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BRIBERY IN WASHINGTON.
Efforts to Boy Senators' Votes Against the
Tariff 8ill-A Big Sum of Money Offered
by a Syndicate which Has $1,000,000
to Defeat the Bill.
[New York Sun.]
WASHINGTON, May 15.-A sensation
was created in the Senate cloak rooms
to-day by an authorized announcement
that an attempt was recently made to
bribe Senator Hunton of Virginia and
Senator Kyle of South Dakota with
money to vote against the pending
Tariff bill. Ever since the tariff fight
commenced in the Senate there have
been rumors ;fioating around the
Capitol to the effect that certain bene
ficiaries of the high protection system
proposed to spend large sums of money
if necessary to prevent the passage of
the Tariff bill. Suspicion has rested
upon more than one Democratic Sena
tor,although it has been practically im
possible to find any direct and convic
ing proofs of their yielding to tempta
tion. To-day, however, for the first
time, Senator Hunton informed sone
of his Senatorial colleagues that a man
who bow rsides in South Dakota, had
offered to pay $25,000 for his vote
against the Tariff bill. Senator Hunton
was naturally greatly mortified that
any one should for a single moment
imagine that his vote on any measure
is purchasable, and he was naturally
reluctant to have the fact that he had
been thus approached made public.
To the reporter of the Sun the fol
lowing story of the affair was told to
day by a Senator who was consulted
on the subject by Senator Hunton. The
man who offered the bribe is wel
known, and is remembered in South
Carolina as a member of the carpet-bag
Government prior to 1876. - He has,for
several years resided in Dakota. Since
the tariff fight began in the Senate he
has been in Washington frequentlyi
and says that he represents certain
business interests in New York, and
that a million dollars, if necessary, will
be spent by those whom he represents
to prevent the passage of the Tariff
This man did not submit his propo
sition directly to Senator H6nton, but
went to Warrenton, Va., the home of
the Senator, and submitted the propo
sition to the Senator's son. The cor
resrondence that has passed between
father and son on the subject is in ex
istence and will probably come out in
the Congressional investigation that is
likely to follow, when the name of the
man who offered to bribe will be made
known. It is said that he offered to
give the younger Hunton $25,000 if his
father could be induced to vote against
the bill. The Senator's son resented
the attempt to dishonor his father's
good name, and at once notified the
Senator. Mr. Hunten pro.mptly con
suited some of his personal friends on
the subject. He was advised to ignore
the matter and dismiss it without fur
ther notice. The mere intimation thai
he might be open to such a proposition,
either directly or indirectly, was so re
pulsive to him that he quietly com
menced an investigation to ascertain
who is behind the gentleman from
Dakota and South Carolina In this
transaction. The Senator has not yet
fully succeeded in this, however.
In the course of his investigation
a'o-Hno discovered that Sena.
tor Kyle had also been approached by
the same man on the same business
It appears that the agent of the bribern
was not discouraged by his unsuccess
ful efforts to buy Senator Hunton'i
vote, but turned his attention to the
Populist Senator from South Dakota
who was a Congregational ministei
before he entered the Senate. Senato3
Kyle did not lose his temper when thE
man called upon him and offered~tc
guarantee him a snug sum if he woulc
vote against the bill. He was shrews
enough to realize that he might need a
witness to such a transaction, so hi
politely referred his visitor to the cler
to the Senate Committee on Education
Mr. McFarlane, who is his persona
friend and private secretary. To Mr
McFarlane the man with the bribe sai<
that he was authorized to enter int
financial negotiations with Senato
Kyle or his representative for his votb
against the bill. He explained that b<
represented a business syndicate tha
would be willing to spend $1,000,000 ti
defeat the pending bill. He added tha
it would be worth at least $15,000 ti
Senator Kyle or his friend, if the Sena
tur votes to de feat the bill.
Mr. McFarlane endeavored to extrac
more detailed information from hi
ealler as to his responsibility and bi
clients. In this he was not successul
T O PUT Oh
, needed flesh, no matte
*, how you've los
it, take Docto
a Pierce's Gol<
en Medical Dii
the normal a<
tion of the de
it builds th
promptly, pleasantly, and nzaturalli
The weak, emaciated, thin, pale an
puny are made strong, plump, rounl
rosy, and robust. N'othing so effe<
tive as a strength-restorer and flesi
* ~ maker is known to medical scienci
Filthv Cod liver oil and all its di
guise~d compounds can't compai
They build up fat, not health
Practically, you can get the "Di
covery" on trial. In everythin
that's claimed for it-in purifying ti
blood, and building up the flesh an
strength-if it ever fails to benel
or cure, you have your money bacd
On these terms, is any substitui
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urge and sell, likely to be "just
good " for you to buy ?
Nothing else, ataypie,i el
as cheap. You pay only for ti
good you get.
Dr. Sage's Remedy promises 1
for the agent was very cautious and de
elined to reveal the names of tnose for
whom he claimed to be acting. He
was at the Capitol yesterday looking
for Senator Kyle, but the latter is at
present absent from the city.
This story was told at the Senate
chamber to-day, and the friends of
Senators Hunton and Kyle are insist
ing that the matter shall be probed to
the bottom. It is said that other Dermo
cratic Senators have been approacbed
directly or indirectly an the same sub
ject, and in more than one instance the
propositions have been submitted to
Senators by well-known women of
some social standing in Washington.
Senator Butler of South Carolina, who
knows the name of the man who is at
tempting to buy .votes, remarked to-e ay
that be had heard it stated that as high
as $300,000 has been offered for Demo
cratic votes against the bill. Thus far
there are no proofs obtainable, how
ever, that any Senators have accepted
TO SENATOR IRBY.
Some Questions for the State Chairman to
You are the chairman of the State
Democratic executive committee, the
official head of the party. You have
been trusted with the duty of caring
for the party's welfare and enforcing
its rules. It is a part of your business
to apply such measures as will prevent
persons who are not Democrats from
taking part in party conventions and
primaries. Is it not also a part of your
business as official head of the party to
demand that no man who is not a
Democrat shall be recognized as a can
didate for any Democrrtic nomination?
We ask the question for information.
There is much confusion as to what
a Democrat is. Judge Haskell and his
friends who ignored the party nomina
tions four years ago said they were
Democrats. The alliance voters and
candidates who brought the Ocala plat
form into the Democratic party claimed
that they were Democrats. The -one
test heretofore universally accepted has
has been that men shall act and vote
the Democratic party, shall support
Its nominees, recognize its machinery
and be governed by its rules. By that
test, if you remember, the Haskellites,
as they are called, were regarded. four
years ago as bejng outside of the party
and were read mitted only on pledge to
support the nominees and obey the
Three prominent candidates for Gov
ernor of this State-John Gary Evans,
W. D. Evans and W. H. Ellerbe-have
been asked the following questions:
"Will you pledge loyalty to the de
mands of the Farmers' Alliance and
Industrial Union above loyalty to
party caucus, and vote against any and
all candidates who decline to commnit
themselves to this extent?"
Each of the three has answered this
question plainly and publicly, "Yes"
What does that mean, Chairman
It means that these citizens, asking
nominations cf the Democratic party,
asking to be made its representative
and leader, pledge themselves to
act with the party only so far
as they are permitted to do so by
an organization which is not con
nected with the ,ty. and which is
in several mattera and. many parts of
the country in direct, and violent op
position to it. Suppose a man should
go before the people, pledge to ignore
the party caucus and to vote indepen
dently of piarty platforms and nomina
tions when required to do so by the
Republican party? Would you recog
nize him as a valid Democratic candi
date? The cases are precisely the same.
It may be argued that the Alliance and
Industrial Union is like a church de
Inomination or a secret society, the
Irules of which a man would promise
to respect above party obligations. But
that will not fit. Churches and secret
societies are not in politics and the
Alliance is. It has held its conventions
and announced its platforms and one
of its foundation doctrines is indepen
Idence of party. You doubtless know
that in this State it has been held that
no obligation relieves a man from the
stain of independentism if he bolts the
~party nomrinees. Yet here are the
three leading candidates for Governor
pledging themselves to bolt if the nom
inees do dot fit the ideas of the alliance.
They promise that they will vote
.against every man a ho refuses to t ake
the pledge exacted of them. In other
a words if some man should have thE
3 courage to declare himself a Democrat
a first, last and all the time, and to say
,that he wou'd be bound in his political
, action by the decision of party caucus,
primary or convention, and if such e
i man should receive the party nomina
r tion, these candidates would vote
r Now, what do you propose to de
.about it, as the official head of the
t You and other leaders of the Reforn
, faction in this State have claimed to be
stalwart, straight Democrats. Some o1
-you have talked very boldly in timem
- past against Third party people. Most
8 of you are said by your friends to b4
i, men of nerve, of invincible courage
B The public has been told much of 3 oui
8 outspoken and manly utterances anc
V your unfal ering determination.
- Now, here is the time for you to shoiw
-~ how munch nerve and courage and de
termination you have. Now is thi
,time for you to speak when your speak
ing may mean something of dange.
and trial for yourself. Have any o
you the stuff in you? Have you thi
grit to face influences and powers and
perhaps, opposing majorities for wha
you know to be righ ? You have beem
sailing along with the tide while you
.friends have boasted of your Demnocraca
and nerve. Are you a fair weathe:
eDemocrat only, or can you face a storm
d Are you the kind of a man who car
t fight well only while on the stronj
.side and who fiekers in time of dange
e 'and disaster? Are you, Senator Irby
0 politically speaking of course, dea<
sgame, or will you flinch from the gaf
and take to your le.:s?
7 Have you the nerve to say to thb
e party of which you are the official hea4
that each man must choose whom 1i
will serve; or will you go on anid rec.,
o nize as Democratic candidates anC fi
~o be Democratic nominees mett wh
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MRS. X. M. YEARY4
Springeld. Green County. Mo.
pledge themselves to vote regardless of
the action of the Democratic party and
its legally constituted authorities and
Much depends on your answer to
these questions. We have reached the
forks of the road. If there is any nerve
or loyalty in the leadership of the party
in South Carolina they should be man
Quite a large congregation was in at
tendance at church last Sunday. But
it is not uncommon for people to go
a long ways to hear a good sermon.
Those are the kind we never fail to
have. Rev. Bowles' sermon last Sun
day was from St. Matthew's gospel,
7: 21-"Not every one that saith unto
,me Lord, Lord, shall enter into the
kingdom of heaven, but he that doeth
the will of my father which is in
heaven." This is a good text, and we
believe every truth that is containt d
in it to lead sinners to conviction was
presented. Rev. Bowles is doing a
good work in our church and is well
beloved by our whole people.
The Bible says that the first shall be
last and the last first. This seems to
have been the case with the farmers
this year all the way through so far.
The first sowing of grain was killed
down by the cold the second time and
cannot be counted but very little over
half crop; the later sowing has the ap
pearance of a very fine yield-and
those who were the first in the horti
cultural line are now invariably the
latest. The first planting of corn didn't
make much over a half stand, and a
large pe-r cent. of this was killed by the
insects; the first planting of cotton was
pretty much all to plant over and re
-plant. Now you can see that the early
bird didn't get the worm every time.
But we should not take this as a cri
terion to go by; it may never happen
this way again in a life time. Nev'er
say anything that would have any
tendeocy to encourage backwardness.
We must keep on scratching and we
will get the worm by and by.
Is it possible that we are to have an
other great big stir over the liquor
question in the coming campaign? I
think it is high time to begin to talk
and act on something besides liquor.
For God's sake, if we are to go crazy
over anything, let's not go crazy over
the liquor question. WVe fear that it is
not altogether for tbe true love of the
dear people that so much is being done
on the liquor subject-it has got to be
more of a political card than anything
else. You may just pass all the laws
you p lease, call all the conventions, and
speak until your tongue drops out, but
there never has been a time, and-never
will be, when people who wanted whis
key, and able are to pay;for it, could not
get all they called for. We have tried
the old barroom system and the dis
pensary, and are now t.rying what the
people last voted for. So let us alone
we are perfectly satisfied.
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"All run down" from the weakening
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HOOD'S PILT.s are the best f amily
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And yet lives in ignorance of
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Muscular talizes the nerve forces and
Notable Even is
The unveiling of "the first monu
ent on earth erected by women to a
>mau," on Memorial day, an obelisk
white marble, fifty feet high, in
emorx of "Mary, the mother of .
'ashington," ati Fredericksburg, Va.,
is a beautiful inspiration. Thrilling
Drds were spoken by President Cleve
nd, Senator Daniel and others, as
ibutes of love and reverence in mem
y of the one who was "the light of
te dwelling." The shaft rises over the
'ot-beautiful for situation-where
e mother of Washington often sat
ith her " knitting. " American
omanhood is honored in this monu
ent. The heroic utterances of the
resident and the truthful words of
-nator Daniel should be enshrined in
e hearts of their countrymen, in re
embrance of that mother " who
irsed a hero at her breast, and at her
3ee trained to the love and fear of
od and to the kingly virtues, honor,
uth and valor, the lion of the tribe
iat gave to America liberty and inde- k
At Columbia, on the 10th, Col. Jas.
rmstrong touched the tender chords i
memory and moistened the eyes of 0
is hearers, when he spoke of those
bo wore "the jacket of grey." Like
ie Greek legend of Marathon, through
ie mists of the years, he awakened
ie echoes of "mountain, meadow and
ream," and they who i-toiod in "biv
iac and battle," and linger still, could
t see the forms and hear the words of
)ose who performed Titan deeds that
ay! The day will never come when
ie Confeeerate cause shall be "unwept,
abonored and unsung."
The 104th annual Diocesan conven
on of the Episcopal Church of South
arolina assembled at Trinity, Colum
ia, on the 10th, with imposing eccle
astical ceremonies. Bishop Capers
resided. The sermon was preached
y Rev. Dr. Williams, and the vested
boir, in cassocks and cottas, sang with
xceptional sweetness the grand old
iusie of the church. The proceedings
bowed prosperity, and growth in the
lergy list, membership and finance.
ome minor amendments were pro
osed to the constitution and canons,
nd the revised hymnal and ritual
rere adopted. There is to te a monthly
3issionary service in each diocese.
iereafter the Diocesan Convention of
be Church will be known as the Dioc
san Council. It is under advisement
o change the title of the assistant
ishop to Bishop Coadjutor. The
,ouncil will meet in Camden at Grace
hurch in May, 1895. It is fitting to
aention here that the first thing done
ftcr the opening of the convention
vas to send a tender message of love
nd greeting to the venerable Bishop
lowe,which was happily responded to
'y him. The good old Bishop wanted
o decline receiving half of his salary
ut the convention will see that he gets
t all. Convention will not allow Bish
ip Howe to be denied the pleasure of
~iving, which he has always done with
liberal hand and which a reduction
f his salary would prevent.
Sonme of the best reading in the secu
ar papers o,f late have been articles
iom the various religious press urging
>eace. Let us all be peacemakers.
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ay year. orl
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'tJAB.0 M.; kEWTO0N. -4
Aberdeen, Brown County, 0. 4 S
Capt. J. D. Johnston. -4 tt
To anl teom '0 mi oern: I here
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Savannah, Ga. ti
Skin Caneer Cared. t
cauxTx., January 24, 1893.
MssR 1 mAz BRos Savannah,
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Attorney at LaW. 1
BO OR Blo se8se8 fled F4.
ALL DRUGGISTS BELL IT. --Iw
LIPPMAN BROS. -0 d
PROPRIETORS, '4 t]
Which Shall It Be?
Sara Adger, In the Augusta Chroni
cle, gives utterance to her "Tale of
'Voe" in the following words: c
Will somebody tell me what should a 1
girl do, 8
When three or four fellows come often c
She can't marry two, she can't marry
I'm in a dilemma, 0 which shail it be?
Sometimes I like Harry, sometimes I '
And sometimes I feel that I dearly t
But how to lose Willie I really can't t
And then my heart murmurs, "0 (
which shall it be?" . C
I know that with Johnny I really r
ADd to see Tom go would nigh break
If any must leave me it .ure can't be
0 somebody help me, which shall it
Many a maiden of eighteen sum
mers has often felt that blissful, beati
fic bewilderment and they have really
believed that all they have to do is to
touch and take. It is a blessed time
and it can be enjoyed only once. Like
the down of the fairest butterfly's
wing, the dew that sparkles in myriads
of pearl drops on the graceful grass, the
roseate hues that make the eastern
sky resplendent at early dawn, this ec
static joy soon passes away. One of
these days Sara will be older. If she
continues to hesitate, one by one her
young friends will find other "sixteen
ers." The years will glide by. Harry
will marry the other girl, and Willie
will settlei down into dignified bache
lorhood. Sara will find that her beau
tiful brown hair is gettinig a little
mixed with another color, because it
"runs in our family to turn gray when
quite young." The poetry will be
knocked out of her maiden medita
tions and her lament will run thus:
Will any one tell me what an old girl
When gay, handsome young beaux re
fuse to woo?
She can't marry even one, unless he
I'm in a dilemma and my bed is not
Often I longed for Harry and Willie
An~d think I could be happy even with
But to lose them alI-ah sorrowful
Heaven avert such a sad fate, I pray.
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-the Mother's Friend.
'Castorlaisso well adapted toehildren that Castoria cures Colic, Constipation,
recommend it as superior toany prescription Sour Stomach, DLarrhom, Eructation,
2own to me." Il. A. Aana, 31. D., Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes e
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. gestion,
Without injurious medication.
"The use of 'Castoria' is so universal and1
s merits so well known that it seems a work "For several years I have recommended
' supererogation to endorse it. Few are the your' 'Ctoria,' and shall always continue to
telligent families v:ho de not keep Castoria do so as it has invariably produced beueficial
ithin easy reach." resuts."
Caos MA-rr.N, D. D., EDwrx F. PAaDz, M. D.
New York City. 125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
Tux C=aT&ca CompANy, 77 Mcmur S-.7ET, NEw YovK Crrr
The Best S-noes
for the Least Money. a L
S3 3HOE eva
$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, $.75
CAUTION.-If any dealer
ofters you W. L. Douglas
shoes at a reduced price,
s. ior says he has them with
out the name stamped
--. -~"~ on the bottom. put him
./ e.... down as af=u.
W. L. DOUCLAS Shoes are stylish, easy fitting, and give better
atisfaction at the prices advertised than any other make. Try one pair and be con
inced. The stamping if W. L. Douglas' name and price on the bottom, which
-uarantees their value, saves thousands of dollars annually to those who wear them.
hMalers who push the sale of W. L. Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to
ncrease the sales on their full line of goods. They can afford to sell at a less proft,
Ld wo believe you can save money by buying all your footwear of the dealer advr
Used below. Catalogue free upon application. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
D. M. JAMIESON, - NEWBERRY.
CHAS. TIDMARSH, - WHITMIRES.
ICYOLESNo agents. We PE ET P TFm
n1ii ro1 ~Ucataogue at Whole- PDETPY R RIH
MU ~ mal. res" as* sum .s Why Pay Extreme Prices fot Goods!
rig fs g-.*"J m e,sagents" Send for Catalogue and See What You Cto $Su
515wheel. 1.2 styles $160 to W. $1500 for ti' s
z LEGANT OAK
ftE.O uE30XSCIT .n
stand- worth S., 5
100 other Hedroom.0
liults, all prices.
J.ustto introdiuce thema.
- ~No freig"t paid on thie Or
gan. Guaranteed to be a
* 700d rgan or money re
AGME ROADSTER $55 '
Guaranteed same as agents sell for S15 to 10.
Ai..E ROAD RAER 25 lbs.ofol, nicar oktgC;r,ia,
WOOD-RIMS, iOU*~ gi~1;,wrh 4.Wl eie
G ratee sme as aets sell' fr IlSand 15 _______ COI
more than our wholesalehprice forb saequality
prdnc and economy suggest the better wayadwr~wl
buy from us direct at wholesale ries.
illustrated Catalogue free. dt70
Acme Cycle Company,
ofit oall Artm hai, fokr hirIyn
ei vee to your depot$8 . ThsN .
SI ~Te reglar pice oIthi
-DEALR th expeses ut'd bsel th
IN- to youforto42.75
ELIGIAT, IND reigh p raid'a
068 BROAD ST,,
.Augusta, Ga. c
The~ Largest Liquor House in
Choice Brandies, WTines, Gins,al frih idfr$0
Rums and Liquors of ~ aeDnc es,Lms*. a
Every D)escri ption. AEMNYAdrs
Mail Orders Receive LFPD ET.U~..
FURNITURE DEALER L..hretn.r 4
13ON0 1. Cln0n-- . 15
I 241 eliere you..rdepot..."14
The~ amuxtrr y l
thexpese n" T... Athenm. . u
angurate everyt ont.a..70
NEWBERRY, S C.np No" freight paid 114
. o ". AdesBuggy a
RII"MAISM NZRAGI TOTH 1022 "et..Dener soet ap48,an
?ORS,CUS,SORS.BRISs E, MNEYiAdres
sPRAINS AN LAMENETL.NTIC O Ad NT oLdrINbE.weChue
to EMRSON,Ass'NGeR' DPass WrgEtP.
T.M.mitON, affC. ane.889
plid.Twe.enIX restn an ouag an Upe
Price25 Cnts. ' and Athens ndWAtlanta.
As yurIrugit o i ad ae r'tNo.52. No.4. '
I notbingelse.00.Lv...Caleton..Ar.. 8 40~
84 40"...iadq...... 1170 8
PECLAIO. 9~ 2"...8 vile...... 11573
15 244 .Clba...Gr.. 10 832
UNDERTAKER, 132"......C rit...... 12257
2 86431."......reewoo."121 6
tFORMs, r TS,n NOIE. BRUe,anSElS,in
Prn G i,dceased wilnt sen. h dp~~l
JnEPARED BY94 T. X-tpL- Co.o
COL- E.PS E aSe. WI~~1 iuarsuF
Ap your 1ru9g4. Eor ut have OLLYM )
3 09 " ....A blle ...... " 12 15 l
[CHO 2 A SID PA" TILZR
amuel Spencer, F. W. Huidekoper &ftebmn
CoLUXB1A ,% D 0RaMvxI Drrtu.
ondensed schedule-In efeact 24th 14,
(Trains run b775th Merldiantha&
,%WX r.XLMCALKBA a .rZ.orra ;ameaAA
9 STATIONS. No
7 15&am Lv. .........Charleston..... Ax. #45Pn
120am ......... Columbia......... 416
203 p m .......Alston.-......... 873m
218p m ......Po maria..... 314P za
235 pm ....,rseiy.... 256go'
250 pm ......--Newberry......... 230pm
254 p m .........Helena........... 235p
ljo0p m -.....ChaLppells..... IT6Apa
218pm -...-Ninety-Six. 13PE
237pm ......-Greenwood- '26p
9(0pm .......-Hodges.......... 20p ]*MR
320pm ..Donalds........ . 1219p a
335pm ......-Honea Path.... I p
355pm Ar. ............Belton....LT.11 45
4 rJU p In LV ............Belt*n.....Ar.1H14 am
421pm .....Anderson - loam
4 58 p m .......Pendleton......... 103a
5 P0 p m Ar. Lv. 1000 am
5 35 p m Lv. .......Seneca. Ar. 9 4&i
6056p m Ar. ......W qn ... 9&an
5 25 p m Ar. .....Greenville.......Lv. 101 am
3ETWEEz ANDERSON, BELTON AND GRM.
Daily. 3a .
No 12 STATIONS.
30spm LV. Anderson Ar. 12 7pm
3 40 p m Ar Belton. LV 14aa
4 00p m Lv. Belton Arl12a m
420pmAr. Wiliiamstoa. 1130m. .,
4 20 p m Ar. Wupnetn 115 a m
4 26pm Pelzer, 11 eta^a
4 + pm Piedmont. 10 Oa]=
1120pm Greenville,C&G 1015azt
BXWEEN CHARLESTON, .ACKSONVILLE, LA
VANNAH, COLUXBIA, ALSTOS AND
7 15 amLv.-..(.harli8ton Ar. 45 p u
7 00 am .........Jacksonville........." 8 45 p m
11 50 am" ........Savannah......4" p m
5 10p m .........o1umbs...--.. 100pa
5 b0op m ........Alston .......122Dp m
644pm ............lIe............ 1126 p zi
6 53p m ..........atuc............ -3117p a
7 10 pm -........no...... IbWMpma
730p m. ...Jonesvlle........ 1037 pin
749pm .......Pacoet........... 1024pa
8 10 p m Ar. .......Spartanburg.......Lv.0 00 a a
8 L5 p m Lv.. partanburg......Ar. 955an
BETWEEN NEWEEEY, CLINTON ADLtUE
No.15. STATIONS. No.. .
ji 2Dam ....Columbia... 415pm
1.0p ...ewberry... 12 30 Pin
1.Ipm .....Goldville..... 1-5 am
2 l5pm ......Clion-.- 1110am
25 pmAr Iaurens LV 0 am '
BETWEEN 9ODGEs AND ABBSVILL.A
Daily. Daily. STATIONS. No. LEzS n
No. i No.11 Mixed- No.4
12 40p m 305 pu.LvHodgesAr 255 Pm 1225pm
100pm f3::5pm.1 arraugh's 235pwl201.pm
115pm 840pmArAbbevil1eLv230amaI.'Op x
CO3NNECTIONS VIA. F. C. a P. A TXr.
Daily. Daily. CENTRAL TIME Daft. Day.
No. 3& No.37. NO. W_ to.
12a5am1200n'n Lv.Co1umbta.Ar.30am1 k. '
435am4(Opm Ar. Savannah Lv.I5&an Y20PM
Trains leave Spataburg, S. C., A -ViC.vis
ion, Nrtboun 1215 ,06 2 p m,
tVeWbuled Limited Soue bo. i1m7a m 300
Pm. 1137 a m. X=ea1lued Lbafteft-**
sound, W N. C Division 815p m - tor kndhe
sonville, and Hot Springs.
Trains leave Greenville,. . A &C. Divi
sion, Northbound, 1116 a m 410 p m,
p m. (Vestibuled Limited); Southb6un"521a.m,
4 06 p. m, 1228 . m. (Vestbuled
Trains leave C, A. & C.
Northoound. 10 0Pip. m.. 2 31 p. m., And 4
p. m.; Southbound 3 01 a. m., 545 p. m.
Pnllan aece Sleeptng 4ar on'ra3aa
36.37 and 38 on A. & . Diviaion.
W. A. TURA, s. H. RARDWICK,
Gen' Pasx.Agent, Aa'It(en'I PaA
Washington, D c. Atlanta,
V. E. McHEY O A
ollmula,&.C. Washinton,D. C.
W. H. GREEN.Gen'l Xg'r. Washkngton, D.C.
To Savannah, Jacksonville; St. Augusfne
Ocala, Tampa, Orlando, and -all
E FF ECT IV E February 26,1394.
SOUTHBOUND. TEAIN TEAIN TAI
3..8 o. No.3
Lv Newberry... 239 pm ...
'A1l sn........ .430 pm ...
. " Columbia.....I24 a m 5.0am m2p
Ar Denmark ..... 204 pm 6 51am 13p
" Fair fax.:... 2 44 am 7456am 2mp
" Allendale...... .... ...... 5p
" Hampton.............951am m...
" Yemnasaee.... ...... 10 'am.
" Beaufort............ 1129 a m
" Port Royal... ...... 1145am -
" Savannah..... 4 30 am 10(0 am 4m p ..
Ar Brunswick... 1100 am ...... 85p
" Jacksonrille.. 9211a m 155pm 90p
Lv "' 4 40 am 840 am 41p
SSt. AugustiDe la 5Oa m 3 4 p m
t9 15a m
" eranin..slOl10a m 410pm -m
Lv Jacksonville 9 30 am 215pm 93p
Ar Waldo....... 11106a m f4 20 p 12a
" Gainesville.. 12 53 pm 1525p m
" Wilver Spring 1 3& p m 11 -p m -
Lv - - 154 pm 06 pm -
ArWidwod.... 2pmf09p 332a m
'AviterPrk. 550m .... 2113 pam
LvJackonvlll 939am p mn
ArTOala........... 2l0p m 15p 2''SI a
" Rimerassa.... 6 5 Sp m .... ...
"a lam.ndo...... 52f polmbia......u 75th
'-eriiite Time.. 5 ... 1'
" Tarpocapries9 t'oug p le..... to at Am
"ustlo.trurt04 m.... 3am
NoL lpr Jackso ville 3 am and Tmpa.
"CRover conectin at5 Saanhwtmca
Stmhip's Colemba, STramns use 90thwMerid
hadelphia nt oombAls Tris useth
chantd'and Tiers tasis o~I1o
No.nnectins athromaugh SeasoS t
gKtey.etn aaa lob taest
Non3nepesa Jacksonville fan poant
oEst coanetine aann with eJcan
Steamhp's Elega SteaersMr foro-4 Yor
Pladeolyhin ot lo with thoue lep-s
Connections at Tivampaci for hatoa
hoee iestn aaa lofr Steamerst
rive poidaCnrats.inua ira
isothectioneat Truksoinve ofForial, aond
rnEahst ast prinpa pont tnhe JSae.sn
viend forn betandeye mWest. Fia and
Ge.Jonesrle Pseger A lso for'k NewOr
eNs, on lNin with 1hrug S LeNG
TConneco Manager Duncion Prs Cat
Ticth OGrea Tk Lavina ofForidBall and
rane. Tpickpat poicents JheSonate.
Cord for aest Hoinee mioFordat
~EABOAEDAI O.MAIN E.-hrln
Gnraolk Pasn e OldPont, Ja,andkoluia
S.C. el'NinTONals, .. EMING,JI.
TNck No.13e ater Savanae Co. Ba17 Nd.
Dayn Dail. Tcet Atleeant Dacksonvily.,
8or a and HogmlAan ta t. a p
3 EA BOAUEDepot Lty t.Sotmiet
orfolk8 1and ld Athen,a. and6 Commbip
2, 18a 93. ma letn vb0m4(p
No.3m N 103-p1 lEatAbenvie No. 427 No.49p
0 45pmIlll2pma Cinthen ar 6 16mm 148pnm
332pmll228amTar Chester ar| 2 7aml115m
500pmIl150amlar Monroe lvil250am 101em
i 6l15msar Raleigh 1vS8Opmn
7 39am arHendersonlv- 6 Sp
9t00am ar Weldona lv .Spn
ll O3am'arPetersburglv 83p
11 4tam arRichmond iv 22p
3 40pm ar Wash'ton 1v 107a
5 2lpm ar Baltimorelv 9 42am
74"pm ar Philadel lv 7 20m
10 Sopmlar NewYork1lvi1215em
200pmI lv Clinton atr 130pm
2 42pm ar Newberlv 124p
257pm I arProsperi1yl 12~p
4 10pm1 at Columbi lv - 1118m
5 45pm I at Sumater 1v 9 58am
8 4hpmi arCharlestonlv 7 15m
753pm I I arDarlng'nlv j |700am
9 25aminvWeldonia) ar 521pm
I1 35mar Portam'thar~ 31p
I1 45amily Norfolk lv 30m
16 5pm!arNorf'lkbarI 80a
700amlar Balto 1' 630pm
10 47amn ar Philadel 1vI 4 41pm '
120pm ar NewYorklv12 10pm
55'5pmIv Porta'h(n)lv I9I10am
5 10am ar Philadel IlI11 6pmI
8 00am sipjwYork1vt.800pmi
l 6 0pmiIvPots'hw)ar 8 00mm 1
(b) Via Bay Line. In) "'ia New York, Phila-.
delphia and NorfolkRailroad. (w)ViaNorfolk
andl Washington Steamboat Co. Trains No.. I3N
and 117 run solid with Pullman buffet sleeping
cars between Atlanta and Washington. and
Putllman Buffet parlor cars between Washing
ton and New York. Parlor car Weldon and
Portsmouth: Sleeping car Hamlet and WiI.
mington. Trains Nos.34 and 41 carry through
coaches between Atlanta and Charl1eston.
IO. V. SMITH. TrafBec Manager.
JOHN C. WINDER, Gen'1 Manager.
H. W. B. GTAVER. Div. Pa... Agent. Atlanta.
I PARKERrS .
Promotes a laztise growth.
3ever Fails to. Restore
Xalr to ita Yoomr=1 Coor
*Curs semip dam-es a h airtaBn;
Use arkr's To ew.tcae worst Cmb
I PilNEa9Oak_. e..n 1inar 5ory