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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, March 01, 1894, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067634/1894-03-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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T. 0. ROBINSON, EorTot.
scription One Dollar a Year.
ared at the Post-oi-ico tt Pickens, S. -9
d-class matter.
lie Court of Sosions convene(l
,harleston, on the 26th tilt, with
;o Townsond prosiding. One
dred and forty-fivo criminal
s are to b.4 disposed of, forty..
f which aro brought under the
ensary law. Tho disRpentsary
s will not bo handod to the.
d jury, howevor, till it has fin
1 its other business.
iv. J. Marion Boyd, Presidiig
r of tho Spartanhurg District
very suddenly, it the residonee
J. and J S. Fostor, near R*i
ili Union coulty, ol the "51
lie was to have hold a Qun
meeting at Io Chur
10 Journal1 d n14)11 Sjot, k
>f tho Cotton Plat1. 111d itb
01S aS Wo like to se
loos not. f ll in line w .ith 1 the
n1 Plant, wo foelr it wNill h1av'
oss in Georgin."-Son tlnel.
SJOURNA, CIn not forese
O discuss 11111t rs 8datisfaIctor)Ii
tho Sonitinel, but it denloi.s nol
ing vell of the Cottoi Phint
t8 opin)ions. It is truie, tlwvr('
>0on difference of opinion.
.1 JOUNAL has always enter
: tho highest. resect f'. the
t Plat,' and admired its fair
iberal suiggesLtions, ats to Ilit
;o got tho waTriig factions to
r On the conversaIi.hti1on muld
Since tho counties aro begini
to adopt the suggest ion 11 fth
Il Plant 1and8 aoldig 1m1a1ss
ings,3 Awo mu1st admlit. (Init. the( t
m" plant has wnl(, inl the on-_
rsary. So wo fall in line.
ro BE, OR T TO BE."
i'nking of the convention, te
e not to bo, is the qustion1,
lhon, if the doar pooplo should
o it ill the allmatvo, whoen
t be? Tho wholo )uullslt.
still to bo ill at muddle, O(v
;irant for Stato honors feeh.
jis political iettrests ar.( III
and1( ini awful suspe4nse, is
ang som11 mfovlewnt to got
so boeforoj thio atugust tr'ibunatl
1 that tho ea 0'people mluist
the whole mautter, bu11t overy~
ppoa~rs afraidl to calt hm tel')1
and got the question)1 holor
for deciii.
3 newsapes h avt suggested
-andl varius modos10 of proco
but nono havoent iadopte'd
he peoplo seom slow to act.
3overnor Tillmoan wvoul d callI
von tion and the Pied mont
Ii ght 1has boon1 ur1ging himt to
mt the Governor says~ the dis
is at lie, so0 tat way out the
sion1 is blocked. 'rThe call by
:ecutivo COnnit 1too1 ofl th1e Ro
trs hangs fire, and1( it s00111,
ho suggestion of Editor Bow
'ill prevail at lat Trho po
I machinery must be0 p~ut in
n1, and there rShould be0 nO ob
n to Governor Tlillmann, Con
nan Shell, or any other Re
3r, who has tho nerve to start
.meoene imust pull the throt
* ;nd it is the impression that
rnor Tillmian wvill in duo time
hold and, got the machinery
.)tion. Th'le aniti press is aip
* tly delighted over tihe allog
acontent in the Reform ranks,
.vhen the time for action ar
the people wvill show that tile
ment is paramount to tihe
* . ion on any man, however
he may stand in his own osti
tOir the first page of the JOURNAL
is puiblished a commhent of tihe
Wa'shington Post on Congressman
Esti1mer's maiden speech. We
hiave not seent a copy of the speech,
bor, t from the comments of the pa
pers we know that he reflected cre
t it otihis district. We are not at
6..1 usurprised, for his speeches in
the campaign and at alliance meet
uogs1 demonstrated his ability to]
bM.ko pare of the interests of his
~oustfituents. While Congressman I
4ttigm s been ignored by the r
droiidstration, his constituents s
~r m6ae tban evor pleased' with Il
c os, and will .be firmer in c
dar upport and loyalty to him, a
e co ~ot be true to the princi.. e<
~, ~1~oh he won in the cam- r<
s h ve. favor grith .the gi
Tr maasen tcariSed Hmnelf to
The Colusmbfi state of 8atruda
publishes the f6llowing:
"Some time ago J. Luther Tram
moll, of Greenville, an ox-saloo
keeper, killed a Negro in that city
Ho was tried and convicted of man.
slaughter and sentenced to a torn
of four years imprisonment im, the
ponitentiary. An frort was made
to got a new trial through tho Bil
premo court. An adverso decision
was hanided downi a few days ago.
'Whilo the 0110 wats )on(lilg
Trammell was out on bond. Satur
day aftonioon Mr. Tramm(ll, who
is a tall slendor young mani, stop
pod oty the Columbia and Gron
villo train whon'it arrived in the ci
ty. Hie had his comillitimeont in his
pocket and was11(13 Ol his way to do
liver himseIf to the penitontiary
.uthorities. lo stoid around the
dation for a w-hilo, talking to some
friilds from G (lreenville, and then
weint. downl to hginl his four yeal's
re'si(llee at the Stuto prison.
Foui AiI4-.. for turdea1hr.
Cohimbia, S. C., Pubh. 2:2.-Gov()%
ornrl 'fTillbanhll s r.c1ived a telo
gram from So~ii: licilor' NelsonI~ at inc'
ilIgtmII S1(11 Ig tutt. 61ur )' vnolis.
hald heell ar1resl(l %vre( ith t14'
murtil'de(r of the negro, GagNo Rober
qOin, near GIstonl, Friiiy night.
I'le nl11rder4--d negro was a repiu
ble and fin I'in lwst citizon,) and1
hero is considerahilo iidignation
!xpircssed at his mu1rder. It is said
Abt Roblorsoln was told by a son
> '11r. W'siey Hawsoy that he
voulld fix him in a few days. 'Tho
nurder is doscribod as brutal.
'oberson foll doad inl his wife's
rm1s from bullots fired by initsked
Ilito mon.
Whlicre Latimer Is At.
Your corrospondent had a short
alk with Hon. A. C. Latimer the
ithor day, and askod him about
iis position in rogard to the fac
ional fight ill South Carolina.
Latimor replied that ho was friend
Ly to all roformors, and was trying
A) koop down strifo and persomtA
ty: that lie will stand by his pot.
plo to the last and do nothing ht
is not wAling to publish. Mr.
Latinor says that Clovoland, with
all his patronago, will not mnov<
him outsido of what h thinks i
right.-Pied mon t lleadl1igh t.
The1( Stato suipr'emo court on~
Wednei(sdayl mmiiounced! the fholow
ing de1cisionl:
Thlo Statto vs. WVhiitneroi Symmeus.
Opiinion by A\le(owani, A. .J.
Tiis means t.'at.i\ Major Symmos
whS wsconvicted of mianslaugh
ter for the killingot Willham Gary,
muiist. servo out his sentonco (I
thbrie years in tho penitentiary.
Sessator4 Called by Blatter 1131d
others to Conssider thae TarIff 11111
Washington, D. C., February 22
Sonators~utler,Brico, IHill-and Ca f
froy hold a coniferenco in Sonato
Butler's conumnittoo room today, an<
ton mutos after it had horon con
cluded Sonator Butler was ci rce
hating a call for a democrat ic cutl
eus to ho held Monday morn ing a
11 o'clock to coniider tho I ari
question anid fog~ othier purpl')0oe
such as the filling of conuniitte
v'acanciOs causedl by thle rot iromen
of Sonators Whito~iand Walthall.
Whilo the inaugurators of' t~h
movement for a caucus refused I
dliscuss~ the motivos whic ao ictuat
them mn the matter, there is n,
room for doubting that it is t~o h
held (if a suflicion t number of sig
natures should be obtain~d ) fo
the puurpose of considorning ti
items in the tariff bill which arn
unfsatisfactory to certami son ators.
We advise our roadlors to soend foi
1894, which is mailed to all appli.
cant free. It icontains monthly di
rections for Gardening Operations
Catalogue of Flowering Butlbs, wi thi
(directions for Rowing andl planting,
and beautiful colored latos of
Swoeot Peas and Nasturtiums-true
to life. Descriptive and Illustra
live Catalogue of gardon Vegetable
Boods contaning all the best varie
,ios, old1 and new, Cooking Recipes
)escriptive List of Grass and Field
eoods, Directions for Lawn Mak
ng, Mixtures of Grasses for Per
aanont Pasture, and numerous
pecial articles on Gardening
'arming. Altogether the most
ompleto, systematically arranged
nd practical Catalogue publish
I, and an invaluable guide and
>minder to every one having a
trden. Address, D* LANDRE TH
8ON8. Philadolnina. Pa.
On The Way.
A Glance at rifduntont Petstre
Jetweeia tIe Somsth and
. he NatiOnSA Capital.
It is of the rugged moutain rI
gion of north G-eorgia and its di
ightful scOonery, that Sidney Lai
ior spoaks of i, his poetic "Son
of the Chattahoochoo,"1the rive
whose wators flow.
"Through tho muouzntains of ]H
And ovor tho valloys of Hall.
Through this region the mos
picturesque in (eorgia, the Rich
mond ad hnvillo runs. Thit
road wi its superb equipmon
auud its 1unp:1ra lli4le(d schied1les
0o buding through the valloy
ringing around the curvos, rush.
.g eriss t'e rivers, giving you
IHow 11 VlOW 0of an ll'ript mountii
sid, ntow ofI 1 frtil( valloy, now
of at s l-uli witli 4'iii.ves ali(d Cits
-mdid I]()%;-lo of -,I distalic. ralligo
'dUIShtlce l"Inis e(lilanialtmot to
th view,
\ld rodws the inui ajag ji its
azuro hl1.'
The Richiaond anld Dana'villo is
the S'ith Iue, as a general
thing-, grood travoeos. Theymk
4' ., yI I II PI
"gtular trips to New York,aslhing.
1 aId oiher eastern cities,
r as m11uch att home on a vest.
-ulo train as any C1111 of 1)e0111
lid th preseint jouriey to Nov
York is now a comparatively shor
trip. Board the Richmond aln<
Danvillo vestibulo limited at A
lanta at noon to-day and you al
.n New York at noon next da:
and you can do this overy day i
uho year. To this train is attache
In elegant dinting car, in whic
meals aro served oi route. Pa
songers on this groat train certair
ly havo all tle comforts of hon
or a first-class hotel.
But this is not the only train <
the Richmond and DanIville o
slhich a inmbor of our Southor
pIoplo may ho fouid. Many li1a
to remain in Atlanta a few hou1
* enger and this is actcomplilhed b
xaiting over and taking the Uni
'd States fast mil, whIiich lors
Atclan (a at 5.15 o'clock, p. mn. Th
1too, is a tinlo and( fast train, soli
I ironh to Washington, v.
through Pullman cars to Ne
York. TIheo fast train leaving A
'lanta at. 8.50) a. mn. is a solid tra
through to Richmond, Va." 0
peoplo are goodl travelors and se4
the hos't alccommllodationsB, whi'
long experience has taught them
are always at hand on the greate
Southern passenger rauh- -t1
Richmond and Danvil le.-A than
Constitution, Fobrutary 1ith, laI
WValle flae Doctors nue I)9utthf
Scintists ha)v(o d iscov'ered l
- uniately n iot. as yet thle means
L'le hodestr uuction of thoso5( ge
1 At lpesenut th( "'culture"' aind nm
- the destruction of thie deadily be
- teria seems to ab)sorb their alle'
Iloeve they all agroe thatt
w~uell naourished'( body and1( pliun
, of 0/oone arlei decideldly unfavt
:uable tos their developmnett. Whi
I the (ioe.tors are in th is State of u
certainty ; and even longer, wou
a t. ntot he well for the patienlt
'havo recourso to the well-tri
3 Compounmd Oxegom, wih l is bo
ge.Crmticido and vitalizer? Durii
the last twon ty-thiroe years it h
cured cases pronolunced incurab
andl t hiis stalt)loot sub)stantiat(
1)y those who have tried it,
h'ie witnessedl the failure
"1lmph" and li fe elixir.'
Investigato the matter for you
self. Send for our boo0k 200 page
it will toll you about the reimed
and furntish y'ou with many test
mnonials and~ recordls of surprisia
cures. Book sent free, Di
Starkey and Palona, 1529, Arch E
Philadelphia, Pa. Now York, Sa
Francisco, Cal., Toronto, Canad
Specimen Cases.
J1. 1ii. Clifiord. Newt Cassel1, Wis.,1
tronbled with Ne'rr.ilgia and lthenmatlsi
his somacha was disorded. hsis Liv
wats affe'mt'ed to ani alarmsing degree', apr
Ite full away, andl lhe was terribly red
'ted ini ileshi and strsength . Three bottLi
of Electric Bitters entredo hin.
Edwavrd Sihepher,larisbusrg, Ill., hi
at riunnhiig soo onI his leg of eIght veal
4andinig. Used three bottles of Electi
RIltters andl seveni boxes of lincskien's Ari
ca 'alve, anid his leg Is soiud and we]
Johin Speaker', Catawba, 0., hand live lard
Fe'ver sores on his leg, doctors said 11
was inenrable. One bottle Electric B;
ters and one box Buckler 's Arnica Rali
cnred himn entIrely. 8"' 1 byv Osborne
Kirkey and W. TI. McFall. Plekens. S.
Or you are all worn out,dreally goi fer' nothing
iat. gneeilira
MER st rtk pasie agood appet, 3eom
William and Bismarck Are Goo
Friends Once More.
mismarck Will Never e Chancelle
Again, But the Emperor Will 3Kake
Place High Up In nis Connele for the As
Chancellor and This Great Leader's Infla
g once Will Soon Again Be Felt.
r FREIDRICESRUH, Feb. 21.-The vilsi
of the emperor to Prince Bismarck, an
the complete reconciliation . betweei
these two groat personages will long bi
the talk of Germany.
The emperor was warmly welcomec
t at the railway station by Prince Bis
. marck, who, after an exchange of cor.
dial greetings, escorted the omperoz
through double lines of enthusiastically
cheering people to the castle.
The emperor, upon entering the castle,
gave his arm tQ the princess and led her
upstairs to the drawingroom. Dinner
was begun at once. Twelve covers were
laid. The emperor had the princess on
his right and the prince on his left.
Politics were not touched upon during
the dinner. The emperor chaittod pleas.
antly with the prince and princess en
tirely upon general subjouts-tho storm,
his children and the recent ..explosion on
the battleship . Brandenberg. The em
peror's spirits have been depressed con
siderably by the sad accident on the
ironclad, and he expressed his grief
freely. He also mentioned the recent
bomb explosion in the Hotel Terminus
cafe, Paris, and In Greenwich park,
London, saying that last week was a bad
Then the emperor inquired after ever3
detail of Prined Bismarck's health.
The dinn r was the emperor's regula1
plain hunting -fare, with brook trout
wild boar's -head and pheasants. Bu
the wines were most eloborate. The em
peror tasted and drank of nearly every
thing, but ate and drank little.
The dinner lasted from 6 to 7:45. Thei
the emperor rose and led the princes
Into-the drawingroom. The suite fo
The emperor and the prince soate
themselves at a small round table in
corner. Ccete, lighor and cigars wer
served. The emperor smoked a ciga
and Prince Bismarck smoked his pipe,
o small oil lamp with a red shade stand
ing between them-there is no gas c
electric light at Friedrichsruh. The
n then, for the first time, conversed alon
for over half an hour animatod1:
Princess Bismarck and the emperor
h suite strolled about the adjoining apar
It was generally noticed that the en
poror, throughout the visit, was Ver
serious. Although not exactly ill, 1
0 looked pale and far from well.
At 9 o'clock the emperor rose, bade
cordial goodby to the prince and prii
cess, and left, requesting the prince n(
n to accompany him to the train. Princ
Bismarck, however, followed, restin
on the arm of Count Moltke, and waite
e till the train passed away.
When the train started the emper<
f was looking out of his car window. B
waved his hand to the prince and a
3 knowledged the cheering of the crow<
- but his face wore no smile. Colorlei
and stern were his features.
.~ o The prince walked back-pensivel:
dNothing positive can yet be learne
Ion the subject of the emperor's priva
b: conversation with Prince Bismarc1
Still, the information obtained justifil
"*the assertion that the emperor spoke c
j.. various political matters, notably I1I
course to adlopt in case the Reichsta
Srejects the Russian treaty. From hint
u. given, it may be stated that the emnpero
asked the princeo and princess to visit hii
during the spring at Potadam,
h The reconciliation is now complete
and Blismarck's influence will soon b
-. felt agamn. But lie will never again b
si chancellor, although he could be if h
wished to. The emperor wvill probabl
14 create an entirely new office for him a
an early date.
4. Vaillant,'s Daughter's Guardian Arresti
PAnIS, Feb. 21 .--Acting under orde:
' from the minister of the interior, tb
police throughout France are engaged I
-making extensive raids upon the han
~of anarchists.' A large number of a
rests of men kcnowvn to be anarchists, t
. suspected o~ sympathizing with then
thave been' nade. sAmong those take
into custodly is Sebastian Faure. Fani
C- was a ppoinited by Vaillant, the anarchii
-recently executed, guardian of his youn
daughter. . __
-To Take thne Koarsarge's Place.
COL~oN, Feb. 21.-Her Majesty's Shij
SCleopatra, has arrived here on her we
r'- to Greytown, in Nicaragua, where a)
Ile will protect the English and other to:
-eigners who have Interests there. TI
1Cleopatra was ordered to Greytow
Id when the news of the wreck of the K~ea
sarge became known, andi her captal
-will do the work which Admiral Stal
yd ton would have done.
O i Blayard Was at the Queen's L~eyee.
4' LONDON, Feb. 21.-The Prince
as Wales had a levee in behalf of ti:
,queen, at St. James palace. A brillia:
gathering of notabilities was the resul
Among those present were the Unite
I t States ambau~ador, the grand duke<
Hesse, theiPrinces Henry sand Louis <
)fBattenberg, Prince Edward of Saxi
Weimar and the dunke of Connaught.
A Belestlese Hyena.
-A well known Austini gentleman foum
a. himself In a very embarrassing positlo:
yHe had left his money at home, and n<
.a nickel or a oar ticket could he fin
in his clothing. He was about .to leas
ig the bobtail car when a gentleman, a rea
a gentleman, with a sinister oast of count<
'nance, tendered him a niokel. fle gladi
t' accepted it and dropped it into the boa
n' The grateful party then shook his ut
known beeatrshnthanking hli
and asked htis address so he could retur
the money.
"Neer ein,"responded the gen~ei
a hound of a diver redeem it. I've g
es no spite at you. Hie Is the scoundrel
am after. He has trifled with the affec
L( tions of a female relative. of mine, be
*' this will show him what kind of a releni
le less hyena I am when my blood im u
'Hat"--Texas Sittings,
The Wprth's Gilrdle.
jThe most widely separated point. be
.* tveen which a telegram can be sent ar,
*y British Columbia and New Zealand
& The telegram would cross North Amer
C~ lea, Newfounda i, the Atlantic. Eng
- land, Germany, olssia (European ani
Asiatic), China, Japan, Java and Aus
tralia. It would make nearly a circuji
of .the globe aufJ would traveras eve:
20,000 miles in ,IQng eo-nBotgi rlab
10eportat Nappenings Told Id a Pow LiS
For Daisty Readere.
DAHLONEGA, Ga., Feb. 17.-Old Us
ele Sergeant died at the age of 107 s
the county p'orhouse here. When t
whites first pushed up into north Gemi
? gia, 70 yeabs ago, Sergeant was alread;
among The Oberokee, accepted as onejo
them. He not only outlived these earl
friends, but he has seen several genera
M tions of his own race pass away. H
lived a bachelor until he was 8, whel
he married a widow of 50. She founi
him too set in his ways for endurance
and left him in a week.
AUSTIN, Fob. 19.-Captain Jack Crody
who has been working up the regatte
here for next June, has given up thc
task and declared it oft, owing to his
inability to raise the needed money.
Saturday, however, Jack Steele, who is
a wealthy man and a lover of aquatic
sports, offered to give $5,000, the amount
wanted, provided the privileges are
turned over to him. The committee
will consider the proposition, and the
chances for the regatta are still consid.
ered favorable.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., Feb. 21.-A das
tardly murder was committed 800 feel
underground, at Horse creek mines,
Two miners,' Henry Johnson and Ed
Miller, were on bad terms. They were
working near each other in the mines
Miller extinguished the lamp on his cap,
and stealthily slipping up to Johnson i
the dark, struck him heavily on thi
head with a coal pick, cleaving his skul:
and killing him instantly. Miller es
. CH ARLESTON, W. Va., Fob. 21.-Josep
E. Chilton, of this city, has announce(
himself as a candidate for the Unitei
States senate, to succeed Senator J. N
Camden. Considerable interest is at
tachedito his candidacy because Mr
Chilton is understood to be squarel,
against the Wilson bill and especiall,
the free coal and lumber schedulei
while Camden favors the bill. Chilto
will make the campaign on this issue.
NEW ORLuANs, Feb. 2i.-The "Mi
Potter of Texas" company, which cam
here from New York a week ago an,
. opened at the St. Charles Theater, I
stranded here, and Manager Stophe:
i Leach has disappeared after colleotin
D between $800 and $400 and leaving sala
9 ries unpaid. The members of the com
r pany are trying to get enough money t
a enable them to tour Texas on the con:
monwealth plan.
MOINTUOMERY, Alu., Feb. 19.-j
e special to The Adverticer from Newtot
-% Ala., says: At Midland. City Morga
8 Easterling and John Wool shot and cul
each cthor to death. Weed and oin
Kelly, it seems, engaged in a quarra,
- when Eiabtrling cut Weed in the noc:
Y twice, whereupon Weod commence,
e shooting Easterling and pursued hlr
shooting almost every -cep, until bot
a fell.
>t CIARLOSTHSVILLE, Va., Feb. 1.-2
0 freight and work train on the Richmon,
and Danville railroad collided near 1
fit's, and Engineer H. Grant had bot]
legs broken, besides being mashed in th
hips. He died soon afterward. Bot'
3e engines and several cars were badl
wrecked. The flagman of the wor
1. train failed to do his duty.
CLINTON, S. C., Feb. 21.-Jamne H
Garrison, car inspector on the Georgia
d Carolina and Northern railroad at ti
:e place, dropped dead jvery suddenly whil
r. sittingi in front of a harbor shop. H
is never uttered a wordl. Heart diseasei
n thought to have been the cause of hia
.o death. He was a Mason, and from Ma
g rietta, Ga.
5 -
r CIrARLEsTON, W. Va., Fob. 20 -Mar.
S garet Mooro, alias Margaret Alinner, the
woman charged with havinig defrauded
the government out of $7,500 in illegal
s pension back pay recently, and who is
a under an1 indictient to answevr in the
& Parkersburg federal court has beer
caught and sent to Parkersburg.
FOnT PAYNE, Ala., Feb. 2 0.-A. M.
Tinker, who lives on s3and inountain
not far from this place, was taken ou
and severely whipped by White Cap]
e the other night. Several ruinors hav<
n reached here as to the cause o1 the chas
a tisemenlt. Tinker ise a man of faily.
'r ScoT'rsnOnO, Ala, Feb. 20.-The prc
I, liminary trial of the Skeltons closod witi
n brilliant speeches by the counsel on oec
eO side, to a packed courthouse. Bail wa
Sgvo~n the four boys in the auma of $7,
g00 each. The final trial is set for Feb
214, when the circuit court convenes.
BinuuxoIAM, Ali., Fob. 20.-Lieuten
'ant Walter La. Taylor, of the army, noit
ystationed in Montana, has been detailei
10 to the chair of military science at th<
r.. University of Alabama. Governor Jae
to has received a copy of the of.uia
n Qrder fromi the secretary of way.
n| NASHvILLE, Feb. 20.-An old man
1- narned W. M. Carr, jumped from thi
bridge into the Cumberland river her,
and swas drowned. Ho had been neo
lecting his business for some time ath
yf was apparently deeply moved by thi
Sa Joes meetings.
t Fonsvn, Ga., Fb. 20.-The ce
- brated case in which Henry Doyle wai
d being tried for murder has terniinated ii
ta mistrial--the jury standing six for con.
SViction and six for acquittal.
.MEMPDIs, Feb. 19.-The steame:
aGhio sunk at Cotton Wood Point, Mo.,
1:30 miles above here Saturday after.
'noon, and will likely prove a total loss.
I She was insured for $10,000.
'0- DALTON, Ga., F- .- wdeb
il named Kitchings had his leg cut off in
y- the East Tennessee freight yards wvhile
trying to stial a ridle. Heo fell and twa
,wheelspass)(d over his leg.
i ATLANTA, Feb. 19.-The twenty.
, seventh annual convention of the Na
a tional American Woman's Suffrage au
sociation will be held in this city Feb.
.ruary, 1895.
*BRUNSWICK, Ga., Feb. 19.---Fire
dsrydthe plant and content, of the
SoutenMoss factory here. The logs ii
about $10,000. No insurance.
SAnrebita Put en Trial.
VIENNA, Feb. 21.--The trial of 12 an.
archists, arrested last September
oharged with conspiring against the lif4
of Emperor Francis Joseph, has begun,
, The defense asked that part of the pro.
.ceedings be madejpublic, but the courj
ruled that the tria should be secret.
A No.ted Spanish Composer Dead.
MAoi, Feb. 21.-Francisco Asenje
Banrbierl, a well known Spanish comn
of mousic, is dead. He was horn
thi 11tyin1828.
Overcoat So
We havea largerpn
than we waaf at
year, and have d
none of tbem over.
them today. Oboe
jcvr seen thesamo
if you N ant one.
January, 4, 1894.
Say us t to
No.3?. Surrer uanne.. Sat LUll oe10S
to S.O. Farm Wa
..* C ra ecIe eo
arwroutf Ya
one o., iii
$Ru p eweof.orto. I
7*50re o Oan " soldS9
k t$. Farm wagon* Adresg W. B, PR
O. M cAlister
o rurcha ed the Stock of
Dry Goods, Notions,
* As the stock was large it necessitates
c the "raising of niuch money''
to pay for one half of so
large a stock.
Wo thereforo propose to sell goods
L 'xnR ORDINARY Cos-r until we shall
tye raised enough "Coinl" to settle
- he u npai. I balance.
6Smcee the 1st, of Ja nuary, on account
of the depleted condition of stock, we
. filled up all the breaks with new
it itock fresh from the world's; gient
.The .stock at prosenit is ini perfect
shape, superior by tar, in, extent, va
* tety and c.,mpletenei.ss to otheis inl
,uppet South Carilinia.
Our friends andi~ customers '.now
-hiat we carllel ly~ aid senasat ionli
01dver1t(1img, andi i bt we have alwap.
nhadthe goods adIvertised.
We assureo our customers that we
iIave a
B'ut Bargaiuns do not last always; so
"the early bird,tihe early worm."
We have the very best Indigo Cali
COesI at 5 cents, 18 inch Cotten Diap-.
er 48 cents; 25 cents Table Oil Cloth,
18 cents; 10 cent 38 inich Bleaching,
ri 1-2 cents; 21 yards Sea Island; 3ii
incihes widec, .$1.00, well worth '7 (eents
a yi rd; 1 2 1 2 cent Canuton Flannel 9)
. ents; 4 spoolS Coat's Cott.-ni 13 eenIts;
Best Spo~ol Silk 8 eents; 2 un'.ton
Hole Tists for 5 cents; 75 cenis Cor.
sets 50 cents ; 50 cents Corsets 40 cts..
- 10 cents, Fast Black, Ladies' lHose H
All Stochking slaugh tered.
-hU:' Brul apets at cost.
Floor Oil Cloihs at coat,
'Windowv Shlad1e on the best HIarts
bor aniIFmpire Spriing Roller, at
38 cents.
We OWe money, and the money
mulhst be raised. To get the
mney we are glad to
nell limited quan-.
tit ies at e loss.
C. McAlister.
P'. S.-Butterick Pasterns.
Greeuville, S C., March 1, 1894.
New Goods
Which ''ill certainly go cheap for the
Cash. t will be to your interest to
see my G~oods and get. prices.
A good BUGGY an.d ONE-H~oRSE
WAoN, will be sold at a bargatn.
A lot of SHIRTS to be sold at a
sacrifice, from 25 cents to 75 cents.
Family Groceriqig
Of all kinds, always on hand, will
be sold at the ensaUest profit.
s#r Call early, and call often, and
see if I havn't got something you
W. C. Bramlett.
Merchi 1. 1894.
1R.8SIltIE Civil 1RuRl er and
U . utrveyor, Greenvlle, 8. 0.
Spec i lttenitioin given to "Subxlivialeim
of hand,"' 'l'erraclitg and Estmiutin omf
water powevir.
Office 88j Miadn St. over Fiton's honk
.Jan. 26, 94---rm.
1S ente.on k
umuber of overcoats
this season of the
stermiu d to carry
Comie and look at
R prices nadeon
per than you have
goods. Brmig OASa
'h o Br-istow
ysig" et *Iata.
a w7ilf.We are the
lua Se,0g~r I Amer.
Hlarnests WAY-ship$7
Y pay an agen 1g
uisO . Own 0
I to s50. Guaanto no-elrrer.
Suruy8, $8 to$ too 0
ons, Waffonee.
,Wjons And ROQd
23.50 st.,
**seaorma w,
n .arnes. ..60.
F. W. POE oc
Everything iarewd
Pii reix.
eare of tring the foik,
ing Goods as SPEC[AIL BA
F.ANS, nd th. sale v
contitne throuighout the s<
Men's good Business Suits, at
7.5G0, $10. Better Suits at $12.
13.50, $15.00. Our best Suits
18 to $25.
B0' LONg PaRts Suits!
13 to 18 Years.
$3.00, $4.00, $7.00, $.10.00 $12.
750. $1.00, $1.50, St.00, $2.50, 4;
For evybody, at all prices,
Underwear, Hoslery,C lot
Shirts, Collars- & Cu -
Neckwear, Rubber goct
Mackintoshes, Umbreg
Trunks, and Traveling Bs
flone y returneid.
F. W. POE &(.
Jan. 18. O4-1n.,
~osts only *$2.00 per 100 square ~
Wfakes a good roof' for years, an"
mecnu on.
GUM-.,tastro PAra'r cost on'
~entsi per gal. ini bbl. hots, or 5
or 5-gal, tubs. Color dark
Willlsto~p leaks in~ tin, or -Iron
&n wlllst for years. TaV r:.
Sond stamips for samples aru
9 #4 West roaway, NEW
'1b, 8, 1894,-Om,

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