Newspaper Page Text
ETABLISHED 1865,v. NEWBERRYs S. C., T U FSDAY,_MAI. 24, 189.TIEAWE,~.OAYA
SOME CHANGES IN
Mtt.*.01LDs'-WIT1D.:AW8 AND 1It.
TOMPKINS 18 DIOPPED.
Correlpoutence oni Subject-Ill Healtlh
,Ouses bMr. ohilte to (live UpI Itace for
Lieut. Governor-bir.- Feathersione
Takes His Pinco.
The announcement has been made
that the name of L. D. Childs, the
man who has fought so hard for the
cause of prohibition in this State,
has been withdrawn from .he ticket.
Mr. Childs was down as a candidate
for lieutenant governor. Mr. Foath
elstone of Laurans, who was talked
of as a candidate for.attorney goner
al, has been put on the second place
on the ticket. This was the infor
mation received yesterday. The
change has been made on account of
the health of Mr. Childs.
MR TOMPKINS DROPPED.
Secretary o' State Tompkins has
also been dropped from the prohibi
tion ticket. A short time ago lie re
ceived the following letter from the
State chairman of the probibiLionists:
f Newberry, S. C., May 5, 1898.
Hon. D. H. Tompkins, Columbia;
My Dear Sir; In view of the fact
that you have been publicly repro
seated as expressing a preference for
a continuance of the dispensary sys
''tem, and as your letter of response
to Mr. Louis J. Bristow, secretary of
the convention, gives no assurance
that you do not occupy that posi
tion, I would respectfully ask that
you would explicitly doolare whether
or not in your candidney for the of
fice of secretary of staLa, you are pro
pared to endorse the declaration of
the prohibition convention. "Second,
we are *unalterably opposed to the
manufacture or sale of alcoholic or
malt liquors, except for medicinal,
Yo--.anica!, 3cientific or sacramental
Canceding most choerfully your
full liberty to maintain tiny views on
this subject which your judgment
may approve, the executive commit
tee, acting expressly by the author
ity of the couventLon, and for them,
request an answer to this question,
in order that they may be able to
continue or withdraw the "sugges
tion" made in your favor, and notify
the prohibitionists of the State of
A. C. Jones, Chairman.
. Col. Tompkins' reply was as fol
SA. C. Jones, Esq., Chairman, New
berry, S. C.:
Dear Sir: Replying to your letter
of the 5th inst.:
anmy "candidacy for the ollico of
secretary of state" I am not prepar
edcc to endorse the declaration of the
prohibition convention. "Second, we
are unalterably opposed to the man
r ufacture?or sale of alcoholic or malt
liquors except for medicinal, me
chrnical, scientdic or sacramental
purposes." Since the enactment of
the dispensary law I have thought,
Jifigiven a fair (trial, it wvould, prove
to be the best solution of the liquor
Yours very truly,
D. H. Tompkins.
This letter Col. Tompkins receiv.
S Nowherry, 5. C., May 17, 1898.
H lon. D. H1. Tompkmns, Columbia,
, My Dear Sir: Your letter decolin
king to endorse section two of the
prohibition platform and expressing
a preference for the disponsary sys
temn has been duly receivedl by the
committee, and at its meeting to
dlay it.struicted me to say that in
view of the position taken by you on
this~ question, that they have with.
~$ drawn.the suggestion made in your
*favor in your candidacy for the office
of secretary of state..
* Very respetfuily,
A. C. Jones, Chairman.
* It is not yet known who will be so
looted by the prohibition committee
to go on the ticket as the candidate
for secretary of state.
THaR STATE cAMPAIov.
The following is reprinted bore
becauso of its accidental^ mixturo
The State Democratic executive
committee at its initial meeting early
yesterday morning took the initial
steps toward making the arringe
ments for the campaign of 1898.
The committee appointed a sub-com
mittee concisting of State Chairman
Wilio 'Jones, W. A. Neal, W. D. Ev
ans, Colo L. Bleaso and Senator
Griffith to prepare a schedule for the
series of campaign meetings, such
schedule to be reported to the full
committee at a meeting to be hold in
Columbia on June 2. This committee
meets here-next Wednesday night.
The committoo will undertake to
arrange the schedulo this year with
tho greatest care and with a view to
the convenience of the candidateq.
None of the uandidates seeni to
mind the prospect of visiting 41
counties in the summer and in time
of war. Governor Ellerbo said the
day before the convontion that he
was willing to visit overy township;
he always fattened on campaigning.
Col. Watson is an earnest advocato
of a completo and thorough cam
It is thought 'that the campaign
will begin about the 15th o! June.
Those who purpose to become can
didates will very soon bo making
Col. Wilio Jones has been warmly
congratulatod oti all ides upon his
election as State chairman.
CIAIRMAN JONEs OUTLINES THE PLAN OF
Newberry, May 20.--A. C. Jones,
chairman of Ilho Prohibition execu
tivo committee, this afternoon gave
out tho following in regard to tho
action taken by tho committoo at its
meeting in Columbia on the 18th:
"The Prohibition State executive
committee at its meeting in Colum
bia on the 18th inst. decided to on
ter upon an active canvass in all the
counties of the State in order that
they may elect a logi.Mature pledged
to the enactment of a State Prohibi
tion liw and a State administration
in full sympathy with them. They
invite the co operation of all tom
perance organizatiorg, ladies' auxili
aries, minister,; of the gospel and all
friends of prohibition throughout the
State in this contest against the salo
of liquors as a beverage as now con
ducted by-tho Stato under tho dis
pensary system and iti various agoi
"The committee accepted with
much regrot the declination of lon.
L. D). Childs, on account of ill health,
whom they had suggested as a suit
able person to be voted for by the
Prohibitionists of the State at the
coming Democratic primary for lieu
tenant governor, t.he comnmitteo with
drew their suggestion made in favor
of Hion. D. A.' Tompkins as a suit
able person for the Prohibitionists
to vote for in the coiming Democrat
ie primary, ho having declared him
self in favor of the dispensary sys
tem since the convention made the
suggestion in his favor. In justice
to Mr. T)mnpkins I would say that
his friends, who asked the Prohibi
tioni.sts to make the suggestion in
his favor, wvho woro strong Prohibi
tionists themselves anid e!aimed that
Mr. Tompkins would be0 in full sym
pathy with us and wvas a Prohibi
tionist were honest ly mistakon, as
Mr. T1ompk ins expressedl himself jurst
after theo convention adjourned as
favoring the dispensary, and when
the guestion wvas asked him whether
he endorsed the plat form of the Pro.
hibitionists or not, he said lie could
not as ho believed the dispensary the
best solution of the question. The
committee desires to be fair yet
coulId not rol ain Mr. To,mp k ins among
their number aind have selected Mr.
11. Mayos Clovelnd, of Greenville,
in his place. The person suggested
as suitable for the Priohibitionists of
the Stato to vote for in the coiming
Dem,ocratic p)rimariiy elect ion are the
same as nominated by the conven
tion, wvith the t wo exceptions mon
"The committee would suggest
that in voting 'for candidates for the
legislature the candidates h)0 required
to commit themselves on the ques
Lion of prohibition or mainnenr and
that they select the best men that
are offered who favor prohibition, re
gardless of faction, and if enough
prohibition candidates are not brought
out that they be induced to make the
race. For the other county offices
the Prohibitionista are left to decide
for themselves." '
This would indicate that the Pro
hibitionists expect to make the fight
all the way down.
EVANGELINA WILL WEI).
Tho Fair Cuban to Marry LIcut. Oa6 bonel.
Washington, May 20.-Evange
lina Cosio y Cisneros, the young
Cuban girl, is soon to wed Mr. Car
los Carbonel, the former Cuban
banker, who was yestorday nomi
nated by President McKinley to be
a lieutenant and aid on the staff of
Major General Fitzhugh Lee.
When Karl Decker went to Ha
vana with the express purpose of
liberating Miss Cisneros, he found a
trusted liotenant in the person of
Mr. Carbonel, although, like Mr.
Decker, he was at the timo unac
quainted with the fair ) oung Cuban.
When the night of the resuen from
Havana prison came Mr. Carbonel
was at, Deeker's sidlo dnring tho en
To Carbotel ws entrwsttd the
duty and privilege of accomnpanying
the girl to New York. Companion
ship between the two natives of a
common climo ripened into love, and
the usual details of courtship fol
lowed with the result that the wed
ding will shortly take plac., prob
ably before Lieutenant Carbonel
shall be ordered into the 1iold, al
though no definite time has been do
cided on by Cisneros, her guardian,
Mrs. Logan, or the groom.to be.
In One Day.
THE H0TEL I'EIUR1Ts.
Governor Eli-rhe Tell Why No Letter
There eoms to be a little trouble
brewing between Governor Ellerbe
and the State Board of Control,
growing ont of certain hotels being
granted and( that thle(y would have to
At the recent meeting of the State
Board of Control it was expected
that some action would be taken in
the matter, but that body adjourned
without anythinig being done. Gov
ernor Ellerbe, it was thought, would
send a letter to the board, giving
them his viewse on the subject and
suggesting a plan of action, but no
such letter was sent by the Gov
When asked about the matter,
Governor llorbe dictated the fol
lowing, which wvas read to him and
approved as correct:
"As soon as the chairman of the
board arrived in the city, I sent for
him and talked with him and other
members of the b)oard about the
abuses of these hotel pecrmits, and
the chairman assured me that it was
the intention of the board to revoke
them, and that it would be done.
For that reason I sent no formal
cormuinication to the board."
What the outcome wvill be remains
to h0 son Trhis is a matter about
which the board of contiol is su
preme, and without a mandate from
them, the governor is p)owerless to
close up the hotel dispensaries.
There may be sonmc friction, but the
likelihood is.that the b,oard will ac
qjuiesco in the governor's wisaIi. At
any rate, the hotel-j can continue to
sell liquor to their guests until the
State board meets again.
hi L. YOCIne. CamerI(on, !'a.. A tyM: "I was a
rnuiferer m:. t' e years. I rAfh instA sn.5, l kiutis of
~v.tch nazel I nive i' as recomendedL.( to n (I
I usetd one0 box. It has Iffecte4 d a per manltIO
- Ai permanot cure for gu1es DeWII'
ADLAI STHVENSON ADDItE8IsS ItEAT
CROWD IN CIIAI LOTTE.
Uaiso of it Oomanots Country-li Refers to
tii idivionble Union of ludeatructi,le
State at Mekilenburg MoDument
Charlotte, May 20.-The wholo
State joined with Charlotto today in
unveiling a handsome granito mon
umnent to 'he memory of the signers
of tho Mecklenburg declaration of
indopendence, which wis drawn up
here on May 20, 1775.
Thoro was a notablo pageant in
the early morning of floats docorated
with the national colors and fillod
with young ladies ropresenting the
various States, and illustrating many
patriotic themes. There was a long
cavalcade of horsomen in the uni
form of the continental soldier, and
numerous carriages filled with dis
tinguished guests, but the chief fea
ture was tho groat line of veterans,
there being four brigades of them,
under command of Major J. G.
Hall. Half a dozen tattered battle
flags were carried during the parade.
F". B. McDowell was mastor of core
monies. Prayer was offered by
Rev. J. Hf. Howerton, D. D., of the
First Presbyterian church.
Ex-Vico President Adlai E. Stov
onti a wis introduced by J. P.-Cald
well, editor of the Obsorvor, and
mado the principal speoch of the oc
casion. An extract relatiag to cur
rent events is as follows:
"Standing upon this historic spot,
consecrated by the blood of the ho
roes, we lift up our hearts in grati
tude to Go'1, that be has boOn
pleased to vouchsafo to our fathers
and to us such a country. The dos
condants of tho heroes of Mecklon
burg, of Guilford and of King's
Mountain can never forget that this
flag is the symbol of constitutional
liberty-the oternal symbol of an in
diviaablo union of indostructible
States. You should never forget
that all our hopes and aspirations are
bound up in the constitution of our
fathers. Guard this constitution %As
the very 'ark of the covenant.'
"At whatever cost, the federal
union--this grand union of people
and of States-bequested us by our
fathers, must bo the hcritago of the
future generations of our country
men. Lot him be accounted the
common onomy, who whatever the
pretext, would weaken t he cord that
binds all the States and sections
of our common country in fraternal
union. Remembering that 'our
greatest interest is lpeace,' yet we can
not close our eyes to the perils that
may comoi from foreign jealousies
and aggression. Need I remind you
that wvhen dlangers from abroad
threaten, party banners are furled
part.y names forgotten? Recent
events have but emphasized the
words of Webster: 'Our politics go
no further than the wvarter's edge.'
Weo study the things that make for
peace; but must never "forget that
wvorse, ovent than wvar, wvith all its
horrors, is national dishonor, If
object lesson has becen neededi that
we are indeed one peop)le, it is had
in the glad response of each State of
the union to the dieclaration of war
against the tradit. :l enemy of
liberty and of humanity. Were it
needed to rep)el the invasion from
our own shores; to reloase Cuba from
the iron hand of the oppressor; or,
to carry in triumph the flag to the
heart of the enemy's country, who
does not kniow that from all sections
of the republic an army c American
froemeni would gather, greater thman
in the ages past ever followed the
banners of Xerxes or of Alexander."
Gov. Atkinson of Georgia followed
with a brief but patriotic speech.
T1he Ch-irlot to Obn orver's $50
prize poem~, was read by Col. HI. C.
Jonies, or Chairlot. rThe poeml wats
entitled "The Vanguard of the lRev
olution," u:ndl is the composition of
R1ev. WV. Moore, 1). D)., Professor of
Hoblrow at, Unio,n TIheologicail Som
inary, IIampden-E i Iney, Va., andl a
native of Charlotte.
Mrs. Gen. Storowa'l Jackson and
Mrs. Gena. D. Ht. H-ill were among
those on the sttnd.
The monument of Barre, Vermont
granite, an obelisk forty feet high,
was then uti voiled by a in.uhor of
young ladies, descended from the
signers, amidslmt great enthusiasm.
The Two New Soti her Methodist Hisiopa I
Strong ha Mini. Body sand
(From the Atlanta Journal.)
Millions of peoplo woro intorestou
in the election of Bishops by the
Gonral Conference of the Method
ist Episcopal Church at Baltimoro
The result will givo general satis
faction to the memborship of this
powerful denomination. Thero ire I
many mon of ability in the Southern
Methodist ministry, and the delegat
to the General Conference had ai
difficult task to 1,erform whon they
were- called upon to chooso from
those the two whom they considered
best qualified for the opiscopal offico.
They founld a happy solutiou of
the problem in tho election of the
Rev. Warren A. Chandler, 1). D,
and the Rev. Ienry Clay Morrison, I
Both of thise ominent proachers
are well known to the peoplo of ]
Georgia, Dr. Chandler is a native of
this State, and ill him boyhood gave I
promiso of th distinction and uso- t
fulnoss to which ho has rison. Ho
mado a deep impression uponl his I
teachers and associatos when he was 1
a student at Emory College. He
was tho prizo sophomore orator and
the first honor graduato of his clis4.
In his literary and Greek lotter so- I
cieties he was a conspicuous leador I
by reason of his high intellectuality I
and his strong will. Thoro aro in I
Georgia and other Southern States
many men who romomber with grati
fication how, as boys ill college with
him, they predicted a great future
for their young comrade. Ho isnow
only 41 yearn old, and stands among
the foremost leaders of tho Church
which has the larg,?st membership
in the South.
That Church has just conferred its
highest hor.or upon him. He is its
youngest Bishop, one of th young
est iG ever elected, and no one who
knows Warren Candler will doubt
for a moment that he will provo a
worthy successor of - tho illustrious
men who have presided over the
councils of Southern Methodism.
As a preacher he has few peers, and
his business ability has been splen
didly demonstrated in his adminis.
tration as president of Emory Col
loge. He has placed that imititution
on a sound financial basis and has
been instrumental in building up its
attendance until it has more students
than any other college in Georgia.
Hei has improved its equipment won
derfully, and wvhI leave Emor-y Col
loge more prospor-ons in overy' sense
than it has ever been beOfore. T1ho
only regret at his election to the
Bishopr-ic is suggested b)y the difli
culty that must be0 found in the en
deavor to find a piresident for Emory
College who can continue the great
wvork he has done there.
Dr. Morrison is a native of K(en
Lucky, who caime to GJeor-gia aifter he
was famous in the State of his birth.
His first service in Georgia was as
pastor of the Fir-st Methodist Chur-eb,
'f this city. He became very soon1 a
favorite not only wvith his congroga
tion, but with the people of Atlanta
generally. His loluenico won largo
admir-ationi, and in his wor-k ats a pias
tor he w~as very useful. Dr-. Mor-ri
son lias rare gi fts of oramtor-y, a ro
mai-kablyv hanimdsome and att tractivye
personality, Hie wais for years one
of the mtost popular and most onge
ly sought Sonthor-n Methodist minis
tors. Hie was taken from the itino
ary several year.s ago and made mais.
Sioniary scretary of his Chureb. In
that olllce lie hats been signally sue .
cessfel. 1lie has raised a large deb)t
that hung over- thme depart ment when
lie took char-go of it, and has pushed
tho the muissionarIy wyork of his Churche
with vigor and excellent results.
T1he t wo nowv Bishops are in every
way wvell fit ted for- the dluties they
are to perform. They are strong ini
mind, body and ax porioenco. 'VT
lhfe of a Methodist Bishop is a heard
one. Some of t he be.t men who
have over hoen cal led to such service
have l iterally given thIei r lives to it.
The rapid gr-owth anid enlarging in
stitutions of the Chureb demand high
gnualificat ions of various kinds, but
we believe they will be found in
Bishops Candler anid Morrisn.
DIEFENCES OF lAVANA.
IManco MaO 5.000 11101 Behind Earivn
Lieutenant Colonel Arthur L,
Nagner and Lioutnllant Anderson,
>f the war department's bureau of
nformation, submitted a very im
>ortant, report to the President, e
ow days ago. Colonel Wagner haF
ecently visited the Cuban coast anl
aithored his statementii from roliabkc
irst. lnds. The most importan ol
is information is that the Spanish
rimy in Cuba has an effective force
f 85,000 men. The estimate is sc
tiuch higher than it had over boen
oported that the government hardly
redited the repolt, Colonel Va1g
or verifies it in detail.
Ho further reports that Hajana iti
overed by 25 to 30 miles of earth
vorks. Those at the strategic pointi
ro strengthened by battories of
airly good field guns. Those
vorks havo all been construct.ed in
he past throo vreeks. General
31anco, Colonel Wagner statos, con
cripted between 0,000 and 8,000
ogroes and put them to work oin
(eneral Parrado, in command of
he muilitfary dopartiment of H1avann,
m1s removed a large luniiber of sol
liers froi towns and put t.hem tc
)ieketing th north shore of Cuba.
ho line of pickotti bogins at I lavana,
rending westwar.d. Thou'h,11 thesc
roops are seasoned, having been oi
ho island two years, they are woo
tilly lacking at. marksmen. An en
ire battalion tirod at. the AmoricanE
vho wore cutting the cablos at Cion.
'nogos for 10 mintois at a distanev
>f U10 yards with Mauser rifles, ant
Mly succeeded in hitting four mn,
"Vhy, wo havn't a corporal's
F1ird in the Untited States army that
vould not havo riddled thoso cablh
mtters at that distance,'' said Gen.
ril Miles, talking of the muntor
*The United States army is 55 poi
,ent. expert marksmen. Our rii
,ompetitions for 10 years hv
proved to ho one of our most val
iablo series of instructio for the en
CHILL & FEVER
- ,1t rary Notem.
(N ACCOUNT BY OENERAL LErE OF im
LAST EXPEIRIENCEH IN CUBA.
General Fitzhugh Loe, sinco ro
mrning from Havana, has writter
im article for the .Juno numibor o
M'cCluro Magazine, giving a geni
aral review of recent Spanish rule ii
Duba as it presented itself to himi ii
bis own observations, experience:
and impressions and in his oflicia
labors as Consul-General at Haivanai
I'he article will be very failly illus
~rated from ecial photographs
nost of them hit herto( unpublisihed.
lENFRAL, MILEs 's IMPI'IEssioNs OF' TH'l
PRIE5ENT coMM3ANDS'1 AND) AR3MIEs
Major-General Nelson A. Milos
sommander of the Army of the
United States, hias written an articli
~or the Juno number of M cClur'
slamgazine, givi'ng his inpression:
~(erived fromi a recent olicial visit
>f0some of thle prePsent conmaidor
md armies of E'ur-ope. TIhere novo
vas a time when the United Stato~
vaV5snmore (direct ly interested thai
sow in tho charactor and qualities o
VEuropeans arimies and( conmmanders
imd (General Mliless of c!oulrse, is th<
nuin among us whose observat ioma
m these points have most valuie. ii
urticlo is to be fuilly illistrated witl
)ort raits of commnaniders and5( pictunre
>f armies, reviews, rind so on.
wAHl sONos AND0 WAil PICTIfiEs,
MIr. Jame Un(1 Brnes, wvhose storie
mi Amnericanl niaval history and( bijo
gr*aph iis of Americni nava li hroes
rar well1 kniowni, has lato ly beer
"Jack o'tunrret"' as coent rasted witl
'Jack o' the fors.a'lo." They wil
ipper inI the Junei, ilii nonbr of MIc
InC(ur'i Maigazineii, which1 is to be
4pecial war i nimbers, wvith picturies o:
Dubaun eCOnes and1( plel)(, Manr~ih
pictures, portrait of "The. Fightling
Leaders"' and( pictuires from th<
blockadinig suadron, and5( wit h timoi
ly articles b y Gneral M ilos ani
LGeneral Fitzhiugh Lee; ain accouna
:f the msovemienits of Admiral Sam p
son's fleet against Cuba, written b~
Step)hieni Bsah, wvho was On Samp
-,on's i:gubip ; and va Iirious othse
rimticles poirtadiig to thle wvar. Tfh
number is to appear in a special wa
cover (deshgened hv Ienyona Cox.
)Er1ltUINE) TO DIE.
Sp,nImh soldiera in Vuba Who sIay Thoy
Wil I's r1sh aItther Than YI% 41.
(Specio' 'I'ablo Despatch to The Sun.)
Kingston, Jamacia, May .16.-Mr.
Fowler, the British Consul at Cien
fuegos, has sont word to his brother,
who arrived hero on tbe steamer
Adula, to send another vessel to
Cienfuegos to take away 800 per
sons who are desrou of leaving
Cuba. Mr. Fowler asks that arrange
monts be mado to have the steamer
arrive at Cienfuegos on Friday.
A Now Yorker who owns the large
Santa Clara plantation, near Cion.
fuegos, has just arrived here. Ho
"Tile ignorance of the Spani-h
oflicors will force thousan-19 of men
to needless death. I have talkol
with many oficers and men, and all
stand doggedly determined to die to
a min rather than yield oven to over
whelming force. They declare that
they will die on the island if they
must, but will never leave Cuba,
oven though the Madrid Government
should order them to do so.
"This it foolish decision for this
ceutury, but it is not bluster. They
will fight terribly, but not intelli
gently. It is a mistake to think that.
the Spanish troops are underfed.
They have plenty of food. A com
manding oflicer told that Spain was
prep)aring to sendi a number of sup.
ply ships to the islands, and that tile
Cadiz floot was waiting to cuinvoy
"h action of the American Gov.
ornment in declaring war against
Spain has increased the forces of the
insurgents, of whom. however, there
is noti a large numbor, by inspiring
themt- and attract.ing to th. flild nion
who arounable to support their fam
ilies on $16 silver a month, which is
all they canl get."
Mr. Jef Burnett, of Dyson, and.
ono of the old land marks of the
country, was in town yesterday. Mr.
l3irnett is over four score years old,
and when asked how long it had
boon tinco he waiis in Groeiwood,
aidi about 83 years, meaning that he
hand nover boon hro before. Mr.
birnett has never movou from
where he first settled, has been mar
riod five times and his in his yard
tihe first fence rail that he split when
quito i young man.--Groonwood
THEl HoT SiRINOs 0F AhtlANSAS.
T1hme hot waiters, the mloutin air,
ogal linmate and1 theo pine forestsi
make Ilot Springs tihe mocst wonder
fill health and ph-asure resort in the
wvorld, summer or winter. It is onn-1
ed and cont rolled by t he U. 8. Giov
ornIlmenIt and(1111 has accommflodationjs
for' a11lllasses. Theil Arlinigton and1(
Park hot els anud 60) others said 200)
boarding house's are open all sum mer.
Hlivinig aln altitude of 100)0 feet it
is a cool, safe uand nlearb)y refugo
during the boated term ill tile south1.
For information concerning Hot
Springs address C. F. Cooley, Main.
ager .Bnlsinmess Men's Leoague, Hot
Sprinlgs, A rk.
For reduced1 exc'irHionl tickets and
particulars of time t rip 8s(1 locail agenit
or address W. A. Tn'irk, Gon't Pass.
Agent, Southern fly., WVashington,
Iute,, (on(lE the 1 sot'heaa for sai,,la Occeanto,
Th''le Soutiherni I.allway C7ompanly will
sell rouind trip tickets from Nowherrmy
for the following occaions:
l'ederaitioni or WomenVi's luabs, Senie.
ca, S. C., June11 15i-Il. R ounid trip froml
Newberrpy, $5. 10; i'm osperit.y', $.5.5.0.
Pt'3cts onm salo e .11411--15, final 11 lIt
Clemnsonl College, S. C ., Aumgust 8th.
15th.* $ I.70 for* thle round1( t,rip froum Now
berry, $5, fromi ''rosperity. Tickets on
onl sal'e A uigust (th to 10th inlciusive,
Jimaited to 17th.
Occnsion F'(tturo l 'regress Soeiety,
Orangehurg, S. C., May 25th. I"are $5
for L,he r'oundl t.rip froml- Newhe,rry:
I *1.'75 from I 'rosperit.y. Tickets on saile
May 24th 25th, limnited to 2(5th.
Quladremnnial General Conifercc M.
i10. Chiur'ch, South, a lit.iiaiore, Md.,
May3 4-28thm, Iilett-class all i'il viai Wash~i
Iingtonm, *17.30; flect-class via Norfork
and Chesapeake liay Steamner-, *14.30.
F'or further informatIon concerning
thres rascall o*11tn Aernt. J. A. nhitoi..