Newspaper Page Text
JOHN T. B?ERISS FOR One Dozeri, Nicely Packed in a Box. ?AN bo bought CHEAP, as there is very little fruit. A large stock of J Jars on hand. Merchants can get a low price on them. I also handle Brennon & Co's. GREAT WESTERN CANE MILLS, Saporicr to any for lightness and durability. I manufacture EVAPORATORS much cheaper than you can buy -mem elsewhere. " Also, IMINE PIPE. ?0 ~ Headquarters for Crockery, Glass, Lamps, Fly Traps and Pans. Also, tee Iron King and Elmo Cook Stoves. I can sell you a fine Stove, with ware, for $8.00 and (510.00. Buy while they are cheap?I need money. JOHN T- BURKISS. -;L - 1 ? 1 HIGH GRADE GROCERIES! ?Everything we hav<B is FBBSH I f We?na^teeQuality! k IM ~ JgEw&jfc your regular-all the-year-round trade! Let us sell you all you can eat! If you find anyor.e who will appreciate your trade more than?we ^ do, please bring them around, as we want to see what kind of looking object ^ they are. Yours, for something to eat, ? - ^ . J. A* AUSTIN & CO? nESiEDY Shard Tiiisr ... ? ? - ? 1 -: . i I DESIRE toinfonn the trading public that I am now reducing my Stock for the Fall season, and for the nest few weeks will offer great inducements Cash buyers. Come and see my Stock of " V Family and Fancy Groceries, Canned Goods, Confectioneries, Tobacco, Cigars, Etc., I will please ycu in prices and goods. Q. F. BI0BY. STRONG TALK I ?? BUT ? irownlee & Vandivers Prepared to Prove It. JE will give Cash Customers some of the RAREST BARGAINS eve? : offered in Staple DRY GOODS, SHOES, HATS and GROCERIES. We carry a select and splendid stock of bfan New Goods, and can cer> iuly-sell you if you give us a chance. You will do us a favor and save yourselfmoney by seeing us before yoar purchases^ ? '', .tv We want YOU for a Customer. * Yours in earnest, . BBOWNLEE & YAND1VEKS. P.S.?New Car of MOLASSES just received, cheaper than you ever saw. B. & V. ?Just Get in a Cool Place and Bead this* Ad. *?Bay Walout ClocW, warranted 5 years.^......_$2.0^D The best Fountain Pen ever made,..._ .._.__._$1.00 Triple Plated Knives and Forks, per get_$2 50 Iis ii ?i li Site Ftts. A Good Watch for $2.00?warranted. ^GRAVING, FREE ! _ PROMPTNESS in everything. > 8S5L Drop around next to Farmers and Merchants Bank and get a cool drtak of Ice Water and a fan to keep, cool with free?no charge. WHjL.'R. HUBBARD,jewmeb. FOR NINETY DAYS REGARDLESS OF COST I VTOIJ will find me below Moss & Brown's, on DEPOT ST?KET, where I am tern JL porarily located.until my new Storeroom on Grani.e Row is completed. I have on hand a big line of? Dry G-oods, Shoes, Hats, Etc., That I do not care to move again, consequently they must be SOLD REGARDLESS OF COST. If you need anything in this line now ?9 your chance to buy it cheaper than you ever did in all your lifu. ? Come and see mfe and I will show yon that I MEAN BUSIN BSS* STRICTLY. These Goods must be sold by September 1st. I can give yon prices on FLOUR, MEAT, COFFEE and MOLASSES that will ir - forest you. Do not buy until you see me. * Yours truly, M- A. DEAN. ??????IHIIIHII. Illl. ,..^_,lll?n?IMI I IIB IIB I W?IT????'-?? Wll ? .???.????? I] EAT AND BE MERRY. You can And PLENTY to EAT from now on at Ogoxi & Ledbetter's. Their Bill of Faro is as follows: Canned Tomato Soup, Canned Tomato Stewed, Green Corn Pie, Fresh English Peas, Fresh Roast Beef, Truffled Chicken Livers, Nice Prepared Turkey, Kingan Reliable and Magnolia Hams, Cranberry Sauce, B<st brand of Pickled Olives, French Prunes, Almonds to be salted, ^ Cream Cheese and Peach Blow Crackers, > With Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brand Coffee. ? . Come and dine with oar delicacies. The above prepared with very title cost. Come said see us. _ L1CON & LEDBETTER. FURNITURE !-': AT IPj^.lsFia PRICES, She Greatest Bar grains in Furniture ever offered in South Carolina are offered at G.F. TOLLY & SON'S, DEPOT STREET. They have the Largest, Cheapest and Best Selected Stock in ie State, and challenge any Furniture House in the State for a compar ison of prices* WALNUT and OAS SUITS cheaper than they can be bought from any Factory. - BUREAUS at prices unheard of before. PARLOR SUITS cheaper than any. AND EVERYTHING in the Furniture line. - tSF* Oome and see for yonraelves and be convinced that what we say is true pgp Ooine and Look at our Stock, whether yon want to buy or not. We wii be pleased to show you around. Caskets and Coffins furnished or Bay Night. G. F. TOLLY & SON, Depot Street, Anderson, S, C. Oar'Egyptlan Year. ' The division of the year into three hundred and sixty-five days and.a quarter conies to us from the Egyp? tians. So far as history reaches back are led to believe that the dusky brown. people by the banks of the I Nile were the first to study the mo | tions of the sun and stars and make them the measure of time. And some recent discoveries in Egypt) by care? ful students, seem to show the way in which the early astronomers were en? abled to count the days in the solar year. The great temples on the Nile were built with a long'entrance of columns leading from the river to the interior shrine?a kind of tunnel; sometimes it was lined with sphines or huge granite ngures. Its mouth I was turnrd toward a certain part of I the Heavens where the light of the setting sun could enter it only once a yean It was either at the summer solstice, when the sun was farthest in the north, or at some other periodic position of sun or Rtar. "We may imagine the Egyptian as ? tronomer watching in the inner shrine for the opening of the new yean The long line of columns served as a tele? scope by whioh he could Catch the first beam of trie setting sun. Sud? denly the red light would flash through the tunnel up to the 'Holy of Holies ; the moment it reached the shrine the philosopher would mark the hour, and know that another year had begun. From that point in time he could count day after day until, when the three hundred and Bixty-fi ve days had passed, once more the red beam of light streamed into tho tunnel, and another year had passed away. In. this way it:;so?m8'''Tprobable that our days were first counted and divided. I Other nations, and even the Greeks and Romans, used the moon as their guide, and divided the year into lunar months* But it was found, as time passed on, that great irregularities crept in ; the months no longer cor? respond to the seasons ; April became 1 June, and the autumn months winter. The Egyptian sun-year was then gen? erally adopted. But even this was discarded and altered by the ignorance of the Boman priests; and at last Ju-1 lius Cccsar, who was fond of astrono? my, resolved to correct the calendar; it ia his year that we now use, and to his friend, the Egyptian Sosigenes, we owe our division of time. Astron? omy was a favorite study with the cul? tivated Romans, and from Egyptian Alexandria, the scientific center of the time, they drew their chief mas? ters and books on the stars. Caesar fixed upon the 1st of January as the beginning of his year?a season of feasting and joy with the Egyptians and all modern society. Another mode of calculating the days of the year in Egypt was by the rising of* the > dog star, Sirius. This was known as the Sothic system, and is another proof of the careful study the Egyptians gave to the starry skies. It is suggested that the pyramids were built under the guidance of the as? tronomers, and that many of the' smaller* temples were directed toward some particular ? star. But is proba? ble, as modern research seems to show, that the sun or Ba, as it was called in Egyptian, was in the most civilized period the chief deity, and its revolu? tions the only measure of time. The Pharaohs claimed, like the Incas, that they were the children of the sun; on the cartouches the sun stands a circle at the top, and a goose, the symbol of ah offspring or son, below it. Ba was the parent of the Barneses, the chief Egyptian conquerors and builders, and their enormous statues still guard the banks of the Nile. From the Egyptian Ba we have learned to divide time, and the New Year's festivities and the more practical separation of months and days we owe to the active astronomers on the banks of the Nile. ?Eugene Lawrence in Harper's Week? ly- _: I Proved His Shield Bullet-Proor, W. J. F. Leonard of Brooklyn yes? terday strapped on his breast a shield of his own invention, with himself as a target and with William F. Rich? ards as marksman, proved that the shield was proof against a forty-five calibre bullet fired from a repeating rifle at a distance of thirty-six feet. This and other tests were made in the presence of a large number of spectators in Atlantic Aark, Prospect Place and Balph Avenue, Brooklyn. A committee examined the shield the rifle, and the cartridge, and pronounce the test genuine. The. bullet struck the shield about in its centre and penetrated it not more than half an inch. Mr. Leonard says that the shock" was very slight, not sufficient, in fact, to cause him to stagger. He showed to a reporter for the Times a number of bullets which had. been shot into his shield. They were all flattened. Some of them looked as though pieces had been torn from them when they penetrated the shield, while others appeared as if they had been melted, so great was the force with which they struck. Mr. Leonard's shield, which he de? clares has no iron, steel or metal of any kind in it, is made of a combina? tion of cotton, felt, wool and a com? pound of mineral and vegetable mat? ter. It is H inches thiok, 13 by 17 inches on its surface, and weighs 11 pounds. Herr Dowe's weighs 16 pounds. . Before Mr. Leonard adjusted his sbield for the final test, he placed it and another, one upon dummies and had five shots fired at them, none of which passed through. For the pur? pose of showing in public the pene? trating power of the ammunition which he intended to use he erected an iron-backed target, consisting of twenty-seven one-inoh pine boards fastened side by side, and had it shot at. The bullet passed through the wood and drove the iron from its fas? tening. He then made the test by wearing the shield under fire. Mr. Leonard says that he has been at work on his invention for two years, but not with the idea of having it used as a shield for soldiers. His in? vention was originally to perfect some? thing that could be applied to men of war in place of heavy plates. His in vention he believes will be of immense value when applied to light-built war vessels as it will prevent penetration and will add but slightly to their weight. He said he would not hfive brought his shield to public notice at present had it not been for Herr Dowe's claim for his bullet-proof cloth. Mr. Leonard lives with hi? wife and family in a cottage at Park Place and Schenectady avenue, Brooklyn.?New York Times. Bucklens Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for Cuts Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns, and all Skin Erup tions and positively cures Piles, or ho pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refund? ed. Prise 25 cents per box. For sale by Hill Bros. Hall's Catarrh Cure for sale by Wilhite & Wilhite. ? The cocoanut tree is the most valuable of plants. _ into the darkness of the early Fat In Her Coffin Alive, Rc-NDOtJT, N. Y., July 13.?Spra* kerB, a village not far from here, was treated to a first-class 'Sensation by the supposed resurrection from the dead of Miss Eleanor Markham, a young woman of respectacle family) who to all appearances died on Sunday last. Miss Markham, about a fort? night ago, complained of heart trou? ble, and was treated by Dr. Howard. She grew Weaker gradually, and on Sunday morning apparently breathed her last, to the great grief of her rela* tives, by whom she was m?chbeloved? ' The doctor pronounced her dead) and furnished the usual burlal'certifi cate. Undertaker Jottes took charge of the funeral arrangements. On ac? count of the warm weather, it was de? cided that the interment should take place yesterday, and in the morning Miss Markham was put in a casket. After her relatives had taken a last look on what they supposed was their beloved, dead, the lid of "the coffin was fastened on, and the undertaker and his assistant took it to the hearse waiting outside. As they approached the hearse the assistant, James Boyle, cried out, while his knees knocked to? gether, and his teeth chattered with terror. He insisted that he heard a noise in the coffin. ''You shut your flannel mouth, will you?" said the undertaker, who, how? ever, did not himself seem in good form. /? "She is alive, as sure as there is a God in heaven!" exclaimed Boyle. "Don't you hear her knocking?" "Let us carry her as far as the hearse, any way?" said Jones, "and not create a scene that may be absurd and unnecessary." By this time the relatives got wind of what was passing, and peremptori? ly demanded that l>ne coffin be opened. This was done i & short order, and be? hold, there Was poor Eleanor Markham lying on her baok, her face white and contorted, and her eyes distended in terror. "My God!" she cried in broken ac-1 cents, "where am I? You are burying i me alive?" "Hush, child," said Dr. Howard, who happened to be present, "you are all right. It is a mistake easily recti? fied." The girl when taken into the house and placed on the bed fainted away, and while the doctor was administer? ing stimulating restoratives the trap? pings of woe were removed, and the hearse drove away with more cheerful rapidity than a hearse was ever driven before. The cordials had the desired effect and Miss Markham grew a little stronger. As it was evident to Dr. Howard that her nerves were suffering from the terrible shock they had re? ceived, he ordered the doors thrown open and told the girl's mother and im? mediate friends to stay with her until she had completely recovered, and say or do nothing in her sight or hearing that was not cheerful and stimulating, above all, not to refer to the late sen? sational episode. But this Eleanor would not have. She spoke of it her? self, and seemed relieved and passed into a refreshed slumber when she had unburdened her mind. "I was conscious all the time you were making preparations to bury me," she said, "and the horror of my situ? ation is altogether beyond description. I could hear everything that was said, even to a whisper outside theo door, and though I exerted all my will power and made a supreme physical effort to cry out, I was powerless. I had read in the New York Sunday Advertiser lately about how the Rev. Mr. Kane died and went to heaven, bnt felt that my fate was tobe buried alive, and the frightful idea was the saving of me, for as I was borne to the hearse I prayed to God for strength, and mak? ing another attempt succeeded in tap? ing on the lid "f the coffin. At first I fancied the bearers would not hear me, but when I felt one end of the coffin falling suddenly I knew that I had been heard." Miss Markham is on a fair road to final recovery, and what is strange is that the flutterings of the heart that brought on her illness are gone. Peculiarities of Animal Instinct. Dr. Franklin mentions a donkey who was in the habit of going into the grounds of the castle of Guerville, where they often had music. The lady of the house had an excellent voice, and every time she sang the donkey came to the windows and lis? tened attentively. One day a piece of music took Neddy's fancy so com? pletely that he made his way into the room where the lady was practicing, and began to bray with all his might, to her no small consternation. Few people would look for intelli? gence in the vulgar pig, yet the fol? lowing incident indicates a different state of things. Two pigs were bought by a farmer at Reading mar? ket, to which they had been brought from a distance of some miles. The animals were then removed to Caver sham, two miles from Reading. Next morning they were missing, and later on news arrived that two pigs had been seen swimming across the Thames. They were then traced to Pangbourne, and finally presented themselves at their old home, after a journey of nine miles. In Madagascar, an elephant keeper, having a cocoanut in his hand, chose, for fun, to break it against the ani? mal's head. The following day the elephant saw some cocoanuts exposed in the street before a shop, and taking one up with his trunk, he killed his keeper with a Bingle blow. This was literally practicing the law of retalia? tion. A goat had been fed by servants at a certain door, and got upon such fa? miliar terms that, if the tinio for bringing out the expected food was allowed to pass by, he butted at the door until it was opened. A sheep and her lamb, having been taken from Edinburgh to a place in Pertshire. escaped from their new home and returned to the old one after a nine days' journey. A cow had been sent away from her own pastures to a place twenty miles off, in the spring. As the feed was good, she remained quietly in her new home during the summer, bnt as win? ter drew on, the quality of the grass changed for the worse. The animal resented this, and escaping from the pasture, presented herself at her old home with sundry eager and indignant lowings. m ' In Germany an aged blind woman was led to Church every Sunday by a gander, which dragged her along, holding her gown in his beak. A male and female canary, having no materials for making a nest, hit on the expedient of tearing out the feathers of their first brood to prepare a bed for the second. Captain McClure says that two rav? ens, who watched every movement on board his ship in the polar regions, were constantly outwitting his watch dog and stealing his food. They would entice the angry quadruped to follow them for a distance, and then, I suddenly flying back, would arrive at the mess tins of the crew and snatch off the best bone before the dog could I return._ ? Smythe (to his daughter:) You should listen to your mother's advice. She is a better judge than you of a suitable husband. 5liss Smythe (in? dignantly:) Yes. she showed her judg? ment once, didn t she? The English Language. Is the Englishllanguagc destined to become the universal language? Three centuries ago it was employed by less than 3,000,000 of people; to-day it is spoken by over 115,000,000 people in all parts of the globe, and is constant? ly increasing, both as to population and territory. At present it is distrib? uted as follows: Uuited States, 65, 000,000,- British Islands, 38,000,000; Canada, exclusive of French-Cana- I dians, 4,000,000; West Indies, British Guiana, etc.) 1,500,000; Australia,4, 000,000; South Africa, India, and other colonies, 2,500,000. This in? cludes only thoBe whose mother tongue is English no account being taken of the vast number who speak Engli?h but who have another tongue. The increase of English speakers is calcu? lated to be fully 2,000,000 annually. No other language of modern times has made such rapid progress. Three hundred years ago the 3,000,000 people who apoke English resided principally on the British Isles. Now it is spoken more or less in nearly every country on the face of the earth. The principal languages which com? pete with English, not considering such as Chinese and Hindostanee, arc French, Spanish, Russian and German. French is practically stationary as re ?ards the number of its adherents; panish is largely spoken in South America and the southern part of North America, but it owes its prom? inence to the colonizing genius of its speakers; where Gorman is introduced it rapidly gives away to the native tongue, generally English; Russia, like the German, has little influence upon the Western civilization. It is a remarkable fact that while the Eng? lish in their colonies and offshoots have absorbed millions of aliens there is no record, of any great body of Eng? lish speakers having become absorbed by any other race. In the United States there are millions of Germans and other foreigners who have become merged with the English speakers in a single generation, they losing even their family names; and the children in many oases* do not understand their parents' language. In Canada, how? ever, the French speaking population is increasing faster than the English speaking. This is not because the French element absorbs the English, but because it crowds it out. While the French is seldom absorbed by any other- tongue, it is most always ab? sorbed by the English. The English has practically driven the French out of Egypt, and it is rapidly driving the Dutch out of Afri? ca. This has been accomplished in Egypt within a dozen years. The change ir. Africa is being effected with even greater rapidity. AstheEnglif . speaking Bettlers rush into the new country, the Dutch and other langua? ges, which are rarely to be met with, drop into the backwoods and are final? ly lost. Africa is witnessing a repeti? tion of the fight of the tongues in America, three centuries ago, which resulted in a victory for the English. The history of lingual development in America alone is a sufficient argument for the prediction that no languages, except possibly those of the Orient, will long remain formidable competi? tors of the English.?Troy (N Y.) Press. The People to Elect Senators. Washington, Joly 21?Immediately after the reading of the House Journal to day Mr. Bowers, Republican, of Cali? fornia, demanded the regnlar order, thus outting off the transaction of any miscel? laneous business. The Speaker announ? ced the regular order to be a vote on the Tuoker Joint resolution providing for the election of United States Senators by the direct vote of the people. As this is a proposition involving a change of the Constitution, the affirmative votes of two thirds of the members were necessary to its passage. The yeas and nays were de? manded and the result announced: Yeas, 137, nays. 48. Two-thirds having voted in the affirmative, the joint resolu? tion was declared to have been passed, accompanied by applause. It was the second time the House had thus declared itself on the question. The joint resolu? tion reads as follows: Resolved, etc., That in lieu of the first paragraph of Section 3, of Article 1, of the Constitution of the United States and in lieu of so much of Paragraph 2 of the same section as relates to the filling of vacancies, and in lieu of all of Paragraph 1, of Section 4, of said Article 1, in so far as the same relates to any authority in Congress to make or alter regulations as to the times or manner of holding elec? tions for Senators, the following be pro? posed as an amendment to the Constitu? tion, which shall be valid to all intents and purposes as part of the Constitution when ratified by the Legislatures of three-fourths of the States: The Senate of the United States shall be composed of two Senators from each State, elected by the people thereof at large for six years; and each Senator shall have one vote. The electors in each State shall have the qualifications requisite for electors of the most numerous branch of the State Leg? islature. The times, places and manner of holding elections for Senators shall be prescribed in each State by the Legisla? ture thereof. When vacancies happen in the representation of any State in the Senate the Executive authority of such State shall issue writs of election to fill such vacancies, provided that the Legis? lature of any State may empower the Executive thereof to make temporary appointments until the people fill the vacancies by election as the Legislature may direct This amendment shall not be so construed as to affect the election or term of any Senator chosen before it becomes valid as part of the Constitu? tion. A Bloody Fight. Shbevepobt, La., July 21.?News has been received here of a tragedy at Ivory, a settlement in Arkansas, just beyond the Louisiana line, in which a preacher, the Rev. J. S. Platt, and two members of his congregation were slain, and several ethers seriously wounded. Tne parties had met in a secluded place to settle a dispute concerning the authorshiD of a slanderous report that was in circulation, and the fight was the result. A rumor got abroad in the community affecting the character of a young lady. It was alleged that the Rev. Platt started the story, but he in turn accused a mem? ber of bis congregation named Perdue. The men were about to come together in battle, but friends intervened, and it was decided that the principals with their friends should meet down the river and decide the matter without trouble. There were present Platt, Felix Goulet, Dan Perdue, two men named Disdale, two men named Defee, and G. G. Stuart, father-in-law of the Rev. Platt. Alter some time bad been devoted to argument, all the parties reached for their weapons. There were Winchesters, re? volvers, and shot guns. Platt, the only man unarmed, jumped into the river, where he was killed with a Winchester ball. Stuart, his relative, was shot in the back and leg, and was knocked into in? sensibility. One of the Disdales was shot in the abdomen. Others of the two fac? tions received injuries. ? The congregation of Platt's church is aroused over the affair, and an effort may be made to drive Perdue out of the com? munity, in which case a war of extermi? nation will probably be entered upon by both sides. ? At a recent Populist meeting in Kansas, at which were present Govern? ors Waite and Lewelling, those two emi? nent representatives of woman's rights, Mrs. Lease and Mrs. Anna L. Diggs, got into a spectacular tongue lashing match which will bo interesting reading to the woman suffragists of South Carolina. Mrs. Diggs began it by talking about "infamous traitors," naming no names but looking very hard at Mrs. Lease, who waited until her turn came to speak and then launched into the "infamous business of writing villainous letters about Governor Lewelling." This touch? ed Mrs. Diggs for she rushed at her ac? cuser, crying: "Yon are a liar! You are a liar!" The dispatches do not record that either combatant announced she was a lady and didn't want it forgotten, but this was probably an oversight. They do record that Mrs. Lease scored Mrs. Diggs unmercifully and turned the iron around by inviting the two Governors "in a loud tone of voice" to dine with I her. She carried them off before the eyes of her discomfited rival. Dispensaries to Reopen. Columbia, Jnly 22.?The whole city is agog to-day. And it is very appropriate to use tbo word agog, for the sensation of the day, which would otherwise be a quiet midsummer Sabbath, is the an? nouncement on the newspaper bulletin boards that Governor Tillman during the morning stated positively that on to-mor? row morning ho would issue bis official proclamation as the Chief Executive of the State, charged with the administration of tbo laws of the State, announcing that the dispensaries would all be opened on August 1; that on tbat date the operation of tie 1803 law, which he holds is consti? tutional, will bo resumed; and that he intends, after giving tbe liquor dealers now in business a few days to dispose of their stock, to enforce the law more rigid? ly than has ever been attempted before. All doubt as to the Governor's inten? tions as expressed in his recent speeches is now removed. There can be no further dotibt. The Governor's speech yesterday at Holly's Ferry, in which he made the assertion that tbe dispensaries would be re-opened on August 1, and pave his rea? sons for suspending the operation of the law in the last few months, was taken this morning to be pretty conclusive. I, howevon to make absolutely certain of the Governor's intentions, called upon him at the Executive Mansion this morn? ing and asked him directly for an official statement with regard to tbe matter. He said it was of no use to 'make such a statement to-day. Thon he told me that to-morrow he would issue his official proclamation re-opening the dispensaries on August 1, and saying to the people all he cared to aay. The strange part about it all is that none of Governor Tillman's right-hand lieutenants have seemed to know any? thing about it. I have closely questioned all of them in the last few days and have obtained direct statements from every one of them that they knew nothing about it. It therefore appears that Governor Till? man has taken the whole matter into his own bands and has acted without consul? tation with his leaders. There can now be no longer a doubt that ho is going to trust tbe late of tbe dispensary to Asso? ciate Justice Gary's hands as soon as he dons the ermine. It is a hard position to place a person in. The fact remains, too, that Governor Tillman, after saying he thought the dis? pensary decision meant prohibition, changed his opinion and arrived at the belief that the 1893 law had not been ban? died by the Court. He says tbat such is the case. Consequently the Governor has ?assumed the authority of suspending the law for several months, and were condi? tions different he would be impeached, no doubt. But this the Governor ac? knowledges, and says he assumed the responsibility of so doing in order to prevent tbe 1893 law from getting into the hands of an adverse Court. The Gover? nor is beyond doubt a law unto himself. It cannot but be said, too, that the State Supreme Court is partially to blame for the situation, and for what trouble tbe future may hold in not saying in plain every-day English what it decided. Now as to the object of the Governor's action in re-opening the liquor question no one seems to know anything. From all appearances what has been said in this correspondence in regard to this mat? ter is no doubt about right. If it is the desire to stir up the old time feeling and excitement after the appeals on all sides for peace and unity, the Governor will doubtless be eminently successful. As to the effect of the move upon the cam? paign and the political situation predic? tions are impossible. One thing Is cer? tain and that is tbat there will no donbt be lively times ahead when the ball opens, and many conservative, far-seeing men predict that, in view of the approach of I the elections, troubulous times are ahead for South Carolina. As already stated many of Governor Tillman's lieutenants in the last few days have spoken out against the touohing of the dispensary business again till after the election. But vox popnli and vox Dei are not in it these days with vox Tillmani. Such is the situation to-day. Time reveals all things, and I am moral? ly certain tbat there are going to be some lively times ahead. What actual business arrangements Governor Tillman has made for the reopening of the gin mills, of course, are not known. Everyone hereabouts is talking about tbe outlook, and every man deeply regrets that the at? tempt is to be made to reopen all tbe old excitement.?Hews and Courier. Mrs. Lease rose np In her Might. Topeka, July 13.?An episode occur? red at tbe Populist ratification meeting in this city yesterday tbat was not down on the bills. An immense crowd, proba? bly eight thousand people, had collected in the city park to listen to speeches by Governors Walte, of Colorado, and Lew elling, of Kansas. Both made extensive speeches along Populist lines, and all went smoothly until Mrs. Anna L. Diggs stepped upon tbe platform. Mrs. Lease, her relentless enemy, sat just behind her. After a few opening re? marks Mrs. Diggs said: "But for the in? famous traitors who are trying to stab the party to death in our own ranks we should win this battle easily." As she said this she turned upon Mrs. Lease and gave her a scornful sneer, which caused the blood to rush to tbat lady's face. When Mrs. Diggs had fin? ished Mrs. Lease took the platform. She arose to her full height, looked daggers at Mrs. Diggs; and said: "But lor the in? famous business of writing malicious and villainous letters and telegrams about Governor Lewelling a year ago I by pretended leaders our reform move? ment would be in a better condition to? day." "You. are a liar! you are a liar! liar I" yelled the little woman, as sho rushed across the platform and shook her fist at Mrs. Lease. "Sit down," said the speak? er; "Mr. Chairman, I have the platform and must not be molested." Then Mrs. Lease continued to score Mrs. Diggs unmercifully. Eight thous? and people were present to enjoy the spectacle. ? One billion feet of timber per year is being cut in Texas, and at that rate it will take but fifteen years to exhaust the supply. ? The latest bicycle record gives a mile in a minute apd fifty-six seconds. Tbat lays the fastest trotting horse in the shade. ? Under a decision of the Suprom e Court of Errors of Connecticut boys and their trunks cannot bo hold lor board. Yale students gave rise to the de? cision. ? Two women were recently locked up In New York for Ulking to their husbands on the street The police supposed they were making improper advances and would accept no explana? tion. ? It is said tbat 4,500 persons in this country are descended from the royal families of Europe. And yet they are no handsomer, brighter or better than many people around them who do not even know who their grandfathers wore. ? A young girl, tall, curly-headed and bright-eyed, sat near the fruit stand of which her father is owner, in Brooklyn, Charles F. Erwin tried to kiss her and may have succeeded. She screamed. He was arrested, but protesting to Judge Goetting that his arrest was an outrage, for the girl had put her lips in a kissing position, he was discharged with a mild caution to be more careful. ? It is said that ex-Governor Sherman, of Iowa, retired from office a poor man, and became a lloor-walker in a big store, and later the keeper of a country store. As a rule, when a mac. has once held a high office he is not willing to take up an insignificant occupation. Sher? man was an honorable exception. He did not think that an ex-governor should shirk work when ho was a poor man. ? The Agricultural Society of Albe, France, was recently shown and tasted some grapes and apples thr.t bad been preserved in all their native freshness in powdered quick lime. They were in a perfect slate, round and plump as the day they were gathered, aad tasted just tbo same, except, perhaps, they were a little more saccharine. Mr. Mcnclar, who made the experiment, declares it a great success. Washing causes all the lime to disappear, and the fruit is as perfect as the day it was packed. ? Mr., Wm. Morris, the poet, says: "A woman's special work?housekeep? ing?is ono of tho most difficult and im? portant branches of Btudy. People lift thoir eyebrows over women mastering the higher mathematics; why, it is in? finitely more difficult to learn the details of good housekeeping. Anybody can learn mathematics, but it takes a lot of skill to manage a house well. Don't let tbe modern woman neglect or despise house? keeping." ? Tbe late Chief Justice John W. Slay ton, of Texas, educated himself whilo serving an apprenticeship in a black? smith shop in his native State of Ken? tucky, pursuing a night course of pri? vate study and reading. Saving enough money to enter the law department of the University of Louisville, he was graduated with honors. Ho moved to Texas in 1850. The State papers say that his death is a great loss to the judi? ciary. ? Two Birmingham negroes have each carried a silver quarter under their tongues for thirty-six years. They were first placed thereby the men for fear their masters would find and take the money from them, and subsequent? ly kept there because of superstitious be? lief. ? The Springfield Republican has the following: "Rev. C. C. McCabe, secre? tary of the Methodist Missionary Society, figures out a very plain and s? eminr;!/ easy way in which wo rkingme ? rsu get the better of the railway magnates. His scheme is simplicity itself. Stop drink? ing, he says, save money and buy up the railroads and own them. It will only take a matter of 312,000,000,000 or so to buy up all the railroads in the country, according to Poor's manual of 1893, as quoted by McC&be, and the workingmen of the United Statos spend about one-fif? teenth ofthat amount eaoh year for beer and hard liquors. It is an easy problem in arithmetic which McCabe propounds to the workingmen of the United States. If they drink u p each year one-fifteenth or thereabout of the value of the railroads of the United States, in fifteen years they drink up their entire value. McCabe's figures are ?9d0,00O,0CO a year for the liquor bill of the whole country, of which the workingmen pay $750,000,000?a sum that would count up pretty fast if laid away each year at savings bank interest. Mr. McCabe thinks a good deal of his scheme. He is sure that it is practi? cable, it is feasible, it can be done." ? The body of a young man was found in one of our cities. In his pocket was a paper on which was written the words : "This is the end of a wasted life. Do not ask my name. It is drink that has done it." After the inquest the coroner received no fewer than 200 letters from fathers and mothers asking if there were any signs by which the body could be identified._ The Successful Advertizer I Is the man who writes something the people will read, and reading, believe. In this age of education and enlightenment, when men read and think for themselves, all that stuff about "selling goods cheaper than your competitors buy them," being the "only competent dealers in the line," ?'handling better staff thun anybody else," Ac, is mere clap-trap, and subjects the writer and the firm back of it to the contempt of all right-thinking people. The man who has something to offer, and then tells the folks about in a plain, business way, is the man who "gets there," and getting there, stands. Lots of people handle Faint. Some handle one kind, some another, but they all realize, if they have any business sense at all, that in order to make that business a permanent success it is absolutely neces nary to give the people the very best ma? terial. This we have tried to do, and at a price that puts it in the reach of all. In this connection we call attention to the fact that crops are about laid by, time is plentiful, and a little paint not only freshens and beautifies, but improves won? derfully the sanitary condition of the premises. If your house is all right may? be the fence needs a coat. A little Paint would keep that old boggy from falling down, and the wagon might last a year or two longer by spending seventy-five cents or a dollar In Paint on it. Remember this, the longer you put it o:T the more it takes and the less good it does. Remember another thing, it costs just as much, and takes just as much time, to have cheap paint put on as it does good Paint. Always buy the best, even if you pay more for it. HILL BROS., Druggists, ANDERSON, S. C. Notice to Contractors. Office of County Commissioners, Anderson, S. C, July 23, 1894. WILL be let to the lowest bidder on Thursday, August 16,1894. at 3 o'clock p. m, the building of a Bridge over Rocky River near Lee Shoals. Plans and specifications made known on day of letting. Purchaser will be required to give bond for faithful performance of the work. R. E. PARKER, Chm'n. B. T. MARTIN, W. P. SNELGROVE. Board Co. Com. A. C. W. T. McGILL, Clerk. July 25, 1894_4_3_ LADIES SUFFERING FROM NERVOUS PROSTRATION, DEBILITY and FEMALE WEAKNESSES, COOD NEWS. A postal card with your address secures it. Write now to NATIONAL SURGI? CAL INSTITUTE, Atlanta, Georgia, or P. O. Box 74, Atlanta, Ga. 2-3mg SQUTH CAROLINA COLLEGE, COLUMBIA, 8. C. SESSION begins Sept. 25th. Nine reg? ular Courses, with Diplomas. Special Courses, with Certificate*. Requirements for admission modified. Board $8 a month. Total necessary expenses for the year (ex? clusive of traveling, clothing and books,) from $112 to $152. Send for Announce? ment. For further information address the President, JAMES WOODROW. July 18, 1S94_3_ W. L. Douglas CUO? ISTHEBEST. ^(1 VflvM NO SQUEAKING. $5. CORDOVAN, FRENCH& ENAMELLED CALT ^.'?S.5-0 FINEGALF&K?N6AR0H $3.5PP0LICE,3 Soles. EXTRA FINE. ^ *2A7JBdysSchool5ho& ?LADIES* "Bestp0 M. , SEND FOR CATALOGUE W-L.* DOUGLAS, brockton, mas3. Yon can save money by purchasing \V. L. Douglas shoes. Because, we arc the largest manufacturers of advertised shoes in the world, and guarantee the value by stamping the name and price oa the bottom, which protects you against high prices and the middleman's profits. Our shoes equal custom work in style, easy fitting and wearing qualities. We have them sold every? where at lower prices for the value given than any other make. Take no substitute. If your dealer cannot supply you, we con. Sold by O. IT. JONES Sc CO., ANDERSON, S. C. GEER BROS., Beiton, S. C. ?aar; Model 34 Columbia, Price, $125. A new machine in many # important points of design and construction, retain? ing also the best features of previous light Columbias. It is regularly fitted with an easily detachable frout wheel brake, rat tn?p pedals, aud either single or double tire as ordered. Weight, 3or^iouuds with, 29 without brake. Full description in Columbia catalogue, which is fumiihedj free. ? ALSO, ? Agents for HARTFORD BICYCLES?best medium priced wheels in the world. .'Bicy? cle Supplies of all kinds?Tires, Spokes, Bells, Cyclometers, Lanterns, Etc. EUGENE F, BATES, GREENVILLE,.?.S, C. June 20 51 8 ? "So you fell you cannot marry him?" "Yes, I am fully decided. "Why, don't you like him ?" "Oh, like him well enough, but I can't ge him to propose." ? Somebody complimented Sidney Smith on a charity sermon he h preached, to which the divine replied "I believe it was effective, for ol Lady Cork borrowed a sovereign of stranger in the pew to put in the plate.1 ? The memorial tower which is be ing erected by the Russians on th highest point on the Mount of Olive; at Jerusalem, is already several sto ries high, and but one more is to be added. It is to be so high that both the Mcditerancan and Dead seas can b seen from its top. ? Young Artist (displaying a pic ture)?This picture is entitled "Jonah and the Whale." Possible Purchaser ?Where is Jonah? Young Artist? You notice the rather distended ap pearance of the whale's stomach, mid way between the tail and neck? Pos sible Purchaser?Yes. Young Artist ?That's Jonah. ? An original sentence was given lately by a magistrate in Missouri. A man who did not know how to read and write, convicted of a light offence, was sentenced to imprisonment until he had learned to read; another of? fender, who had a good education, was sentenced to keep him company until he had taught him to read. Af? ter three weeks they were discharged, as they had fulfilled their task to the full satisfaction of the magistrate. PRICE 60 CENTS PER BOTTLE. BOOK OF VALUABLE INFORMATION FREE. f ^^ FOR SAUTjPRUGG^STS^^^^ For Sale by lodd <? Evanu. Tyner's Dyspepsia Remedy for sale by WUMte & Wilhite. WHY SEND YOUR DAUGHTERS .Far away from home, while in your own County you could secure for them a thorough education at much lower rates ? Before deciding where to s< nd this Fall, inquire into the merits of the Williamsten Female College And eee if it is not your interest to give it a share of your patronage. For a Catalogue, write to EEV. S. LANDER, President, Williamston, S. C. July 11, 1894_1_3m Agents Wanted, in Anderson County. IWILL sell Township rights for the sale of the Dairy Swing Churn to en? ergetic men who know how to sell a good article. Col. B. F. Cray ton said of It: "It is similar to the Davis, and in some re? spects better. I can safely recommend it to any one wishing a good churn." Hon. J. Belton Watson and Mr. Perry King can also give information concerning it. Both-use ir. It gives general satisfaction, and sells readily.' Agents can. make money handling it. Now is the time to buy rights to territory and work the busi new. Parties meaning business can write to ire, or call on my Attorney at Anderson, John K. Hood, Esq., who will draw up all necessary papers aad receive and receipt for ruonev. R. P. BLAKE, Greenwood, S. C. July 11, 1894. 2 3 A. C.8TBICKLAND J. P. ANDERSON Strickland & Anderson, DENTISTS OFFICE IN MASONIC TEMPLE. ^Bff* One oof the firm will be at their Pendleton fflce every Wednesday. COLUMBIA & GREENVILLE RAILROAD. Samuel Spencer, F. W. Haldol oper und Beoben Foster, Receivers. Condensed Schedule In Effect Jane 17. '94. Trains run by 75th Meridian Time. STATIONS. DaUy. No. 11. Lv. Charleston " Columbia... " Prosperity . Ar. Newberry... 7.15 am 111.40 am (12.55 pm 1.10 p a 2.35-p m 3.10 p m Ar. Clinton .. " Laurcns. .(Ex Sim).. .(Ex Sun). B INinety-Six. " Greenwood.. " Hodges. 2.16pm 2.52 p m 3.15 pm Abbeville 3.55 pm " Belton.... " Anderson.. " Seneca . " Walhalla. 4.05 p m 4.33 pm 5.40 pm 6.15 pm 1 Atlanta. 110.30 pm STATIONS. Daily. No. 12. Lv. Walhalla., ' Seneca... ' Anderson.. ' Belton. Ar. Donald's.. 9.35 am 10.'? am 11.15 am 11.45 am 12.16pm Lv. Abbeville.-- ?111.50 am " Hodges. " Greenwood.. " INlnoty-Slx.. Laurens (Ex Sun;. Clinton (Ex Sun).. 12.25 pm 12.55 pm 1.32 pm ?' Newberry . " Prosperity. Ar. Columbia... Charleston. 10.40 am 11.10 am 2.30 pm 2.T5 pm 4.15 pm 8.45 pm B'Btwoen Anderson, Belton anc. Greenville. Dally. I No. 11.1 STATIONS. I Daily. I No. 14 3.03 p. m! 4.05 p. ml 4.25 p. m[ 4.31 p. m 6.15 p. m Lv..Anderson... " .Belton.... " .'...Y/illiamston. ".Pclzcr.... Ar .Greenville.. Ar[12.07pm 11.45am 11.09am 11.03am 10.15am .Lv Richmond and DanvUle R- R. (Between Columbia and Aahevllle.) Dally. I Daily. No. 13. No. 16. STATIONS. Dally.i Daily, No. 16. No. 14. 7.15 a.ml.iLv Charleston Ar|.fl.45 pm a.m.Lv Jack'villc Ar,10.15am!.. .ai.45a.in] " Savannah ?' I l>.30aml., 1.30am 12.10pm 1.20pm| 1.55pm 2.13pm 2.25pm 2.Mpm 3.05 pm 6.20pni 5.10 a.i 5.50 a.) G.53 a.i 7.10 a.i 7.30 p.: 7.43 p.: 8.10 p.i 8.15 p.: 11.20 p. Lv.ColumbiaAr| 1.20pm ?'..Alston... "il2.3Gpm .Santuc...."| 1.30pm ... "Si " ".lUnion ?' ..Jonesville " . Pacolet..." ArSpart'b'g'Lv Lv SDart'b'gAr) Ar Asheville Lv .10pm 10.48pm 10.33pm 10.05pm :.0.00pm 7.ix)pa 3.55pm 3.10pm 2.00pm i.40pm 12.40pm 12.21pm U.45am 11.30am 8.40am Nos. 11 and 12 are solid trains between Charles? ton and Walhalla. Trains leave Spartanburg, A. and C. division, northbound. 4.01a.m., 4.11 p. m., 6.22p. m? (Ves tibuled LimiteJl; southbound, 12.57 a. m., 2.50 p. m., 11.37 a. m.. (Vestlbuled Limited): west? bound, W. N. C. Division, 8.15 p. m. for Hender eon vine and Asheville. Trains leave Greenville,. A. and C. Division, northbound, 3 a. m.,3.05 p.m., and 5,30 p.m., (Ves? tlbuled Limited); southbound, 1.52a. m., 4.10p. m.. 12.28 p. m., (Vestlbuled Limited). Trains leave Seneca, A. and C. Division, north? bound, 1.40 a. m.and 1.35p. m; southbound, 3.01 . m. and 5.45 p. m. PULLMAN SERVICE. Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars on Trains 35 and 36,37 and 38. on A. and C. Division. Trains 15 and 16 carry Pullman Sleepers be? tween Jacksonville and Hot Springs. W. H. GREEN. SOL HAAS, Geni Mg'r, Trade Mgr. Washington, D. O. V. E. MCBEE. Gen'l Supt., Columbia. S. O. W. A. T?RK, S. H. H ARDWICK, Geni Pass. Agt., Au't Geni Pass. Agt., Washing ton, D. C. Atlant?, Q&. et COULD HARDLY WALK OK ACCOUNT OF ' RHEUMATISM P.EPOED ?ok? QuaohitaCit/.U, After TWO YEARS 'Suffering IS CURED ?BY? THE USE OP Ayer's Sarsaparilla - For fully two years, I suffered from rheumatism, and was frequently In such 0 a condition that I could hardly walk. o| I spent sotno time in Ilot Springs, Ark., ? and the treatment helped me for the oj time being; but soon the complaint re- Oj turned and I was as badly afflicted as ever. Ayer's Sarsaparilla being recom- c. mended, I resolved to try it, and, after ?| using six bottles, I was completely g six bottles cured."-r. H. Fonn, Quachlta City, La. o o o o o o o FAIR o Ayer's o^ry Sarsaparilla AT Admitted THE WORLD'S FRAitK. M. M?srny. J. FUEMAB EVASS. MUEPIY & EVANS, Attorneys at Law, ANDERS ON, - ? S. C. CCOLLECTIONS and Commercial Law i given special attention. Office?Over Farmers' and Merchants' Bank. JnneC, 1894_49 _6m Winthrop State Normal College, COLUMBIA, S. C. OPEN to white girls over 17. Session begins Sept. 26. Graduates secure good positions. Each Connty given two Scholarships?one w.orth $150.00 a session, and one of free tuition. First Scholarship now vacant in Counties of Abbeville, An? derson, Aiken, Barnwell, Beaufort, Clar? endon, Charleston, Chester, Chesterfield, Florence, Greenville, Georgetown, Hamp? ton, Horry, Eershaw, Lancaster, Lauten?, Lexington, Newberry, Oconee, Orange burg, Pickens, Richland, Sumter. Spar? tan burg, York. Competitive examination July 17 at Court House of each County. Address D. B. JOHNSON, President, Co lumbia, S. C._ A. B. TOWERS ILL SELL YOU Bnttons, Children's Stockings, Men's White Cotton Gloves, And many other articles, Cheaper than yon can buy them anywhere else. A few FINE SHIET8. No. 16 and 16}, the best fitting Shirts I ever had at less than cost. I am still Headquarters for Wall Paper, FINE TEA, Boasted Coffee, New Orleans Fare Muscovado Molasses, Kerosene Oil, and a few Barrels Flour at prices to sur? prise you. A. B. TOWERS, Icsurance Agent, IS Whitner Street. F OR TWO CENTS (a stamp) any reader of the AN? DERSON INTELLIGENCER can have a sample copy of the THE SOUTHERN MAGAZINE by dropping a line to its publish era at Columbia Building, Louisville, Ky., and can obtain a club rate on the magazine and this paper by addressing the publishers of the INTELLIGENCER, Anderson, S. C. JOHN K. HOOD, ATTORNEY AT LAW, ANDERSON, S. C, Port Royal & Western Carolina Railway. J. B. CLEVELAND, Receiver. IN EFFECT JULY 1.1894. _(Trains ran by 78th Merldan time. BETWEEN AUGUSTA AND ANDEBlON. . Eastern Time. No. 6 Sunday, only No. 20 Mixed Daily Ex San Lv Andersor... Lv Lowndesville.... Lv Calhoun Fallla.. Ar McCormitk. Ar Augusta............ 12 4.5pm 1 45pm 212pm 3 20pm 5 15pm 1100 am 12 35 pm 117 pm 8 00 pm 516 pm i NO. 5 I No. 10 Lv Augusta.. Lv McCormick....... Lv Calhoun Falls... Lv Lowndesville*.... Ar Anderson. 2 35 pm 4 30 pm 5 30 pm 6 05 pm 7 05 pm 285 pm 4 85 pm 6 18 pm 7 00 pm 8 35 pm BETWEEN AUGUSTA, GA, AND 8PABTAH BUEG, a 0. Eastern Time. No. 1 Dally.' Lv Augusta. Lv McCormlck? Lv Greenwood.-. Lv Laarens.. Ar Spartanburg. 2 45 pm 4 23 pm 5 23 pm 6 24prm 8 05 pm Lv Spartanburg........??....????...i Lv Laurens. Lv Greenwood.?._.....*.?... Lv McCormick. Ar Augusta.j 5 I5j Close connection mode at Calhoun FaUSwlfh Seaboard Air Line going north and south. Through Palace Sleeping Cars on tratnj Not. I and 4 between Augusta, and Savannah, Ga. Closo connections at Augusta for all Florida points. For any other information write or call on W. J. CEAIG, Gen. Pass. Agt, B. L. Tom, Trav. Pass. Agt. Augaata, Ga. J. B. FANT, Agent. SEABOARD AIR-LINE 8CHEDULE. IN EFFECT AFRIL 8, 1893. NOBTHBOUND. 80UTHB0UND No. 3JI. Daily. 8 15pm 10 45pm 1153pm 12 29pm 12 57pm 1 24pm 2 25pm No. 134. Daily. G 05pm 8 13pm. 9 06pm 9 32pm 10 00pm 10 25pni 1112pm Eastern Time, Except Atlanta. No. 127. Dally. lv...Atlanta... ur lv...Athens,...ar ar...Elberton-lv ar.Calhonn F. lv sr..Abbeville, lv ar Greenwojd lv ar...Clinton ...lv No. 41. Dally. j 3 0 pm! 1 37pm 12 40am 12 40pm I 11 47am I 1117am I 10 25am, 7 45pm 5 CKJpm 4 02pm 3 32pm 3 07pm 2 34pm 145pm 5 00pm 8 05pm 12 23am I ar 1 50am ar ...Chester ...Ivi 8 50am Monroe... lv 7 30am 9 ?am 6 45am 6 15am 7 39am 9 00am 11 07am 1145am 3 40pm 5 24pra 7 49pm 10 35pm ?...Balelgh...lv ?..Hendersn.lv ?...Weldon ...lv ? Petersburg lv ' Richmond lv ? Waah'gton lv ? Baltimore lv Phil'delp'alv ?New York lv 2 05am 12 54am U22pm 9 33pm 9 00pm 4 52pm 3 33pm 1 30pm 11 00am 8 00am I ar, 9 00am I ar .Charlotte-lv 110 00pm I. Wilmi'gt'n lv| 5 00pm I...... 3 30pm 4 18pm 4 34pm 6 55pm 7 25pm 10 15pm lv...Clinton... ar ar Newberry lv ar Prosperity lv ar Columbia lv ar?Sumter....'y ar Charts ton lv 1 30pm 12 43pm 12 29pm 1115am 9 50am 715am f7 53pm ar Darlington lv -t7 00am 9 07am lv Weldon I 16am arPortsm'tb ar II 30am ar Norfolk lv 16 r.pm lv Norfolk (b) ar f7 00am ar Baltimore lv j 0 47am! ar Ph lladel'la lv 1120pm i ar New York 1 v 5 3/ipm 3 20pm > 00pm 8 00am 5 30pm 4 41pm t210pm .5 55pm llv P-tsm'th(o)ar 510am ar Phlladel'ialv. 8 00amiar New York lv| 910am 1116pm 8 00pm I 6C0pm|lv P'm'th(w)ar! 8 00am| i GSOamiar Washlng*nlv| 7 00pm| t Dally except Sunday: (b) Via Bav Line, (n) Via New York, Philadel? phia and Norfolk B. B. (w) Via Norfolk sjjY Washington Steamboat Co. Trains Nos. 134 an? 117 run solid with Pullman Buffet sleeping cars be? tween Atlanta and Washington, and Pullcan Bof fet parlor cars between Washington and New York. Parlor car Weldon and Portsmouth ; sleep? ing enr Hamlet and Wilmington. Trains Nos. 38 and 41 carry through coaches between Atlanta and Charleston. 8. C. Tickets at P B. A W. C. depot J*2- No extra charge for riding on the Vestibule. T. J. Ahdkrsoic, Johw H. Wnron Gen. Pas. Agent. General Manager W.L O'Dwykk, Div Pass. Agt, A'-anta, G? B A Newland. Gen. Trav. Pas. Igt. Charlotte. N. C. J..N Wright, Sol. Paa. Agt Laurena, 8. C.