
I6 00pmilvPorta'h(w)ar' 8 00am'
6 30am!arWash'gt'n lvi 70O0Dml
tDaily except Sunday.
(b) Via Bay Line. in, 'Via New York, Phila-.
delphia and NorfolklRailroad. (w) Via Norfolk
and Washington Steamboat. Co. Trains Nos. '34
and 117 run solid with Pullman buffet sleepig
cars between Atlanta and Washington,n
Pullman Buffet parlor cars between Washing
ton and New York. Parlor car Weldon and
Portsmouth; Sleeping car Hamlet and Wii
mingt,on. Trains Nos. 34 and 41 carry through
coaches between Atlanta and Charleston.
0. V. SMIT H. Traffic Manager.
JOHN C. W INDE R, Gen'I Manager.
E. W. B. GLOVER. Div. P."'. Amet. Atlanta.
FlOridla OCdltral and( Peniiisla Railrad,
To Savannah, Jacksonville, St- Augustine,
Ocala, Tampa, Orlando. and all
EFFECTIVE February 26. 1894.
SOCTHRt'CND. TRAIN TaAI'C TRAIN
N o. 3. No.113. No. 37.
Lv Newberry.... 29pi
Ar l)ennmark . .. 24. 5a
Be3for.p.. m... -....9. .
" Port Royal........t 64. a m
Ar Bnnswi ...... n a 5......80a
"ermandine..... a m
~I0 10 a n 4 010ppm
~ilverS ......1 10 in 0 pai
"rBeiafor........ ......t1129r a m 1....
" ortmoal... .... 1p m 45...m.''.....
"Wi vnerark. : ~i ..... II 30aam1 t t.op
A rLarunswick... 131p mn......p8 501pam
Lv '' 4png 4' a m) Ut......a..m 4 apm
" eani . na.. tlO2S 410p m ....a.
Lv Jacksonville 9;30 a m 215 p m 93
ArTWal<to......... 11 am p m 124. a m
- Gaiev .iunle... 15 p m 5:. pm ...
"Siver opin Coua 3T- pnm ut 90th ......
An r'cla. ........ of C8pumbia Trainm use a h
Ar W)ildwood.... 2unay p tSu09ap only.am
"o i crado...... 5bro2g plee..rs to 55 Aum
"uW iner ak.55 ... 13
Lo3v lpr Jacksonville~ : and Tmpa
"Cliver Jncti'n 5t Savn5 h ptmea
Sohilaofi Coamia, Traon Ause 90th Merd
chanidiandj Tie rttmhI rBlioe
tConlyecepst Tunay. fo Sunday nly.s o
KNo.:s an carriea.throug Sleepaers to Au
Conn eions tJacksonville and ala
oEst Conetin. ad witnnh th Oacean
SteamsQhip's Elvera t eamers Alo r New Yor
leansand ine ws-.nteroushiperatmoe.
Connections at ITampa Jfon'~ Ctamhapsto
hoe et Rind Htaan,rs. o taest
Th. Peteriburg Cerald ennsand. aloade
Connhectionat TruksLinve ofFora, pon
rnEa>t a DLie.lland W5iith i the Jackson
Sile. nnd foKes neeya oes Fia tnd
St.Jenslve P seaer. ntasonv:, le,r
eN, F.l in wiNTn, tru. S,. Leepers.
Trannecu atR:er Juuction fasr CAtta
Tisth Gre aTk Laainx ofForidall and
Geyne.a Tissege Aic aot Jacksonville,
Cor. Eay anid Hogan St.s.
~ .nt~ byCia. yincm1 Be p r..s. 48 a. Lou.
3arJ.. o Staretag. Sand 6 eensain see er
as 4 1. f. SEYBEL ElicER'S TuN,WE SMSV
cured at home with.
ou anBoo a