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i States warship
In a Sal&dorn p6rt.
of asylum is not favored
yet in view of the immi
the fugitives, and
ration of humanity, they
Iter by our naval commander
demanded under our
ditonwith Salvador for trial on
murder, arson and robbery, I di
tsuch of them as bad not voluntarily
ship be conveyed to one of our nearest
rts where a hearing could be had before a
judiciary o2cer in compliance with the terms
of the treaty. On their arrival at San Fran
cisco such a Rroceeding was promptly insti
tuted before the United district judge, who
held that the acts constituting the alleged
offenses were political and discharged al the
accused except Cienfuegoes, who was held for
attempt to murder. Thereupon I -as con
strained to direct his release for the reason
that an attempt to murder was not one of the'
crimes charged agatst, him and upon which
hissurrender to the Salvadorean authorities
bad been demanded.
Unreasonable and unjust fines imposed by
Spain on the vessels and commerce of the
United States, have demanded from time to
time, during the last twenty years, earnest re
monstrance on the part of our government. in
the immediate past exorbitazit penalties have
been imposed upon our vessels and goods by
customs authorities of Cuba and Porto Rico for
clerical errors of the most trivial character in
the manifests or bills of lading. In some oases
fines amounting to thousands of dollars have
been levied upon cargoes or ihe carrying ves
sels when the goods in question were entitled
Fim have been exacted even when the error
4 had been detected and the Spanish authorities
nokfied before the arrival of the goods in port.
This conduct isin strange contrast with the con
siderate and liberal treatment extended to
Spanish vessels and cargoes in our ports in like
cases. No satisfactory settlement of these vex
ations questions has yet been- reached. The
Mora case, referred to in my last annual mes
sage, remains unsettled. From the diplomatic
correspondenceon this subject, which has been
laid before the senate, It will be seen that this
government has offered to conclude a conven
tion with Spain for disposal by. arbitration of
outstanding clam between the two countries,
except the Mor.a claim, which havin; been long
ago adjusted now caly wants payment as stipu
ted and of course it could not be included in
the proposed convention. It was hoped this
effer would remove parHamentary obstacles en
countered by the Spanish government in pro
vidingpaymentof the Mors Indemnity. I re
giet to sy that no definite reply to this offer
has yet been made and all efforitsto accure pay
ment of this settled claim have been unavail
In my last hnual messge I adverted to the
claim on the part of Turkey of the right to ex
pell. as persons undesirable and and dangerous,
Americans naturaized in the United States
and returning to Turkish jurisdiction. Numer
oas questions In this relation have arisen.
While this government acquiesces in the as
- right of expulsion it will not consent
:::::aa.-may be imprisoned or other
w!se pMnished for no other reason than having
soquled without imperial consent AmOrIcan
.ittaanuh1p -Three of the assailants of Miss
Melton, an' American teacher in Mosul. have
been convicted by the Ottoman courts, andI am
advised that an appeal againt the acquital of
the remaining five has been -taken by the
Turkish prosecuting officers. A convention has
been cericluded with Venezula for the arbitra
wion ofa long disputed claim growing out of the
seizure of certain vessels, the property of citi
zens of the Uqited States.
Although signed, the treaty of extradition
rith Venezuela is not yet in force, owing to the
Insistence of that government that, when sur
7- rendered, its citizens shall in no case be liable
to capital punishment,
The rules for the prevention of collisions at
sea which were framed by the maritine confer
ence held inthis city in 1889 having been con
erently. incorporated in the statues of the
United Statea and Great Britain, have been
announced to take effect March. 1, 189, and
invitations have been extended,to all maritine
nations to adhere to them, Favorable re
sponses have thus far been received from Aus
In my last annual message I referred briefly
to the unsatisfactory state ofiffairs in Samoa
under the operation of tIe Berlin treaty as
eln irlustrating the impolicy of entang
ling alliances with foreign powers, and on May
9, 1804, In response to,a resolution of the senate
I sent a special message and document to that
body on the same subject, which emphasize
my previously expressed opinions. Later oc
currences, the correspondence in regard to
which will be laid before congress further
demonstrates that the government which was
e th Samaran.aggnsttheir inveterate
hostility can be mainan only by the con
tinued presence of foreign mnilitary force and
at no small sacrifice of life and treasure. -The
--uppression of the Matasf a insurrection by the
powers. and the subsequent banishment of the
leader and eleven other chiefs, as recited in
my last message, did not bring lasting peace to
the islands. Formidable uprisings continued
and finally a rebellion broke dus in the capitol
The sing again appealed to the powers for
help and the combined British and German
naval-forces reduced- the Atuans to apparent
subjection not however -without ce 'derable:
1dst te natives. A few days .la Yams
ses and his adherent. fearing the ships and
the.marns.professed submiin. Reports
reivedfrom our agents at Apis do not justi
fy thebelief that the peace thus brought about!
will be of long duration, It is their conviction
that the natives are at heart hostile to the,
present government; that such of them asj
profess loyalty to it do so from fear of thel
powers and that it would speedily go to pieces
if te waraigips were -withdrawn. In report
ing to his government on the unsatisfactory'
situation since the suppression of the late re
voltsyby foreign armed forces, the Gorman con-!
sula;t Apia stated that peace will be lasting
Is hardly to be presented. The-lesson given
by firing on Atus was not sufficiently sharp
and Incisive to leave a lasting impression on
the forgetful Samoan temperament. In fact
conditions are existing which show that peace
will1not last and It Is not seriously intended.
LIsten, the king, and his chief are convinced
that tac departure of the warships will be a
signal for a renewal of war. The oircumstan
ces that the representatives of the villages of!
__ all the districts which were opposed to the
government have already withdrawn to Atua
-'-- to bold meetings and that both Atua and Aana
have forbidden inhabitants of those districts
which fought on the side of the government to
return to their villages and have already partly
burned down the latter indicates a real con
c Ilation of the parties is still far off" And
In a note of the 18th Ula inclosing a copy of
that report for the information of this gov
ernmnent, the German ambassador said: :
C' "The contents of the report awakenedothe Ima
perial governments apprehension that under.
e:dsting circumstances the peace concluded!
with-the rebels will afford no assurance of the
lasting restoration of tranquility in the is-I
The present government has utterly failed
-- to correct, If Indeed it has not aggrevated, the
very evIls it was intended to prevent. Itha
not stimulated our commerce with the the is
lands. Our participatio.1 in its establishment
against the wishes of the natives was in plain
defiance of the conservative teachings and
warnings of the wise and patriotic men who
laid the foundations of our free institutions,
and I invite an expression of the judgment of
cogesin the propriety of steps b6lng taken
-ythis government looking to the withdrawal
- on some reasonable terms not prejudical to
any of our exciting rights.
The secretary of the treasury reports that
the receipts of the government from all sources
of revenue during the fiscal year ending June
30, 1894, amounted to 3.8,4.9anite
penditures to $442,604,758.leinadncto
$@9.903,2i40.58. There was a decrease of $15952-I
87%68 in the ordinary expenses of the govern-J
ment as compared with the fiscal year 1893
There was collected from custms4:1.S18.530.2
atfd from internal revenue 3:47,168.449.70. The
balance of the Income for the year amounting.
to 893,815,817.97 was derived from the sales of'
lands and other sources.
The balance of our . totali dutiable imports
amounts to $f75.19~9.086. being $l165.657,625 less
than during the preceding year and the im-j
portations free of duty amounted to 3379,793-i
538, being 864, 748.8751less than during the pre
ceding year. The receips from customs were
$73,538,488.11 less and from internal revenue
$I3.836,539.97 less than in 1893. The total tax
collected from distilled spirits was S85,259,150.25
on manufactured tobacco $28 t17.898.62 and on
fermented liquors $31,414.788.0O. Our exports
* of merchandise domestic and foreign. amount
ed during the year to $891.,140.572, being an in
crease over the preceding year of 344.485,378.
The report of the attorney general notes the
gratifying progress made by the supreme court
In overcoming the arrears of Its business and
inveaching a condition in which It will be able
to dispose of cases'as they arise without any
unreasonable delay. This result Is of course
very larg-ely due to the successful working of
the plan of inaugurating circuit courts of ap
* peals. In respect to these tribunals the sug
gestion is made in quarters entitled to the
highest consideration that an additional dis
trict judge for each circuit would greatly
strengthen these courts and the confidence re
posed in their adjudicatIons. And that such
ao addition would not create a greater force of
judges than the increasing business of such
courts requires. I commend the suggestion to
the careful consideration of the congress.
Other Important topics are adverted to in the
report, accompanied by recomm4"dations.I
many of which have been treated at large in
previous messages, and at this time therefore
need only "e namied. I refcr to the abolition of
the fee system as a measure of compensa
lion to federal officers. The enlargement of
MM 4h wers of the United States commisoners
it~si~n ~tre te-rtries,the llowance of
writs of error in criminal cases on behalf of
the United States, and the establishment of
degrees in the crime of murder. A topic deLit
witIrby the attorney general'of nouch impor
tance Is the condition of the administration of
justice In the Indian Territory. The perma
nent solution of what is called the Indian
problem is probably not to be expected at
once, but meanwhile such ameliorations of
present conditions - as the existing system
will admit of ought not to be neglected. I am
satisfied there should be a federal court estab
lished for the territory with sufacient judges,
and that this court should sit within the terri
tory and have the same jurisdiction as to terri
torial aairs as is now vested in the feder2l
courts sitting in Arkansas and Texas.
Free Through the Malls.
The postoffice master general believes that In
the near future all legitimate newspapers and
periodical magazines might be properly trans
mitted through the mails to their subscribers
free of cost.
I invite your prompt consideration of this
subject, and fully indorse the views of the post
The total number of postoMcee in the United
States ou the 60th of June 184 was 69,805 an in
crease of 403 over the preceeding year. Of
these 3428 were presidential, an increase in that
class of 68 over the preceding year.
Six hundred and ten cities and towns are
provided with free delivery. Ninety-three
other cities and towns entitled to this service
under the law have not been accorded in on ac
count of ineflidnt funds. Tae expense of iree
delivery for the current fiscal year will be more
than S12,3(0.000 and under existing legislation
this item of expenditures is subject to constant
increase. The estimated cost of rural free de
livery, generolly is so very large that it ought
not to be considered in the present condition of
During the year 830 additional domestic
money order offices were established. The
total number ot these oMces at the close of the
year was 13.26. There were 14303.041 money
orders Issued during the year, being an increase
over the preceding year of 904.06. The value
of these orders amounted to $138,793,579.40, an
-increase of $11.217,14584. There were also is
sued during tke year postal notes amounting to
12,649.094.55. During the year 213 international
money order offices were added to these already
established, making a total of 2,625 such oMces
in operation Jue 30th, 1894. The number of in
ternational money orders issued during the
year was 917,823, a decrease in number of 138,
176 and their value was 13.792.455,s1. a decrease
in amount of $2,549,382.55- The number of orders
paid was 861,180. xn i-.rease over the preceding
year of 60,262 and their value was S6,568,493.78,
an increase of 81,285,118.03.
From the fqregoing statement it appears that
the total Issue of money orders and postal notes
for the year mounted to K165,25,29i. .
The number of letters and packagcs mailed
during the year for special delivery was 8,486,
90. The special delivery stamps used upon
these letters and packages amounted to $343,
797. The messengers fees paid for their de
livery amounted to $261,20),70, leaving a. bal
anoe in favor of the government of ,487.0.
The report shows most gratifying results in
the way of econemies worked out without af
footing the efiiency of the postal service.
These consist in the abrogation of steamship
satisidy cont-acts, re-letting of mail contracts,
andinthe cost and amount of supplies used in
the service amounting to $16,619,047.42.
This report also contains a valuable contri
bution to the history of the Universal Postal
union, an arrangement which amounted prac
tically to the establishment of one postal sys
tem for the entire civilized world. Special at
tention is direeted to this subject at this time,
in view of the fact that the next congress of
the union will meet in Washington in 1897 and
itis hoped that timely action will be taken in
the direction of perfecting preparations for
The postmaster general renews the sugges
tion made in a previous report that.the depart
ment organization be increased to the extent
of creating a direct supervision of all postal
affairs, and in this suggestion I fully concur.
There are now connected with the postoffice
establishment 32,261 employes who are in the
classified service. This 'includes many wlio
have been classilled upon the suggestion of the
postmaster general. - He states that another
year's experience at the head of the department
serves only to strengthen the conviction as to
the excellent working of the civil service law
in this branch of the public'servioe.
Attentio'h is called to the report of the secre
tary of the navy which shows very gratifying!
progress In the construction of ships for our
new navy. All the vessels now building, In
ciuding.the three torpedo boats authorized at
the last session of congress excepting the first
lass battleship Iowa, will probably be com
pleted during the*coming fiscal year.
The estimates for the increase of the navy
for the year ending June 30, 1896, are large, bus
they include prac'tinally the entire sum neces
sary to complete and equip all the new ships
-orn6r-Ih~cofmrmiln se~ that unless new
ships are authorized the appropriations for
the naval service for the fiscal year ending
June 30, 18197. should fall below the estimates~
for the coming yearhby at least $12.000,000.
The secretary -presents with much earnest
ness a plea for the authorization of three ad
ditional battle ships and ten or twelve torpd
boats-. While the unarmored vessels heretofore
authorized, including those now neazing com
pletion, 'will constitute a fleet, which it Is be-.
leved is suffiient for ordiniary cruising pur
poses In time of peace, we have now completed
and In process of construction but four first
class battle ships and but four torpedo boats.
It we are to have a navy for warlike operations
offensveanddefensive, we certainly ought to
Increase both the number of battle ships and
I recommend that provision be made for the
construction of additional battleship and tor
pedo boats. The secretary recommended the
manufacture not oly of a reserve supply of
frdnance and ordnance material for ships of
the navy but al.so a supply for the auxiliary
fild. Guns and their appurtenances should
be provided and kept on band for both these
prposes. We bave not today a single gun
tat could be put upon the ships Paris or New
York of the Ipternational navigation corn
on r any other ship of our reserved navy.
e manufacturer of guns at the Washington
navy yards Is proceeding satisfactorily, and
none of our new ships will be required to wait
for their guns or ordnance equipments- An
Iportant order has been issued by the secre
tary of the navy, co-ordinating tlge duties of
the several bureaus concerned in the con
struction of ships. This order it Is believed
will secure to a greater extent than has here
tofore been possible the harmonious action of
these several bureaus and make the attain
ment of the best results more certain. During
the past fiscal year there has been an unusual
and pressing demand In many quarters of the
world for vessels to guard American
interests. In January last during the Brazil
ian insurrection a large fleet was concentra
ted Ir. the harbor of the Rio de Janeiro. The
vigorous action of Rear Admiral Benham In
protecting the personal and commercial rights
of our citizens during the disturbed conditions
afforded results 'which will, Is is believed, have
a far reaching and wholesome influence when
ever in like circumstances It may become nec
essary for our naval commanders to interfere
In behalf of our people in foreign ports.I
The war now in progress between China and
Japan has rdndered it necessary or expedient
*> dispatch eight vessels to those waters.
The report of the secretary of the interior
exhibits the situation of the numerous and in-I
teresting branches of the public service con
nected with his department. I commend this
report and the valuable recommendations of*
the secretary to the careful attention of the
The public land disposed of during the year
amounted to 10A401,008.77 acres, including 28.
876.Oof Indian lands. It Is estimated that the
public domain still remaining smounts to a
little more than 800,000,000 acres, including,
READ RULE XV. of
a that are in 0
Sany way dan-o
APA gerous or of- ai
'4 c *c fensive als ogD
cmioes, nos- 0
trums, and g
empirical preparations, whose o
ingredients are concealed, will oj
not be admitted to the Expo-j
sition." . 0a
Why was Ayer's Sarsaparilla admit- og
ted ? Because it is not a patent medicine, O0
not a nostrum, nor a secret preparation, ||
not dangerous, not an experiment, and og
because It is all that a family medicine 0i
should be. oa
At the 8
WOR LD'S FAIR :|
Chicago, 1893. o
Why not get the Best? 0
A-JLJL!A _.LN JLA T T "A-VL'.LA.W JL A-A
nowever, about 30,000.000 acres in Alaska is
well as military reservations and railroad and
other bclections of land as yet unadjudicated.
The total cash receipts from the sale of lands
amounted to t-,674.285.95. including $91,931.03
received from Indian lands. Thirty-five thou
sand patents were issued for agricultural lands
and thirty-one hundred patents were issued to
Indians on allotments of their holdings in
seviralty. The land not allotted being inalien
able by the Indians for a period of twenty-five
years after patent.
There were certified and patented on account
of railroad and wagon grants during the year
8M,566.45 acres of land, and at the close of the
year twenty-nine acres are embraced in the
lists of selections made by railroad men and
wagon road companies and awaited settlement.
The selections of swamp lands, and that taken
as indemnity ther6from since the passage of
the act providing for the same in 1849, amount
to or nearly or quite eighty million acres, of
which fifty-eight miIlion have been patented
to states. About 138,000 acres were patented
during the last year. Nearly 820.000 acres of
school and education grants were approved
during the year, and at its close 1.250,363.81
acres remained unadjusted.
It appears that the appropriation for the cur
rent year, on account of specr 1 service for the
protection of the public land; and the timber
thereon, Is much less than those for previous
years and inadequate for an efficient perform
ance of the work. A larger sum of money than
has been appropriated during a number of
years past on this accoint has been returned to
the government as a result of the labors of
those employed in the particular service men
tioned, and I hope it will not be crippled by an
insufficient appropriation. I fully endorse the
recommendation of the secretary that adequate
protection be provided for our forest reserves
and that a comprehenseve forestry system be
At the close of the last' fiscal year, on the
30th day of June,1894, there were99,544 persons
on our pension rolls, being a net increase of
8,532 over the number reported at the end of
the previous year.
These pensions may be classified as follows:
Soldiers and sailors, survivors of all wars,
753.978: widows and relatives of deceased sol
diers, 215.182; army nurses in the war of the
rebellion 414. Of these pensioners 32,039 are
surviving soldiers of Indian and other wars
prior to the late civil war and the widows or
relative of such soldiers. The remainder,num
boring 93,505 are reo-tiving pensicas on account
of the war of thc bebellion and of these 469.340
are on the rolls under the authority of the act
of June 27, 1890, sometimes called the depen
dent pension law.
The total amount expended for pensions dur
ing the year was $139,801.461, leaving an unex
pended balance from the sum appropriated of
The amount necessary to meet pension ex
penditures for,the year ending June 30, 1896, is
estimated at $140,000.000.
The commissioner of pensions is of the opin
ion that the year 1895, being the thirtieth after
the close of the wa.r of the rebellion, must ac
cording to all sensible human calculation see
the highest limit of the pension roll and that
after that year it must begin to decline.
The claims pending in the bureau have de
creased more than 90,000 during the year. A
large proportion of the new claims oiled are for
increase of pension by those now on the rolls.
The number of certificates issued was 80,213.
The names dropped from the rolls for all
causes during the year numbered 37,951.
Among our pensioners are nine'widows and
three daughters of the revolution and forty
five survivers of the war of 1812.
The bare-faced and extensive pension frauds
exposed under tne direction of the courageous
and generous veteran soldier now at the head
of the bureau leave no room for the claim that
no purgation of our pension ro:Ls was needed or
that contLnued vigilance and prompt action are
not necessary to the same. and the accusation
that an effort to detect pension frauds is evi
dence of unfriendliness Sovards our worthy vet
erans and a denial of their claims to the gener
esity of the government, suggests an nrortu
nate Indifference to the commission of any of
fence which has for its motive the issuing of a
pension. and indication of a willingness to be
blind to the existance of mean and treacherous
crimes which play upon demagoic fears and
make sport of the patriotic impulse of a grate
ful people. The comp Ction of the eleventh
census is now in charge of the commissioner of
labor. The total disbursements on account of
the work for the fiscal year endiag June 30th
189, amounted $19,305,676.81, at the close of the
year the number persons emnloyed In the cen
sus office was 879, at presr-n - there are about
400. The whole number of volumes necessary
to comprehend the 11th census will be twenty
five and they will contain 2?.,270 printed pages.
The assurance is conlldentlyv made that before
the close of the pre;sent elk a lar year tha
material still incomplete will be practically in
hand and the census can certainly be closed by
the 4th of March, 1895. After that the revision
and proof reading necessary t'o bring, out the
volumes will still be required.
The text of the census volumes has been lim
ited as far as possible to the analysis of ' the
statistics presented. This method which is in
accordance with law has caused more or less
friction and in some instances individual disap
pointment for when the commissioner of ulabor
took charge of the work he found much matter
on hand which according to this rule he was
compelled to discard,
The tariff act passed at the last session of
congress needs important amenedments If it is
to be executed e.fectively and with certainty.
In addition to such necessary -amendmnents as
will not change rates of duty, I am still very
decidedly in favor of putting coal and iron on
the free list.
So far as the sugar schedule is concerned, I
would be glad, under existing 'aggravations, to
see every particle of differential duty in favor
of refining sugar stricken out of our tariff law.
If with all the favor now accorded the sugar
refining interests in our tariff laws It still lan
guishes to the extent of closed refineries and
thousands of discharged workmen, it would
seemtso present a hopeless case for, reasonable
During the last month the gold reserved in
the treasury for the purpose of redeeming the
notes of the government circulating as money
In the hands of the people became so. reduced
and Its further deplet ion in the near future
seemed so certain that In the exercise of prop
er care for the public welfare it became nec
cesary to replenish this reserve and thus
muatain popular faith in the ability and do
termination of the governmepnt to meet. as
agreed, its pecuniary obligations. It would
hve been well If in this emergency authority
had existed, to issue the bonds of the gon
enent bearing a low date of interest and
maturing within a short period, but the con
gress having failed to confer such authority,
resort was necessarily had to the resumption
act of 1875, and pursuant to its provisions
bonds were issued drawing interest at the rate
of 5 per cent per annum and maturing tea
years after their issue, that being the short
est time authorized by the act. I am glad to
say, however, that on the sale of these bonds
the premium received operated to reducc the
rate of interest to be paid by the governmens
to less than 3 per cent, Nothing could be
wor-a or further removed from sensible finance
that the relations existing between the cur
rency. The government has issued the gold
bonds for Its redemption and the means which
must be resorted to for the purpose of re
penishinir such redemption fund when In
spired. Even if the claims upon this fund
were confined to the obligations originally in
tended and if the redemption of these obliga
tions meant their cancellation the fund would
be very small.
But these obligations when read and redeem
ed in gold are not canceled but are reissued
and may do duty several times by way of draw
ing gold from the treasury thus we have an
endless chain of operaiion constantly deplet
pleting the treasury's gold and never near a
fnal rest as if this was not bad enought we
have by a statuatory declaration that
it is the pelicy of the government
To maintain the parity between gold and sil
ver, aided the force and momentum of this ex..
hausting process, and added largely to the cur
rency obligations claiming this peculiar gold
redemption our small gold reserve is the sub
ject to drain from every side.
The demands that increase our danger also
Increase the necessity of protecting this re
serve against depletion and it is most unsrtls
factory to know that the protection aff'rded Is
only a temporary palliation. It Is perfectly
and palpably plain that the only way under
present conditions by which this reserve wherj
dazgerously depleted can be replenished Is
through the issue and sale of the bonds of the
government gold, and yet congress has not
only thus far declined to authorize the issue of
bonds best suited to such a purpose, but there
seems a dispositionin some quarters to deny
both the necessity and power for the issue of
bonds at alL I cannot for a mement believe
that any of our citizens are deliberately will
ing that their government should default In Its
pecuniary obligations or that its financial op.
erations should be reduced to a silver basis.
At any rate I should not feel that my duty was
done If I omitted any effort I could make to
avert such calamity. As long therefore as no
provisfon -is made for the scheme modifying
present banking laws and-.providing for the is
sue of circulating notes by state banks free
from taxation under certain limitations.
It is proposed to reyeal all laws providing
for the deposit of United States bonds as secu
rity for circulation, to permit national banks
to issue circulating notes not exceeding in
amount seventy-five per cent. of their paid-up
and impaired capital, provided -they deposit
with the government as a guarantee fund In
United States legal tender notes, includingI
treasury notes of 1893. a sum equal in amount
to thirty per cent. of the notes they desire
o issue this deposit to be *maintained at all
times. but when any bank retires any part of
Its circulation a proportionate part of its guar
antee fund shall be returned to issue, to per
mit the secretary of the treasury to prepare
and keep on hand ready for issue in case an in
crease In circulation is desired blank national
notes for each bank having circulation and to
repeal the provisions of the present law im.
posing limitations and restrictions upon banks~
de~igIng to r~guce or ~crease their ~
Castoria is Dr Samuel Pitcher
and Children. It contains neil
other Narcotic substance. Ii
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothin
It is Pleasant. Its guarante
Millions of Mothers. Castori
-the Mother's Friand.
"Castoriaisso well adapted tochildrenthat C
I recommend it as superior to any prescription S
known to me." H. A. AacHEa, M. D., E
Ill So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
"Te use r,f 'Castoria' is so universal and
its meriLs so well known that it seems a work
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the
intelligont families who do not keep Castoria d<
within easy reach. r
Caos XArr.%', D. .D.,
New York City.
TEZ CzrAu] CoM
Analysis and Testimonials of Most Pron
its Superiority <
After a long and varied experience ih
sources, both foreign and domestic, I am
Water possesses efficiency in the treal
Biaddet unequalled by any other Water
This opinion is based upon observatiot
past three years, during which time I b
formly with benefit in the medical malao
When failuie to relieve has occurred, I
tbe Water, for my experience teaches m
sbould be taken fro& two to four weeks,
COLUMBIA, S. C., October 8, 1892.
An extended clinical use of the Harris
nient that I regard it as one of the best, i
the profession. In the condition of Pbo
Its use in the Rheumatic and Gouty Di
either the Buffalo or Londonderry Wate
Mess. Harris Lithia Water Co. Genti
of one of your representatives a case (
Allow me to say that I have derived be
charged with Lithia, and regard them v
Prof. of Chemistry and Medical Jurispri
tius perimilingiiicE e rews~ Jr iedicUlon
within the limit of seventy-five per cent. of
capital to be quickly male as emergencies
arise. In addition to the guarantee fund re
quired it is proposed to provide a safety fund
for the imnmedinte redemption of the circulat
ing notes of failed banks by imposing a small
tax, say one-half of - one per cent. upon the
average circulation of each bank until the
funds amounts to five per cent. of the total cir
Each national bank. except in case of a failed
bank shall rede :n or retire Its notes in the first
instance at its own offte or at agencies to be
mlaintained on account of deposits.
Another very importa..t feature of this plan1
is the exemption of state banks f-om taxation
by the United States in cases where it is shown
to the satisfaction of the secretary of the treas
ry and comptroller of the currency by bank.1
laiming such exemption that they have not
had outstanding their circulating note exceed
ing 75 per cent of their paid up and unimpaired
cpital, that their stockholders are individually
liable for the redemption of their circulating
notes to the full extent of their ownership of
stock; that the liabilities of said banks upon
their circulating notes constitutes under their
state law a first lien upon their assets; that
such banks have kent andimaintained a guaran
tee fund in United States legal tender notes in
luding treasury notes of 1890 equal to thirty
per cent of their outstanding circulating note:i
when presented at their principal or branch of
I conclude this communication fully appre
ciating that the responsibility for all legislationa
affecting the people of the United States rests
upon their representatives in congress and as
suring them that whether in accordance with
recommendations I have made or not, I shall
be glad to co-operate In perfecting any legisla
tion that tends to the prosperity and welfare cL
(Signed) GROVER CLEVELAND,
Dec. 8, 189, ExEcUrrVE MAzatol.
A "rrust" Which is Irepul
There is a great deal of indignation
elt against trusts. The Sugar Trust,
the Standard Oil Trust, the Welch
in Plate Trust, the English S-ilt Trust,
and other combinations of the kind are
vigorot sly denounced, and it is a sub
ect -:f controversy whether there are
ore trusts in England than America,
nd whethier protection or free trade
oers them. But there is one form of
trust against whbich no one has any
hing to say. That is the trust the
public reposes in Hood's Sarsaparilla.
'CfI.DREIO E i
IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS.
ARRANTED. PRICE 50 cts.
GA&LATZA, ILLS., Nov. 16,1893.
arls Medicino Co.. st. Louis, Mo.
EnsTle: sol lat y ea.00bottles of
bought three gross already this year. In all our ex
ertence of 14 years. in the drug business. havt
never sold an article that ave such universal satis
Zac)n as your Tonic. ours tuy.
For sale by W. E. Pelham and Robertson
Guer: ore s
a week. Excl:u,ive ser.i.
. dise fo a failyI ni a*
Washes. rinses and dies .+
without wening the hands.
* push the button, themrachinei.
and 4heflwve.S ci
suger.ooledhadsor eier Ml
, r.1HaRETI50 & C0.. clerk Be. iS, Calasmbus, c
clanses and beautifies the hair.
SOc.and SL-OSt Druggis
LsePrer5GgOg oncSla gwste wr Cogh
s prescription for Tnfhnts
her Opium, Xorphine nor
is a harmless substitute
g Syrups, and Castor Oil.
e is thirty years' use by
is the Children's Panacea
astoria cures Colic, Constipation,
Dur Stomach, Diarrhoa, Eructation,
Ills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes di
rithout injurious medication.
"For several years I havo recommended
u 'Castoria,' and sh'l always continue to
> so as it has invarialy produced beneficial
Enwn F. Paznzs, M. D.,
125th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
PANT, 77 MuWaUr STrr, Nzw YoRX Crrr
dnent Physicians of the Country proves
>ver all Others.
i the use of Mineral Water from many
fully persuaded that the Harris Lithia
ment of afflictions of the Kidney and
of which I have made trial.
of its effects upon my patients for the
ave prescribed it freely and almost uni
fies above mentioned.
have imputed it to insufficient use of
e, that from one to two quarts daily
to secure its full remedial effects.
A. N. TALLEY, M. D.
ASHEVILLE, N. C., April 24th, 1893.
Lithia Water prompts me to the state
f not the best, Lithia Water known to
sphatic Urine, its action is marvelous.
athesis afford me more comfort than
rs. Very truly yours,
JOHN HY WILLIAMS, M. D.
NEW ORLEANS, LA., Sept. 1st, 1894.
amen-I received through the courtesy
f the valuable waters of your Springs.
nefit from this valuable water, highly
ith favor in the treatment of Gout and
JOSEPH JONES, M. D., LL. D.
deuce, Tulane UL;iversity of Louisiana.
hat has been shown in the city ior
Y ellow Ware.
Whit e Granite.
Ye House Keepers
Come and See and Be Glad.
I i I I 1- I
STATE HOUSE CHANGES.
'he Newly Elected Of5clals Taking Charge
Secretary of State Tompkins Took
Charge of his Of1ce ThursdaY
Mr Tindal Goes Home to
A general cbanging around is now
aking place in the State house. In
be Governor's office D. H. Tompkins
ias finished his work of getting things
n shape to turn over to the new private
ecretary, U. X. Gunter, of Aiken, who
)as been with Mr. Tompkins for several.
lays past being initiated into the ways
Lnd workings of the office. On Thurs
lay Mr. Tompkins will enter upon his
luties as secretary of State.
Ex-Secretary Tindal will be ready on
he day named to transfer the office to
Ar. Tompkins and be expects to leave
or his home in Clarendon at once,
vhere he will resume the vocation of a
'armer and devote himself to prepar
ug for uext year's planting. Mr. Tin
al's family have preceded him to their
larendou home and the ex-8ecretary
ays that he desires to join them as
oon as possible for he wants to breathe
he fresh air of the country again and
eel himself free from the cares of.
Capt. U. R Brooks will surrender the
3osition of chief clerk and leave with
Wr. Tindal. Capt. Brooks may not
tever his connection entirely with the
State givernment, as he is one of the
andidates for the office of clerk of the
Supreme Court and his friends have
atrong hopes of his success.
The only other change or appoint
rnent made is by the promotion of Col.
ohn Gary Watts to the position of
djutant and inspector general. which
leaves the sit io3 of assistant adjutant
.,od inspe r general vacant. W. W.
Bruce, of niou, has been selected by
3eneral Watts to fill the-office.
In the comptroller general's office
there will be no perceptible change in
affairs from that which has prevailed
for several months. Colonel Norton
has virtually been comptroller-gene
ral during the absence of General
Ellerbe and his commission as comp
troller-general was signed by Governor
rilman a week or so ago. There will
he no change in the personnel of the
taff of the office. Chi-f Clerk Smith
3ontiBues to hold the fort with grace
and dignity. There may be another
erk added to the force of this office
later ou as the office has been run with
a short force for some time past and
Colonel Norton has been supplying the
place with hisown services.
In the treasurer's office Clerks Laval
and Taylor will remain at their desks
and it is not likely there will be any
banges in this office. Nor will there
be any change in the office of the super
intendent of education, nor the attorney
In the subordinate offices of the State
house, such as engineers, watchmen,
etc., there will likely be some changes.
There are quite a number of applicants
for those places, especially- that of
engineer. Capt. J. B. Elkin, George
Green, Gus Smith and Will Dougal are
prominent in the race.
With but little care and no trouble,
the beard and moustache can be kept a
uniform brown or black color by using
Buckingham's Dye for the Whiskers.
r. W. H. Sheldon Sustains a Heavy Loss.
[Correspondence Keowee Courier.-1
WESTMINTER, S. C., November 27.
A sad calamity has befallen Mr. W. H.
Sheldon, of Tugaloo, for last Friday
night he had the misfo tune to l>se his
dwelling and nearly all the contents
therein by an unknown fi-e. The fire
was discovered soon after the cessation
of a heavy rain, burning on the front
side of the house through the pinzza.
The flames, which had already gained
a big headway, spread! so rapidly that
only a few things could be saved. Mr.
Sheldon had recently remodeled his
house, and it was one of the most
desirable farm residences in the coun
ty. It was well filled with everything
that could be needed or wished, all of
wich were burned except the piano,
stove, somec dishes and a few beds. A
nice sum of nmoney was consumed with
tbe ot her valuables. The l>ss is esti
mated from $2,500 to $3,000. No in
surance. It is hard to understand ho,w
the fire originated. There had been no
fire in the nearest room lately. The
rain that had just fallen.-was accom
panied by lightering, but if it had -been
tbus set the stroke would have certain
ly been heard. M r. Sheldon deserves
the sympathy of mauay pe#ple in hisa
Salt rheum with its intense itching,
dry. hot skin is cured by Hood's Sarsa
parilla, because it purifies'..e blood.
R. C. WILLAMS
SNEWBERRY, S. C.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF NEWBERRY-IN
By J. B. Fellers, Esq., Probate Judge
W HEREAS John M. Kinard, as
Clerk of Court, bath made suit
to me to grant him Letters of Admin
istration of the Estate and effects of
Levi P. McNary, deceased:
These are therefore to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred
and Creditors of the said Levi P.
McNary, deceased, that they be and
appear before raie, in the Court of Pro
bate to be held at Newberry Court
House, on the 24th daty of December,
1894, after publication hereof, at 11
o'cock in the forenoon. t) show cause,
if any they have, why thesaid Admin
istration should not be granted.
Given under my Hand this 13th day
of November, A nno Domini 1894.
J. B. FELLERS,JS.P. N. C.
Cash or Installments.
New Machines Traded for
A Wel Equinped Bicycle Re
GONZALA & WITHERS,
Columbia, S. C.
I HAVE OPENED AN OFFICE
in building occupied by F. Z. Wil
son Insurance Agent, t wo doors north
of Postofice, where I will attend to the
collection of accounts of Smithb& Wearn.
All parties indebted to said firm will
please call and see me, as this business
will have to be settled un at once.
Es R. D. SMITH,
Foe Smith & Wearn
PRICKLY ASH, POKE ROOT
dp-- AND POTASSIUM
.. Marvelous Cures
in Blood Poison
r and. Scrofula
tP. P. P. purifles the blood. btnds up
Sthe weak and (leblitatd, gives
weakened nerves, expels
Sdiseasea,givin2gthe patlinthealth and1
dPol aond za .ude ar ptreray
avull. fr lod pisnig. erca'
dM10- Soso 0% d&: and
blotches, pimples. old chrcnic ulcer.
SO tetter, scald hea, bo = e
cO- ontradiction, 'wa - P- P- is the best
blood purtuer In the world,and makes
itive speedyand permanent cures
Ladles whose systems are poisoned
and whose bloodilsin an imuecondi
a e ar beted bthe won -
derE tonlo and bloo cengi' ro
o ertieof P.P P.-Prickly Azhl, Po
Root and Potassium.
. PMGFM o. NOA 14th, im
*nl e was ed' heart
disease, pleurisy and rheumatism for
85 yea s ratedb the be
oppww L,:sican ns spn undrdfdl
tried every known remedy with
out ding relief. Ihave only taken
n ottle of your P. P. P., and can
cheerfully say It has done me more
oodthan anything I have evertaken.
nrecommend your medicine to all
fuerers of the above diseases.
MRS. M. M. YBART.
Springneld, Green County, Mo.
. Wards ot i %1
Z!A m -dicine. Etf-etu
i tion. Nausea, Sied
4;; valuable Liver Rei
ders of the Kidney
.... Complaints. Take
care for chills. '&
meals, after meals
'C=j IN Large i
*.. SUld wholesale
Condensed Schedule, In Effect Oct. 21st. V'
Trains run by 75th Meriian Time.
v Charleston..............------ 7.5am
" Columbia................-.... 1 4 am
S "Prosperty.-................5p m
r. Clinton ...- (Er Sun).......---23 p m
" Lauren.... (Ex Sun).....:..13.10 p m
" Ninety-Six.................--2.p m
" Greenwood.........--....-..... 12.2 pm -
S"Hodges .................--...315p m
" Abbeville...............--.---3. pm
" Belton ................-..... 4.0">p m
" Anderson...................... 4p m
" Seneeol......................-5.0 p m
" Wanalla...-..........--6.15 pm .
S - .. .... .... .... l0.0 pm
v. Walha11a.....................9.35 am
"Anderson.....-.............. 111.15 am
" Hodges.. ..............-...... 125pm
" Greenwood. .. ................12.55 pm
"Ninety-Six .. .......... 1.32pm.
"Laurens (Er Sun)............. 1040 am
" Clinton (E Sun).... .........111.10 ar
"Newberry .................... 2.39 pm
"Prospe 17................--... 2.5 pm
r. Columbi...;................... 4.1n pm
Between Anderson, Belton and Greenville.
No.11. STATIONS. No1.
A0B p. m .......Anderson.... . Ar12.7 pm
.5 p.m".... Belton........"111.45 am
4.25 p. l" ... Wamston......" 11.0 am
431 p. in".... Peler ........."1.03 am
5.15 p. ..... Greenville......Lvl.5 am
Between ColumbiS and Asheville.
Daily3 STATIONS. . I No.14.
.5an.... Lv CarlestonArl,...| 5pm
i.aml....Lv.ColumbiA- ...... 3.5pm
2.pml...... " ..Alston... '....... 310pm
1.6pm .... .Santuo.... "...... 2.pm
135pmI ......Union... ".... 140pm
1.54pm.. ....... r ..Jonesvillte "......20pm
2.p ...... ".Paco7..." ...122pm
2.35m.....A Spart'b'g'L .....145am
3.15p..... LvfSuart'b'g Az.....1.5am
630pm.... .... r Asheville L ....81a
Nos. 11 and 12 are solid trains between Charles
en and Walhalla.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A. and C. divison
northbound. 4.01 a. in., 340 p. m., 6.22p. mn., (Ves
tibuled i4mitedl: southbound 12.57 a. mn.,2.55p.
s.,11.7 . m.,(Vestibuled Limited -
oun. W N.C.Division, 3.15 p.m. foHender-.
oaville and AsheVgle.
Trains leave Greenville, A. and C. Division,
rthbound, 3a.m..2.35p.m., and 5,30 p.mn.,(Vea
dbuled Limited); southbound. 1.52a. in., 4.05 p.
.12.28 p. mn., (Vestibuled Limnited).
Tan1aeSeneca. A.aend C. Division. north
bound, 1.40 a. n. and i.59p.mn.; southbound, 3.01
. m. and 6.01 p. m.
Pulman Palace Sleeping Cars on Trains S
and 36,37 and 38,on A. and C. Division.
W. H. GREEN J. N. CULP,
Gen-1 ,r Traffic Mgr.
Wahng .D. C.
E. BERE.LEY, Supt., Columbia, S. C.
.. TURK, S.H. HAEDWICK,
Gen'1 Paso. Agt., Asa't Gmn'1PaS. AgI.,
Washington, D. C. . Atlanta. Ga.
~EABOARD AIR LINF..-Short line to
Norfolk and Old Point, Va., and Columbia,
.C. New line to Charleston, S. C. Effect J.ily
No38 ~No.~34IEastern Time No. 117 No. 41
Daily. Daily. except Atlanta Daily. Daily.
30amI 5 05pm lv Atlanta ar 7 30am 6 45pm
U Depot ety tm
*)05mi 8 13pm lv Athens ar 61Ifam 5 08pmn
l 13a~ 911pmnarlElbertonl1v 52'.am 401pml
1215pm 10 00pm ar Abbeville lv 4 2lamn 309pml
1246pm 10 25pm ar Greenw'd Iv 4 02am 2 4lpmn
I 4 pm I11 12pm ar Clinton lv 3 Ilam I 45)pm
3 32pml21223.m'lar Chester srI 2 7am 1145aml
00pml 15amlar Momoe_1vIl250amn 10 15am
6l15am ar Raleigh lv 8 30pm
7 39'am arHendersonily 6 13pm
9 00am.ar Weldon lv 35pm
11 03am arPetersburglv 8 43pm
11 4iamsarRichnotsd lv 2 38pm
3 4Cpm ar Wash'ton lv 10 57am
5 24pm ar Baltimio:elv 9 42am
7 49(pmar Philadel lv 7 20am
10 30pm ar NewYorklvi32 15an
500am Iar Charlotte lvil0 00pmi
9 0.Jam ar Wilm'g'n lvi 5500pm:
20pm lv Clinton arl 1 30pm
2 42pm ar Newberry lvi 1243pm
2 57pm arProsperity lvi 12 29p12
4 10pm ar Columbia lv 1 loan.
6 45pm ar Sumter lvj i 53am
8 4bpm___ arCharlestonlyi 7 oam
753pm I ___IarDalingt'n17|I 1 7 U sz
9 2'am lvWeldon(a) ar 521pm
135am,arPortsm'th ar 311ipm
11 4'5am lv Norfolk l17 300pm
16-5pm.arNorf'lk bar. 8 00am
700am ar Balto Iv~ 6 30pm
10 47am ar Phfladel 1v 4 41pm
1 20pm ar ewYorklv t210pm_i
555pmlv Port'h(n)Iv| 9 10am
5 10am'ar Philadel Iv11116pm
6 00pmn vPorts*hi(w)arJ 8 00am
I 6 30a:a rWash'gt'n lvi 7700pmi
liDaily except Sunday.
(,) Via Bay Line. In) Via New York. Phila
deiphia and NorfolklRailroad. (w) Via Norfolk
and Washington S'teamboat Co. Trains Nos. 134
and 117 run solid with Pullman buffet sleeping
cars between Atlanta and Wahi-ngton, and
ullman Bnffet parlor cars between Washing
on and Nevr York. Parlor car Weldon and
Portsmouth: Sleeping car Hamlet and Wil
mngon. Trh.ins Nos. 34 and 41 carry through
oaches bet' - en Atlanta and Charleston.
0. V. SMIT H. Traffic Manager
JOHN C. WINDEE, Gen'l Manager.
H. W B. GOVr. Drv. Pass. Aent. Atlanta.j
ind Old Sores
nd Kidney Troubles
Ure eatirey removed by P.11.
-Prickly Ash. PoNe Boot and Pota
lm, the greatest blood puner O
AEDE, 0.. July21, 1 -892 -
Massas LIPPMAN' BROs.,* saann h,.
is.: DEA Sins-I boughr a bottle
ro P.P P. at Hot s Arn..and
t has done me more three
nonths' treatmentat e HotVSr1ng
end tree bottles C. 0. D.
Re"a*** X""imW-roN & ~
Aberdeen, Brown County, 0.
Capt. J.D. jobln. 4
To an tchew a may concer-n: I here
gtestfy othe wonderful properties
reptons d the skin. I
rdfered for several years with an un
ightr nd disa g ble eruption on
yface. Ire vrY known reme
ibut in a,i.ntll P. P.P. was used,
Ed am now entirely cured.
(Signed by) JD. HNSTON
skin cane" Cured
SzQVMR T=., JanUSU7 14, 2993.
WWGSi. LUPKAN? Bros SaMan116bge
;.: Gentlemwn-I have tried your P.
. P. for a disease of the skin, un
nown as sin carcer,ofth ead
tanding and found gimlyeeetm
riufeteblood and removes allfi
-tadon from the seat of the disease
Lnd prevents any sDreading of the T
ores. I have taken fiveor si botls
md feel confdent thatanother=oerse
will efecr a cure. It has alsorelleved
ne from indigestion and s^"
roubles. Yours truly...
AttOrneY at JA .
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT.
%ri%. [s t p leaL4% nt and invigoratin
.1 in the cure of Dyspep4i-i, Indiges
Headache, Sore Stomach, etc. A
pilator. Corrects promptly all disor
. Wonderfully beneficial in Female
an along with Quinine is an effectual
great appetizer when taken before
and $1.00 Bottless
Lrray Drug Coo,
To Savannah, JackonvWe, .
Ocala. Tampa, Orlando. and
EFFECTIVE Feloruary 26.1$9j
5OUTHBOUND. TlAIN TRAIN TR14
o. 3. No..
Lv Newberry... 239pm ......
' Alson ..... 39p in ... -2
Columbia..12 4oam 5.00a m 1229 -
kr Denmark..... 204 pm 6 51 am 13S3P
1 Fairfax......- 24am 7 45 a m 218P. I
" Allendale. .. . 655 p
" Hampton..... ..... 951am
" Yemnasee...... .... 19'a m -
"eaufort............ s l29 a t --
" ort Royal... ...... 11 45 am ....
" Savannah..... 430a m I600am. 400pm
rBrnw ..10an.... 850 pm m
" Jckon e. 90 m155 pm 9COp
Lv 4 40 am 8 40 am f'1Op
'St. AugustlDine150aflm 340pym .....
v Jackonville 9 30am 215 p-m 9-0p
&r Waldo......14a m 20lp m a1208im
" Ganesvll12 53 p m -25 pm ....
ablve Sp ing 3p m li0 p m -..
v" -**154 pm 0.p m ..-.
Ar Ocala......... 2 pI m 15p m 2 14a
"~HomOsssa.... 6 45 pm . .. - --
hr Wildwood...., 229 pmat70Dp m 332arn
" Orlando...... 525 pm ...... y755a
" Winter Park.. 5 50 pm ...... 135am
" arpanspng19c0he..... SSpflp 0t&m
"41Petersourgtb0 40 pm"apnpn ~0m ...... 35s. a m
" Tampa...... 5 45 pm 11025 p mt7 &
Lv Jacksofvt1 30arm 632pm -
Ar Talahssee.. 3230p m 1245a m
" Rv Jnct'n 515p m
South of Columbia. Trainsi use 20th Mernd
ah Time. North of ColumbIa Trains use 75th.
t Daily except Sunday. S Sunday only. --
No. 35 carries through Sleepers to St. Au- .
No. 37 Sleepers Jacksonville an-ima
Close connection at Savannah -with Ocean
Rteamshp's Elegant Steamers for New York.
Philadelphia and Boston. Also with Mer
hants' and Miners' Steamshis ror Baltbnore.
Connections at Tampa for bLa-amfshipS to
Key Westand Havana, also zor Steamers to
St. Petersburg, Biraldentown and all Manate
river points. -.
ConnectIons at Jacksonville idr: all points
on East Coast Line. and~ with the Jackson
ville, Tump a and Key West iai. and
St. John's River s'teamera. Also for eGw'Or
leans, only line with through Sleepers.
Connection at River Junction for Chata
oochee River Steamers.
The Florida Central &* Peninsular Ranlroad
is'the Great Trunk Line of Florida, .and ~
reaches all principal points In the State.
Send for best indexed map of Florida to -
A 0. MAO DIONEIL,
General Passenge .gent, Jacksonville.
N. F. ENNING N, -1L M. FLl5MING,
Traffic Manager. Division Pass. Agt,
Ticket Office at Savannah. Cor. Bali and -
Bryan Sts. Ticket Office at Jacksonvlle
or. Bay and Hogan 5ts..
A TZAnC COAST LINE.
FAST LINE -
Between Charleston and ColumbIa anaUpp'-r4
South Carolina and North Carolina,
- and Athens and Atlanta.
Gowe~ WiST. GoING E An2
No. 52. No.58.
9 58 " ...Sumter..... ... " 5 48
11 10 Ar....Coluzmbia ...LV. 4 20
123" .Yebrry... .259
1 20 " ......Clnton....." 225
2,2 " .....Greenwod...." 118
3 (., " ...Abbeviile...... " 1243
508 " .......Athens....." 10 41
7 4..... ..Atlanta........ " 8 15 -
pm3 ...Winnsboro.... "am5
' 0".....Charlotte........" 930
p m a m
5 15 "... Greenville... " 10:15
2 3. " ......8partanbw'" 11 45
526 " ..Hendersonvlle" 908
6230 "......Asheville... -" 8 10
Noa.52 and 53 Solldtrains between Charles-.
tn andCoumbla S. C.
H. M. EMERESO , Ass't Gen'1 Pass.Agent-.
T.M. E MERSON, Traffi Manager.
T. R. KENLY. Geh'1 Manager.
968 BROAD ST.,
e Largest Liquor leinse in .
Choice Brandies, Wines, Gins,
Rums and Liquors of
Mail Orders Receive
ft8. 110USB E & iBLSiI
Physicians and. Surgeons.
O fie-Main Street; Room 14, over -
Boa.r & Goggans' store.
Ax every man and woman in the United
Sta.es terested in the Opmum and Whisky
habits to have one of my books on these dls~
eases. Address B. 3!. Woolley, Atlanta, Ga.
B-eox 32, an n will be sent Ton free.