Newspaper Page Text
THUS. J. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2l, 1897.
Greenwood's new cotton mills,
the "Gendel" will begun to operate
on August 1st.
Spain is withdrawing many
troops from Cuba. As to what
this meaDS there is a difference of
Queen Victoria will celebrate
her diamond jubilee, the sixtieth
anniversa-y of her acoaasion to the
English throne, on June 20th.
Eleven farmers of Pelham Mills
section are suing the Pelham fac
tory for damages aggregating $50,
000; their suit being based upon
the fact that two years ago the res
ervoir after a storm was turned
loose upon their growing crops.
One of the features of tho cele
bration of Victoria's diamond jubi
lee will be tho simultaneous light
ing of bonfires on the hills around
the British coast at 10 o'clock on
the day of the 60th anniversary of
her accession to the throne, June
The Washington correspondent
of the Columbia State in its issue
of April 19th, says : There is going
to be a little fun over some of the
South Caroli?a postofilces. The
facts are not yet ripe for publica
tion, but will come to the surface
in a few days. Applications for
poetoffices are still coming in.
The latest news from Europe is
the rumored declaration of war
between Greece and Turkey, and
the coming conflict is coir?par?d
to the famous encounter between
David and Goliath-victory in
this case also perching' upon the
banner of the feebler antagonist,
we trust. Eight thousand Greeks
have been ordered to the frontier.
COL. POLK WRITES A BOOK.
Col. W. H. Folk, of our town, is
engaged in writing a book that
will contain four or five hundred
pages. It will be an historic nar
rative of Edgefield village between
the years 1877 and 1897, and en
"SUMMER HOUSE THOUGHTS,
EDGEFIELD IN SUNSHINE AND SHAD
OW voa TTSTRNTY YEARSJ'_._
Col. Folk writes easily and rap
idly, c?rrente calimo. His sen
tences are Johnsonese in their
stately tread and rhythm, or rath
er a happy blending of Sam and
"rare" Ben Johnson and T. Bab
bington, every period having a
climax up to the grand finale that
ends and caps each paragraph. In
the abstract they remind one of a
number of beautiful statues in the
shimmering shades of June's um
brageous woods, each one topped
aud adorned by the radiant figure
of some grace or virtue, Hope,
Love, Peice, Truth, Charity or Re
ligion; in the concrete, of some
great wheel made to revolve by the
propelling force of an infinity of
smaller ona?-"the little wheels
roll the big wheel."
The dedication of this book reads
as follows :
?'Dedicated to Julia, my beloved
and OLly child, in the hope that
she may cheer the hearts of many,
bless the home of one and live and
die in the fear of God-and in the
hope that all who run and : md
these shifting sunbeams and shad
ows may find solace for the woe and
pleasure in thn weal of the past
as well as hope for the future."
We predict success for "Summer
House Thoughts." It is just the
thing our people have been hoping
for and longing for for years.
WAR AT LAST-GREECE VS.
The Turkich Council of Minis
ters has declared that war has
broken out on the frontier, owing
to the incursion of Greek troops,
and Edham Pasha, the Turkish
commander, has been ordered to
take the offensive.
Elassona, April 17,-A fierce
battle between Turks and Greeks
has been on all day. A corres
pondent who left Turkish head
quarters here this morning arrived
at Karyia three hours later. The
battle was then proceeding. The
correspondent was enabled to
watch the fighting from points
near the tent of Edham Pasha,
commander of the Sixth army
The Greek force, evidently regu
lar troops, crossed the frontier at
3 o'clock yesterday eveuing, ad
vanced at an early hour this morn
ing. The Greeks were engaged hy
four bntallions of Turkish infan
try, and after sharp fighting were
driven back toward the frontier.
The Greek forces then took up a
position on tho crest of several
hills and the combat was resumed
at 10 o'clock. At an interval of
hours the Greeks renewed the at
The Turks stood on the defen
sive, though suffering a consider
able loss. The number of killed
and wounded Turks cannot be as
certained, but the correspondent
saw 48 Turks wounded brought to
the rear, with the bodies of fire
officers. The other dead were left
where they fell.
The Greeks appeared contented
with occupying the position taken
on the crest of the hills and main
taining a heavy fire from it with
out advancing, but preventing
Turks crossing the frontier.
Edham Pasha, the Turkish com
mander, received a dispatch from
the commander-in-chief saying
that a general advance of forces
had been ordered for to-morrow,
war betweon Greece and Turkey
having been declared. The news
was received by the Turks with
shouts of '"Long live Var."
Edam Pasha is now holding a
council of war, expecting that a
great battle will be fought to-mor
row. The Turkish troops are eager
for a genrral engagement.
THE DATE OF EASTER.
Why It Is Sometimes Early and at
Other Times Late.
The date of Easter is determined
by the ecclesiastical of the Catho
lic church. It is a very complicated
and elaborate affair invented by
Lilius, a Nepolitan astronomer
and sage, under Pope Gregory
XIII, at the close of the sixteenth
C3ntury. It would be preposterous
to tax the brains of modern
readers with the abstruse calcula
tions by which the date of Easter
is determined, but a few general
rules might be given for their
enlightenment, The regulations
of the council of Nice are four:
First. Easter must be celebrated
on a Sunday; second, this Sunday
must follow the fourteenth of the
paschal moon ; third, the paschal
moon is that moon whose four
teenth day falls on or next follows
the vernal equinox is fixed
invariably in the calendar on the
21st day of March. This calendar
moon it should be remembered,
is not the moon of the heavens nor
yet the moon of the astronomers,
"but it is an imaginary moon created
for ecclesiastical convenience.
From these conditions it follows
that Easter Sunday cannot happen
earlier than the 22nd of March
nor later than the 25th of April.
In One Day.
ODDEST DENKER EATEN".
Food that Ante-Dated the Most
Historic of Railway Sand
Perhaps tho most remarkable
dinner on record was that given
by an antiquary named Goebel.
in the city of Brussels. A de
scription of it is furnished to the
Boston Cooking School Magazine
by one of the guests, Mr Amaziah
Dukes, of New York.
At that dinner I ate apples that
ripened more than eighteen hun
dred years ago ; bread made from
wheat grown before the children of
Israel passed the Red Sea, and
spread with but" r that was made
when Elizabeth was queen of
England ; a?d I washed down the
repast with wine that was old when
Columbus was playing barefoot
with the boys of Genoa.
The apples were from an earthern
jar taken from the ruins of Pompeii.
The wheat was caken from a
chamber in one of the Pyramids,
the butter from a stone shelf in
au ola well in Scotland, where for
several centuries it had lain in an
earthern crock in icy water and
the wine was recovered from an old
vault in the city of Corinth.
There were six guests at the table
and each had a mouthful of the
bread and a teaspoonful of the
wine, but was pe.-mitted to help
himself bountifully to the butter,
there being several pounds of it.
Tho apple jar held about tw i thirds
of a gallon. The fruit was sweet
and as finely flavored as if it had
been put up yesterday.
Peoples' Advocate, Anderson :
The decision of the Suprome Court
of the State sustaining the decision
of Judge Townsend at Walhalla,
in the Chastain case, making it a
violation of the dispensary law to
have liquor in one's house or
drink it, is a very unfortunate one
to say the least, and the pity of
it is that the decision is by a di
vided court. If that is to be the
law in this State then nine-tenths
of the people are violators of the
law. Without meaning to criticise
the Supreme Court harshly, we
must say that its decision is
supreme folly. It is au infr?nge
me^ upon personal libeity that
the people will not brook very
quietly, and if it stands, a stagger
ing blow has been struck at the
dispensary law. It is a monstrous
perversion 'of "law to say that a
man shall not have any liquor in
his house or use it without becom
ing a law breaker and subjecting
his house to search by the
constabulary. Provision should
be made at once to carry out the
constitutional provision, aud have
all the Circuit Judges in the State
to sit in bank upon this question.
Quinine and other fe
ver medicines take from 5
to 10 days to cure fever.
Johnson's Chill and Fever
Tonic cures in ONE DAY.
A FEMALE JEKYLL-HYDE.
This English Girl Possesses a
Marked Dual Personality.
From the Philadelphia Record.
Dr. Wilson recently exhibited to
the London Cliuical Society a
girl fourteen years of age who
possesses a dual personality. In
the natural state she is a good
honest girl, but in the abnormal
condition talks like a baby, in
dulges in theft and draws good
pictures, though when in her na
tural condition she cannot draw a
square. She was normal up to two
years ago, when she had an attack
of la grippe, accompanied by
delusions and hallucinations, and
her recovery was attended by a
mental change in which she gave
fresh names to every one, calling
her father Tom, her mother Mary
Ann. one brother Jim and another
Doctor Lam. She has excited the
keen interest of the faculty, and is
considered the most remarkable
case of dual consciousness record
ed in medical annals. Whenever
her abnormal state was about to
assert itself she cried out : "It is
coming!" pushed aside with hov
feet whatever was amusing l u-,
shook, quivered, tunvd a somer
sault and exclaimed 'Hallo!"
as though she had just arrived, and
when restored to her normal con
dition resumes the occupation in
whidh she was engaged at the time
of her seizure.
Why take Johnson's
Chill iSt Fever Tonic?
Because it cures the
most stubborn case
of Fever in ONE DAY.
Another Special Tax.
It has been finally determined
that the much-talked-of sup
plementary school tax provided
for in the State constitution,neces
sary to raise the $3 per capita lor
the children enrolled in the public
schools of the State, will be levied.
There are about twenty-three
counties in which tiie $3 per capita
is not raised, and under the law
the $3 has to be raised for every
county BB shown by the enroll
ment. Gen. Norton has been think
ing about the matter and wishes
to follow the Constitution exactly.
He has had a consultation with
Governor Ellerbe, Superintendent
Mayfield and Assistant Attorney
General Barber and it was decided
that the spe..ial levy would have
to be made to raise the $3 for each
school child. Gen. Norton estimates
that there will have to be between
$60,000 and $80,000 raised und*-r
this special levy, lhere is a smll
amount of dispensary money to be
counted, not $25,000. The Con
stitution ?R mandatory upon this
matter and the Comptroller has
to levy the special ^tax and will
nave TO commue so eo uo unie??
the regular tax and dispensary
money runs the school fuud up to
$3 per capita.
Why take Johnson's
Chili & Fever Tonic?
Because it cures the
most stubborn case
of Fever in ONE DA Y.
Attention, Confederates !
HEADQUARTERS EDOEKIELD REG'T.
All Confederate veterans in the va
rious townships of Edgefield county
are urged to assemble at some conve
nient place in their respective town
ships on Saturday, 24th inst., at 10
o'clock for the purpose of organizing
township camps and to elect a town
ship pension board.
Organize, elect a commander and
adjutant; forward the application for
charter with list of members to Col.
Jas. G. Holmes, Adj't Gen'l, Charles
ton, S. C. Thc expense is only $2 for
the charter and 15 cents per member
annual dues. Twenty members can
form a camp, but a minimum of ten
will be accepted.
Col. Com. Reg't.
S. L. READY,
In conformity to the pension
'aw as amended by an act of the
legislature of 1897, and in order
that itt provisions may be crrried
out and uniform action had
thereunder, we, the undersigned,
respectfully suggest that the sur
vsving soldiers and sailors in the
several townshis of the county
meet at some convenient place in
said township on Saturday, April
24th, for the purpose of eJectiug a
''Township Examining Board of
Pensions," and that the chairmen
of the several boards so elected
meet at Edgefield on Monday, May
3rd, for tho purpose of electing and
organizing the County Examining
Board of Pensions.
Under the law the members of
the boards must not be applicants
for pensions, but can be composed
of surviving soldiers or sailors or
three reputable citizens who were
not soldiers or sailors. The chair
men of the several township boards,
it will be noted, are required to
meet at their respective county
seats within ten days after organi
zation for the purpose of electing
thc county bourd.
Ex. Chair. Co. B'd of Pensions.
Member House of Representatives.
.??SOLD IN Berrua ONW-V
[< NEW YORK BRANCH 61? ?434 W.34ntSr.
For Sale at all County Dispen
While you are ra Augusta
attending the Merry Mak
ers' Carnival you ;vill
want to have a good pho
tograph taken at a reason
able price. The Merry
Makers have arranged
headquarters, where bun
dles and packages may be
checked, and information
Free of Charge,
At the new gallery of
Jameson & Griffiths, 713
Broad Street. Check youe
things and have your
photo tab.n there. Be
sure you get the right num
ber, as this is the only
gal.ery where things are
checked free. Gallery
open till 12 at night.
They make good photo
JAMESON k GRIFFITHS,
713 BROAD STREET
I again offer my services to the people
of Edgefleld and Saluda counties in
the line of my profession, that of
[will promptly attend all calls. My
postoftice address is Butler, Saluda
County, S. C.
The following law books, apply,
at ADVERTISER Office.
Bishop on Criminal Procedure,
Vol. 1 and 2.
Wharton on Criminal Law, 3 vols.
Willcock on Corporations.
Williams on Executors.
Hill's S. Carolina Reports, Vol. 2.
Chitty'a Blackstone, 2 vols.
Stephen on Pleading.
Wills ?m Circumstantial Evidence.
Foublanque on Equity, 2 vols.
Chitty on Contracts.
Paschal's Annotated Constitution.
Martindale'* U. S. Law Directorv
Brevard's Reports, Vol. 2.
Hale's Please of the Crown.
Greenleaf on Evidence, Vol. 1.
Chitty on Bills.
Rice's Digested Index.
Harrison's Chancery, Vol. 1.
Bay's Reports, Vol. 1.
History of a Suit at Law, by James
Mitford on Pleadings.
Chitty on Pleading, Vol. 1.
Give us a
Anyone pendine a ?ketch and description may
quickly ascertain, free, whether an Invention If
probably patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest aconcy for securing patenti
in America. We have a Washington oflice.
Patents taken through Munn a Co. reoelTO
special notice In the
beautifully Illustrated, largest circulation of
any scientific Journal, weekly, terms ?3.C0 a year;
11.50 six mouths. Specimen copies and HAND
BOOK ON PATENTO sent free. Address
MUNN & CO.,
301 Broadway, New York.
United Confederate Veterans,
United Daughters ot the Confederacy,
The Sons, and other Organizations.
11.00 a year. Two Samples, rour Two-Cent Stamps.
S. A. CUNNINGHAM.
SPECIAL REDUCTION la Ciaba with thia Paper,
Mrs. Anna Gage, wife of Ex
Deputy U. S. Marshal,
Columbus, Kan., says :
"I was delivered
of TWINS in
less than 20 min
utes and with
scarcely any pain
after using only
two bottles of
DH) NOT SUFFER AFTERWARD.
QT8ent by Express or Mall, on receipt of price.
81.OO per bottle. Bock "TO MOTHERS''
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., ATLANTA. GA.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNT, OJ. 3? JGEFIELD.
By J. D. AlleD, Esq., Probate Judge
Whereas, A. D. Timmerman.has
made suit to me to grant him Let
ters of Administration on the es
tate and effects of Mrs. Annie
These are. therefore, io cite and
admonish all and singular the kiu??
dred arid creditors of the said Mrs.
Annie Timmerman, dec'd. that
they be and appear before me in
the Court of Probate to be held at
Edgerield C. H., S. C., on the 29th
day ot April, A. D. 1897, to show;
cause, if any they have, why said'
administration should not be
Given under my hand the 7th
. ,-day of April, A. D
j SEAL. [ 1897, and published
' s^-v-^/ ' in the ADVERTISER
April 14th, 1897. '
J. D. ALLEN,
J. P. E. C.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
Court Common Pleas.
Jennie C. Hammond as Adminis
tratrix of the Estate of Fannie
P. Hammond, deceased-Plain
tiff-against-C. W Hammond,
PURSUANT to the decree in
this cause, all persons holding
claims against the late Fannie P
Hammond, are required to prove
the same before me as Master on
or before the 3rd day of May, 1897,
or thev will be debared.
W. P. ROATH,
Master E. C.
NOTICE TO TAI PAYERS.
Tho County Board of Equaliza
tion at its last meeting passed a
resolution that the Township
Boards of Assessors be instructed
to assess all first-class work mules
aud horses^* nnt leas than fifty
dollars per head, all milk cows at
not lees than ten dollars per head,
yearlings and other cattle at five
dollars or more each, sheep at one
dollar each, goats at fifty cents
each, and hogs at one dollar or
m-jre each, and that all merchan
dise, mills and machinery, and all
other property be assessed at its
true value, and that this notice be
published in all the county papers
and that it be a sufficient notice
to all who have failed to return all
their property for taxation, and
such as the foregoing with the
H. Q. TALBERT, Sup.
J. B. HALTIWANGER, Aud'r.
The Langley M'fg. Com
pany, until further notice,
will purchase cotton ? cent
under Augusta market
quotations on day of de
livery, at Langley, S. C.
THOMAS BARRETT, JR.,
THE Huiet-Thomas tract of land in
the northwest fork of the Chap
pells and Edgefield roads, containing
about twenty-seven acres.
4t Augusta, 6a.
Year - - -
260 acres in Nurseries. One
acre Under Glass.
a.ndl 1*1 ants/
Specially adapted to the
Peaches, Pears, Plums,
Apples, Walnuts, Pecans, Ac.
Rare Conf?ra and Broad
Leaven Evergreens; 3,000
Azalias; 50,000 Palms,Green
house and Bedding Plants;
and everything suited to the
needs of Southern Horticul
No Agents.gSend or
ders direct to us.
P. J. BERCKMANS,
AUGUSTA, GA. 8t
All taxpayers who own personal
property in Edgefield county and
have failed to return the same for
taxation will please take notice
that the law for adding 50 per cent,
peualty for non return will, this
year, be strictly euforced.
J. B. HALTIWANGER,
Work the Roads !
I hereby order the Township
Commissioners to crder out all
road hands subject to road duty
and??put the public highways in
good condition on or before Apri
15th.. H.Q. TALBERT,
iiiiimiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii * * * iiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiii
! TALK ABOUT I
I Qeid Goo?s, Putty Goods j
I FINE GOODS, I
?j We have them in all the newest colors, weaves and designs, =
E and the beauty is we sell them so cheap it makes
I Our Goipe?tors Ml, Our Miers Haw, I
= Our new stock of Spring Goods consisting of Prints, Ging
* hams, Lawns, Dimity, Percales, CreponB and all the novel-*
* ties in wash fabrics are now arriving with ali those beautiful*
* Ribbons, Laces and Embroideries for trimmings. And we*
5 invite a careful comparison through this line. =
I We Lead! Lei Otters Follow if They Can. J
5 In our Shoe department we have the best that can be had,=
?j and sell them at a much smaller price thau any other house ?j
S in this country. Why pay from 50 cents tc $1 a pair mores
E for shoes? Simply because you have not tried us. OurE
E word and warrant are just as good as theirs, and our Shoes E
E are as rpl;-' " . Give us a chance and we will prove what!
E we ' -y. S
We thank the many who have patronized us, and aek =
E them to continue, and invite all others to give usa trial andE
E see if we don't benefit them, too. E
IA. J. BROOM,!
EIDa-EIFIIELD, S. C.
iiiiii?iiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiit * ? ? liiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiliiiii
I See Our New Line |
S STATIONERY. I
I R, L. F O X, I
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
IT I ?dC BJ.
-COME AND SEE THE
GREAT MERRY MAKERS
-AND MAKE YOUR TRADING HOUSE AT
I. C. LEVY & CO.
There you will find the largest stock of Clothing, Hats and Fur
Ini8hing8 for Men, Boys and Children, complete in every detail. You will
find every convenience for your comfort; and more than that you will find
Friendship as we esteem every visit a personal favor. To our friends, and
also to those who have never visited our store, 'we give you a Cordial Invita
I. C. LEVY & CO.
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA
W. J. RUTHERFORD & CO
BEEK, LIME, CEMENT, BEADY HOOFING, ftC.
Corner Washington and Reynolds Street
A New Year's Greeting!
JEWELRY, SILVER NOVELTIES, WATCHES,
POCKET BOOKS, DIAMONDS, TOILET AR
TICLES, CLOCKS. BRASS TABLES, CUT
GLASS, FINE UMBRELLAS.
Send for our 1897 Catalogue.
WM. SeHWEieERT & 0o->
702 Broad Street, m Augusta, Ga.,
Large r ik op Eimes, Clieap and Good.
ARJID A DPl \ IRON WORKS AND
LnUiVlDArtU I SUPPLY COMPANY.
Machinery and Supplies. Repairs, etc., Quickly Made.
tT0f Get our Prices before you buy.
YOUR ATTENTION /
?F "YOTJ JSTIEIEID
Cooli Stoves, Stove Pans, Stove Pipe, Tinware, fell Butte
Loaded Shells, Canned Goods, Confeetionaries
Evaporators Repaired or made to Order.
LARGEST COOK STOVE FOR^THE MONEY.
Coffee Pots, Milk IlucketSj and Covered Buckets made from the best of
Tin in the market. Repairs for Cook Stoves I sell, kept in stock. Call
on or address
CHAS. A.. AGUSTIN.
vjoiiisrsTaiN", s. c.
JXLO. H. Fearey.
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
849 Broadway, Opposite Daly's Dry Goods Store,
A UG U STA, GA.,
Sterling Novelties and Gold Watches,
From $15 to $150.
1EACY FOR INSPECTION.
Our line of Wagons and Buggies,
loth in open and tops, Carriages and
?reaks are ready for inspection. We
ire offering rare bargains and cor
lially invite yon to call.
This line is complete. We have just
?eceived a large shipment of Wagon
ind Buggy Harness together with all
jarts of harness-such as Kiding,
Blind. Carriage and Open Bridles;
Wagon and Bugsy Collars, Harness,
Tug9, Traces, Cockeye and Buggy
Traces, Gig Saddles, Gig Pads and
dollars, Pads, Belly Bands foldingand
?ingle, Lines double and single, Hame
strings, Croupies, Breeching both
?vag?n and buggy, Slip Harness, Tie
Eteins, Breech Straps, Choke Straps,
Dutch Collars and Traces, Web and
feather Halters, Wagon Breeching all
lizes, at living prices.
Oak and Poplar Suits, very pretty
iud very cheap; Dining Tables, ex
:ension and piain; Bureaus. Rockers
.?fall kinds; Easels, Hat Racks, and
everything to make home comfortable.
HARDWARE AND WAGON MATERIAL.
A fine line of both, such as Rims,
3pokes, Hubs, Tire Iron, Round Iron,
Square Iron, Band Iron. Hoop Iron
In fact everything that is in the make
up of wagons or buggies. Hand Saws,
Augers and Auger Bits, Hammers.
Hatchets, Squares, Axes, Chisles,
Blacksmith Tongs, Files, Rasps, Rules,
Tapes, Lines, Planes, Braces and Bits,
also Cook Stoves, all sizes and prices.
This line is always complete, we
carry a large stock of Coffins, Caskets
and Metallics all sizes and prices.
Calls attended to promptly night or
Jay. Hearse furnished when wanted.
Our prices are right on everything we
'ell, and if we should not have every
thing you want in stock we will order
it for you. We invite yo 1 to come.
RAMSEY & JONES,
Successors to Ramsey & Bland
BUSINESS EDUCATION is
r-v BB HB one b?y and one
?|W fJIsra girl in every Coun
I I 1 I B ty of South Caroli
?J ? b na by the largest,
ri lill most e lega n t ly
i I JJJTJ equipped and pre
I eminently practical
institution in the
South which gives
iaily drill in actual business, banking
ind office work.
Positions are guaranteed graduates
through the Employment Bureau. Ad
THE GA., BUSINESS COLLEGE,
Central Time Between Col ambla and Jack
sonville. Eastern Time Between Co
lumbia and Other Point?.
EFFECTIVE JAN. 10, 1897.
Lv. JMUe, F.C.&P.Ry.
No. 361 No. 38 No 32?
Dally. Daily. Dally.
ll 00 a
0 44 p
10 10 p
7 10 a
10 55 ft
Lv. Augusta, So. Ey...
Ar. ColumbiaUn. dep't
Lv Col'bia Bland'g st..
- Bock HUI.
10 12 p
10 50 p
2 17 a
5 10 a
6 13 a
7 48 a;
10 02 p
10 50 p
" Baltimore Pa. R.B.
" New York...,
8 00 a
6 20 a
10 15 a
9 45 a
Lv. New York, Pa. E.R
Lv. Wash'ton, So. Ry..
3 611 a
ll 15 a
" Bock Hill.
Ar Col'bia Bland'g st..,
Lv. Columbia Un. dep't.
6 20 p
12 2? a
1 87 a
9 OJ a
6 61 a
6 15 a
6 57 a?
7 45 a
9 35 a
10 20 a
10 56 a
11 41 a
3 88 p
4 15 p
1 12 a
5 15 a
5 67 a
6 2-1 a
8 17 a
Lv. Col'bia, S.C&G.Ey.
7 00 a
ll 00 a
4 00 r
Lv. Col'bia. F.C.&P.By,
12 47 a
ll 65 a
10 00 a
10 1? a
10 48 a
ll 32 a
SLEKl'IN?? CAR SERVICE.
Triple dally passenger service between Flor
ida and New York.
.Nos. ill and 32-New York and Florida Lim
ited. Through vestibuled t-uln between St.
Augustine and New York, leaving each termi
nal point (St. August : TH- and New York) daily
except Sunday, composed of Pullman compart
ment sleeping cars, Pullman drawing room
sleeping cars, Pullman observation cars and
hotel dining cars. Also IHi?lman drawing room
buffet sleeping cars betw een Augusta and New
Nos. 37and 38-Washington and Southwestern
Limited. Solid Vestibuled triln with din.ng
cars and first class coaches north of Charlotte.
Pullman drawing room sleeping cars between
Tampa, Jacksonville, Savannah, Washington
and New York.
Pullman sleeping car between Augusta and
Nos. 35 and 36-U. S. Fast Mail. Through
Pullman drawing room buffet sleeping ears be
tween Jacksonville and New York and An
gusta and Charlotte. Pullman sleeping cara
between Jacksonville and Columbia, en runt?'
daily bet ween Jacksonvtue and Cincinnati, via
W. H. GREEN, J. M. OUTJ>,
G. Supt., Washington. T. M., Washl-.igton.
W. A. TURK, ?5. H. HARDWICK,
g G. P. A.. Washington. A. G. P. A.. Atlanta.
CHARLESTON & WESTERN
"Augusta and Ashville Short Line."
Schedule in' effect Feb. 7, 1897.
Lv Augusta. 9 40am
Ar Greenwood.. 12 17p m
Ar Anderson_ 7 30pm
Ar Laurens- 1 15 p m
Ar Greenville.. 2 55pm
Ar Glen n Sp'gs-4 05 p m
Ar Spartanburg.. 3 00 p m
Ar Saluda- 5 23 pm
Ar hendersonville 551 p m
Lv Ashville.... 820am
Lv Spartanburg ll 45 a m
Lv Greenville - ll 55a m
Yr Greenwood.. 2 28 pm
Lv Augusta.... 5 05 pm
Lv Savannah.... 5 55 am
7 00 a m
9 45 a m
9 25 a m
5 23 p m
1 45 p m
4 00 p m
4 00 p m
7 00 a m
5 00a m
9 35 a m
Lv Calhloun Falls 444 p m
Ar Raeigh.... 2 16 a m
Ar Norfolk- 7 30am
\r Petersburg-6 00 a m
?Vr Richmond - 8 15am
" Port Royal.
2 55 p m
5 00 p m
5 15 p m
6 20 p m
7 20 p m
7 30 pm
8 08 p m
8 00 p m
? Port Royal.
6 50 a m
6 50 a m
8 15 a m
8 25 a m
9 25 a m
10 32 a m
10 47 a m
12 55 a m
Close connections at Greenwood for
ill points on S. A. L., and C. and G.
Railway, and at Spartanburg with
For information relative, to tickets
.ates, schedules, etc., address
W. J. CRAIO, Gen. Pass. A gt.