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>ang?r_in Crowding the Too?.
, well known that the connection
the nerves in the feet, and espe
los? in the great-toe,-and the
id g?n?ral nervous organizatiqn
% Dr. Brown-Sequard mentions
8aent who, whenever he bore the
"it of his. body .on the toes of his
t, became violently insane. He
:s of another case where pres
ton the toe caused severe nervous
cases simply show the impor
? of a proper care of the feet, a por
\x>l the body that many people neg
;.; They think that they can crowd
;feet into tight shoes and abuse
without serious results. They
do it, however. 'This crowding of
) toes into a space not large enough
^three, results in pressing the joints
-of shape and sometimes making
'inactive and powerless. - No man
bis toes half paralyzed can, walk 1
rly. The ^control of the toes is
iry for a springy step. Broad
and low heels give room for al) th?
and allow perfect freedom of action
(every muscle. People who have
ie standards of beauty for the feet,
jrever, insist on wearing a shoo t hat
iot natural in shape, and the result i*
? discomfort, and in some case?
a consequence of these abuses wa
^ forgetting how to walk properly.
iap3 you don't believe it, but just
;h the parado on Broadway some
[aftenropn and seo how few men and
en walk on the street as if they
i not -conscious of tight shoes and'
led feet.-Interview in New York
Tho Ayo of Coal Barning.
ive heard that when King Hudson,
the zenith of his fame, was asked as
Wiat his railways were to do when
coal was burned out, he replied,
it by tha t time we should have learned
rto"i>nrn water. Those who are asked
i.sattie question now will often reply
? they will use electricity, and doubt
rthink that they have thus disposed
he question. Th? fallacy of such
rers is obvious. ,
so called "water gas" may no doubt
jbe "used-for developing heat, but it in1
Jnbt the water which supplies the energy.
feC?ains may be run by e lettfricity, but
?K??iat'the electricity does is to convey
E?e energy from the joint where ft ia
Ksnera'ted to tho train which is i>me
llion. - Electricity is itself no inor? a
?fetirce of power than is tho rope with
Tilden a horso drags a -boat along th?
.Tho fact is that a very large part of
Bfc&e* boasted advance of civilization is
K&erelythe acquisition of an increased
Pcapability of squandering. For what
we doing every day bnt devising
Efresh appliances to exhaust with ever
^greater, rapidity the hoard of coal.
?Robert Ball in Fortnightly Review.
_:_:_ ; \ -
,Wh?n Finished. -
IU Busy persons, forced to defend them.*]
jBelves.fr?m interminable talkers, who I
olive little to say. can appreciate a hint
ito which Henry IV of France once re
corred. A parliamentary deputy called
l^uppn him and made a long speech.
. ' The- king listened patiently for a lime,
jfchen he decided that his visitor would
.^dp well to condense his remarks. He
;3fcook him by the hand and-led him to
lyhero they could see the gallery of the
^5?hat do you think of that-building?
it ii finished it will, be ? good
y.'wiU it not?'
^Yes," replied the man of many
3, not guessing what was coming
^WeU, monsieur, that i? just the way
iii your discourse," was the king's
Id observation.-Youth's Companion.
VTHE. MODERN SIDESADDLE.
it Is That a Woman Is Safer 01
. Horseback Than a Man Is.
T About the year 1830, by an accidenta
^ circumstance, women's riding was revo
Jilirtionized. - An Englishman made i
fcwager to ride . a steeplechase on a sid?
p?add?e. A preliminary trial showec
?j?'him, 1 imagine, the rashness of tin ?
; attempt So to minimize tho dango
h'.ty enabling him to sit safely, Mr. Fitz
I hardinge Oldacre, I think, invent?e
; the third pommel. Looking back om
. wonders how it was that women had no'
long before invented it for fhemselvet
i: under stress of urgent need. But ont
generation followed anoiiter and no on?
seems to have thought of it Once in
vented, however, it was immediate!}
adopted, and a three pommeled sid?
^.saddle came into general use. This in
. vention at once reinstated -women's rid
ffjng sis affine art by prodrtcing a new de
parture under improved conditions. Foi
thegrip obtainable by its means give/
? fh? greatest possible security in ex
change for the least possible expenditure
Saddles, of thia kind were enmbrom
^and very heavy, but dnring the follow
Tng fifty years the weight of construe
tion was gradually reduced, and littlt
j? by little every unnecessary item was
r cut away,, till in. course of time the three
f pommeled saddle evolved into the long,
'light hunting saddle actually in use at
present. It differs in. several ways from
fits prototype. In this modern saddle
the long narrow cantleis built over a
f jt?rt of tunnel, which takes in the horse's
withers and allows the scat of the saddle
to lie flat; while the old fashioned seat
sloped np and tilted the rider's knee
with much the same effect as riding np
All traces of the outer pommel have
disappeared, leaving a free space where
no resistance is necessary. Finally, the
left hand pommel is placed high np the
thighj where the grip is strongest, the
pressure having formerly been placed
' just above the knee, so that a shorter
i stirup was necessary. Now, such greater
leverage" led to an exaggeration of
6 movement, which prevented all rhythm,
for obviously the closer the rider -can
'-. sit the more possibility there will be of
?being "one" with the horse, of riding so
.as to blend, with his tiction, of, so to
speak, following the pattern of his
- movement. "
Tn tile modern saddle all modifications
tend to diminish effort and by greater
; .secnrity to enable the'rider to sit very
still. Strength of seat seems to me to
i/vbe the result, roughly speaking, of three
grips, caused by the opposing pressure
"of the two legs against the pommels.
Of these grips, the first results from the
downward pressure of the whole length
of the right thigh and the upward press
ure of the left. The second is the grip,
\?just above the knee, of the right thigh
v against the pommel, involving the pressv
;trr6of the leg just above the ankle on
the saddle flap below. This grip is
counterbalanced by the left leg's inward
.pressure at tho knee. And, third, the
hook back of the right leg over the pom
mel, as opposed to the pressure of the
v stirrup foot.
Moreover, by sitting far back the
..leverage of these throe grips is in
creased, and the consequent distribution
of the weight makes tho balance right.
: The legs must be immovable on the
? Baddie, but abovo tho waist the . body
?-:swaysand gives to the horse's action,
Vand from, constant habit a good rider
" adjusts the balance almost by instinct,
and carries on the horse's movements in
a multiplicity of tiry cui-vea which pass
^imperceptibly from one step to another
without any jerk or abruptness of move
>?^t^ErigI?h illustrated Magazine.
A Card from Mr. B. B. Hoghes,
MR. EDITOR : I see by your pam
per that Treasurer W. L. Steven?
has me published as a tax-delin
quent. I paid the ^Treasurer my
taxes when he was here in October
last, and hold his receipt for same.
I can't understand how he should
have published me as a delinquent.
There must be "something rotten
in Denmark." It is very annoying
to be put in such a position D??ore
the" public, especially'when you
don't deserve it. t .think when a.
j public official gets so he can't at
tend to business any Better than
? that, he should be turned out and
[let somebody else try it, and I
think I voice the sentiment of the
public generally when I say so/as
every year I hear of a great many
people having executions. issued
against them'for taxes when they
I have a receipt for same.
B. B. HUGHES.
Trenton, *S. C.
Ayer's Hair Vigor keeps the
6calp free from dandruff, prevents
the hair from becoming dry and
harsh, and makes it flexible7 and
glossy. All the elements that
nature requires, to make th? hair
j abundant and beautiful, are sup
plied by this admirable prepara
. and anodyne
and induces sleep.
Prompt to Act
sure to cure.
Tax Not Paid.
Permette M Dean, . ' 1 267
R C Mayson,(CprbihB'kCo)l 170
Dr Waltei >n"cholson, .1 300
BUTLER SCHOOL DISTRICT.
LDCullum, - . 9?
Sara A Eidson, 1 \ 135
CENTENNIAL SCH?OL DISTRICT.
Mrs E Cheatham, 1 .200
Lewis Jones trust, - 226
CLEVELAND SCHOOL DISTRICT.
MAD Oswalt, 29
Mrs Sallie Butler, 50
Suve?la McCarty, 1 46
Simeon Smith; ' 78
BW Stevens, 100
Doolittle, 1 100
Mrs ME Collins. '? 1*300
W O Herbert, 1 50
J W Coleman's estate. 1 400
Mrs Ardelia Corley, 1 63
Mrs Jane A Matthews, 1 149
Joseph A Proctor, 53
Geo M Talbert's estate, 1 750
EDGEFIELD SCHOOL DISTRICT.
E B Blease, Lot
Loib Borum, 1 ^building 8
Ada Boyd, Lot and Building
Emmie Frazier, " "
Harrie & Cooper, " "
John Jones, " M
Abner Jones, u . "
NaD Simpkins,. " "
WD Britt, 1 112
GRR&B'kCo., . 122
Misroun Shealy, 16
J M Hardy, 92
JWMcHanus, <. 1 325
G M.Ouzts, 1- 150
Mrs LR Penn, 1 106
R R Talbert, .137
JFFBuster, 1 190
Clarence Glover, 1 70
WE Goodwin, . 1 225
WL Henderson, 1 110
Dorcas Holloway, .108
B'kCo.) 1 1 200
M Hollingsworth, 2 100
Mrs Sarah King, .1 41
G H L Mosley, 156
Mrs S J Reynolds, 238
F P White, 1 117
HIGGINS SCHOOL DISTRICT. .
Mrs A Crump, * 65
Joel Inabinett, 1 485
John W Berry, 1 195
E P Coleman, . 1 . 3?1
Jack Gol?. ., i 297
Luther H Hawkins,. 1 82
WW Henderson, 1 115
Mrs CM Lott, 1 179
Mrs Fanny Werts, . 1 .10 j
Mrs M H Dunlap, 137
P B Harrison^ Guardian, 1 lot.
IC M Msull, 1 lot and 1 building.
L Mobley, . 28
Mrs H A Teague, 1 lot. 2 build
ings, 83 acres.
Wright, Eidson & Co., 1 lot, 2
Carson & Oxner, Lot and building
Peter Gilson, 1 170
Mrs M Rodgers, ' 1 70
J M Smith, 68
gilliam Stevens, 1 Jot, b'd'gl
Jasper Story, 1 108
Henry Story, 55
Lark Rodgers, 2 lots, l acre.
. Moss TOWNSHIP.
B W Bettie's estate, 1 437
William Blocker,. 1 47
RB Hughes, 1 140
E F & F M Reynolds, 1 153
Jonn B Williams, 150
Jeff Lott's estate,
Florence D Padgett, /
Mrs JR A Pardue, . 80 ?
PARKSVTLLE SCHOOL DISTRICT.
Dr H C Garrett, 6 lots.
Mrs M E Cowies, 1 300
Jacobi: Smith, 70
j l? Wright, . I 95
PINE GROVE TOWNSHIP.
W F Alexander, 2151
A H Baker, 4 41
M A Burnett guardian, 1 130
J A & F P" Creighton. 36
Gibson Murphy, 197
William Jay, 25
C M May, 81
Mrs F May, 1 497
Peter Ouzts, Sr., 1 70
Mrs A E Prince, - 50
RIDGE SPRING ?CHOOL DISTRICT.
Mrs Sophia Boatwright, 200
Abner Kirkland, ' 50
P E Pierce, l.lot 1
J A Bell, lot i 1:
J W Bl?ckwell.(Cor.BkCo)l 135
May A Collier, Jr., 1 249
Corbin BTc Co., N. Y. 1 448
A M Martin, ; ' 1 130
Tom Robinson,* 140
IJ M Sweariugen, 1 70|
A Booker, estate, 1. 150
J J F Brewster, 1 200
Jim Callibam, 75
Henry Holloway, 40
W N Martin, (Corbin B'k Co.) 70
j Henry Mart in, . " 50
Albert Mathis, ? 50
Mr? M P Reynolds, " 60
Mrs M M Seigh'r,- .1 143
MrrE A Talbert," F 2000
Mrs C E Tool, 364
Mrs M M: Williaros's estate, 100
MC Wood, (Cor. B'k Co.) 1. 218
TRENTON SCHOOL DISTRICT.
Coat s & Simpkins, 3 149
Mrs J E Roper, 1 lot 1
Mrs M J?ckson, 1 100
WB Horbuck, 1 lot.
Raison Fertilizer Co., 1 lot. 1
IJ B Thurmond, 1-121
Mrs ME Abney, 1 285
Mrs A M Lanham, 1 310!
?Milledge Wilson, . 45 j
[Porkrloyal. and Western
W. L. STEVENS,:
Treasurer E. C.
No 1-Blocker-N D Timmer
man, Jas T Ouzts, W G Timm?r
No 2-North Coleman-Jim
Stewart, W P Allen, Joe Addison.
No 3-South' Coleman--Larkin
Rice, W W Satcher, R P Coleman,
No 4-Collins-Wyatt Seigbr.
M H Bighmau, Eugene Thurman.
No 5-Colliers-L J Miller, Ab
ner Mims, Travis Dorn.
No 6-West Cooper-J O Ham
ilton, F F Ellenburg, M L Whee
ler. . .
% 7-East Cooper-M A W* ''
son; ? A Werts. C L Kinard.
'N?S-East Dean-W C Hart,
W F Whittle, ; Wp Bledsoe.
No 9-West; Dean-W B Lowrey,
J L McDowell, ? Ii Stevens*
10- BES* Gray-Jno Clegg, Rob
ert Conley, J McC Kinard.
11-West Gray-J M Gaines, J
D Williams, P B Kemp.
12- North Hiblefc-P B Calli,
son, Geo E Dorn, Westley John
13- South Hib?er-Felder Ran
kin, L D White, H Q Talbert.
14- West Uuiet-L D Riley,
Ben j Perry, J W Herbert.
15- Ea?t Huiet: John ftj? Den
ney, Jacob Banks, J L Werts.
loWohnsou: T R Denny, R
A Turner, W B Cogburn.
17-North Meriwether-J W
Swearengin, Matt Lyon, P B Lan
18- ^Sputh Meriwether : H H
Townesj^uthef "Reese, T H loper.
? 19r^NorthMobley : W W Padg
ett, J W Edwards, A W Denny..
20- ?outh Mobley : J H Watson,
D P Bo die, Mathenep.
21-North -Norris: H P Bouk
night, J W Wis?, W E Bodie.
22- South Norris : John R Wat
son, Levi Thrailkill, R K Shealy.:
23- Pickens: H B Gallman,A
F Broadwater, H S Hill.
24- Ryan : Perrin Seigler, A G
Collier, John W Blackwell.
26-Germanville : P W Barnes,
Joel Etheredge, Jim Rutherford.
26- j-Shaw : Henry Jackson, B J
Harrison, J C Long.
27-Talbert : J E Strom, E S
Reynolds, E C Winn.
28- North Washington : C L
Blair, Dr T E Jennings, Winches
26-South Washington: H E
Bunch, Rnfus Hading. R H Scott.
30- Ward's-A Holmes, Dr W
H Timraerman, M W Clark,
31- r-Wise : J C Ransford, Jno
Mays, Johu H Oarpei ter.
31-Moss: W P Brunsoa, L
Coley, A R Nicholson.
33- Harmony :; J B Tompkins,
G M Smith, R S Wright.
34- Fork : H H Scott, L D Reese,
J J Taylor.
35- Edgefield : A S Tompkins,
Jas M Cobb, O L Dobson. ;
36- Butler :B F Mitchell, Geo
F Huiet, W S Crouch, Zed Crouch,
L M Smith.
37- Centennial : Jno H Banks,
Henry A White, Carr Rudd,
McCleddon, TC Carson.
28-Holley's: A P Derrick. A
V Mitchell, Jas C Holley, Jas H
39- Parksville: L F Dorn. Jno
C Morgan, T P Roberson*
40- Ridge : J B Jones, J C Wat
Bon, J W Seigler.
41- Trenton: J F Bettis,F L
Ryan, C A Long, S T Hoghes, J W
42- Cleveland: John C Caugh
man, Tyre Etheredg?, F W Trotter
Pressley Shealey, A L Eargle.
43- Zoar: W W Satcher, RP
Coleman, R C Griffith, J M Mc
Carty, R L Ram ey.
44r-Union: E. J Aroacker, G
Chapman, W M Webb, J O Smith,
M M Payne.
45-Higgins: A P Coleman, Geo
B Lester, Wm Sheppard.
46- Gregg: -W L Whitlock,
Adam Carpenter, J A Horne.
.47-Kirksey's : C A Arrington,
W M Ouzts, J M Rambo. .
48-Eureka: R F Strom, F P
Johnson, W-M Ouzts.
If any. of the above named par
tios cannot serve, they will please
give me name of some one who will
serve in their place.
T will be in my office on the lstf
and 3rd Saturdays of each month.
M. B. DAVENPORT,
School Commi8S8ioner E. C.
Jan. 18 1893.
95 cents on the dollar will
be paid for school checks at the
ADVERTISER office, provided you
are a subscriber to the paper, or
become a- subscriber when you
bring in tho check.
Of if) BUSHELS Cotton Seed',
?jy\J "Peterkin's'Cluster," for
exchange, at the. rates of one
bushel for four of other seed.
F. P. HOLLINGSWORTH,
2m Edgefield, S. C.
Careats, Trsde-marks, Design Parents, Copyrights,
And an Patent basin esa conducted for
Inf ormatl on and advice given to Inventors vri th OB*
PRESS CLAIMS CO..
P. 0. Box 463. WASHINGTON, D. 0.
pjOTTbls Company ls managed by a combination of
the largest and most Influential newspapers In tbs
United States, for the express purpose of protect*
Ins? their subscriber* against unscrupulous
and incompetent Patent Agents, and each paper
printing this advertisement vouches for the responsi
bility and high standing of the Press Claims Company.
IF YOU WANT INFORMATION ABOUT
Address a-letter or
THE PJttESS CSV"
JOHN WEDDERBURN, .
P.O. Box 403. W.
. card to
PENSIONA FROCDEED FOR
Also, for. Boldlers and Sailors disabled in therine of
duty t. t h o rca-ni ar Army or NavytJnce the war.
' Burri von of- thc Indian -wars of 1832 to 1842, and
their widows, now entitled. Old and rejected elatina
"a special ty.. Thousands .entitled to higher ratea.
Send for new laws. No charge for advice. No ft?
on til successful..
. 8 -s o 7 5 ' 4? * !
l? e H n rf.? MCI
? .a 0
i -5 o 8 -
lt Costs You "Nothing. ?
We are pleased to announce that
we have made arrangements by
which we"are prepared to supply
free to each of .. our subscribers a
year's subscription to that well,
known monthly home and farm
Journal, tho American Farmer
published... at Springfield and
Cleveland, Ohio. We make this
offer to each of our subscribers
who will pay up all arrearges on
subscription and one year in . ad
vance, and to all new subscriber's
paying one year in advance. The
American Farmer is strictly Na
tional in its character. It is a
high-class .illustrated journal filled
with entertaining and instructive
reading matter, containing each
month much information that is
invaluable to agriculturists and
of special interest to each member
of every home. It.is suited to all
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make and''character, thu? meeting
with favor Tn all localities. It is
strictly, non-political and non
sectarian. lt has a trained corps
of contributors. and is carefully
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of Farm, Horticulture, Sheep and
Swine, The Home; The Horse and
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and useful matter. The readers
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Sample c-py;- of the American
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W WHEEL !
RAMBLER No. 3
G ?Sk J
1 THE FASTEST W K TL EL 9 0
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WASiii>'?'r''>. ?. .?.
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the pabilo h " ? no uca giren freo ot ?baiseta the
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AUGUSTA LUMBER CO.
MouIding?^Rough e^ Dress
H ap?'s A^I?XO-?I.ajin?.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE for 1893 will
continue to maintain the unrivalled
standard of excellence which has char
acterized it from the beginning.
Among the notable features of the
year there will be new novels by A.
Conan Doyle, Constance Fenimor?
Woolson, and William Black. Short
stories will be contributed by the most
popular-writers of the day, including
Mary E. Wilkins, Richard Harding
Davis, Margaret Deland, Brander
Matthews, and many others. The illus
trated descriptive papers will embrace
articles by Julian Kalph on new ?South
ern and Western subjects; by Theo
dore Child on India; by Poul tn ey
Bigelow on Bussia and Germany; by
Richard Harding Davis on a London
Season ; by Col. T. A. Dodge on East
ern Biders; etc. Edwin A. Abner's
illustrations of Shakespeare's Come
dies will be continued. Literary arti
cles will be contributed by Charles
Elliot Norton, Mrs Janies T. Fields,
William Dean Howells, Brander
Matthews, and others.
HARPER'S MAGASINS...$4 00
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HARPER ?ft BROTHERS,
?; New York.
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
And" other specialties for
Gentlomen, Ladies, Boys and
Misses aro the
Best in the World.
See descriptive advertise
ment which vrill appear in
Take no Substitute,
but Insist on naring W. L.
name and price stamped on
I bottom. Sold by .
EDGEFIELD, S. C
We will save you money if you
will give us your
Cards, all kinds.
BOOK WORK of Evert Kind Done at
this Office. Give us a trial
>: Estimates on all kinds ?f wtrk
furnished on application.
CHILL anil FEVER
The River Swamp
IS A CERTAIN CURE FOR
Price 50 cents ami si.00 Per Bottle.
Chills and Fever,
Also a PREVENTIVE of all the
troubles. The remedy is simple and
harmless contains no arsenic or poison
ous drug. In all cases of debility and
loss of appetite from malarial poison
ing the use of this wonderful remedy
Ask for the River Swamp Chill
and Fever Cure and take no other.
?Sold by all country stores.
ATTG-TTST-A., - G-A."
Padgett Pays the Freight !
. * ' hi n-irhtiiiifl "qfjiV
lng hoad reds of designs ot
Stoves'and Baby Carriages TVM
malled free,, if you mention Uria
paper. I will sell you P?BXITD-RK,
etc., just as cheap us you caa bay
them in large cities, and pay the
frelgbt;to your depot. ,^
_Here are a. few samples: .
".A No. 7 flat top Cooking Slove with
20 cooking utensils, delivered to any
depot, for fia 00. *
A 5-holc Cooking Range with 20
cooking utensils, delivered to any
depot, for $13 00.
A large line of Stoves in propor
tion. Special agent for Charter Oak
A nice Parlor Suit, upholstered In
good plush, fashionable colors, de
livered anywhere for 730.00. A large
line of Parlor Suits to select from.
A Bedroom .Suit, large glass, big
bedstead, enclosed washstand, fall
suit 0 pieces; chairs have cane seats,
delivered anywhere for $22 00.
Other Suits both cheaper and more
2o yds. of yd?-wide Carpet for $7 50.
1 pair Nottingham Lace Curtains,
pole, 2 chains, 2 hooks, 10 pins, all
A nice Wiridow Shade, 7 ft. long, 3
ft. wide, oa spring rollers/with fringe
lor 50 cents.
No freight paid on Shades and Cur
tains unless ordered In connection
with other goods. Q
Send for Catalogue. Address
Broad Street, Augusta, Ga.
Ricbmond & Danvi?ie Rairoa? Co.
SOUTH CAROLINA DIVISION.
Condensed Schedule, in effect January 17, IS??.
Trains run by 75th Meridian Time.
Lv New York.'. 4.30PM 12.15nt 4.30PM
" Philadelphia 6.57 "
* Baltimore... 9.45 "
" Washington.12.00 "
u Richmond... 3.20AM
" Greensboro.. 7.09 "
" Salisbury... S.2S "
7% Charlotte j 9?35"
" Rock Hill.
? Chester. 3.44 "
" Winnsbcro. 4.40 "
^ Columbia j.>
" Johnston. 8.12 "
" Trenton. 8,2S "
Gr?niteville . 8.55"
Ar Augusta. 9.30"
Chariestoq. 11.20 "
" Savannah. 6.30 "
3.50AM 6.57 "
6.50 - 9.45 ?
11.10 " 11.20 ?
10.25 " 10.20 "
2.00 " 1.80 ?
2.10" 1.50 '
,v Savannah., 8.00AM 6.40PM
" Charleston. 6.00 " 6.00 "
Augusta... 1.00PM 7.00 "
" Gr?niteville 1.32 ? 7.55 "
" Trenton.... 2.00 " 8.38 "
?' Johnston,, ; 2,13 * 8.52 ?
ArColumbia l4'00" ?0^?M
T vOoiumDia.. j41Q " 10f?0 u
" Winnsboro. 5.37 " 12.26AM
Chester...; 6.30" 1.23 "
" Rock Hill .. 8.07 ." 2.03 "
Ar 0?,"^rtft? i 8-00 " 3.05 "
L, Charlotte.. j ? ,Q ? 7 QQ u
Salisbury... 9.55 **
Ar Richmond., 7.40 "
Washington. 10.25 *
" Baltimore, . 12.05PM
? New York.. 4.50
8.36 "10.34 ?
9.46 " 8-.38AM
J 1.35 '< 10.0S ?'
3.00 " 12.35 "
6.20 " 3.20 PM