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I PPIhR m AMI
_A_ I i.'ind AVlieiv oik; I
I axes o.
A land where one does hol have to j
pay taxes or rents, and where benefi
cent government provides cottages
aud rations, herds and clothing, and
where not only blankets, but oven
medical attendance are without cost,
is not this a veritable Utopia? Vet
such a land is our nearest neighbor in
the Pacific, and is only some two
thousand miles distant.
As one's steamer leaving San Kran- '
ciscoapproaches the Hawaiian Islands
before it can drop anchor in the beau
tiful harbor of Honolulu il must needs
pass Molokai. And Molokai? Why
that is the fifth island in size of the
entire group of the Sandwich Islands,
and is some forty miles in length,
with an area of about 200,000 acres.
On its eastern side arc elevations of
fully 2,000 feet, while on its western
slopes they diminish to a height of
about 1,000 feet. Its valleys are
beautiful and arc filled with deer. A
herd of spotted deer, presented by the
Mikado of Japan sonic thirty years
ago, were placed by the king of the
Sandwich Islands on Molokai, and
now number some three thousand,
roaming at large over a large part of
the island. Here are many kinds of
the most luxuriant tropical vegetation, j
the balmiest air, the most invigorating
sea breezes, even such spicy breezes j
as blow - soft o'er Ceylon's isle. But
though every prospect pleases, few
pei'soas can be induced to make their
home on Molokai. The entire popu
lation is only some three thousand,
and a year ago eleven hundred and j
twenty of these were lc] I'rob- '
ably nowhere in the world is the
census more carefully taken aud more \
accurately known than is the case in
the northern part of this interesting
Molokai, as it is well known, is the
name of the leper c oiony of Hawaii.
The lepers do not occupy all the
island, but only a grassy plain, ten
miles in length, and varying from one
to two miles in width on the north
side of tho island, and yet separated
wholly from the rest of tho island and
its population by a precipice fully a
thousand feet high, which can bo
scaled only at one point and here it is
Despite their freedom from taxation
and rents, their ample supplies of
food and clothing, their abundant
herds of cattle and horses, and their
fertile fields which require so little
labor, the lepers are virtually life
prisoners, shut in by the ocean on one
side and by tho impasBable mountain
on the other. Most of the lepers are
natives, but foreigners are found
among the colonists, and aii who
once come to this part of Molokia,
save to bring supplies or to inspect,
as the Board of Health twico each
year, do so with the expectation of
never returning. At a cost of some
$10,000 per month the Hawaiian
(?overnment maintains this open-air
leper hospital in order to perfectly
quarantine and thus finally stamp out
leprosy among the Sandwich Isl?nders.
Sheltered from the strong sea wind,
this plain of Kalaupapa would make
an ideal place of residence, alike for
its beau tiff surroundings and the
salubrity of its climate; and hero
everything is done, compatible with
preventing the spread of the disease,
tu makefits unhappy victims contented.
The heart-rending wails of those who
part with loved ones and friends for
the last time as they are about to be
conveyed to Molokai tell the motto of
the leper asylum: "All hopo aoandou,
ye who enter here." But this sepa
ration from friends is the chief sorrow
of the Hawaiian leper, and that is re
quired in order to save loved ones
from the possible contagion of the
Among the victims of leprosy are
persons of excellent families, whoso
friends build cottages for them on
Molokai. and sec that they lack noth
ing for their comfort. It is stated
that the first person to be removed
to the leper island was a lawyer who
had been active in securing the regu
lation which requ'red the removal of
lepers in order to prevent the spread
of the disease. No sooner did the
unmistakable evidence of the dread
disease fust appear thau he insisted
on setting the example of patriotism
in voluntarily surrendering himself to
be removed to Molokai, although some
years might have passed before his
condition would have been known to
the public. The disoase had made
considerable inroads among the lower
classes and nothing but this heroic
remedy promised to supress it effec
tually. Vigilance is used to Separate
any one who is suspected until it is
definitely known whether or not he is
a victim of the disease, and if so he
( is promptly exiled to the island.
j Children born of parents who are
j / lepers after passing a given age with
' out showing any signs of the disease,
are removed from Molokai and kept in
confinement* for a certain number of
years, so that they may neither con
tract the disease nor be the means of
) OP MOI file A?
y V/ x. iuv/uuivi il,
_)<>es not I luve t<> l'?ty
spreading it; then, if tumid "clean"
by tliej Hoar'i of Health, they can he
permitted to go anywhere. Such chil
dren arc educated :ii the expense of
the Government. Thus, after thirty
year.-, the ( uvcruiiient has tin; satis
faction of believing that effectual
means have been devised of caring for
! the unfortunate lepers in the most
humane manner, while attempting to
suppress the disease which was so
threatening to tin* population and fair
name of the Hawaiian Islands, llow
ev , us is to be supposed, attempts
are made to escape this life-long
King Kalukuua, in his royal pro
gress throughout the group of the
Hawaiian Islands, did not fail to visit
Molokai, where lie made a speech to
his unfortunate subjects, who were in
exile because they were lepers, and
assured them of his deep interest in
their welfare. His words called forth
the grateful sobs of the leper colonists,
who were much moved by the smy
pathy of their sovereign, whom they
were permitted to hear without, ap
proaching him. So when the Hoard
of Health make their annual tour of
inspection hundreds of lepers gather
about the house where visitors are
entertained, but no leper is ever
allowed to enter. Thus every precau
tion is taken to prevent the spread of
the disease, while ellicieut supervision
is had of the hospitals, schools and
other agencies which belong to this
The death of Father Datnien, the
Belgian priest who died on Molokai a
few years ago, attracted the atteution
of the Christian world to the religious
needs of the lepers. Joseph Da mi en
went there a young priest of thirty
three years of ago and labored among
the unfortunate exiles for some twen
ty years. After sixteen years leprosy
appeared, and he suffered loss of
smell, then of touch and of sight,
until finally, after losing fingers and
toes, tuberculosis attacked his lungs
and throat, and then came his heroic
death. Nor did he have to wait long
for a successor. His brother, Patn
phile Datnien, accompanied by four
priests and as many nuns, have gono
to take up his work.
His comrade, Brother Joseph But
ton, has been on Molokai for sixteen
years. The reports of the Propaganda
show that priests and lay brothers
and nuns have long ministered there
in the hospitals and schools devoted
to the lepers and their children.
Nor is the word being done among
the lepers on Molokai limited to the
labors of these praiseworthy priests
and their associates. After the noble
work which has been done on each of
the, other islands by the American
Board, one is prepared to learn of a
Congregational Church, with its faith
ful pastor, on Molokai. Here also
arc to be found a Young Men's Chris
tian Association, a Sunday school, a
Bible class, a singing school, a gym
nasium and a reading room. One who
has obseived the Hawaiian love of
sweet melodies is glad to know also of
a band of sixteen leper musicians on
While visitors arc permitted to ao
company the health officers on their
semi-annual visits of inspection, every
precaution is taken to avoid unpleas
ant scenes between the leper colonists
and their relatives, us well as to pre
vent any spread of the disease through
the inadvertence of visitors in being
brought into immediate coutact with
the lepers, who go freely on foot or
horseback over all that part of the
island. Molokai is literally "without
the camp," and no one can visit the
Hawaiian Islands, where leprosy, some
thirty years since, promised such de
cimation of the inhabitants, and not
be impressed with the wisdom of tho
legislation which was based upon the
example of the laws of Moses for the
segregation of lepers, and upon its
effectiveness. In (aot, the visitor to
the "Paradise of the Pacific" now
needs to go to Molokai to find a leper,
unless by accident he encounters one
who is about being removed thither,
while the traveler in Palestine is
liable, as occurred to the writer of
this article at Sheeohem, to have tho
Cngerless hands of poor lepers sire ich -
cd out for alms as the curtain of his
tent is beiug taken down at the con
clusion of his breakfast, when a hasty
leap into the saddle is his only pos
sible escape from the feted atmos
Surely there must have been a great
relaxation of the wise law imposed
under Moses for the segregation of the
lepers which came out with that
"mixed multitudefrom Egypt," when,
after no exception could be made in
the case of Miriam, or oven IJzziah
and Azariah, who though on the
throne must need "dwell apart" be
cause they are smitten with leprosy,
yet a leper mingled frcoly with the
multitude to whom our Lord preached
bis sermon as they came down from
the mount, awaiting his opportunity
, ory, "Lord, if Thou wilt, Thou eanst.
Imake me clean!-' It is significant,
..... ... _.1 J^Jjg'j; SCCCi??ii ??d C'CT.
the beloved Physician's diagnosis in
the words, "a man full of leprosy,'"
and yet Und the poor man mingling
with the multitude even in one of the
cities where he had his first opportu
nity of making his appeal.
I .aw a ease of elephantiasis, or
black leprosy, in China, when the
poor woman told of her frightful
"vision in the night," and thus
threw added lieht on Job's sufferings.
Hut the leprosy common at one time
among the lower ? lasses on the Ha
waiian Islands seems to be of the
same type as that which the traveler
sees in the Leper's Hospital near
Jaffa <i'ate of Jerusalem, or in the
Leper's Quarters there. It frequently
makes its first appcaram e in the lobes
of the ears until they begin to hang
as if a weight were attached to them.
.Sometimes the ears become so elon
gated as to make riding uncomfortable,
and the surgeon's skill is implored for
relief. Usually not until the latter
stages of the disease docs the victim |
of leprosy feel great discomfort. The I
Hawaiian (Government makes the
lepers the wards of the Nation, and
the Christian work being done among
them is an unmistakable credential of
the Christ, who says to-day, as of old,
"The lepers are cleansed, and the
poor have the gospel preached unto
them."?Hishop E. R. Meiulrix, I). />.,
LL. />., in the Kaum* City (Mo.) In
A h out Loafers.
The following from the Charlotte
Observer tits so well for Columbia, or
any other city for that matter, that
we reproduce it in the hope that the
good suggestions made will be heeded:
About ten years ago Charlotte was
emancipated from the habit of loafing.
From that time it prospered. For
merly, in front of each store, the pro
fessionals sat upon dry goods boxes,
whittled sticks and talked over the
affairs of men, women and children
in the town. One man made a rule
that there could be no loafing in front
of his place of business. He was con
sidered reckless. A little later a cloth
ing house made the same rule. The
movement grew until to-day there is
not a business houso in Charlotte hav
ing loafers in chairs and on dry goods
boxes in front of any store. They
have been driven from one store to
another until now the native local
loafer has no place of refuge except
amongst the transient guests at the
hotels. He still gets out at night and
squats on chairs that he never pays
for at the hotels and Joafs in disguise,
as a trausient guest of the house.
Charlotte has prospered in proportion
as the loafing habit has been broken
up. The loafer not only produces
nothing, but he saps the energies of
the working man.
Some yearB ago the Observer wrote
of the emancipation of Fort Mill from
the loafing habit. The looal paper at
Fort Mill copied the article and ex
pressed pleasure in being written about
in that strain. Since then Fort Mill
has been prosperous by the efforts of
those people who are never seen whit
tling sticks and loafing on the streets.
In the course of time in all our south
ern towns and oitics the loafing habit
will be disgraceful, as it ought to be.
From that time forward every south
ern town and city will prosper.
In Itockinham the loafing habit has
been largely broken up. As a conse
quence it is a prosperous town. Rock
Hill, in South Caroliua, was never a
victim of the loafing habit, and it
always prospered. Founded, practi
cally since the war, it has prospered
far beyond the adjacent towns that
are moro than 100 years old.
To all towns we would say : "If
; you would prosper then drive out the
' Nothing is more of a nuisance than
j to go into a store to make a 10 cent
I purchase and have 14 loafers hear all
the talk about it, and then talk it over
To each and every town in the South
we say :
' If you would prosper then break
up the loafing habit."?Columbia Reg
- m? m*
Pitts' Carminative is pleasant to
the taste, acts promptly, and never
fails to give satisfaction. It carries
children over the critical time of
teething, and is the friend of anxious
mothers and puny children. A few
doses will demonstrate its value. ?.
H. Horsey, Athens, Ga., writes:
"I consider it the best medioine I
have ever used in my family. It dues
all you claim for it, and even moro."
? "What a fine head your boy
has!" said an admiring friend. "Yes,"
said the fond father, "he's a chip of
the old block; ain't you. my boy?"
"Yes, father, teacher said yesterday I
was a young blockhead."
The Chief Borg?? of Mllesburg, Pa.,
eays DoWitt'a Little Early Risers are the
best plll? he ever used in his family du
ring forty years or housekeeping. They
euro constipation, siok headache and
etomaoh and liver troubles Small in
aise but great in results. Evans Phar
? The Egyptians were such hard
drinkers that they served boiled cab
bage with salt meat as the first dish
at a men), in order to stimulate their
Bob Moore, of LaFayette, Ind., says
that for constipation he has found De
Witt's Little Barly Risers to be perfect.
They never gripe Try them for stomach
I and liver troubles. KvanS Pharmacy. 1
AI Sorte of Paragraph*.
? Bowser?Wha is the difference
between the Republicans and the
Democrats'.''' Towsor?The offices.
? Never remind other people of
personal deformity, or of their rela
tives who may have disgraced them.
Thousands of porno n m have neon mired
of piles hy using DeWiil'a Witch Hazel
Salve. It hoala promptly and cures ecze
inaaud all akin diseaaes. It gives imme
diate relief. Evans Pharmacy.
? We pass our lives regretting the
past, complaining of the present, and
indulging false hopes of the future.
? The original copy of the Decla
ration of Independence, as written by
Jefferson, has been found in Philadel
? "Honesty is the best, policy."
Hut you have to pay premiums in this
world and realize on your insurance in
? Numerous thousands of young
Spaniards, fearing conscription, skip
from the frontier provinces of Spain
? Asked to confirm th* lunior that
he was about to retire from business,
Kussel 1 Sage is said to have replied,
"Why, if I stop work, what is there
for me tQ do ?"
? Birds are covered with feathers
because these combine the highest
degree of warmth with the least of
? Josh Billings says he never will
patronize a lottery so long as he can
find any one else to rob him at reason
Win your battles against disease by aot
ing promptly. One Minute Cough Coro
produces Immediate results. When taken
early it nrevents consumption. And in
later stages it furnishes prompt relief.
? A Japanese bride gives her wed
ding presents to her parents as some
slight icconipeuse for their trouble in
? "Every Klondiker who returns
has gold," laconically remarks the La
CrosB Press. '"Those that have no
gold can't return."
-? Queen Victoria has seven chil
dren living, and has lost two. She
haa 33 living grandchildren, and 31
? Pope spoke of the tongue as a
valuable weapon ; yet we have never
heard of the arrest of a woman for
oarrying a concealed weapon.
? Instantaneous photography has
revealed the fact that the former
method of representing lightning as a
fiery zigzag was entirely false.
Sick headache, biliousness, constipa
tion and all liver and stomach troubles
can be quickly cured by URina tboBe fa
mous little pills known as DeWitt's Lit
tle ?nrly Wroth Thov are pleasant to
take and never gripe. . Evans Pharmacy.
? "Uo you imagine Miss Tandem
is in love with you, Charley?" ".Well,
she called me a puppy the other even
ing, and you know how fond she is of
? The darkest hour in the history
of any youog man, says Horace Gree
ley. is when he sits down to study
how to get money without honestly
? A Chicago- debating society re
cently discussed this question:
"Which is the happiest day of a man's
life; the day he is married, or the day
he is divorced?"
? It has been the custom of the
Delaware legislature for many years to
appropriate a small sum for annual
distribution among the Sunday schools
of the State.
The editor of the Evans City, Pa., Globe
writes: "Quo Minute Cough Cure Is right
ly named. Itoured tny children after ail
other remedies failed." It cures coughs,
colds and all throat and lung troubles.
? If Texas were as densely popu
lated as the state of Massachusetts, it
would have a population, greater than
Prance and Great Britain combined,
or about 75,000,000.
? Everybody knows that it is hard
enough for a bachelor to hold a baby,
but it is said to be simple torture when
it is the baby of a girl whe jilted him
heart le-sly only throe years before.
? The weulth of Paris is so bound
less that the rubbish and refuse of the
city are worthy millions. There are
more than 50,000 persons who earn a
living by picking up what others throw
I think DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve
is the finest preparation on the in?rket
for piles." So write** John C Dunn, nr
Wheeling, W. Va. Try it and you will
think the samp. It also cures eczema aud
all skin diseases. JSvaus Pharmacy.
? The test of symmetry is to turn,
a man with his face toward the wall.
If he is perfectly formed his chest wiil
touch it, his nose will be four inches
away, his thighs five, the tips of his
? "Johny," said the nei'gohorj
"has your father joined, the ehuroh
yet?" "No'm." "He's going to, is
n't he?" "Yes'm. But I think he's
puttin' it off until after the next cir
cus comes to town."
? The Methodist people of a little
town down east were anxiou j to have
an organ, and besides others they ap
plied to a prominent and wealthy
Quaker to help them, and he' promptly
responded with a liberal subscription.
Shortly afterward one of his Quaker
bretheren took him to task for doing
so. He said, "since they will praise
God by machinery, thee must admit
that it is best for them to have a good
E C Blanks, of Lewlevllle. Texas,
writes that one box of DeWitt's Witch
ltaxel Salve was worth $50.00 to him. ft
cured his piles of ten years standing. Ho
advises others to try it It also cares
eczema, skin diseases and obstinate sores.
Once in a great while Mr. Blynkins
develops an impression that he is
wiser than his wife. This state of
mind is only occasional, owing to the
completeness of demonstrations to the
contrary rrhich almost invariably fol
low it. The baby had been crying.
All her efforts to sooth it had been in
vain, and finally Mr. Blynkins laid
down the book whose reading he had
interrupted two or three times a page
to cast blameful glances and said:
"Julia, are you aware we pay rent
for only a portion of this building?
Does it occurr to you that whiljwo
have a right to fill this flat full of
noise as we choose, we are not moral
ly justified in causing noise to over
flow and prevade the entire structure?''
"It'sa baby tha's crying," she sug
''You are not adopting the method
likeliest to quiet the child. You have
been humming to it, but what the child
needs is music. Give him to me and
I'll sho'v you what I mean."
H7 >Jl the child and proceeded to
chant a lulaby. The little one stop
ped crying and stared at him.
"There," said Mr. Blynkins as he
reached the end of a verse, "what he
wauted was music, real music. He
wan't to be fooled with any make-be
lieve humming. Of course, the fact
that I used to sing in a glee club and
had my voice cultivated may make a
He had not gotten very far into the
next stanza when there came a ring at !
the bell. . j
He gave the baby to his wife while
he opened the door. A girl of four
teen or fifteen said:
"We're the people who have just
moved into the flat above. There's a
sick lady with us, and says if it's all
the same to you, would you mind let
ting the baby cry instead of singing
? You can keep out yellow fever by
?Utting your system in perfect order,
'rickly Ash Bitters purifies the blood,
cleanses the liver and bowels, strength
ens digestion, and enables the body to
resist the germs that develop the dis
ease. Sold at Evans Pharmacy.
? He put an enemy in his mouth
to steal away his brains, but the en
emy, after a thorough search, return
ed without anything.
. ? "Your sweetheart is rather pret
ty, Jones, but I think her nose rather
detracts from her beauty. It is char
acterless and has perhaps too large a
bridge to be attractive." "H'm!
You may be right. There is one ex
cellent feature about her nose that
yours doesn't possess." "Indeed!
What is that?" "It never pokes it
self into other people's business."
There is only one cure for Contagions
Blood Poison?the disease which has
completely baffled the doctors. They
are totally unable to cure it, and direct
their efforts toward bottling the poison
up in the blood and concealing it from
view. S. S. S. cures the disease posi
tively and permanently by forcing out
every trace of the taint.
I v7?s afflicted with a terrible blood dis e.
Which was In spots at first, bot afterwards
spread all over my body.
These soon broke oat Into
sores, and It is easy to
imagine the suffering I
endured. Before I be
came convinced that tbe
doctors could do no good.
I had spent a hundred
dollars, which was really
thrown away. I then
tried various patent
medicines, but they did
not reach the disease.
When I had finished my
first bottle of 8. S. 8. I
was greatly improved
and was delighted with
the result. The large red scotches on my
chest began to grow paler and smaller, and
before long disappeared entirely. I regained
my lost weight, became stronger, and my ap
petite greatly improved. 1 was soon entirely
well, and my skin as clccr as r. piece of Kuans.
H. I?. Myers, 100Mulberry St., Newark, N. J.
Don't destroy all possible chance of a
cure by taking the doctor's treatment
of mercury ana potash. These minerals
cause the hair to fall out, and will
wreck the entire system.
is purely vegetable, and is the only
blood remedy guaranteed to contain no
potash, mercury, or other mineral.
Books on the disease and its treat
ment mailed free by Swift Specific Com
pany, Atlanta, Georgia.
W. G. McQEE,
FFIOR? ront II tfm , ove. Farmers
*nd Me cbnnta Bank ?
ANDERSON. *?. C?
?. 1898 as
Notice to Creditors.
IF them are any creditors of George W.
Manly, deceased, they will please pre
tent tbelr demanda, to me, duly attested,
O K. BREAZE ALE, Ex'r.
June 22, 1898_52 .3
THE EMERSON PIANO."
Is Unequalled in Toco,
ttttohteat In Dctlrp of/Cue.
Have stood the test for fifty years,
and tbe price is right,
, ?tr* Do all my own work.
pBr No second-hand stock.
HIGHEST GRADE ORGANS.
' Competition is the only way m k?ep the
prices right Cm wave you money,'
Simple Piano and o?g.nn *m hand ,
Address M. I* MI?US( ,
.... . . liox 201, Aridetsou, S, O.
TH E BEST
r p. r $ p u..
THE FARMERS LOAN **?> TRUST CO,
Is Now Ready for Business. !| *?rme? SSmSJ^m?
Money to Lend at If "avouable Jlates.
interest Paid on I>epo*!?b.
The Farmers Loan and Trust Co. will act as Executor, Administrate
or Trustee of Estates and Guardian for Minors.
NINE rich men in Sooth Carolin? out of cvory ten commenced life poor. They became rim
spending less than the? made., No one gets rich who does not spend les* than ho makaii **
one will get rich who continually spends less than be makes. Every young man can and sboaM
something each month or each year. The man who will not savo a portion of a small salary a', ,n
earnings will not save a portion of a large salary or large earnings. The boy who saves tonJSi
everv month ?111 bo promoted before ibe boy who eponda all he makes. True manhood 1, reusing
order to deny ones salf aod save. It is weaknesn and folly to spond all regardless of the "ralnv e? ?
Industry, economy aud Integrity canne prooperitr?not luck or good fortune. ' Mf
For reasonable interest and absolute security deposit yocr savings In the Farmer? Loin aod t
Co Office at the Farmers and Merchants Bank. in*
B. 8. IIILL, President (iEO. W. EVAN8. Vice Preni.Vni
ELLISON \. SMYTH, HENRY P. McOEE, 8. J, WATSON, JNO. C. WATE?mb
R. M BUBBI8S. WM. LA?GHLIN. E. P. SLOAN, MWl
? j. B. VaNDIVEB, Cashier,
J. BOYCE BUBBIB8, Assistant Cashier.
J. K. WAKEFIELD, Jr., Book Keeper.
O. D. ANDERSON & BRO.
Got. to have it.
2*oil 9exik out-Short Profit?.
Seed Oats, Corn, Timothy Hay,
Bran, Molasses, in Car Lots.
Can fill any size order?compare prices.
AH HALF PA?. FLOUR.
Bought 50c. under market. Sell same way. Lower grades 83 90 per barrd
We Want Tour Business, Large or Small,
BQu Wanted at once, 1,000 bushels Molasses Cane Seed, aod all you
Peas, Raw Hides, green and dry, Tallow, Beeswax, Eggs, &c Pay you'spot
Get prices and look at our stuff. Will nave you money on Coro, Ht;
and your barrel Molasses. All kinds Seed ?risli Potatoes.
O. D. ANDERSON & BRO.
? Id modern naval conflicts oppos
ing vessels seldom comes within two
miles of each other until the vanquish
ed vessel strikes her colors. ,
Condoute? ava.e?ula in Effect
June 12, 1888.
Lv. Belton ...
Ar. Columbia ...
7 10 a m
7 80 a m
8 05 m
O ?y a m
8 66 a m
8 80 a m
8 65 p m
7 80 a m
11 00 a m
13 00 n'n
12 16 p m
1 09 p m
1 26 p m
2 06 p m
2 85 p m
2 55 Ta m
8 58 p m
0 00 p m
6 80 p m
6 66 p m
6 10 p m
0 80 p
0 56 p m
7 16 p
7 45 p m
10 15 a m
10 40 a m
10 65 a m
10 40 a m
"il 10 a m
11 15 a m
11 50 a m
12 10 p m
12 25 p m
1 80 p m
1 40 p m
50 p m
6 40 p m
... Joncsville ..
"P." p. m. "A," a. m.
Trains 0 and 10 carry elegant Pullman
Bleeping cars between Columbia and Asheville,
enroute daily between Jacksonville andCincin
PuUmanpalnce sleeping cars on Trains 35and
?6. 87 and 83, on A. and C division.
Traisa l?avr Spartanburg, A. es C. division,
northbound, S:3" a.m.. 8 87 p.m., 6:10 p.m.,
iVeatibula Limited); southbound 12:20 a. m..
:16 p. m., 11.84 a. in.. (Vestibule Limited.).
Trains leave Greenville. A. and C. division,
northbound, 6:45 a. m., 2:84 p. m. and 6:22 p. m.,
(Veatibuled Limited) : southbound, 1:25 a. m.,
?:80 p. m., 12:UD p. ta. (VesUboled Limited).
Nob. 18 and 14.?Solid trains, with Pullman
Parlor Oars, between Charleston and Asheville.
FRANK 8. GANNON. J. M. C?T^P,
Third V-P. & Uen. Mgr.. Traffic Mgr.,
Washington. D. G. Washington, D. O.
W. A. TURK, S. H. HARDWICK,
Gen. Pass. Ag't. As't Gen. Pas?. Ag't.
Washington, P. C._ Atlanta. Qa.
BLUE RIDPC o*".R0ftD
HC. BEATTIE rteceivei.
Time Table No. 7.?EffeUlve vi - 1*98.
Between Anderson and Walhalla.
No. 12 STATaONS
Arrive A Mi
4 05.....Antun.10 31
5 11.Wmt Union.9.25
5.17 A ..Wulhalla.Lv C ?0
No. 0, M xad,.
P. M.? Arrive
No. 5, Mixed.
5.43. ........ Autun...11.50
619.Cberry'a Crossing........ 12.14
4.47 ) .........^Seneca.f 1*46
4 101,., Senses.... 1 146
8 38...West Union.,. 2.09
. (a) It- uier station ; (f) PlSR station.
* f I hIso stop at tbe following stations
to tut - (in or let off passengers : Phln*
ne?it, J oats':?o/5 Sandy Springs.
No 12 connects with Southeru Railway
No J 2 mt Anderson. I
' No ? connects with Southern Railway
Nos. 12, 37 and S3 at Seneca.
J. R,.A25T>ER30N, Snpt.
NEW OB LE At
NEW YORK. BOSTON,
V 8CHEDULE IN EFFECT MAY 8.18*.
SOUTH BO UN i.
Ho. 409." V?A?]
Tork. ?l?'p?nn R. R.'ll 00 ara tm
Lt Philadelphia, 1 12 pm 12?i
i*T5r,*ii?ore ,s 3 15 pm ?Ki
Lv Washington, " 4 40 pm 4 Mi
Lt Blchmonq, A. C. L.- 8 66 p m 9 Hi
Lt Norfolk, via S. A. L.
Lv PorUmonth, ?* ?,
Ar Henderson, ? ...
8 80 pm
8 45 pm
Ar Raleigh, via 8. A. L
Ar Sanford, " ,
Ar Southern Pinea " ,
Ar Hamlet, *' .
Ar Wad es bo ro, "
^t? 00pm ti8Ml
. *2~16am *3 ?0|
. 8 85 am 5 05f
i. 4 28am 5H|
1 rM... 5 07 am 6 SI
' . 6 53 am 81l|
........... 6 43 am SR|
1 ?I2 95J
.? *7 to am ?10 !
Ar Cheater, " - ?.
Lv Columbia, C N. A L. bTb.
Ar Clinton 8. A L. ............
Ar Greenwood ??.
Ar Abbeville, .......
'8 03 am 10 ?|
L. ............ 9 45 am ?11 H
V. 10 35 am 1 ?
....... 11 0? am
" . 12 07 pm
. 1 18 pm
1 EG poi
Ar Atlanta, 8 ? L. (CenV^me) 2 so pm
Lt Atlanta,8.A L(Cen. Time) ?12 00 n'n
Lv winder, ' . 2 40 pm
Lt Athens, . ?. 3 13 pm
Lt Elberton, " . 4 15 pm
Lv Abbeville, " .?.. s 15 pm
Lv Greenwood, " . 5 41pm
Lv Clinton, . 6S0pm
Ar Colnmbla,cT?Ca L. B. B.
Lv Chester, 8. A. L
8 13 pm
" ....?10 25 pm ?7?j
U 40 pm
II 15 pm
Ar Weldon, " ? .*4
ArBJchmond A. C. L......... 8
Ar Washington, Penn. B. B_12
Ar Baltimore, " . l
Ar Philadelphia, ? . 3
Ar New York, " .*?
00 am Twi
16 am 11 ?3
28 am lljgj
"?iZasJ ti l*!
15 am 7 ?1
31 pm U wj
4C pm 1 ?.
50 pm * 5,1
23 pm *6?!
Ar PorUmonth S. A. L.. 7 25 am 51
Ar Norfolk " ...?.... *7 85 am 5*1
Daily. tDally, Et. 8onday. jPallyE^Mfl?
Noa. 403 ?^d 402 t'The AtlanU Special. '
Veatibuled Train, of Pullman Sleepers andC?
es between Washington end Atlanta, ?1?
man Sleepers between Portsmouth and die*
'Nos. 41 and 88, "The 8. A. L Kxpr??.'
Train, Coaches and Pullman Steepen >
Portsmouth and Atlanta.
For PI ok eta. Sleepers, etc, apply to _ ,
B. A. Nswland. 6?% Agent Paw Dept.
Wa. B. demente, T. P. A., 6 Kimball B?
Atlanta, Ua. _.
5. oi John, vice-t-restd?nt and Hin I. ?
V. E. MeBee General Superintendent.
TL. W. B. Glovor, Trefflo Manager.
T J. Anderson, Gcu'i. Passenger Agent.
Oenevral Offileera. Porfcatao-atb, Va.
ATLANTIC: COAST ?
W?LH?NGl*ON, N. C, Dec. 20,
Fast Iiine Between Cbarles?on and
uroblaand Upper Sooth Carolins,^
GOING, WE3T,- OOIWS
No. 68._ _*L?
Lt??..?. .....Sum tor...?f*
Ar. CH a ton.... -~?vLJ
Ar_ ....... Lau reu>. ** ? ?
8 28 am
S 18 pm
s 80 pm
a 08 pm
At_. Ashevllle. N. C-~~;
No3.(52and5S8olld Tra?na batweon
MBRaoK, TroiBo Msoage