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JOSH B1LL1NOS S GUIDE TO HEALTH. Never run into debt, not if you can fiud anything else to run into. Be honest if you kan ; if you kan't be honest, pray for health. Marry young, aud if you make a hit, keep cool and don't brag about it. Be kind to yure mother-in-law, aud, if necessary, pay for her board at some good hotel. Bathe thoroly once a week in soft water, kasteele soap, and avoid tite boots. Exercise iu open air, but don't saw , wood until yu are obliged to. Laff every time you feel tickled, and laff once in a while anyhow. Eat hash washing days, and be tbankphul if you have to shut your eyes to do it. the h?hv half the time, and allwas start the fire in the morning and put on the teakittle. Don't jaw back?it only proves that yu are az big a phool az the other pbello. : Never borrow what yu are able to buy, and always have some things you won't lend. Never get in a hurry; yu can walk a good deal further in a day thau yu can run. Don't sware ; it may convince yu, but is sure not to convince others. If yu have daughters, let your wife bring them up ; if she has got common sense she can beat all yure theories. Don't drink too much nu cider, and, however mean yu may be, don't abuse a kow. That Awful Boy.?You will find the boy fiend varies in age from 4 to 12. v He has a feverish thirst for information. Nervous friends of the family are driven to distraction by his irritating questions, and the still more irritating answers he himself suggests. . Talk to him of astronomy on a winter's night, and he wants to know if the stars tickle the angelsr feet when they twinkle. Whpn von shoot vourdoir because it is old and cross, ho ruins your chances of a legacy by asking when you are going to shoot Aunt Sarah. Taken all round, it is on religious subjects he js most maddeningly curious and most tiendishly inventive. When he hears that the hairs of our head are numbered, he hints that the angel who does the counting will be glad when he comes to his papa. He is a terror in company. The blood stands still when he commences operations. The hapless visitor?an eligible young man?cannot take him on bis knee, without provoking some such comparison as this, "Am I as heavy as sister ?" Uncles with false teeth are a sure mark. Woe to that relative if the conversation lags, and some one asks, what next ? "Show them your false teeth, uncle," is the probable reply. The silence that settles on a family group after a remark like this can almost be heard. Book on Etiquette.?"Madam," he began, as the door opened, "I am selling a new book on 'Etiquette and Deportmeut.' " "Oh, you are," she responded. "Go 3 .1 .1 3 down mere uu me grass, auu gicnu luv mud off your shoes." "Yes'm. As I was saying, ma'am, I am sel " "Take off your hat. Never address a strange lady at her door without removing your hat!" "Yes'in. Now, then, as I was saying t-" "Take your hands out of your pockets! No gentleman ever carries his hands there." "Yes'm. Now, ma'am, this work on 4Eti '" "Throw away your cigar. If a gentleman uses tobacco he is careful not to disgust others by the habit." "Yes'm. Now, ma'am, in calling your attention to this valuable "Wait! Put that dirty handkerchief out of sight, and use less grease on your hair in the future. Now you look a bit decent. You have a book on 'Etiquette and Deportment,' Very well. I don't want it." A Real Estate Story.?An Omaha real estate story in Munsey's Magazine relates that a farmer came into town, called at an agent's office, and said that he wanted to trade his farm for some city lots. "All right," the dealer replied ; "get into my buggy, and I'll drive you to see some of the fiuest residence sites in the world? water, sewers, paved streets, cement sidewalks, electric light and shade trees." They drove on for several miles, getting pretty far out into the country. The agent's horse went fast, and his tongue still faster, as he expatiated upon the beauty of the surroundings, the convenience of the location, its proximity to the city, the abuudant means of communication, the improvements made or projected, and the certainty of a rapid increase in the value of the lots. He had reached the middle of his oration when he incidentally asked his companion, "Where did you say your farm was at?" "Oh," the other answered, "we passed it coming out here. It's about two miles nearer town."?Saturday Night. gsar"'.t"oiKs call me lazy," sam cm Sherker?without going to the trouble to take his pipe out of his mouth to say it?"because I let the women folks split the wood ; but tain't because I'm lazy. Not a bit on't. It's simply because I can't bear to waste my time and energy in the useless labor of lifting the ax over my head. 'Tain't no use, you see; don't accomplish nothin'. Is's only the down strokes that count. I wouldn't mind them so if they could be put in without them up strokes. But the women folks, they don't mind loss o' time."?Youths' Companion. Wapitlc Gatherings. 86T" A racehorse clears from 20 to 24 feet at a bound. Wa&~ As a rule a man's hair turns gray five years sooner than a woman's. 8ST The first census was that taken by Moses of the Israelites. JoTln ordinary English writing "z" only occurs 22 times, while "e" occurs 1,000. Money is excellently defined as a composition for taking stains out of character. 8?* The longest name in the Bible, is Maher-shalal-hash-baz. It occurs in Isaiah vii, 3. a?" A statue is to be erected in France to Earnest Michaux, the inventor of the velocipede. S?~A path may look pleasant and yet be filled with footprints made by the cloven hoof. gST Thirty-seven thousand women are employed ip the United States as telegraph operators. S6T" Better is little, provided it is your own, than an abundance of borrowed capital. 9?* The hardest people on earth for an editor to please are those who borrow the paper from regular subscribers. 8?" He that would save his feelings should beware how he shoves his cares or his corns in other people's way. S&* If you must worry, worry over the mean things you have done until you compel yourself not to repeat them. a?* The best and much the quickest way to clean lamp chimneys is to dampen a cloth in alchohol and rub them clear. BST A new sect that has sprung up in Russia, holds that hair is sinful, and that baldheadedness is the mark of sancity. 8?" At sea level au object 100 feet high is visible a little over 13 miles If 500 feet high, it is visible nearly 30 miles. BfiT A flea can jump over a barrier 500 times his own height. At that rate a man could jump over a wall more than half a mile high. 8?* The railways of Ohio are said to have carried 85,000,000 passengers during the past two years without a fatal accident to anybody.. 8?" Fresh milk, applied every week with a soft cloth to boots and shoes, has a freshening and preserving effect on the leather. 8?* It takes about three seconds for a message to go from one end of the Atlantic cable to the other; this is about 700 miles a second. 8?" It is a curious fact that on immersing one hand in cold water a corresponding reduction of temperature occurs in the other. 8?* The government of Switzerland is the most economically managed in Europe. The president of the Swiss republic is paid $3,000 a year. A MAfA/1 vtinmief Co I'D tKof tlio W xx uutciv piuuiot o?jo tu?w WUV sound of the instrument is marred if the piano is left close to the wall. It should be at least three inches from the wall. BST" Mount Ararat, the resting place of the scriptural ark, is, in reality, two mountains separated by a valley. The higher peak is 17,210 feet, aud the lesser, 13,000 feet above sea level. 5?" A man should never be ashamed to own he has been in the wrong, which is but saying, in other words, that he is wiser today than he was yesterday. S8P We shall always accomplish more with the assistance of God, even though we be few iu number, than we will without his aid, even though we be a large army. SST The highest temperature on the globe is at Death Valley, Inyo county, Cal. Its surface is 159 feet below sea level, ana in summer me uieruiumeiei occasionally marked 122 degrees. 8??" A feuce ">00 miles long, of wire netting, separating the colonies of New South Wales and Queensland, is one of the wonders of Australia. It is designed to keep the rabbits out. 8&T Investigations of rain drops lead to the conclusion that some of the large drops must be more or less hollow, as they fail, when striking, to wet the whole surface iuclosed within the drop. 8?" The most indestructible wood is the Jarrah wood of Western Australia, which defies all known forms of decay and is untouched by all destructive insects, so that ships built of it do not need to be coppered. Pigeons, as lettercarriers, tradition tells us, were employed at the time when Joshua invaded Palestine, as mediums of communications between the headquarters and camps in the lands far otf on the other side of the Jordan. 8fetT Mary, we breakfast at 8 o'clock," said Mrs. Post to her new servant girl, who was already entertaining several friends who had dropped in to see how she liked her new place. "All right, mum," said Mary. "If I ain't up don't wait for me." 6&T Seventeeu private soldiers of the French army, in Bonaparte's time, by their bravery and talents, raised themselves to the following distinguished stations: Two became kings; two, princes ; nine, dukes ; two, field-marshals; aud two, generals. The points of the compass can be told from the trees by the following simple observations. The side of the tree on which most of the moss is found is north. If the tree be exposed to the sun, its heaviest and longest limbs will be on the south side. 8fe?F" There is a population of 70,000 in Iceland, yet the only military force employed consists of two policemen, stationed at the capital, Reykjavic; and the only two lawyers in the island are the State's attorney, and another, who is prepared to defend anyone who may be put" up for trial. ^Miscellaneous heading. r WHAT IT MEANS TO BE A JOCKEY. t A great jockey on a great racehorse f is the ideal of thousands of young men. ? They see the brilliancy and glitter of t the thing, and it turns their heads. But there are things in a jockey's i life that the general public miss seeing, that envious boys know nothing of. s They make munificent salaries, hob- I nob with millionaires, are the petted c idols of the thousands of race-goers, v and the admiration of multitudes when they ride to victory in a grand race; c but life is not a thing of everlasting d sweetness to them. s To be a successful rider one must come within a certain limit of weight. In these days, when everything is sacrificed to speed, and light weight is demanded, the older riders are compelled to reduce themselves in weight until they are nothing more than skiu and bone. It is this getting down to weight that kills. It takes all the romance out of a jockey's life. He never has the luxury of a full meal. One of the highly-paid riders tells how he gets down into ridiug condition. "I've got to ride a 2-year old tomorrow at 98 pounds, and I am three pounds over weight," he said, "and must get down." "How will you get down by tomorrow ?" "Oh, I shall take a sweater early in the morning. "I get out of bed early. When I 0 dress I put on a couple of coats, and s an overcoat over that, and then start j out for a walk. ? "By and by the sun gets high and 1 hot. With all my clothes on, every ( step is downright work, and before I ; have gone a mile I am as hot as anything, and the sweat begins to pour. I muffle up close and keep walking. "I get so tired that it seems as if I f should drop dead, and the sun feels as c if it had a focus on me, and was trying 1 to burn a hole in the top of my head. " The clothes that I wear are as heavy i as lead. I "I keep on going, though, and the ? sweat keeps on coming. I struggle t along and pant, and wish I was out of a the business. When I have been walk- u ing for an hour or more my clothes * are soaked with perspiration. Then I c turn back to the stable. ? "The boys are waiting for me, and ? when I get there, so tired that I can just stand, they wrap me up with my t clothes on me in blankets, and though * the thermometer may be 80 degrees in ? the shade, I gather the blankets round .. my head and lie down in the hay or on a bed, and 'smother' for half an hour. J, "Then the boys strip me and rub j me down. By the time I am dry I a haven't strength enough to step over a J match. f. "What do you eat?" "Eh ? I don't eat?that is, I don't eat enough to keep a chicken alive ; I e dou't get a good steak once in the s season, and I don't get a pouud of I bread in a week. Oatmeul gruel or j: i c J.? : Tf T f UCtJi tctl 13 lictwci my way. xi x uiaim \ water whenever I needed it I should "\ get more fat in one day than I could ,< sweat off in two, so that I am thirsty t and hungry all the time. 1 "The orders are no fat meat, little 0 bread and water?nothing that will make flesh aud blood. "I have gooe two whole days with- j out taking a thing except a few sips of s beef tea. "I earn every penny I get for riding. It's work, work all the time to ' get off flesh, and it is starve, starve all * the time to keep from piling it on. . During the winter I weigh sometimes J as much as 130 pounds, and when the spring sets in I "have to begin training down, first by the walking process, then by the starving method, and ? finally by boYh. "By the time the first races are to j run I am down to the lowest notch, and find that I am too heavy yet. y Then more walking, and more starving and Turkish baths, until you can't 1 rest, and finally, by putting on the lightest clothes and the smallest, saddle, f I am able to go up at 9S pounds." A Wonderful Collection of Coins.?The Philadelphia mint has a 1 -i p i ii ? c _ _; a wouuenui collection 01 coins. Among other curiosities it includes what is 1 believed to he the oldest piece of metal v money ever jmade, which was minted iu ./Egina about 700 years B. C. c Dates on coins were unknown up to 400 years ago. The very early coius \ bore designs only on one face. Of all coius that ever existed, the c smallest in value was the "mite," such as the widow in the Bible dropped \ through the slot of the poor-box. The most valuable coin iu the collection described, is a Chinese piece worth n $250. Queerest of all coins are those from f Siam?irregular roundish lumps of silver, from the bigness of a walnut to c that of half a buckshot. Modern coins, though the mechani- u eal process for producing them have been so greatly improved, are far infe- 11 rior artistically to those of ancient times. The earliest form of money is still in " use today in Southern Asia, the islands | of the Pacific ocean, and parts of Africa, where cowrie shells are the i favorite negotiable medium. ft They are usually quoted at about j' iuu tor tour cents. t., How a Kino Stopped Dueling.? b Frederick the Great was so heartily opposed to dueling that he resolved to tj put a stop to it, at least in his army. A He issued an order that the first party h engaged in a duel without his consent, "j should be summarily punished. w On the very next day after the pro- ft mitigation of this order, an officer ap- p peared before him, and asked his per- (.| mission to challenge a comrade to H mortal combat. He gave his consent; al but stipulated that he should be noti- u fied before hand of the time and the dace where the. duel was to he fought. The hour appointed for the conflict rrived, and when the belligerent paries appeared upon the ground,they bund the king there, and to their ;reat surprise, saw a gibbet erected on he spot! The challenger apppealed to Frederck to know what that meant. "It means this,'; answered the king, ternly; "I intend to witness your tattle until one of you has killed the >ther, and theta I will hang the sur'ivor!" It may be readily believed that the luel was not fought. And, thenceforth, lueling was a rare event in the I'rusian army. pfflSt CCROYALBSSSa B ^ POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest f all In leavening strength.?Latest United itates Government Food Report. Royai. Baking Powdek Co., 106 Wall St. Jew York. .ewis g. grist. sam m. grist. GRIST COUSINS. AN HONEST CONFESSION A FEW days ago, a well-known citizen ljL was heard to deliver himself in the bllowing language: is a special friend if mine, and for that reason I should ike to buy my Groceries from him, and ,lso to advise my friends to do so; but I lon't feel that I would be doing justice to nyself or my friends in doing so. because know that the Cousins sell as good Groeries as are sold anywhere, and that they ell them cheaper than any concern in own. I don't know whether or not they re making much money; but that is no .ft'air of mine." Of course we know that iverything being equal, friendship does ut a figure in business; but when the ither fellow beats our friend in quality ,nd price, we feel called on to lay considrations of friendshiD aside for the sake of aving a few dimes, and perhaps dollars. Ve believe we have our share of friends ; nit we have never supposed that they could patronize us if our prices and goods lid not cause them to realize that it was to heir interest to do so. YE TRY TO CARRY A FULL STOCK if everything in the way of staple and aney Groceries, and also those articles in lardware and Tinware for which there is , reasonable demand; but will not attempt o give a catalogue of everything we sell his morning; but will only mention a few articles. PURE LEAF LARD. It is impossible to make good bread, fry ggs, chickens, or beefsteak without pure, weet Lard, and we know that it is apireciatod by the good housekeeper. For his reason we sell only the best quality of >ure Leaf Lard. We buy it fresh every veek and sell at 10 cents a pound. YE SELL HAMS AT 12 1-2 CENTS, Vnd ours are as good as any brought to his maket. Send us an order for one. It .- 11 La (lAlivArAd nromntlv. and free of barge. SOME OF OUR COMPETITORS lay that we can't afford to sell 20 pounds if Standard Granulated Sugar for 31.00. 'erhaps we can't; but we'll continue to do o until further notice. GRIST COUSINS. SHOES! SLIPPERS!! There are men in York county, md ladies too, that never did enow what it was to be satisfied vith a pairof shoes until I began landling the HINE & LYNCH or men, and the CINCINNATI Shoes fot ladies ; and now they tever have troubie any more. Yll styles, shapes, sizes and vidths, in endless quantities, of me quality?THE BEST. -Imiter sells Shoes and Slippers if the very best quality at the rerv lowest prices. REMEMBER fliat when you want anything or the comfort of the foot, you onie with a double-quick step to ny establishment and I will sure nake you happy about your sole. JOHN J. HUNTER. WANT TO REMIND YOU )F the fact that I am still dealing in Kl'BHKR STAMPS,and that I can irnish you with any style you may dere, on very short notice. If you want a jiii011 Marker with which to murk collars, nils, handkerchief!', etc., I can furnish mi one for 50 cents, which is guaranteed y the inanufaeturers to give absolute itisfaetion. If you are a merchant and eed a sign marker, price marker or anvling in this line, I can furnish you an RTISTIC SIGN MARK Kit, which will e sure to please you, no matter how hard task it may he. Persons who have used le Artistic Sign Marker are delighted ith it in every particular. I can also irnish Society Buttons, Silk Badges, Key [ings and Checks with name and address, encil Pockets and Number Plates for liurch pews, Carriage Plates, Conductors' iadges. Ticket Punches, Check Protectors nd almost anything in this line you may ant. For prices apply to RKG M. GRIST, Yorkville, S. C. IT HAS BEEN PAID In Full, and llefore Legally Due Under the Pulley Contract?A Few Facts for the Benefit of Those Who <lo Their Own Thinking. ON last Monday, we delivered to Mrs. M. It. Williford, as beneficiary of her late husband. Mr. Wade 11. Williford. of Winnsboro, S. C.. check No. ii.NoS, on the National Park Bank of New York, for *2,000, which was the full amount for which Mr. Williford was insured in the Mutual Reserve, under policy No. 150,050, and on which he had paid 840.10 in premiums. We have tho beneficiary's receipt for *2,000. We do not publish the above because we consider that there is anything remarkable about the payment of the claim ; but simply for the information of certain agents of Old Line companies who have, since Mr. Williford's death, tried to convince some people in this section, that the claim would not be paid without a law suit, or if they (the Mutual Reserve) did pay it, it would be for the sake of an advertisement, etc., etc. The claim, under the written contract between the Association and Mr. Williford, was not due until August 15; therefore it has been settled at least 20 days before it was actually due. The next point we desire to impress is, had Mr. Williford paid one of the Old Line companies, whose agents have been. so industriously slandering aiul misrepresenting the Mutual Reserve, the same amount in premiums as he had paid the Mutual Reserve, his beneficiary would have received $l,0ii0 instead ot' $2,000. Therefore, the gain by insuring in the Mutual Reserve is $940. Possibly the old line company would have paid within 30 days of the date of Mr. Williford's death; but we submit that even if the Mutual Reserve had taken 12 months, the $940 additional insurance would have been very liberal compensation for the additional time. Now, as to the advertising feature, we will sav that during the past 14 years, the Mutual Reserve has paid out over $22,500,000 in death losses, and we suppose this amount has also been paid out for advertising purposes, and that the association is now paying out about $3,000,000 a year to widows and orphans for the same reason ; which is about six times as much as some of the Old Line company's, whose agents have been abusing it, pay out in the same length of time. We will now say a few words to the people. These agents, who have been slandering the Mutual Reserve, KNOW that it has paid every honest death claim that has been presented to it, IN FULL. They know that their companies charge more for insurance than it is worth, and in order to keep you blinded, they will slander the Mutual Reserve, tell about their companies' enormous assets; but say nothing of their liabilities, and never try to convince yon that their rates are reasonable, because they know they are twice as high as safety, with economical management, requires. Every man who is insurable should insure his life for the benefit of those dependent upon him, and not as an investment, and he should get all the protection possible for the amount of money he can pay out each year. We can furnish gilt edge, iron clad life insurance for about 60 per cent, less than Old Line companies charge for it. Our rates are guaranteed. We would be pleased to talk with you on the subject. Send for rates. SAM M. A L. GEO. GRIST, General Agents. ROCK HILL BUGGY CO., ROCK IIILL. 8. C. IT IS POSSIBLE THAT at some time during the past few months we have intimated in this space that Buggies and Ladies' Phaetons manufactured by us were the equal in every particular of any oll'ered on the market. We not only intimated the foregoing, but, in fact we made the claim unconditionally, and we desire to reiterate it. We KNOW what kind of material we use in the manufacture of our buggies and phaetons and we know that no other manufacturers use any better, and many not so good, and we know also that our workmen are skilled and can and do put up as good a vehicle as is built anywhere by anybody. Every vehicle we sell is backed by an iron clad guarantee. Our prices are less than others charge for a similar grade of work. Mr. SanvM. Grist handles our work at Yorkville and will always be pleased to talk to you if you want a vehicle of any kind and mean nusmess. suppose you can anci see nun about a buggy or whatever you may want in the vehicle line. He will make it interesting for you. Now don't forget that we build as good vehicles as are sold on our Southern market and that we are file leaders on low prices. ROCK HILL BUGGY CO. AN ORDINANCE Fixing the Commutation Street Tax, the . number of days labor required, the time for the payment of said tax and the performance of said labor, and the penalty for failure to pay said tax or perform said labor in the town of Yorkville, South Carolina, during the current year 1895. BE it ordained by the intendant and wardens, the town council of the town of Yorkville, South Carolina : Section 1. That all persons subject to road duty under the laws of the State of South Carolina, residing within the incorporate limits of the town of Yorkville, shall, on or before the FIRST DAY OF AUGUST, 1895. pay to the town treasurer a COMMUTATION STREET TAX of TWO AND ONE-HALF DOLLARS, or perform SIX DAYS' LABOR upon the streets of said town. Section 2. That all such persons liable to street duty as aforesaid, who shall fail to pay said tax or perform said labor, on or before said day, shall pay a commutation tax of THREE DOLLARS, or perforin eight davs labor, upon the streets of mull UMVII j JJKM IUUU rwwu UlA UC p??l\?9 Wl said labor performed, on or before the loth day of September, 18!>5. Section 3. That alter the loth day of September, 1NH5, all delinquents shall be arrested and brought before the intendant, and if convicted, shall pay a line of FIVE Dot,LARS or be imprisoned or, sentenced to hard labor upon the streets of said town, for ten days. Ilone and ratified in council assembled r..,,, i in regular session, this 25th [SKAL.J (1 of jun0) A ]) ( 1<S!,r) w. 11. .MOORE, Intendant. P. W. TjOVK, Clerk. July 12 44 fit COFFINS, CASKETS AND ROBES. WE have the finest stock in this line that we have ever carried before. Cloth and Metallic Caskets, Children's White Goods, Robes, etc. Attention at all times. Satisfaction guaranteed. W. 11. MOORE & CO. ixAKK X ItU' MANUFACJT IKON ROOFING. ('KIMFED AM) FOKIiriiATKD $?&&&& Iron Tile or Shingle. FIRE PROOF DOORS, SIIUTTKHS, ETC. |? . ; THE LARGEST MANUFACTURERS 0 fitS" Orders received by L. M. ORIS (ID III IllRliH 11 SAMUEL HUNT. General Manager. TIME TABLE oftheObio River and Charleston Railway company, to take eHcot Thursday, July 11,189"), a7.30a. m. STANDARD EASTERN TIME. j going north. | No. 33. | >'0. 3r~ Dally MondayExcept We'ns'd'y Sunday. Friday. Leave Camden 1 30 pm 8 30 am Leave Kershaw *2 15 pm 10 15 am Leave Lancaster 3 10 pm 11 30 am Leave Catawba Junction 3 45 pm 1 00 am Leave Leslies 3 54 pm 1 20 am Leave Rock Hill 4 14 pm 2 40 pm ** Leave Newport 4 29 pm 3 05 pm Leave Tirzah 4 35 pm 3 15 pm Leave Yorkvllle 4 50 pm 3 35 pm Leave Sharon 5 05 pm 4 00 pm Leave Hickory Grove .... 5 20 pm 4 20 pm Leave Smyrna 5 33 pm 4 38 pm Arrive at Blacksburg 0 00 pm 5 10 pm No. 11. | Leave Blacksburg 8 00 am Leave Earls 8 20 am Leave Patterson Springs 8 30 am Leave Shelby 0 10 am Leave Mooresboro 9 53 am Leave Henrietta 10 30 am , Leave Forest City 10 58 am Leave Rutherfordton 11 25 am Arrive at Marion 1 00 pm ^ Dinner. going south No. 12. | Leave Marion 1 30 pm Leave Rutherfordton 3 05 pm I Leave Forest City 3 25 pm Leave Henrietta 4 15 pm Leave Mooresboro 4 30 pm Leave Shelby 5 35 pm Leave Patterson Springs.. 5 50 pm Leave Earls 6 00 pm1 Arrive at Blacksburg 0 30 pm ^ No. 32. | No. 34. Dally Tuesday Except Thursday j Sunday. 8aturday. Leave Blacksburg 8 20 am 8 30 am Leave Smyrna 8 45 am 9 00 am Leave Hickory Grove 9 00 am 9 25 am Leave Sharon 9 17 am 9 48 am Leave Yorkvllle 9 39 am 10 35 am Leave Tirzah 9 55 am 1100 am ijeave Newport 10 oa am 11 15 am Leave Rock Hill 10 22 am 12 40 pm Leave Leslies 10 43 am 1 00 pm , Leave Catawba Junction. 10 52 am 150 pm' Leave Lancaster 11 26 pm 2 50 pm Leave Kershaw 12 07 pm 5 00 pm Arrive at Camden 12 55 pm 6 20 pm CONNECTIONS. No. 32 has connection with Southern Railway at Rock Hill. Nos. 34 and 35 will carry passengers. Nos. 11 and 12 have connection at Marion with Southern Railway. At Roddeys, Old Point, King's Creek j>. and London, trains stop only on signal. S. B. LUMPKIN, G. P. A. A. TRIPP, Superintendent. SAM'L Ht'NT, General Manager. CHESTER M LEHOIH RAILROAD. Schedules in Effect from and After June 16, 1895. G. W. F. Harper, President. CENTRAL TIME STANDARD. GOING NOKTH. j No 10. j No 60. Leave Chester 7 20 am 8 00am v Leave Lowrysvllle ' 7 49 a m 8 34 a m Leave McConnellsville 8 10 am 9 00am Leave Guthriesvllle .... 8 18 a m 9 15 a m Leave Yorkville 8 39 a m 10 05 a m Leave Clover 9 14 a m 10 50 am Leave Gaston la 9 53 a m 12 10 pm Leave Llncolnton 1105 am 130 pm Leave Newton 1154 am 3 00 pm Leave Hickory 12 30 p m 5 00 p m Arrive Lenoir 1 35 pm 6 40 pm GOING SOUTH. ' | No 61. | No 9. Leave Lenoir 5 00 a m 3 20 pm Leave Hickory 8 40 a m 4 25 pm Leave Newton 8 10 am 508pm Leave Llncolnton 9 30 a m 5 55 pm Leave Gastonia 12 00 pm j 7 08pm Leave Clover 12 57 p m 7 44 p m Leave Yorkville 2 15 pm 8 18 pm Leave Guthriesvllle ... 2 43 pm 8 37 pm Leave McConnellsville 2 56 pm 8 44pm Leave Lowrysvllle 3 20 pm 9 02 pm Arrive Chester 4 00pm 9 28 p ro Trains Nos. 9 and 10 are first-class, and run daily except Sunday. Trains Nos. 60 and 61 carry passengers and also run daily except Sunday. There is good connection at Chester with the G. C. & N., and the C.^ C. A A.; also at Gastonia with the A. & C. # A. L.; at Lincolnton with the C. C.; and at Hickory and Newton with the W. N. C? L. T. NICHOLS, Superintendent. H. H. BEARD, General Passenger Agent. lEWIS' $5'OG. Accident Insurance -ShoesTh? hpRt wp^rinf most, stvlish an/4 the greatest value of any $3.00 Men's Shoes on the continent. Best calfskin, dongola tops, solid ,J leather soles, with all the popular toes, lasts and fastenings, and Lewis' Cork Filled Soles. Each pair contains a paid-up Accident Insurance Policy for $100, good for 90 days. Wear Lewis'Accident Insurance Shoes once and you will never change. The insurance goes for "full measure." Talk with your dealer who sells Lewis' Shoes. For Sale By CLOVER COTTON M FG. CO., , Clover, S. C. November 7 45 ly UNDERTAKING. T AM handling a first class line of COF JL FINS AND CASKETS which I will sell at the very lowest prices. Personal attention at all hours. I am prepared to repair all kinds ot Furniture at reasonable prices. " J. ED JEFFERYS. WHEN YOU WANT A SACK of the BEST FLOUR in town, call on FERGUSON BROS. OFIjVG COMP'NY, URERS OF ?5 IRON ORE PAINT A.ntl Cement. ,0 '^S M<rwin.St. Cleveland, O. fTron roofing in the world. >T.