OCR Interpretation


The Laurens advertiser. (Laurens, S.C.) 1885-1973, August 15, 1893, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067760/1893-08-15/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

mm
PUBLISHED EVERY TUESDAY.
OJNi : DOLLAR JL V lOAlt.
THK DAHK. CONTINKN T.
Hill Arp Thinks the Negroes Should
Return to Africa?McKinley*** Solu
tion or the Negro Problem.
Bishop Turner lectured here last
Sunday night on " Africa." He has
been there and went for a purpose,
it is on his mind und in hla heart that
his people in tho South must sooner or
Inter go back to the land of thoir fath
ers, and ho wont out to seo what kind
of a land it was. Hla narrative sounds
Uko a Munchuuson talo to thoso who
have not read Llvingstono and Stanley.
Tho ''dark continent" bj looming up
and is now attracting the attention
and tho wonder of tho civilized world.
Bishop Borkoly said : " Westward the
tide of ompiro takes Its way." and It
did when no wrote, but now it is roll
ing buck to the Eust. Dr. Henry M.
Field, tho gifted editor of Tho Now
York Evangollst, is now in Northern
Africa and tho weekly letters of his
travols are full of interost. All that
beautiful region on tho coaat of tho
Mediterranean is filling up with tho
best class of French. German, and Eng
lish civilization. Tho historic lund,
whore Carthago wuh and where Han
nibal and Hamilcar niarahaled their
mightly armies, is now tho peaceful,
prosperous homo of Protestant Ohrts?
* tians. After a thousand years of sloop.
Northorn Africa haB boon awakened
by a now birth and in tho growing city
of Borie, that was the ancient Hippo,
a magnificent cathedral Is being orect
ed In memory of St. Augustino, tho
lost groat man of Africa.
Some years ago Dr. Fiold travolod
over thut country and rodo hundreds
of miles on camels and slept with the
Arabs In the dosort, but now ho rides
In palace cars to Jerusalem and rests
in hotols along his journoy and all
along the lines aro towns and villages
and cultivated farms, and all this won
dorful change Is the fruit of Christian
civilization. Tho Inscription on tho
status of the good St. Augustine In tho
now cathedral explains it all: "If I
do not perish I owo it to my mother."
His fathoi wus a pagan, but his mother
was a Christian, and hor constant
prayers and pleadings and teachings
mauo him tho wonderful man that ho
was?tho most wonderful, perhaps,
who ovor lived, considering his lifo,
work and the result of his labors.
But for tho nogro, the Congo region
seems to bo designed by Provldoneo
for u permanent homo. It Is doscribed
by all tho travelers as tho most fortllo
basin in tho world- having 200,000.000
of square miles as fortllo as tho valloy
of ibo Mississippi and tho hill country
adjacent abounding In copper, tin and
iron mines. Genoral Sanford says it in
destined to become tho granary of tho
world and Bishop Turner declared
tho climate to bo exactly studied to his
race.
Well, now it is becoming moro and
more apparent that thoy must and will
go somowhore. Tho conflict hot ween
them and us Is irrepressible. It is
widening and deepening as the years
roll on. There Is no rest, no abiding
Since, no security for the negro in tho
nlted Statos, neither North nor
South. It is idlo to discuss whoso fault
it Is. Tho duty of our thinking men,
white and black, is to look tho fucts
straight In tho face and take some
bold and decisivo action. Thoro is a
race trouble now In North Carolina
that has required tho militia to sup
press. Tho negroes who recently were
sent from Birmingham to tho North
west to take tho places of tho strikers
were not allowed to stay. From sev
eral towns In Ohio and Indiana thoy
have been banished. Evon In Atlanta,
the cosmopolitan, conservative city of
tho South, complaint is made in tho
newspapers that the negroes mono
polize tho sldowalks and will not givo
wr-\ and are growing moro and moro
Insolent and aggressive. Every day
papers publish new outrages und tho
usual lynchings that follow thorn.
I havo boon re-reading " An Appeal
to Pharaoh" by Carlylo McKinloy,
and am moro than over profoundly im
pressed with Its truth, its argument, its
philosopy. Tho author is one of tho most
advanced thinkers of tho ago and deals
with the raco problem in such a fair,
candid and considerato way that until
his namo was disclosed It wus impossi
ble to surmise where ho lived, whether
North or South or in England or
America. I am pleased to know that
he is by birth and education u Georgi
an. By some It was attributed to Hfn
ton Rowan Helper; by others to Sena
tor Morgan, of Alabama, and by others
to Rov. .losinh Strong. It is a book lit
to bo read and pondored by ovory
patriot. Mr. McKinley proves evory
proposition as ho goes along, and does
it so tenderly and kindly and modestly
that tho reader is obliged to fall in
love with him, and If not convinced, ho
admits that ho cannot answer it. The
negro must go, go somowhore, not in a
hurry or at the point of the bayonot
as did tho Cherokecs, but he will go
willingly and gladly when tho ways
and the means are provided. It may
take ten years or twenty years, but it
is no very groat matter so far as tho
cost is concerned. During tho ten
years just passed, ovor 0,000,000 of
{>auper forelgnors havo been brought
loro from Europe and it will be nearly
as easy to tako 0,000,000 of nogroes
away. Ton millions of dollars a yoar
will do It, and that is but a trifle com
pared with tho poace and prosperity of
the races, Just let tho ships bo ready
in tho ports and tho money no provided
to plant the families in Africa, say
$100 per capita, and thoy will flock to
the sooshore at every port. Thoy aro
troubled and so aro we. Wo used to
think that it was slavory that kept
immigration away from the South, but
now wo know that It was not. It was
the nogro and is still tho negro and
will continue to be the nogro. It is
the negro that keops up tho alienation
between the North and tho South,
that makes a solid South nnd a
hostile North, and will perpetuate
the estrangement as long as ho
is here.
Now, If ho was not here, doos any
body suppose that ho would bo allowed
to' como hero? If they woro all in
Africa and wished to emigrate would
thoy bo permitted to land at Castle
Garden ? Of courso not. Africa could
not do what China cannot. Races to
ho happy and prosperous must be
homogonoons.
Of course thoy will not all go. The
old and tho decrepit will stay and bo
cared for. There will lie no forcible
separation of famlles. Certainly no
more than is now, for thoy scatter far
and wido In thoir present condition,
but it is safe to predict that tho maj
ority will go whorover tho means aro
{irovldod and tho govornmont is at tho
load of tho raovoment. Tho largo
Elantors in tho black bolt will perhaps
o tho chief objectors, for thoy now
fatten and grow rich off of tho negro's
labor, but thoy will soon havo whito
labor in their stead and in tho end it
will prove profitable.
I slnceroly wish that ovory thinking
, citizen of the South would got Mr.
McKlnloy's little book and road It. It
is by far tho best and most grateful
statement of tho raco problom that has
yet been written. It Is not only In
structive and entertaining, but roads
like an essay of Mncauluy, and tho
book will not bo laid down until the
pe**sual is flnishod. Genoral Fitzhugh
Lee said of it: " It is tho best state
ment that I have ever road upon the
groat subjoct it treats with so much
clearness and ability. The work dis
plays not only much historical research,
but groat knowledgo of the question,
and must draw tho attention of all
thinkers to this groat problem."
The Boston Traveler says : " It is an
audacious, ingonious volume and will
repay reading and provoke thought,"
and Henry Stanley says: '' The author
Is a seer of a type rare nowadays and
handle? his subject wisely.'1
The price of the book is 50 cents, and
can be had, I suppose at the book stores
or from the publishers, Ford, Howard
A Hulbert. New York.
I do not know Mr. McKinley nor havo
I any interest In advertising his book,
but I sincerely believe that its perusal
will do more to direct public opinion in
the right channel than anything that
lias yet been written upon the race ques
tion?tho greatest question now before
tho American pcoplo.
Bill Anp.
A ROMANTIC LIFE.
A Tale of Love, War and Revenge
that Read? Like Fiction.
Herbert L. Brummer, a Russian by
birth, but an American citizen by
adoption, left his desk in the office of a
New York merchant about three years
ago to try his luck In Central America,
lie was u master of the Spanish langu
age and soon after roachlng Nicaragua
ho drifted into the army.
His first commission was that of
Lloutenant und ho held that position
for about a year, when he resigned and
took up a plantation. He raised coffee
und pineapples until tho revolution
broke out a few months ago, when he
ugaln entered the army.
This time he entered as a colonel lu
forces of tho insurgents under General
Savublos, who was one of Brummer'?
best friends. The dashing young col
onol soon won considerable fame as a
warrior and ho also attracted tho at
tention of General Santague, who in
vited him to his houso and introduced
him to his daughter. Tho young lady
was the hello of tho country and had
hosts of admirers, who naturally look
ed upon Brummer as an intruder.
Among tho young lady's admirers
was tho colonel of a cavalry regiment,
who swore to kill Brummor the first
chance ho got. Colonel Porlotto open
ly boasted of his intention of putting
his rival out of the way, and Brummer
was advised to bo on his guard, hut ho
only laughod and said he could take
caro of himsolf.
Tho first trouble came when the pair
mot at dinner in a hotol and wore giv
on scats opposite each othor. Brum
mor, who had been drinking rather
heavily, mudo somo remark that tho
hot-headod Nicaraguan construed as
an insult und struck Brummer on tho
face with his opon hand. Tho next in
stant Brummer sprang to his foot and
before the astonished guests could real
ize what was up ho solzed Perlotte,
dragged him from the room and beat
him until ho was almost dead.
It took tho Nicaraguan some time to
recover sufficiently to resume his
duties in tho saddle, and ho swore to
havo his rovongo.
One night, soon after tho attack on
Rivus, where Brummer had won high
praise for his daring and bravory, no
was on his way back to his quarters,
after spending the evening with
friends. Suddonly ho was surrounded
by armed troopers, thrown on a horse
and hurried off into tho mountains.
Ho was closely guarded for two days,
when Colonel Perlotte appeared, and
he informed Brummor that tho time
had come when ho would have his re
venge for the terrible beating he hod
received, and ho wanted Brummer to
know that a slow, lingering death was
to bo his fate. Porlotte then spit in his
victim's face and ordered him placed
in a small cave, where he was laid on
the floor with his hands and foot se
curely bound. Rocks were then piled
in front of tho entrance and Brummer
loft to his fato.
Porlotto foignod to bo muoh surpris
ed as anybody over his rival's disap
poaranco and spread the report that
no had been killed. Brummer would
never havo been heard of again had
not ono of tho troopers, who hated Per
ljtte, given information that led Gon.
Varguos to send a squad of men to the
cave, when on rolling back tho stones
thoy found Brummor more dead than
alive.
? Every ono oxpected that Brummer
would shoot Porlotto on sight, but ho
did nothing of tho kind, and Porlotte's
friends began to hint at a faint hoart
and lost courage. But Brummer was
only waiting to clear the road for his
escape from tho country after his ven
geaneo should be completed.
Ono night while going his rounds of
tho sentinels Perlotte was suddenly
seized, bound, gagged and thrown into
a cart driven by Brummor, and by
daylight tho following morning was a
dozen miles from his quarters and in a
very sparsely sottled part of the coun
try.
Brummer draggod his victim out of
the cart and sot him against tho wheel
until the party had eaten breakfast,
when ho informed Perlotte of tho fate
ho had in store for him.
This section of tho country is infest
ed with a species of tiny black ants,
which build large mounds and are
about ns vindictive an insect as can bo
found anywhere in tho world.
'?I am going to stako you down and
let tho ants eat you," said Brummor as
ho cut tho cords on his victim's legs.
Four stout stakes were taken from the
wagon and driven in the ground
around one of tho largest ant hills, and
then tho victim was stripped to tho
skin.
Porlotto screamed, cursed and pray
ed, but ho had shown no mercy when
ho had left Brummor to die in tho
cave, and ho received none now. Ten
peons dragged him to the stakes, tied
ids feet socurcly to two of thorn, kick
ed the ant hill to pieces and thon
throw Porlotto on his back and quick
ly bound ids wrists to tho othor two
stakes.
In an Instant tho writhing victim
was covored with the terrible ants and
was being literally eaten alive.
Brummor remained long enough to
make sure that his enemy was dead,
and thon, loaning on a horse, ho made
his way to the coast and escaped to
Now York on a Bailing vessel.
Three days after Porlotto had disap
{loared his skeleton was discovered,
>ut every particle of flesh had disap
peared and tho bones looked as If
thoy had been bleached.
Pecan Culture.?Every plantation
should havo a grovo of those mag
niflcent nut bearing trees. Thoy have
been wherever tried hundsomely ro
lnunorativo to tho grower. Asldo from
this, their very beauty will enhance
tho valuo of tho property. Plant tho
best varieties; you may not live to
reap tho reward, but anothor, and
more thoughtful generation will, and
if you fail to bless your own day and
generation, you may bloss anothor. A
writer in tho July number of Southern
Cultivator, says : " I havo made the
pecan a study for yoars, and obtained
the opinion of tho best informed grow
ors and others who have invostigatod
tho subject, and tho wolght of testi
mony is that when you onco destroy
tho tap pot of tho pecan you havo de
stroyed tho boarlng qualities of tho
tree."
To Keep the Fair Open Next
YEAR.?The World's Fair directors
are now discussing the feasibility of
keeping a part of tho exposition open
noxt year. Many pooplo think that it
would bo almost high treason to tear
down, after a briof six months of uso,
tho magniflcont buildings and dis
sipate tho grand collections It
took several years to produce. It
is confidently predicted that several
depart meets, such as finoarts, fisheries
and horticulture, will be kept open
noxt year. No troublo In the perfec
tion of this plan is apprehended. It
will not require the uso of all of Jack
son Park ; Indeed, but a small portion
Of it Will be needed. People in,iy enter
and leave tho park, just as thoy onter
and loavo Lincoln or Washington
Park, but an admission feo will be
chargod to theb\iildings. Permission,
It iv thought, could readily bo had from
the proper authority.
A HUNGRY PREACHER.
How the Flock was Rousted lor Not
Paying His Salary.
Rev. P. A. Smith, of Silvor Mine,
Conn., has caused a great sensation in
that town. Prom his pulpit he inform*
ed the congregation that he and the
mombera of Iiis family were starving,
simply because his salary was not
forthcoming.
After preaching a good sermon and
giving the regular church notices, the
Rev. Mr. Smith startled his hearers by
saying : " I oomo to you this morning
with an empty stomach. I have not
had a mouthful to eat to-day, because
I could not get it. There is not even a
crust in tho cupboard. Por over a
week I and my family have lived en
tirely upon blackberries and bread.
The reason my family is not here this
morning is because they have no shoes
to wear. I do not ask for charity, but
only that you pay me the salary that
you agreed that I may not starve."
This startling announcement, of
coursej created a sensation in the little
Congregation at once. Deacon Wil
liam Lane, the only male member
present, at onco arose and took the
minister to task for bringing a scandal
upon tho church by thus publicly an
nouncing his private affairs from the
|)n 1 pit when he ought to have come to
dm privately as the trustee, and he
would have helped him.
Mrs. Robert Glck, who is one of tho
stewards of the church, sprang to her
foot also, and said she did not see how
a man cotdd ride around all the time
with a fine horse of his own arid be in
a starving condition.
The parson roplied that not one pen
ny of his salary went towards the keep
ing of his horse, as that was self-sup
porting, but he failed to tell in what
way.
The Rev. Mr. Smith has a wife and
daughter to support upon a $300 salary,
and declares he cannot get even this
8mallnsum.
Deacon Lane, whon called upon by a
reporter, said : M We have hard work
to support a preacher here, but Mr.
Smith said ho would stay here another
year for $300 and house rent. I don't
see how he can be in a starving condi
tion when ho has ovor a hundred
chickens, which ho has to food and
earo for besides his horse. At a special
meeting the other night we offered to
pay him his salary and give him a va
cation until noxt October, when his
year run out, and ho agreed to take it,
and we collected tho money, but the
next night he refused to take his sal
ary In advance or take a vacation, but
said ho should stay hero nntll Octo
ber."
From tho socretary of tho church,
Mrs. Joseph Guthrie, It was learned
that up to August 1st the church owed
the minister just $2.44? after deducting
$23.25 for a grocery bill and $25 for re
pairs to the parson's carriago, which
tho church bocanio responsible for.
The secretary handed the $2.44 to
tho preacher on Wednesday and ho ac
coptod it.
"I havo boon hore two years noxt
October," said tho Rev. Mr. Smith,
"and have labored hard to build up
the church and instruct tho people in
tho way of righteousness. What I
said In tho pulpit was only tho bare
truth, and if it hurts any one I can't
help It. Had I accepted their invitation
for a vacation and leave the church, I
would make myself liable to church
discipline, says no which preacher
shall drop his church without permis
sion of tho president. I have preach*
od here for live months, and only receiv
ed $15 in cash, and two long months
without receiving a penny, so, of
course, I had to get into debt. I won't
say they aro trying to starve mo out,
but it looks that way."
There aro many persons in the
church who do not want Parson Sml Ii
to preach to them, and are not slow
about stating their opinion to him, and
say that If he insists upon feeding
them with the bread of life, he will
havo to llvo upon broad und blackber
ries, so far as thoy are concerned.
IRISH POTATOES.
Experiments ofa York County Farmer
to Find a New Money Crop.
Dr. John G. Black, of Blocksburg, is
devoting a groat deal of intelligent
study and experiment to the Irish
potato as a money crop. Ho has been
working at tho matter for about two
yeurs now, and thinks he is reaching
the point whero he can begin to see
daylight. What he needs now moro
than anything else, is the co-operation
of live intelligent farmers, who will
help to ruiso potatoes In such quanti
ties as to more easily find a market.
Speaking of the matter the other day,
he said :
" I have been earofully watching tho
Now York market during the months
of June and July. From the 1st of June
to tho 15th of July, the average price
received for potatoes was 85 cents a
bushel, while tho cost of shipment from
this place wus only 71 conts a barrel.
The first Long Island potatoes made
their appeuruncc in the market
on June 8, but only in small
quantities. They did not affect tho
market until tho 18th, whon the
price, which up to that time was $3.00
a barrel, fell to $2.50. The Southern
potato has a murked preference on the
market, and in price commands a de
cided advance over any other."
"Now," continued tho doctor, "I
believe thut it is possible for us to put
our potatotes on the Now York market
by tho 10th of June, and here is tho
way it can be munagod. First, let tho
potatoes sprout about the lost of Jan
uary ; then during February plant
them deep in the ground and let them
alone until they are ?oast all danger
from frost. After that, scratch off the
tops of the rows with a drag harrow,
and I see no reason why we can't get a
very early crop. This is only a theory,
but I propose to try it next season. If
successful, I will got into the New
York market in time to securo all ad
vantage of the highest pricos."
At present, Dr. Black has between
250 and 300 bushels of potatoes. Most
of them have been dug and stored in
un air tight and perfectly dark brick
house, built especially for the purpose.
The potatoes aro put away on shelves,
in layers about five or six inches deep.
Over tho top of tho potatoes has been
sprinkled a thin eouting of air slacked
lime, which, tho doctor says, Is brush
ed off and renowed ovory few wooks.
The lime provents rotting, and the
number of potatoes so far lost from this
cause scarcely exceeds a peek.
In the couso of his conversation, Dr.
Black incidentally mentioned what ho
says is a sure method of securing a
second or fall crop of potatoes. It is
this: A few weeks bofore the first
crop is ready to di ' uncover as many
of the growing pou.toos as may be de
sired for seed, sufficiently to make
them sprout. Then, when you are
ready, take up the sprouted potatoes,
cut off the stom end, and plant, the
balance, sprout upward. If this plan
is followed, asceond crop is assured.?
Yorkvillo Enquirer,
?" It is very Interesting," ho said to
tho dyspeptic young man, " to obsorvo
tho different names we havo for tho
game thing." "Is It ?" "Of course It
Is," ho went on with tho persistence of
a man of research. "Take 'lamb' for
instance. When it gets old it is called
'sheep.' " " Anybody knows that."
" And the sheep, after it is killed, is
called 'mutton.'" "You're gott'ig
right around to whore you star, d
from." " How V" "Whon your mut
ton is cook od and sorvod in our board
ing houses it becomes 'lamb* again."
- mmm *?? SjSW
?Briggs?What u pity It is that wo
man won't havo any sense. My wife
waits up for mo to got home, if it Isn't
till daylight. Bruggs?You aro in
luok. I think. Mino always gets a
good nap aud then when I want to go
to sloop she insists on talking three or
four hours.
WRATH Ell CROP BULLETIN.
The Condition of Crop* In all Sections
of the State.
The following- la the weather crop
bulletin for the week ending Monday,
Aug. 7.
The temperature for the "past week
has been about normal with the rain
fall in excess of the average, which
has gone towards making up the great
deficiency of the month of July which
ranged from one to three and one-half
inohee below the average for years.
Reports from all sections show a
material advance in all crops and
farmers are more hopeful than for
many weeks.
in the piedmont region.
Cotton has improved decidedly, and
growth has been rapid, especially late
cotton. In some seotions cotton is
shedding rapidly, but as the plants are
heavily fruited, some shedding will
not materially affect the crop. Some
localities report that the plant has not
yet commenced to shed, and with con
tinued good weather will mako a,
splendid crop. A few scattered re
Krts show that the oontinued rains
ve BUghtly injured cotton, causing
rust to make its appearance and tho
lower leaves to drop off.
Near the mountains the crop will be
short unless saved by a late frost. The
plant generally is attaining a good
sized stalk.
Corn 1b reported as uniformly late
but doing well; in places young corn is
the befct In years; good stalk and ear
ing well.
Turnip sowing has begun in earnest
ind a good crop, some coming up. Pea
vines are exceptionally fine through
out this region. Tobacco in Pickens
County looks well. Sorghum and
sweet potatoes doing nicely. Fruit
generally good oxcept apples and
grapes. Fodder pulling has com
menced, but has been retarded by
rains. Work will be resumed as soon
as weather permits.
in the middle belt.
Cotton is casting off fruit In sections
very much, more especially whore rain
was heavy and continuous; it is there
also taking on rust. This applies, how
ever, only to limited areas. The con
census of opinion seems to be that it
has mado a wonderful Improvement
and has grown rapidly, Is fruiting
heavily, and while the crop is not as
largo as last year, it will make about
as much to the north and west of tho
belt.
Old corn will be cut off some, but not
as much as was expected. It is nearly
made and will run from a half to a two
thirds crop. Young corn is doing
woll; on bottom lands It looks fine ; tho
rains have caused it to ear out consid
erably. Corn in saibble and oat patch
looks woll.
Nearly every farmer Is putting in
turnips. Some aro up in Darlington
County, but look poor; thoso In Flor
ence County are up nicely. Poas are
fine, so are potatoes. Late cabbage
and Lima beans doing well. Fruit
good, but falling off, especially pears.
in the coast counties.
Rains are beneficial to everything,
although horo and there too hoavy and
washed lands badly. Cotton is open
ing rapidly in Colleton County. Late
corn, potatoes, poas and rice aro greatly
improved. Berkely County reports
caterpillars In some sections. Beau
fort County reports too much rain for
cotton. In Hampton County rain has
beaten some of tho open cotton off on
the ground where it is getting soiled.
With more rain peas will shod their
loaves and fruit. Charleston reports
the first bale of cotton from Fairfax,
Barnwell County ; was received on the
5th.
J. H. Harmon, Director.
Central Offlco, Columbia, S. C.
Early Times in South Carolina.
?Mr. C. F. Pascoe has recently pre
pared a most interesting volume, a
complete chronicle of tho work in the
American colonlos of tho " Society for
the Propagation of tho Gospel in
Foreign Parts." Ho shows that as re
gards tho condition of South Carolina
tho society found in 1701 that more
than one-half tho 7,0o0 colonists, to say
nothing of tho negroes and Indians,
were living regardless of any religion,
there being only one Amorican church,
at Charleston, no school, and few dis
senting teachers of any kind. The
third missionary sent to America by
tho society arrived at Charleston in
1702. During his four yoars of lifo ho
was conspicuously successful, and upon
his death tho colonists urged tho
society to sond out for more ministers,
passing act an by which provision was
mado for raising the salaries of the
clergy to ?100 per annum. Through
tho influence of tho missionaries tho
colonists in South Carolina were led to
build up and ondow ehurches and
schools and to make such adequate pro
vision for tho clergy that in 1759 tho
society decided not to fill up tho exist
ing missions in tho province as thoy be
came vacant.
TilliMan's Views on Silver.?
Governor Tillman of South Carolina,
said in reply to the Now York Herald's
question: "Wo stand squarely and
flatly on tho silver plank of the Demo
cratic platform adopted in Chicago last
year. Tho Sherman law should bo re
pealed and f/ee coinage substituted
therefor, and let the silver certificates
be redeomablo in coin?gold or silver,
at the option of tho Treasurer of the
United States. If gold hides under
this arrangement it is becauso it is
ashamed of the robbery already com
mitted on the people. Silver will rise
and gold will lall until the equilibrium
is re-established.
"Tho repeal of the Sherman law
without the admission of silver to free
coinage will destroy tho Democratic
party, producing a now alignment in
oach of the old parties. The creditor
and manufacturing States will bo ar
rayed against the debtor and produc
ing States?a solid South and West
against tho Northeast."
?A. C. Fisk, of Colorado, who was a
delegate to tho recent silver conven
tion at Chicago, has since stated to a
press reporter that a determination
has been reached to uso evory possible
argument to convince tho Fast that it
was to the interest of all classes to re
store silver, give tho country proper
nor capita circulation with which to do
business, and if tho East porsists in re
ducing the valuo of money which would
enslave tho West and South, combined
effort would be made by thoso sections
to wipe out tho protective tariff, and
pension every soldier who served in
either tho F?deral or tho Confederate
army, their widows and orphans, ua)d
to enact a law providing a graduated in*
oomo tax for that purpose
?A Baltimore girl "went shopping a
couple of months ago, and upon return
ing homo found that ono of a pair of
diamond oar rings, worth $100, wns
missing. A few days ago a young
woman living in Alabama wrote to a
Baltimore millinory firm acknowledg
ing tho rocoipt of a bonnet and adding
that she had found a diamond car ring
entangled In the lace'trimmings. Tho
owner of tho missing gorn has rocovor
od It. While trying on tho bonnet tho
jowol had become detach od from hor
oar and in its nest of lace had journey
I ed all the way to Alabama.
NOTICE.
Bo modern. Don't harass tho system
with noxious arugs. Monterey cures
Malaria, Nervousness, Indigestion and
Bowel Complaints. It is simple, pleas
ant to taste and loavos no bad effects.
Japaneso Llvor Pollots are the best
family medioine for llvor complaint
and constipation. 50 pills in vial 25
cents. Solo at Carponter Bros., Green
ville, S. C.
Mental depression, wakofulnoss, lost
manhood caused by errors of youth or
later oxcessos quickly oured oy Mag
. netic Nervine. Guaranteed by Car
penter Bros., Greenville, S. C.
THE NEW STYLE
pill u of Dr. Pieroe's invention and
i? fall of improvements. They are
ased by everyone?high livers, bad
livers, thoBe whoso livers are slug
f'ish?all find relief in Dr. Piercers
leasant Pellets.
To bkoin with, these "Pellots"
are the smallest, and easiest to take.
They're tiny, sugar-coated, anti
bilious granules that every child
takes readily.
Secondly. ? They're perfectly
easy in their aotion?no griping,
no disturbance.
\ Thirdly.?Their effect is lasting.
Fourthly.?Put up in glass?
always fresh.
I Fifthly.?They're the cheapest,
for they're guaranteed to give satis
faction, or your money is returned.
You pay only for the good you get.
Lastly. ? They absolutely cure
Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious
Attacks, Sick or Bilious Headaches,
and all dorangemsnts of the livor,
stomach and Bowels.
c
See If Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy won't curs you. It
you're suffering from Ca
tarrh. Then, if you cant
be cured, the makers will
pay you $600 in cash.
Are You Going- to the World's Pair?
If so, 860 that your ticket reads via
Cincinnati and the C. H. & D. and
Monon?the acknowledged "World's
Fair Route."
Tho only line out of Cincinnati con
necting with the E. T. V. & G. and Q.
& C. train No. 2, arriving Cincinnati
10:30 p. m. A solid train carrying
through sleepers from Jacksonville,
Savannah, Birmingham, Atlanta, Chat
tanooga, Macon and Now Orleans via
E. T. V. & G., Q. & O., C. H. & D. and
Monon Route to Chicago.
You can stop over in Cincinnati if
your ticket roads via the C. H. & D.
and Monon route, by depositing same
with tho Merchants' and Manufac
turers' Association, Chamber of Com
merce Building, corner of Fourth and
Vino streets, ono block from Fountain
Square (tho C. H. & D. ticket oflleo is
in the same building.) This enables
you to visit tho picturesque " Queen
City " at no additional cost, and special
efforts will bo made to entertain
strangers hospitably and reasonably.
Tho universal verdict of tho travel
ing public Is that tho Pullman Safety
Vestlbuled trains, running every day,
and Sunday too," via the C. II. & D.
and Monon, between Cincinnati, In
dianapolis and Chicago, aro without
doubt tho "finest on earth." These
trains wore especially built by the
Pulhnun Company for this service, and
embrace every improvement. Their
magnificent coaches, luxurious smok
ing cars, superb sleepers, observation
cars, compartment sleeping ears and
unexcelled dining ear service, afford
" all tho comforts of home."
Leaving Cincinnati you pass through
tho beautiful Miami Valley, und for
twenty-live miles tho double tracks run
through the very front door yards of
tho finest suburban homes in the coun
try. Beyond Hamilton and up to In
dianapolis, tho lino is noted for Its
scenic beauty.
A stop over at Indianapolis, the capi
tal of Indiana, may bo obtained by de
positing your ticket with tho secretary
of the Commercial Club. This city is
more worthy of a visit than almost any
other of its sizo in the West, and offers
tho greatest Inducements to traveler
and tourist. Between ludlanapolis and
Chicago the line traverses the very
best agricultural and commercial ter
ritory, and the ride is ono of un
para lied comfort und bcautv.
Bear in mind that tho C. H. & D.
and Monon Route truins all run via
Burnsido Crossing, from which point
the Illinois Contral suburban trains run
direct to the Wor'.d's Fair Grounds
every moment. At Englewood con
nection Is made with tho electric ears,
which run overy live minutes to the
grounds, but wo recommend all persons
te go directly Into tho Dearborn Sta
tion, which is located in tho heart of
the city and from which all street car
lines converge, thon go directly by ca.
or cab to your hotel or boarding place.
First locate yourself; know where and
how you aro to llvo while in Chicago.
Get tho locality firmly fixed In your
mind, beforo going to tho World's Fair
by any of the numerous convenient
ways; tho cablo cars, electric roads,
olovuted railroad, Illinois Contral R.
R., suburban trains and steamboats af
ford ample accommodations for all pos
sible visitors, and it is but Qvo minutes
rido from tho business portion of tho
city to tho grounds. Tako your break
fast down town, buy your lunch at the
grounds, and take' your supper down
town. If you follow these suggestions
you will save monoy. Tho fuclltties
for serving lunch at tho World's Fair
Grounds aro extraordinary and the
{irices aro cheapor than at your own
lome, but breakfast and supper should
bo take 'h>wn town, or at your board
ing house. The World's Fair is al
ready the most astounding and stupend
ous spectaclo over attoinpted by any
peoplo, and a day's visit will afford
more delight and instruction than can
possibly bo obtained in any other way
or by tho same expenditure of money.
For furthor particulars, descriptive
pamphlets, rates, etc., addross
E. A. Hoover,
Gonorul Advertising Agent C. H. & D.
R. R., No 200 W. Fourth St., Cincin
nati, O.
MONTEREY.
1760, THE MONK'S REMEDY, 1G45.
A TONIC, NERVINE, BLOOD PURI
FIER.
Like Cures Like.?Tho Poison of the
Swamp has its Antidote in the
Swamp.
For Malaria, Nervousness, Indiges
tion, Dysentery and Bowel Complaint,
ask your dealer for MONTEREY. If he
does not keep it, we will send you a
largo bottle, express prepaid, on re
eoiptof $1.00.
MONTEREY CO.,
Florence, S. C, Props, and MTrs.
F. W. WAGENER & CO.,
Charleston, S. C, State Agents.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.?Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ABSOLUTELY PURE
?A new and striking incident con
cerning the killing of Gen. "Stone
wall " .lackson la related by the Rev.
T. L. Smith, of Denver, who claims to
bo the oldest Confederate chaplain
living. He says : " When Gen. Jack
son was hliot through the mistake of
his own men, one of his soldiers lay
down, placing his own body between
that of the General and the bullets of
the enemy that came whistling by to
protect him from further Injury.
Afterwards when at Fredericksburg I
learned that tho comrade who had
shown this devotion avd heroism was a
Presbyterian ministe, at that place."
?An interesting discovery has been
mado by two young chemists of London
which will doubtless have a very Im
portant bearing on the manufacture of
cotton. Cotton waste is transformed by
a now process into nitrate of cellulose,
and cotton fabrics can be covered with
a solution of it which will add materi
ally to tho weight, strength, and value
of the material. Thin, lightweight
fabrics cun bo filled up with this
preparation, which costs little more
than sizing and fuller's earth. The
cellulose thus prepared is also appli
cable to many different purposes. Tho
cost is very little more than the raw
material, being cheap and the process
of manufacture inexpensive.
Johnson's Magnetic Oil cures cramps
and colic and internal neuralgia, 40 and
75 cents. Sold at Carpenter Bros.
Greonvillo, S. C.
APANJBSB
CURB
A Now and Complete Treatment, consisting of
HUrrosiTOMKB, Capsulo? of Olutruont and two
Boxns of ointment. A nevor-falllng Cure for Pile*
of every naturo und doirroe. It uinkex an operation
with the knife or injection* of carbullo acid, which
are painful nnd Koldoru n permanent cure, aud oftuu
rnuulUng in death, unnecessary. Why endur?
this terrible disease? Wo guarantee O
boxes to ouro any oase. Von only pay for
benefltH received. ii? box. 0 for $5. Sont by mall.
Ouarantuoa lnsuod by our iu<cntH.
PflNQTIP ATlflN Cured. Piles Preventad,
WvllO I ITH. 1 lUfl by Japaneso Liver Pcllots
tho groat I.IVER nnd HTO.M AOtt KKUULATOU uu<!
U1XJOI) rUHlFIEH. Small, mild and plcinant to
take, especially ndupUxl for children's uso. 0U Uoeos
25 oent?.
GUARANTEES Isauod only by
Carpenter Bros., Greenville, S 0
THE LAURENS BAR.
H. Y. SIMPSON. O. D. BARK8DALK
SIMPSON & BARK8DALE,
Attorneys at Law,
LAURKNS, SOUTH CAROLINA.
Special at ton t ion given to Iho investi
gation Ot tilies and culleetion of elainis.
11. W. DA Lin b, W. SIM KINS. \V. W. ?ALL,
BALL, SIMKIKS & BALL,
Attorneys at Law,
Laurkns, South Carolina.
Will practice In nil Stato and United
Stales Court. Special attention given
collections.
J. T. JOHNSON. W. It. RIOKBY.
JOHNSON & RIOHEY,
attorneys at law.
Omul?Fleming's Corner, Nortuwekt
Hide of Public Square,
LAURKNS, - SOUTH CAROLINA.
\V. II. MARTIN,
Attorney at Law,
Laurkns, - South Carolina.
Will practice in all Courts or this State.
Attention given to collections.
Flooring, Ceiling,
WEATHERBOARDING,
Mouldings
And Base Boards,
Sash Doors
and Blinds.
Now is the time to put up your wire
screen doors and sash. We are soiling
them cheap.
T. C. GOWER & SON,
City Warehouse, - - Greenville, S. O.
POUT ROYAL Sc WESTERN CAR
olina Railway. Condensed sched
ule tnkint; effect July '2nd, isi?3.
Lv
Lv
Lv
Lv
Lv
Lv
Ar
Ar
Lv
Ar
Ar
Ar
Ar
Greenville
Simpsonvillc .
Fountain lim.
Owlngs.
Urav Court...
ltnrksdalc .. ,
Lnureiis .
Spartnnlnirg .
LitiireiiH . ..
Greenwood ...
Augusta.
Savannah
.1 ackBonville
Jacksonville"""
Savannah ...
Augusta.
Greenwood ...
Laurens .
Spartanburg, .
Laurens .
Hnrksdale...
Gray Court ..
Owings.,
Fountain Inn
Simpson villa. ?
Greenville ..
10 '20 am
10 UH am
11 20 am
11 41 am
11 -n: am
11 50 am
1'2 '20 pm
2 AC- pm
1 05 am
'2 13 pni
4 '20 pm
5 15 pm
_7 Wmiiii
?2~00 pin
8 45 p m
1) '20 am
1'2 0? pm
1 05 pm
'2 50 am
I 10 pm
1 84 inn
1 4.1 pm
1 is pm
'2 07 pm
'2 '24 pm
3 05 pm
3 40 pm
3 5H pm
4 OS pin
4 30 pm
4 ;<> pm
4 40 pm
4 45 pm
u 10 |>m
4 M pm
7 50 pm
10 '25 pm
t> 00 urn
I'2 00 ii'ii
(J'o?pi?
7 00 am
1 55 pm
4 00 pm
4 68 pm
0 10 pm
5 18 i in
1 47 pm
5 5? pm
5 57 pin
<i 10 pm
8 '22 pin
0 50 pm
11 KT W it UN M'COKMICK AND ANDKR80N.
Lv .n.c> ormiek.,?ft 00 pnilt5 00 pin
.\r Anderson . 8 lopm 7 20 pm
Lv Anderson .1 0 00 ami 7 10 am
St MoCormlck_.L ._| v 80 am) 9 Ho pm
?Except Sunday, tsunday only,
'through 1'arlor Cars on trains between
Augusta and Spartanburg for As^evlllo.
For rates or information apply to any
agent of the company, or to
*V.J. CRA1G, Gen. I'asp. Agent.
Augusta, (ia.
lt. L. T0DD, Trav. Pass. AKent.
Room No. S04, Dyer Riiilding.
CAROLINA, KNOXVILL E &
Western Co. Schedule in effect
Monday, April 10th, 1803.
Leave Greenville. 8 00 am
Arrive Marietta . ?00 am
Leave M arietta . 5 30 pm
Arrive Giccnville .0 30 pin
On Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturduyv
two trains a day, each way, as follows :
Leave Greenville . 8 00 am
Arrive Marietta . 0 00 an?
Leave Marietta . 1) 15 am
Arrive Greenville . 10 16 um
Leave Greenville . 4 00 i?n
Arrive Marietta . 6 00 pm
Leave Marietta . 6 30 pm
Arrive Greenville. .?30 pm
H. Oi ukattib, Receiver.
An Honored Citizen.?Tho Koo
wee Courior gives some Interest in .'
facts concerning Mr. Jesse McMuhun.
who lives six inTies from Walhalla, anil
is ono of the best oitizena of Oeoueo
County. He is eighty-nine years old,
and is well preserved for a man of i.i
in GreonvilTo County, near tho present
site of Piedmont. For several years
ho was a citizen of Piekons County. re?
siding near Easloy ; but ubout twenty
threo years ago luoved to Oconee.
His ancestors came from Scotland und
were among tho lirst settlers of the
colonial days. His father, Alexander
McMahan, was a valiant soldier in tho
Revolutionary war. At the age of
forty years tho subject of this sketch
was happily married to Miss Caroline
Barrett, of Piekons Count v. Four
daughters and live sons were born unto
them, all of whom are living, and,
with one exception, are married. There
are thirty living grand-children, the
oldest of whom is Mr. Belaud Smith,
of the Oconeo News. For about fifty
years Mr. McMuhau has been a mem
ber of Onrinel Presbyterian Church,
and his life hus been ono of sobriety,
Industry and economy. His descend
ants are among the most highly re
Bpooted citizens of tho county. May
he bo spared yet many yours of green
old ago._^_
?" Did you have a heavy rainfall
yestorday V" "No; only enough to
wet tho just." "What about the un
just ?" O, they hud borrowed all
tho umbrellas."
An operation or injection of carbolic
acid aro extromely dangerous. Try
Japaneso Pile. Cure Posit ively guran
teed by Carpenter Bros., Greenville,
S. C.
advanced
Incidents iti the lives of grout iu
inventors are always interesting. His
said ?>f Job A. Davis, the great im enter
of the Davis Sewing Machine, that
tuoro thuu twenty years ago. when ho
used to travel from place to place, rep
resenting, explaining und selling his
machine, he COUid take an ordinary
pocket knife, a piece of wood and a
sorap of iron and in a short time pro
duce a machine that would actually
sew. astonishing as it may seem '. This
remarkable characteristic in this man's
genius suggests the cause for the mar
velous simplicity of the machine bear
ing his name, which, with its muny
other advantages, gives it a place in
the front rank of modern inventions.
What a revolution in tho history oi
the sewing machine has taken place
during these yours ! Kvory inhabited
and civilized portion of the globe now
resounds with the music of the " friend
of womankind." Europe has long ac
knowledged the supoi'iorty of "The
Davis;" and Australia and Now Zeal
and are Heids where it is "monarch of
all surveys." The "' Vertical Food " it
is the principal ami distinguishing
I feature of this machine, separating it
from and placing it above the popular
machines of other makes. To be ap
preciated and uud< rstood, this now
feed method should he seen in opera
tion. The stitch made by the maohine
is both sure and beautiful. The com
pany is represented in this city by
Greenville Music House,
At/Kx an dick . Bros, &Co.,
Pianos, Organs, Sewing Ma
chines and Shoot Music.
107 and 111 Washington street, Green
ville, s. C.
Chattanooga
, a1rainsi
laiHQTOM. ?n
Btmou. LDU,STVt|LlE
Chicago!
B^KhftGHAM (
CHICAGO.
Tlio Qitkkk A ClUBBCttKT RoUTB n (Tonis tho
Quickest Schedules, the Finest Equipment,
and thu
ONLY THROUGH CAR LINE TO CHICAGO.
From Afhcvllle. Paint Kock. Hot Springs and
Kuoxvillc, via H. & 1).. K. T. V. & ti., Q. C,
L. s. it. K., Louisville and tho l'enna. Linea to
Chicago without cbaugo.
Another c?r niim from Alb? Villa lo CincinoftU. Uotli cur?
tauko closu cviiuictlun with nil CliU ?#o line*.
Ask for your ticket* Via
QUEEN & CRESCENT ROUTE.
Any A??ntofth<) J5. A 1>.. R. T. V. A (!. or Ouoon A
CtcmouI will givo >.<u informal urn 114 to tout i, rat??,
?chodulofl. etc.
Htop-uvorH rillou . il at ClnOllMMItl, ZiOUU*
\ ill.' or IiidtannpoIiM.
D. O. EDWARDS. O. P. ?..
CINCINNATI, a
RICHMOND A; DANVILLE U. R.
F. W. Huidekoper und Reuben Foster,
Receivers. Atlanta & Charlotte Air Line
Division. Condensed Schedule of Passen?
ger Trains in effect July 2, 1898, Trains
run by Eastern time.
Northbound. . No.Iis . No. 80 i No. I'i
Lv Atlanta.
Norcross.
Suvaneo.
Hul ord.
Flowery Branch
Uainebvillo.
I Lula .
i Mt. Airy.
i Tocooa..
Westminster ...
Seneca.
Central .
Easley.
Greenville.
Greer's.
Spartanburg_
Clilton.
Cowpens..
Catlney .
Blackehurg _
Uastonia.
Ar. Charlotte. ..
12:00n'n 7:00pm
.1 8:89j in
2:22pm k?: ;tr>piii
. s9:60pm
. fl021pm
. KlOPlplll
111 :80pm
it :07pmI
6:23pm b1242am i
... ' .. .. \
su:12pm si:43am i
... . f2:17am
7:00pm I 2:80am
8:10am
s:U urn 8:46am
Southward. , No. 37 No. 11
0:60am
10:80am
11:01am
I l:13sm
II i'jii?m
11:40am
12:12pm
12:i2pni
1:10pm
1:62pm
2:10pm
2:86pm
3:22pm
3:46pm
-1:1 ?|tin
?I :.">7pui
6:18pm
6: 17 ] tm
6:48pm
?:02pm
U zr?"j j tm
7:46pm
No. 86
11:37am j
Lv. Charlotte. . | 1):35am
Gastonin.
Illacksburg ...! 10:48am
Gatluey.
Cowpens....
Clifton.
Spartanburg
Greer's .i
Greenville.|l'2:28pnv
Easley. .
Central.I.
Seneca.I.
Went mi usttT.. .. |.
Toccoa. .
Mt. Airv. .
Lula...". . ..
Gainesville ... 1 8:38pmI
Flowery Branch I .|
Buford. .
Suwance..!.
NoreroBB..I
Ar. Atlanta. ... I 4:56pm
Olln'u 10;
47pm 10
41pm' 11
00pm li
26pm
28pm
61 pm 12
27pm
:00pm si
30pm
l Ipml b2
:86pm: s2
52pm I
:2?pm I s3
10pm I ..
:85pm I ?7
:68pm 4
:16pm I
:20pm I
:37pm i .
:01pm j
:60j>ml 5
?20|)lll
57pm
?iipm
60pm
26am
20am
:06am
o2 till
18am
04am
'27 a in
r)5pm
PULLMAN CAR SERVICE.
Pullman Palace Sleeping Oar on Train
0, 10, 11 and 12. 37 and 88+n A. & C. Di
vision.
Nos. 11 and 12?rullman H?llet Shoper
between Washington and Atlanta, uniting,
between Danvlllo and Greensboro wliu
Pullman Sleeper to and from Portsmouth
and Norfolk.
For detailed information as to local m.tl
through time taules, rates and Pullman
sleeping Car reservations, confer with
local agents, or address?
W. A. TURK, S. II. IIAUl)WICK,
Gen. l'nss. An't, Ass't.Gen.Pass.Aii't,
Washington, D. C.
J. A. DODSON,
Superintendent,
Atlanta. Ga
W. 11
Atlanta, Gil.
SOL 11 A AS,
Ti n flic Mg'r,
Washington, 1>. (,.
\\ neb.
GUBEN, Gen'l Man'g'
legten, D. c.
AATLANTIC COAST LI NIC. PAS
sen gar Department. Wilmington,
N. c. July2,1803. Past Line between
Charleston and Columbia and Up pel
South Carolina, and Western North ( aio
Una and Athens and Atlanta. Condensed
Sebodule.
Goin-j
No.
*AMI
7 15'
8 44
It 6')
lo 05
I' M
12 43;
2 II
P Ml
6.081
7.45
6 lo
s in
1 21
5 15
8 00
8 28
2 50
88
West
62
STATIONS.
Going Fast
No. 68
?I'M
Lv.Charleston.Ar 8 l.'i
Lv. Lanes .Ar 7 o6
Lv .Miniter. . '?r 45
Ar.Columbia ."V 1 jn
Ar.Nowhorry. ... Lv...
Ar.Greenwood. Lv...
Ar .Athens. Lv
Ar.Ulaiitn. Lv
Ar .Wlnnsboro. Lv
Ar. Charlotte, N.C. Lv
Ar. Anderson . L\
Ar.Greenville. Lv
Ar.... .Walhalla.Lv
Ar .. . Abbeville . I.\
Ar . Spartanburg . Lv
Ar ... Hender'ville.N.C.Lv
0 40 Ar.. .. Ahheville, N.C Lv
?2 42
12 Ml
A M
in 05
7 80
I' .M
1164
0
11 15
in 15
I* M
II 15
I 12
11 46
0 in
A M
s 12
?Daily. Nos. 62 and 68 solid trains
between Charleston and Clinton, S. C
11. M. EMKUSON, ASSS. Gen. Pass. Ai;'t.
J, U. KKNLY, T. M. EMERSON,
Gen'l. Manager. Trsfllo Manager,
j. h. earlk.
j. a. MOONKY
EARLE & M00NEY,
L A W Y K It 8,
RECORD BUILDING, UPSTAIRS.
0rhenville,.8. O.
1> ICH MOND & DANVILLE R. R.
\) V. W. Iiuldekoper nnd Reuben F?n?
ter? ltecoivors. Columbia & Greenville Di
vision. Condensed Seedulo In elleet .inly
2, 18!?:$. Trains run bv T?tIi Meridian
nine.
Between Columbia, Seneoaaud Walhalla.
D.dv. I DalfyT
No. II. STATIONS. No. 12
1) 20am l.v.
1'.' o:iam
12 ISpni
1*2 ;tf>|>tn
12 60pm
12 64pm
1 30pni
2 I8pm
2 :i7|im
a ootMii,
;< 20|tiu
;; 36pml
:i U?pnuAr.
i OOpro Lv.
i 24pm
l 68pm
5 StOpm
fi 35pm
U.O?pm
Lv
Ar
Lv
Ar
. .Columbia...
.. .Alston.
.. lVmar ?>
,.. Prosperity.
... N< \> hon y.
... ilolci.?...,
...Chnppclls.
... Niiw t \ bi.X .
,. .Gr? en wood.
... Hodden.
... Donalds...
..Honen l'alb,
.. Helton.
... Helton_
. . A licit i i i!. .
..Pel nil n r...
. . . .Si i.oca ...
. . . ik uu ..
.. Walhall;..
Ar I 16pm
:i 80pm
it I I Mil
2 55 pm
?2 3Upm
2 35pm
l 60p n
l 32pm
12 66pm
12 86pm
12 11.put
12 03pm
li 46am
li 40am
ii 18am
10 EOam
10 UOaiii
Kino uu
Lv 1 o 80am
Lv
Ar
Ar
l.v
A r
Betwoon Anderson, Helton and Green?
Villi'.
Daily
No. 12.
? 08aill Lv.
:! 40pm Ar.
4 00pm Lv.
1 20pm A r
4 -Ji>i?m Ar
1 4?pm| Ar.
5 l?pml Ar
STATIONS.
. Audoreou . ... Ar
Helton.Lv
. Helton ... Ar
. Williamston . Lv
Pol/.or .Ar
Piedmont. Ar
Groenvllln
Daily.
No. 11.
12 07pin
11 46pm
11 liOpm
11 ovpra
u oilpm
10 48pm
Lv ' in i:?pn?
Betwuon Columbia, Alston and spartan
burg.
Daily
No. 14
Daily I
No. 13.
11 80am Lv.
12 l?Vpm
l (0, in
1 11 inn1
1 17pm
2 28pm
2 60pm|A r
STATIONS.
.. Columbia.Ar
A lHton.
. Carlisle. ,
.. Sum or.
... .Union
. . Pacoht....
Spartnnbuig Lv
8 15pm
;: 00pm
?i 00pm
I 60pm
i ?0pm
12 2lpm
II 46pm
Between Newborry, Clinton and Lauren
Kx Sna
No. 15
STATIONS.
Kx Sun
No. 10
11 20pm Lv
12 60pm
l 60pm
?2 15pm |
?j 60pmlAr
Columbia .
. Newborry
Goldvillo .
. Clinton .
..Laurciis..
Ar
4 16pm
; 2 30piu
11 36am
ill 1oain
Lv |ll Km in
Hotweou Hodges and Abbeville
t 06 pm Lv
a 'Li pm bv
It in pm j A r
ilO(lg?!H
|)ui rnuKh's
Abbeville
"Daily.
No. 10
Mix 0(1
f,\ J pm
Lv 2 36 pm
\r |2 ".') inn
Trains leave Greenvillo 8. ('., A. & <j.
Division, Nortlibound. rt.t>T a. m., 2.2(1 p.
in., 6.08 p. in. (Vcsiibuled Limbed).
Southbound, 3.07a. in., 4,42 p. 1.1., 12.28 p.
in. ( VoBlibtiled Limited ).
Trains leave Spnrtanburg, A. A- C. Di*
vision, Northbound, 1,43a m, 6.06 p m,
0.12 p m (Vcstlbulod Limited); South
hound. 1.60a m, ;:."?; p m, Jl.-iT a in
i Vestlbuled Limited); \v est bound, W. N.
C. Division, 0.60 a in antl 2.06 p m, for
ilonderaonvltlo, Ashevillo, Not Springs.
W. A.TOHK, S.II. II AltDWICK.
Oon. Pass. AgL, Asp.Gun. Pass. A^t.
Washington, D. O. Atlanta, (Ja.
V. B. MoHKK, Soi. 11 a.a s.
Goii'l Supt., Trnlllo M'g'P?
Columbia, S, O. Washington, D.O.
W.H.Gkkkn, General Manager, Wank?
in;.ton, I), r
sol Til CAROLINA It A II AVA V.
Leave i hurleaion
A rrh o < '?ilumbiii
Leiivo < hnrlesloii
a rrive < olumblu
Leave < oluiubin
Arrivo Churlesioii
Leave ? olumbln
An i\e ( hiirleston
. .'fi am
II 16 am
5 46 pin
10 20 pill
? 50 am
11 10 am
I -ii pm
a 45 j>m
Through Irains hetween < hnrleston and
ArIiovIIIo and through ritvIco between
Charleston mid Wallialln, connecting at
Helton for Greenvillo. Quick tlmo between
the liioiintains add sea Hlioro.
Kor i ati s and folders npplv to
E. P. W A KING, G. I?. A.,
Charleston, s. C.
donaldson.
a.ll. donaldson
T. Q. & A. II. DONALDSON,
Allorui ys and Counsellors .:t La*.
GUKI NV1LLK, S. C.
Pra? tico In tho State and United State
Courts. l?-11-ly

xml | txt