Newspaper Page Text
OUR LIQUOR LAW.
Governor Tillman Threatens to Spill Out
Whiskey That is Seized.
COLUMBIA, S. C., March 1g.-The
dispensary and the United states
revenue service are about to have a
warm contest, growing out of the
notification of the revenue department
that the whiskey seized by the dis
pensary in Charleston is liable to
seizure under United State statutes. In
replying to Collector Townes, Governor
Tillman acknowledges that such would
be the right of the United States
government had it found the liquor
and made the seizure, but denies the
right of the department inasmuch as
the Stafe constables seized it first and
as it was smuggled into the State in
order to evade the State law and not
the United States law, because it bears
stamps, showing that the. revenue
taxes had been paid. The governor
asks to have the matter settled at once,
first by the decision of the ' commis
sloner at Washington, and if that- is
againsthim by a test case in the
Cdneluding his letter, the governor
declares that he cannot be expected to
tamely submit to such-an unjust claim
as4bis. "The United States encourages
men to break the State law by letting
them pay special tax for the- privilege
to seli. When they smuggled - in
whiskey on which tax has been paid
to avail themselves of the privilege and
the State constables seized it, it belongs
to the State, if there is the least regard
for equity and fair play. If we csu't
hold it we will dump it into the streets
in the future."
To-day the revenue department sold
at auction a lot of whiskey that it had
seized. All but a few gallons were
purchased by the State. On hearing
that -utside parties had purchased
some of it, Governor Tillman instructed
a trial justice to issue warrants for the
seizure of the goods and for the arrest
of the purchasers. The warrants
charge them with violation of section 1
and they will be served as soon as the
liquor is turned over to them by the
revenue department. Being asked
what this meant, Governor Tillman
said: . .
"We propose to seize all the liquor
that is sold at these revenue salee
when it is bought by any one other
than the State government. It is s
direct violation of section 1 of the dis
pensary act for any one to purchase of
get into their possession any packages
of whiskey that are sold by the revenue
authorities. My men -have instructions
to seize all this liquor just as soon as
they can get it."
UXTSEY IS TH E SWINDLER'S NAME.
He Says That a Man Named Camp Gave
Him tne Papers.
PHILAnELtrA, PA., March 12.
William B. Utsy, alias Daniel C Camp,
who attempted to swindle ex-Post
master General John Wanamnaker and
Strawbridge & Clothier out of severa
thousand dollars by means of forged
checks, and by showing - an alleged
letter of introduction from Secretary
Hoke Smith, had -this morning
suffcently recovered from the effects of
morphine,to which he is.addicted, to be
given a hearing before Magistrate Pole.
He was-arraigned on the 'charge o:
--fQrgeryandsttempting to secure money
Utey~tpies his guilt and when
asked where hs.got the checks drawn
to the order of Daniel C. Camp and
which amouted to $11,000, he said:
"I got them in this city from a man
named Camp. My name is William
B. Utsey, and my home is at St.
George, S. C. I am a buyer for Southern
The magistrate held him in $2,000
bail for a further hearing on the 19th
instant. J. M. High & Co., of Atlanta,
Ga., with which firm the accused
claimed to be connected, will aid in the
The Bicycle as a War Horse.
So great has been the extension of
the use of the bicycle in the Belgian army,
as in the other military organizations of
the Continent, that the Minister of War
- at Brussells has elaborated a scheme for
the prompt mobilization of the different
cyclist corps. With this object, special
railway wagons have been constructed for
the carriage of the machines. Each
wagon has a carrying capacity for thirty
bicycles and as many riders, half the
machines being hung from the roof and
half being placed in wooden grooves on the
fioorings. They are so arranged that they
reain perfectly steady and are not liable
to injury on the journey.
WITHIN THE REACH
of every woman
--health and strength.
Theyre brought to
you by Dr. Pierce's
tion. Take this med
icine, and there's a
safe and certain cure
for all the chronic
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. E peculiar to the sex.
It will build up,
strengthen, and invig.
orate every "run
down" or delicate
t woman. It regulates
S and assists all the
S natural functions,
.R never confiets with
them, and is perfectly
armless in any con
liii ""dition of the female
1111 system. d i
At some periodi
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U quires a general, as
well as uterine, tonic^ad. nervmne.
If you're a tired or afflicted wo
man,.you can. find no other remedy
* ~~4ha guaranteed. If the "Prescrip
- tion" ever fails to benefit or cure,
you have your money back.
-KEPT UP for
- ' ears- the offer
that's made by
-the proprietors of
Doctor Sage's Ca
- It's ;ddressed to
- - , if you have
- Catarrh. It's a
reward of $500, if
they can't cure
-- y~ou, no m att er
ham.a.,,n.c n, af e 1riestanding.
Criticising the Judiciary. V
BY GEO. E. PRINCE, EsQ.
We were much surprised, and not a
little grieved, to find in the Christian
Advocate (Nashville) of February 1st the
following statement: Si
"It seems evident to one at a distance
that the Duval Club and Judge Call had
an understanding with each other all
along. The next Legisl.ure will pass for
an Act that not even a superserviceable up
Judge can misinterpret." This was said
in reference to Judge Call's decision, ex
"That there is no statute in Florida pro.
hibiting glove contests." Now we should
like very wuc.h to know what the editors 1t
of the Advocate know of Florida's laws. co1
How can either of them say that Judge
Call misinterpreted the statutes of Flor
ida? How is it evident to one at a distance
that there was an understanding all along
between the Duval Club and Judge Call?
What evidence have the editiors of the qu
Advocate that Mr. Call is a superservice
able Judge, as they plainly intimate? Si
hese are very grave and serious charges
and should not have been made unless
they can be clearly sustained by unques. Cm
tioned proof. Can it be possible that the
these very heavy charges are brought by
Christian gentlemen against the character
and official conduct of oneof the Judges .
of a great State on mere assumptions?
Can it be possible that these gentlemen
have rashly published to the world a CU
charge which, if true, should cause the
Judge's impeachment, based upon nobet- ii
ter ground for belief than that this Judge
sustained the contention of the Duval
Club? Is this their only reason for de- a
daring that there was an understanding 2
between the Judge and the club? For abs
their sakes, we sincerely hope not. It ""
would be more honorable and Christian- I
like to assume that Judge Call did his
duty and honestly construed the law in .
accordance with his best judgment after
mature deliberation. Let it.be remem- pll
bered that it was his duty to declare the ha
law as it is and not as he might possibly fill
think it ought to be. With the moral ques- inf
tion he had and could have nothing to do. cot
It is the duty of every Judge to declare do
i "Ita lez &eripta est" without regard to kn
policy of laws and to enact in proper way of
and from such laws as will best protect sul
society and subserve public morals. If thi
there was no statute in Florida prohibiting P'
glove contests, the fault lies with the Leg- ex
islature rather that with the Judge. But
it is not our purpose to defend either de
Judge Call or his decision, as weare oqual- an,
ly strangers to him and the Florida stat- of
utes; but we insist that, as we know com- ha
paratively nothing of either, we must a
assume that his decision was righteous. bu
Righteous because made from right Ms
motives by one thoroughly competent by vi
reasons of his familiarity with Florida's ma
laws. His competency and fitness we may le
and must assume, or else we seriously re- ia
fiect on the wisdom and discretion of his kit
State. Do notgood senseand good morals etC
both require this of us? The Judge and ti
his decision, howevery, do not greatly bu
concern us; but what does concern usa ela
mxuch isthe growing habit in the South to to
rush into print with flippant criticisms of a
judicial opioions. The correctness of in4
legal decisions are not only questioned but is
are denied'by men who have never madatn
a study of the law and are forthat reason an
wholly incompetent to .form a correct ev'
jidgment of the points at issue. The fac
fact that the learned Judge has made the b
study of the law his life work, has been g
elevated to his position because of his fit- Ac
nes. for the place, and makes his decision Mi
after hearing argument from men who are
not only skilled in the interpretation of
law, but who have made special study of
the case in hand, is never once allowed M
any weight with the jay-hawkers who are -
very wise in their own conceit. This is -
not all. Too often are the motives of D
judges impugned and their characters
recklessly aspersed for no better reason T
than that decisions were counter to pop
ular whim or prejudice. This arraign
ment of the judiciary is often made by
those who are high in Church and State
with a recklessness that is truly lamenta
ble. To a thoughtful man this is one of
the most portentous signs of the times
one pregnant with future evil.
This foolish criticism of the judges can
have but one effect, and that is to bring ,
the administration of law into disrepute
with the masses. Cotmtfor the ad- ~
ministration of law soon lasto con- tO*
tempt of law. Contempt of law, in its foi
turn, leads to lawlessness and anarchy, ga
and those who by unadvised and flippant
criticism have contributed to the loss of a
respect on the part of the masses te
for the judiciary are largely and directly
*responsible for the evils that are sure to _
follow. The higher the position of the
critic in Church or State the more bane
ful is his criticism. It may be, and is gen
erally the case, that the critic knows
nothing of the law and is therefore in
competent to pass judgment on a judicial
question, but the masses never stop to
consider this fact, provided he occupy a
high position, and speaks with assurance.
In this State especially we have recently
had more than enough of this foolish crit
icism, and have noted with sorrow its
baneful effect. It is bad enough when
it is, as h~ere, thevaporings of disappointed
de.magogues, but it is infmnitely worse
when it comes from the pen of the editor
of a strong religious paper. The conse
quer.m of s'ah unreasonable eriticism
may becom r uch worse than the conse
quences of a glove contest.
Anderson, S. C.
.Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly for C
Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly for up
A pril is atypicalinumber of this favo- ani
rite periodical, which, for timely in- sta
terest, variety and animation, stands 3
easily first amongst contemiporary iil
lustrated family magazines. The open
ing paper is a delightful account, by S~
Chiarles Bradford Hudson, of that
Mecca of students, the Latin Quarter By
of Paris; illustrated with fourteen draw
ing's by the author, including a page
picture~ of the fantastic Mid-Lent Carni- to
vat in the Place dui Pantheon. Other of
illustrated descriptive articles are "Tle Fo
Bermudas," by Drz. J. B. Mattison, and 5
I"Logving in Northern Wisconsin,"1 by m<l
W..R. Snead. The element of prsonal- an,
ity is abundantly represente in this Fo
number by two notable papers: "A ap'
Generation of the New York Bar," by of
Alvan S. Southworth, and "Three bei
Actresses: a Symnpossium," by Cbamp- of
10on Bissell, the two involving a score he:
or so of interestimg portraits. Martha to
McCulloch Williams writes charming- th<
ly, as ever, about the Image Makers of gn
New York, which picturesque subject (
Hencke has illustrated iiu his best of
style. The complete e' nis include a
characteristic one by Ce :-nt Tolstoi, en
titled "Ivan the ool"; and a second ~~
installment is given of the promising
new serial, "The Silver Shafts." Gther I
contributors to this number are: Elaine
Goodale Eastman, Charles H, Crandall, a'
M innfa Irving, Judith Spencer, Lilian
Whbiting, Ethel Hatton Leitner, Maude ~
A. Andrews, Nora K. Marble, A.PA
IOakey Hall, Dorothy Deane, Virginia ~
Vhat is Eczema?
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A torture of tortures.
It is an itching and burning of the
n almost beyond endurance.
It is thousands of pin-headed ves
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on the raw excoriated skin.
No part of the human skin is
It tortures, disfigures and humil
es more than all other skin diseases
Tender babies are among its most
They are often born with it.
Sleep and rest are out of the
Most remedies and the best phy
ians generally fail, even to relieve.
If CUTICURA did no more than
re Eczema, it would be entitled to
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It not only cures but
A single application is often suffi
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CUTICURA works wonders because
S the most wonderful skin cure of
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; SoAP, 25c.; RESOLVEN', $1. PorTER DRUG
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formation Wanted from Everybody.
Yhen you contemplate extending or
proving your plant, when you need
f additional machinery, tools or sup
es of any kind; in fact, when you
ve any kind of a want that is to be
ed, you will find that it will be great
to your advantage to send prompt
ormation to the Manufacturers' Re
d specifying just what you need. By
ng this your wants will be made
own immediately to thousands of
nufacturers and dealers in all parts
the country who are in position to
ply anything you want. You will
is have the benefit of competitive
ces and a larger selection than you
ild otherwise obtain, except by very
[he Manufacturers' Record will ren
you this aid in purchasing without
y charge whatever. It neither buys
rsells machinery, but it has hundreds
advertisers who would be glad to
7e your orders, and that paper makes
specialty of showing them where
yers are. It makes no difference
iether you are a subscriber to the
inufacturers' Becord or not, its ser
es are at your disposal. If you want
chinery, tools, material of any kind,
it know your want and it will meet
If bids are wanted for public build
s, municipal improvements of any
id, electric light works, water wot ks,
., or if you contemplate building a
r factory or enlarging an old one,
reloping a coal mine or a gold mine,
ilding a saw mili or doing anything
e ..here machinery is needed, write
the Manufacturers' Record and give
rticulars, even if only a few lines on
ostal card. If you know of any new
lustry to be established, or if business
improving, write to the Manufac
es, Record and tell about it. In
t, the Manufacturers' Record wants
yv fuformation you can give about
rything that relates to the manu
turing, mining, railroad or general
ainess interests of any part of the
ith. A sample copy of the paper
i be mailed you udon application.
ldress Richard H. Edmonds, editor
Inufacturers' Record, Baltimore,
Reber mind der sunshine nor der
n, I's gwine to buy my Shoes at
Lthews & Cannon all de same. tf
0 YOU EXPECT
D BECOME A
RAKES CHILD BIRTH EASY,
My wife sufered more in ten minutes
th her other children than she did anl
ether with her last, after having used
ar bottles of MoTE'S E'BIE!D.''
r a customer.
HVxDERsoN DA1.E, Drtuggist, Carm1, Ill.
e o prce i L50 per bob
BRADFIELD REGULATOR Co.,
ti oiae Bittrsa
res all emale Complaints and Monthly
'glty, LeucorrhenaorWhites, Painin
or Sids strengthens the feeble, builds
the whole system. Ithascured thousands
Lwll cure you. Druggists have it. Send
.J. DEONO00LE * CO., Louisville. Kr.
ATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge.
HERE AS, Joh n M. Kinard, Clerk
of Court, bath made suit to m;e
trant him Let ters of Administration'
:he Estate and effects of Louisa A.
hlese are therefore to cite and ad
nish all and singular the kindre d
creditors of the said Louisa A.
k, deceased, that they be ami'
ear before me, in the Court
Probate, to be held at NeLw
T Court House, on the 21st day
March, 1894, after publication
-eof, at 11 o'clock in the foreno u,
show cause, if any they have, why
said Administration should not. be
iven under my Hand this 6th day
February, Anno Domini, 1894.
J. B. FEL LE RS, J. P. N. (C.
ad bY sfn t ha are.rd- ee. mess tLa.
THE SCHOOL LAW.
Any School District May Levy an Extra
School Tax and the Levy Stands
frorn Year to Year Until the
People Change It.
Section 1. Be it enacted by the Sen.
ate and House of Bepresentatives o
the State of South Carolina, now mel
and sitting in General Assembly, anc
by the authority of the same, That foi
the purpose of establishing and main
taming graded or other public school
in any city, incorporated town or vil
lage in this State, such city, incorpo
rated town or village desiring to estab
lish and maintain the same, and to re
ceive the benefits of this Act, are here
by constituted and declared to be sepa
rate school districts.
Sec. 2. That the voters of said schoo
districts who return real or persona
property of the value of one hundret
dollars for taxation are authorized t<
levy and collect an annual tax to sup
plement any constitutional or othel
tax for like purposes, and for said
purposes the Trustees of said school dis
tricts, upon the written request of i
majority of resident freeholders of tb
age of twenty-one years and over, shal
call a public meeting of said taxpayer.
at any time before the first day of Junm
of any fiscal year, which meeting
must be advertised in a newspaper pub
lished in such city, incorporated towt
or village, once a week for two weeks
or posted in three conspicuous place,
in such school district for said lengtt
of time; and whenassembled said meet
ing shall have the power to elect a
chairman and secretary, to adjourt
from time to time, to levy such specia
tax not exceeding four mills, and to ap
propriate the same to such school pur
poses as a majority presont shall see fit
tbat no tax so levied shall be repeale(
at any subsequent meeting; that withit
ten (10) days after said meeting thi
chairman thereof shall furnish thi
Board of Trustees of such school dis
trict and the County Auditor with thi
amount so levied, and the Auditor shal
enter the same in his tax duplicates
and he shall annually each year there
after enter said amount in his tax du
plicates, until the same is increased
decreased, or repealed by said taxpay
ets, at a meeting called for that pur
pose, and he is notified that the same
has been increased, decreased, or re
pealed, and, if increased or decreased
be shall annually enter it as before
which meeting shall be called an
notice given in the same way and man
ner as is berein provided for the call
ingof meetings to make the levy an<
the giving of the notice that it has beet
made, and the County Treasurer shal
collect the same as other County an<
State taxes; such levy shall be a lien or
the property in such school district
which shall be subject thereto in casi
of default of payment; that said tax s<
collected shall be paid out by th<
County Treasurer upon warrants drawi
by the Board of Trustees, counter
signed by the County School Commits
sioner: Provided, that any surplus o
such levy remaining in the hands o
the County Treasurer at the expiratio;
of any fiscal year shall be paid out a
herein provided, and to be used for liki
Sec. 3. That the voters of any schoo
district now formed, or that may here
after be formed by the County Boar<
of Examiners, whose territory include
and extends beyond the limits of ani
city, incorporated town or village it
this State, or of any school district nov
formed, or that may hereafter bi
formed, by the County Board of Ex
aminers outside of cities, incorporate<
towns, or villages in this State, wh<
return real or personal property for tax
ation of the value of one hundred do)
lars, desiring to levy a tax not exceed
ing four mills for the use and purpose;
hereinbefonre mentioned in this Act
are hereby authorized and empoweret
to levy, collect and disburse such ta>
in the same manner and upon thi
same conditions prescribed in Section
of this Act for the levy, collection an<
disbursement of taxes for separati
school districts in cities, incorporate<
towns or villages in this State: Pro
vided, That this Act shall not interfer<
with any school district which ha
heretofore been created by special Act
Sec. 4. Each taxpayer, when he pay
any tax for school purposes voted un
der the provisions of this Act, sha]
have thle right to designate to whic]
school in said school district he wishe
the money paid by him to go, and th<
Treasurer shall keep a note of suci
designation, and the money applied ai
thus designated. Where no designa
tion is made by the taxpayer at- the
time of such payment the money shal
be expeudad as other school funds il
Sec. 5. That it shall be the duty o
the County Board of Examiners, a:
soon as the written request provide<
for in Section 2 shall have been made
to appoint three freeholders in sai<
school district or districts to act a
Trustees thereof: Provided, Said dis
trict or districts be without Trustees.
Sec. 6. That whenever petition saa
be made by a majority of the voters i.
any section, not included in any sepa
rate school district, to the County Boar<
of Examiners of any County, prayin,
that the section designated by them h
established as a separate School district
the said County Board of Examiners ari
hereby authorized and required to es
tablish such section as aseparateschoc
district, and said Board is hereby em~
powered to make such regulations fo
the government of same as may be con
formable to law.
Sec. 7. That whenever it shall hap
pen that by reason of the location (
special school districts portions of tw<
adjacent Counties should, for conve
nience, be included in one school die
rct, the County Board of Examiner
of such Counties are bereby authorize<
and directed in- joint conference ta
make such regulations as will enabi
such sections to be established into:
separate school district.
bec. 8. That all Act.s and parts c
Acts inconsistent with any of the pre
visions of this Act be, and the same ar
A-e occasioned by an impure and im
poverished condition of the blood. Slight
impurities. if not corrected, develop into
serious maladies, such as
an other troublesome diseases. To cure
th,:se is required a safe and reliab!e rem
edy free from any harmful '~ redien.ts.
an purely vegetable. Such i
It e movye s all impurstie
fro-e the blood and thorough
ly cleanses the system. '.housands of
cases of the worst forms of blood dis
/eases have been
Cured by S. S. S.
SSend fosr our Trea:isc mnaled free tonny address
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CAll I OBTAIN A PATENT t For a
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ecia the ath entii Americanad
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B FditEio n. monhy, .Sayr e igl
cet.Every number contan en
Saved from Wreck by Its Speed.
[London Daily Telegraph.]
The passengers in the Great Western
express due at Stroud at 5:40 last night
had a marvellous escape. Timber felling
r was in progress near Brimscobe, and the
trunk of a tree fifty feet long slid down
from the embankment, and as the express
came up projected over the line. The
train, which was going at sixty miles an
hour, cut throngh a portion of the trunk 5
. feet 6 inches in circumference and shatter
ed the remainder. The shocked was felt
. by the passengers, and on stopping at
. Strout the engine guards and steam pipe
were found to be damaged. The of
ficials are of opinion that had the brake
been applied or the train been going at less
speed, it would have been wrecked.
If you ' feel weak
and all worn out take
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS
Cows Milked by a Frog.
[Savannah Morning News.1
i A youth who lived at High Shoals
says that his father's cows frequently
came up at night with the appearance
of having been milked. His father
got tired of it and sent him to the
pasture with the cows to catch the
thief. He watched them, he thought,
but at night it was again. He was
1 scolded, and sent back with them the
next day. About 11 o'elock, he says,
. a cow went into the canes near a smail
lake and lowed. He crept through the
1 bushes and caught the thief in the act,
and he proved to be a bullfrog as large
as a hat. The frog was hanging on to
the cow's udder, and seemed to be
enjoying his dinner immensely.
Perfect health is seldom found, for
impure blood is so general. Hood's
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LARGEST MANUFACTURERS OF
PIANOS AND ORGANS IN THE WORLD
I20 DO LL AR S
IN YOUR OWN L.OCAL.ITY
made easily and honorably, without capi.
tal, during your spare hours. Any man,
woman, bol'. or girl can do the work hand
ily, without experience. Talking un
necessary. Nothing like it for money
making ever offered before. Our workers
always prosper. No time wasted in
learning the business. We teach you in
a night how to succeed from the first
hour. You can make a trial without ex
pense to yours alf. We start you, furnish
- everything needed to carry on the busi
ness successfuilly, and guarantee you
against failure if you but follow our
simple, plain instructions. Reader, if
you are in nleed of ready money, and
want to know all about the best paying
business before the public, send us your
address, and we will mail you a docu.
ment giving yon all the particulars.
T RU E & CO., Box 400,
LPID B. poUsbd dises
Castoria is Dr. Samuel Pitchei
and Children. It contains nei
other Narcotic substance. I
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothii
It is Pleasant. Its guarant
Millions of Mothers. Castori
-the Mother's Friend.
"Castorisisso well adapted tochildren that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. ARCHFR, 3. D.,
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
The use of 'Castoria' is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Cintos XA-., D. D.,
New York City.
THE CENTACE CO
Cor.talus 11' pamv%
Four G and descriptious that descr
? NIRES illrsticus that i:atr:
? S$IrlsTh cover isch.r.r:,,inri
a,rlllan tri:i. a gr:irl
* ee 16 C 1:; n"r
184. If you iovC f::e r+ .. i u . :
" Wh,icham:t."r d d ce: rc idae l
not Diap:point. T':r.-.', :, :"; Y
*Rochiester, i ;)T Q
The Best Shoes
for the Least Money.
W. . DOCASsoe r
satisfaction at the prices advertised than ai
vinced. The stamping of "V. L. Doug
guarantees their value, saves thousands of
Dealers who push the sale of W. L. Dot
increase the sales on their full line of goo,
and we believe you can save mioney'by ba
usea below. catalogue free upon appuica1
0. M. JAMIESON,
PADGETT PAYS THE FREIGHI
Why Pay Extreme rices foe Eoods!
Snifor(aalogue ad See What You CauSma
8ED300X SUIT-con- --
asing of Bureau, eri
Bedstead & Wash- . ' '
100 otber Bedroom
quits, all prices.
$69 Or a2
Just to int rod uee the.cn
- No freigrit paid ont t.uis Or
gan. Guaranteed to be a
uo eorgan or money re
islegant Plush PARLOR SU'ITh, .consisting
of Sofa, Armi Chair, tocking~ Chair, Dilvan
and 2 side ('hairs --wortlh $45. Will delive
It to your depot for $33.
s -. . This No.1
ed to youn
}& price $15.
A 5 B ZWING XACElN3
'vithb all attachments, for
-ON LY $18.50- -
delivered to your depot.
* The regular price of this
IIUGGY is 65to 75 dollars.
The manufacturer pays all
the expense.e and I sell".hern.
to you for $42.75
and guarantee every one a
bargain. No freight paid
on this Buggy ' 0 0PIN
delivered at your depot
all freigh; paid for $190
send for catalogues of Furr.iture, Cooking
stoves, Baby Carriages, Bicycles, Organs, Pi;
mno. Tea Sets. Dinner Sets, Lamps, d&c.. anc
The first of American NeWSe
papers, CHA RLES A. DANA~
The American Constitution
the American Idea, the Ameri
can Spirit. These first, last
and all the time, forever!
The Sunday Sun
jathe greatest Sunday Newspaper in thi
Price .5c. a copy. By mail, $2 a yea1
Daily, by mail,............ $6 a yeia
Daily and Sunday, by mail, $8 a yeal
The Weekly,.............. $1 a yea1
aAddrs ThE SULN New York.
's prescription for Infhnts
ther Opium, Morphine nor
t is a harmless substitute
ig Syrups, and Castor Oil.
ee is thirty years' use by
a is the Children's Panacea
Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
sour Stomach, Diarrhca, Eructation,
Eills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
Without injurious medication.
"For several years I have recommended
your 'Crstoria,' and shall always continue to
do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
Enwn F. PaRar., M. D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
EPAAY, '7 MUrs.R STR==, Nw Yoa Crry
contain the Germ of Life.
loral Guide, 1894,*
Cata.esuc ef Vegetables sad Flowers.
3m!0 1-:2 in.., vrtai
I'e. n<:t r.ushesd ;
Iet. .ct ex::gerate , Danvers Yev Clobe :
! h:r:nuk.::3,%ndr- (On ion Serd, $1-00 " ]
in geina rd wh::e, p;er pound.
-o: c: ':n w Err.nchi!Att 0r,
V. ! ^': .n t r ot:',e :ncrncne, "
r c.: - C :.mr ? ea,? e
Potato a fiehe .eeds do
:n b, tiy i'r 're.ne Abundantly.
VIK' SONS *
. L DOUGLAS
33 HOE $EN.
5, $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,
$3, $2.50 $2, $1.75
offers you W. L.Duga
- shoes at a reduced pls
or says he.has themwt
out the name. stamas
TIlondthe botm atr
stylish, easy fitting, and give better
my other make. Try one pair and be con
las' name and price on the bottom, which
dollars annually to those who wear them.
glas Shoes gain customers, which helps to
is. They can afford to sell at a less prot
ying all your footwear of the dealer adeep
ion. W. L. DOUGLAS, Eroclm, Mass
-4, - WH ITMIRES
IA TL ANTIC COAST LINE.
- FAST LINE
Between Charleston and Columbia andlpe
South Carolina and North Crln
and Athens and Atlanta.
GoiNG WEsT. GoiNe Eas
No. 52. No.58.
7 00 Lv....Ch.arleston..A&r. 4l
8 iu " ...La........ " 700 -
9 A3 " ...snimter.......... " 5865
11 05 Ar....Columbia......Lv. 4 20
1 30 "...Clinton......... " 155
- 2 -11 " .....Greenwood... " 1245
...0.........Abbevle...... 3 215
508 " ..... th n ...."10 5 -
7 4h ".....Atlanta....."7
~20 ":..Winnsboro..... " am4
424 " ......Anderson..... " 11 15
5 1.5 " ......(Ireenville... " 10 i5
10 ".Sarendnrg" 1000
11 20 "...Asheville... " 6 50
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid trains between Charles
ton and Clinton, S. C.
H. M. EMERsON, Ass't Gen'! Pass. Agent.
T.M. EIW1E RSON, Traflic Manager.
J. Rt. KENLY. Gien'l Manager.
SMiss Maria PARLOAS
cotains 100 recipes which she has
laeywritten for the Liebig Co mpany
on application to Dauchy & Co., 27 Park
P ae. New~ York Drop a postal eard
;: for it and always buy
LIE BIG COMPANY'S
rEXTRACT OF BEEF
The C Larg &d es qu e he hin
the SronsisaIuth. oth
Choic B rnd is tWines,r Gins,
Rums a ,ndLq urstof
- : :
t.ePalee'sGiute Toe.Icure athoe wort sh,
Wek uns,Deily *diesi.,"sn,sk itie:O
SICHMOND AND DANVLIX AAIL
V ROAD COMPANY.
amuel Spencer, F.W. Huidekoper & Beuben
COLUMAAiND GaEEN.VLL.E DIYZTN.
PASSZNGEE DEPATS 'r.
ondensedSchedule-In effect De.,O24th 1.
(Trains run by75th Meridian time.)
rwEEN CHALESTOL,COrU8A, SEEA AND
NO.11 STATIONS. - NIL
715 am LV......CareaO.inn Ar. 845pm
1 20 a m ......... Columbia..... .. 415D m
203 p m .........Alston. ....... 330 p m
218 p m .......... 34.pm. 8 -
25 p m ........,Prosperity.... 25.pm
250 p m .........Newberry...... 0 235p
2 54p m ........Hee - 2.35 n
130 p m .........Chappeils......... 1562i m
2 18 pm ..._Ninety.iz... 13pm
237 p m ........Greenwood....... 125 pm
30opm .... pm
320 p m . .....Donald. .. 3216 pm
335 p m .......Honea Path.... 12 0pm
35S p m A r. ..........Belton.......Lv.1145 a m
4 00 p m Lv ...........elton.. .......Ar. U140 ama
421p m .........Anderson......... 1118.am
458 p m .......Pendletpa..... 10 36's m
o 30 pm Ar....... . an... Lv. 1000as -
5 35 p m Lv. ....- Seneca........ Ar. 9 45a m
6 05 p m Ar........Wa1hala.. Lv 90s a m
5 25 p m Ar. .......Greeuville.......Lv. 1015 a m
WETWEEN ANDERSON, BELTON AND GEW
No.12 STATIONS. No.
308 p m Lv. Anderson Ar. 12 07P m
3 40 p m Ar Belton. Lv 1145a m
4 00 p mLv. Belton Ar.l1130a m
4 20 p m Ar. Willamaton. 1109 a m
426pm Pelzer, 110sam
4 4u p m Piedmont, 10 48a m
11 20pm Greenville,C&G 10 15am
3.Erwn CHARLESTON, JACRSONvILLE, 8a
VANNAH, COLUMBIA, ALSTox AND
o133 STATIONS. $
715 amLv.... .....Charleston......... Ar. 45 p
7 00 am " .........Jacksonville......." 8 45 pm
l1 50 am " ..........Savannah......... " 4 00 pm
510 pm .........Columbia........... -100pma
5 50p m ..........Alston.......... 1220 p-m
6 44 p in ..aal.. . 1126pm
653pm ............aatsc.......... 1117 p m
710 p m .............Union............ 10 0 p m
7 3 p m ........Jonesville......... 1037p=
7 43 p m o......... olet........... 10 24p..m
8 10 p m Ar. .......Spartanburg........Lv.1000S m
815 p m Lv ..Sp.rtaburg......Ar. 955a
20 p m Ar. .Aahavill..........Lv. 650 a m
BETWEEN BEW=EBBT, CLINTON AND LLEE
No.15. STATIONS. No.16
Lv. Ar. - -
1 20am ....Columbla... 415pm
100pm ...Newberry... 12 30 pm
150d .....Goldville..... 11 35 am
21m ...Clinton..... 11 10oam -
25pmLArIaurens Lv 10 40 am -
BETWEEN HODGES AND ABBEVILLE
Daily. Daily. STATIONS. No. . zSun
6. 9 NO.11 Mixed. No.64
12.40p m 305pm.LvHodgesAr 255 pm 1225pm
Oup m f3 25pmJarraugh'a 1235pmenWpm
115pm 340pmArAbbevileLv2 3 aml5Oprna
CONNECTIONS VIA. F. C. a P. RAILROAD.
Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME- Daily. Daft.
'ro.35. No.37. No.-36 No.1
N23am1200n'n Lv.Columbia.Ar.35amnl as
43am400pm Ar. Savannah Lv.1150am 720pm
9 3Cpm900pmAr.J'cks'nvilleLv. 700am 22pa"
Trains leave Spa burg, S. C., A k C. Divi.
on,Northbound 12 15 am, 6105 m,622 p-m.
Vestibuled Limited); So2hbond,l57 as.-300
p m, 1137 a m. (Veslibuled Limited -West.
ound. W. N. C. Division, 815 pm for rleade.
wonville, Asheville, and H g ,
Trains leave Greenvile, S., A. A C. DWI.
don, Northbound, 1116 a 410 pm, and,530
P m.(Vestibuled Limited); Souh 152a. r.
105 p. m,,12 33 p. m. (Vestibule imite d).:
Tran lve enc,S. C., A. AC.
N 10 00 P. .. 2 31 p. n., and 4.
p. m.; Sou 301 a. m., 54 p. m.
Pnllmaa Palace Sein; Car onl'Tados3aa
6. 37 and 38 on A. A t. Division.
W. A. TULEK, S. H. HARDWICB
len'1 Pas+. Agent, Ass't Gen'1 Pam.
Washington, D.C. Atlatt,
V. E. McREE, . SOL HAAS
G3en'l p', Traffi e
Cot'n1,S. C. Was DC
W. H. BEEN; Gen'1 Mg'r. Wash rgton,A+O -
To Savannah, Jacksonville, St. Aigis
Ocala. Tampa, Orlando, and as
Florida Pionts -
EFFEcriv February 26,189-..
5OQTHBOUND. TBAIN TEADr TRAmN
Nio.8. No.L- N(o.37.
Lv Newberry.... 239 p mi ..
Alson......... a 30 p m . ..
" Columbia.....1240 am 5.Da m 320pm
Ar Denmark..... 204p m 45t am J36ym
" Fairaxn.....244 am 745a.n 2183pm
" Allendale.... .... 651pm
"Hampton...... ...... 9514 m ...
" Yeaasee...... .... 110a m
" Beafort...... 112 a m
"PFortRBoyal.. .... 1145 am - -.
"Savannah..... 430am I000am -
Ar Brnswick... 1100 am ...... '- - 8 Sep
" Jacksonville.. 920 am 155p m 901pm
Lv " 440 am 8a m 410 p
''St. Angustin,el1O0a m 340 pm ..
" Feranda 0lOm410p m ..
LvTJaunville 930 am 215p mS' 9 r
Ar Waldo...........U46 am 1120pm 1201am
"Gainesville... 1253 pm A525pm '..
"SilverSpring 130-p m 10p m ......:
Lv " - 154 pm f6 p m ....
Ar Oeala............. 206 pm 1 p m 214am.
" Ho ... 645p m...... ....
Ar Wildwood..... 259pm 7OB9p m 3Sam
" Orando......... 525 pm ..... 755a:m
S"WinterPark.. 550pm .... ' 13am
AriLAooochee ... 356p mj81p m 501am -..
- a~,p'nlgs19 ,p m .... - Otam
' Tampa........... 5 45pin t1025 p m1745an 'm
Lv Jacksonville 930 a m 63 p m -
Ar Tallahassee. 330pm 1245am
" iver Junct'n 515pm __
South of Colb Trainq use th'Msrid
ian Time. Northof (olumbiaTrainsmue7ltih
t alexcept Sunday. a Sunday only.
No.3cariesthrough Sleepers topt.An-.
No 37 Sleepers Jacksonville and'Tam
Close connection at Savannah with- nm
Steamahip' legant Steamers for New -York.
Philadelpi and Boston. Also witih -Me
Connections at Tampa for StesakspS to
Key West and Havana, also for Stesmers to
St. Petersburg, Braidentown'and all Manatee
Connections at Jacksonville for all potats
on East Coast Line. and with the J.,+.,
ville, Tn~and Key West Eailw y and
St. John's ver steamers. A.lso for Ier Wt
leans, only line with through Sleepe .4
Connection at River Junction orChatta
hoochee Eiver Steamers.
The Florida Central & Peninsular Railroad
is the.Great Trunk Line of Florida, and
reaches all prir.cipal points in the State.
Send for best Indexed map of Florida to
A O. MAC DONELL,
General Passenger Agent, Jacirsonville.
N. F. PENNINGQN~ T. i. FL1NG.
Traffe Manager. Division Pass. AI
Ticket Offie at Saanh.io. Ban anA
Bryan-dts. Ticket OfakovD,
SEA BOARD AIRLIE-orlnet
SNorfolk and Old Point, Va., an'd Columba
S.C. New line to Charleston, S. C. Efec& July
No. 38 No. 134 Eastern Time No. 117 No.41
Daily. Daily. except Atlanta Daily. Daily.
630am 505pm 1v Atlanta ar 730am 6 45pm a
10 05am 8 12pm 1v Athena ar 6 16mm 50p
1113am Ilipnlar Elberton lv 56e.m 40p
1215m1000m ar Abbeville lv 4 27am 30p
1248m1025 a rGreenw'div 402am 21
1 il m arClinton lv 317iam
3 32pmIl223am ar Chester arj 2 7amj14a
500pmI 150am ar Monroe lvIl250amll015am
6l15am ar Raleigh 1v 830pm
73W0am arHenderonl 653p
900am!ar Weldonl 636m..5
1103sm arPetzbugv 34p
11 4,sm'arBichmod lv 23p
3 40pm'ar Wash'ton lv 105a
5 2lpmlar Baltimorelv 9 42am
7 espm ar PhiladellIv 720am
10 35pm ar NewYorkiv 1215aim
SuA1mlar Charlotte 1 1000ptni
900amlar Wilm'g'n 1v 500pmi
20Wpm -l1 Clinton ar
2 S7m arPrseiyv Il2p
4 10pm ar Columbia lv I111a
5 45pm ar Sumter l1 9 58m -"
8 45pm archarlestonlv 1715amn
7 53pm I I arDarlingt'nly I I 700am
9 25am lvWeldonfa) arj 521pm
1135amlar Portsm'thar 381pm
f5pmarNorf'lk bar 800am
704Samla rflt 1v1 30pm
10 47am ar Philadel le 4640pm -- -
120pm ar NewYork1 lv2 10pm
1555pm jv Ports'h(n)lvI 9 10amn
5610am ~aPhiladel 1vI1116pmI
|600pm ilvPorts'h(w) 800SOam i
630amfarWash'gt'n ly 700pm1
(b) Via Ba ie. inj Via New York, Phila.
deiphia adNorfolkRailroad. (w)VIaNorfolk
and Washngton eambnat Co. Trains -N.e.-'8
and 117 run solid with Pn1lman buffet se9n.
cars between Atlanta and Washin,d
Pullman Bnffet parlor cars betweenWahn.
Ion and New York. Parlor car Weldonan
Portsmouth: Sleeping car Hamlet and WHi
mington. Trains Nos.34 and 41 caary through
coaches between Atlanta and Charleston.
0. V. SMITH. Traffic Maa-r
JOHN C. WINDER, Gen'1 Manages
L.W.B. GLOVEE. Div. Pae.s. .itent. AA aa tnr
BR EA K FA ST-SU P PER.
BOILtING WATER OR MILK. -
tsasam,id.an..m N= .