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J VMKS R i:.\!)S.
The Man nho l'oii<jin'v(<l ;!!? Missis-j
On a cold morning in tho year 1S33, |
a little family oi'l'our?a mother, two
daughters, and u boy of thirteen?
stood shivering and homeless upon
one of the wharves of Saint Louis.
They had coine from Louisville, and
the boat upon which they had arrived
had caught lire just as she got into
port, with the result that all their
meager baggage had been destroyed,
and they hadbceu hurried ashore only
half-clothed. As they stood there, a
forlorn, penniless group in a strange
city, it would have seemed a bold
prophecy to make, that the little lad
was to be tho most prominent man in
that city in years to come, and that at
the very spot where he uow stood
should rise one of the piers of the great
bridge that was to be his memorial to
many generations. Vet so it was;
for the boy was James H. Eads, to be a
He showed his mettle, little fellow
as he was (.and undersized at that) by
settiug to work valiantly to help pro
vide for the family. His father, who
had sent them ahead from Louisville
while he wound up his affairs there,
and was to follow and open a shop,
did not come for some time. A letter,
in those days, was often a week going
a couple of hundred miles, so the uews
of the family castastrophc could not
reach the elder Eads for some time.
Mrs. Eads was a woman of resource;
charitable people came to her help,
and she rented a small house and took
boarders, while James peddled apples
about the streets uutil his father ar
rived. One does not wonder that one
of the boarders, a Mr. Williams, was
so pleased with the lad's pluck that
after this crises in the family fortunes
was happily passed, he oifcred Janes
a position in his.mercantile house, and
gave him the use of his library.
For live years Kads worked thus as
a clerk by day, and studied scientific
hooks at night. Without a teacher,
he thus educated himself, gaining a !
theoretical knowledge <>!' engineering,
and i 11 l t i :.ii i:. practice in a boyish !
way of building, in ]-.: "-M minutes,
a real steamboat, ::. !' '. longj and i
navigating it .successfully on Chou-!
teau's I'ond. Hut lii.s health, never i
strong, broke down at nineteen, and
he was forced to look for seme posi
tion where he could live in the open
Now the mighty Mississippi had
always possessed a peculiar fascina
tion for this boy. Its currents, its
vagaries, its wrecks, its Hoods, were
intensely interesting to him. Tor
this reason, the position of clerk upon
a river steamer, which he now took,
was thoroughly to his taste. He
studied the mighty stream as he had
studied his books, and to as good pur
,' pose. "To understand his life," says
his grandson, who has lately written
his biography, "one must have some
idea of the huge river, whioh seems to
flow sluggishly or rapidly through his
whole career; fcr if ever nature played
a prominent part in the life of a man,
the Mississippi did in that of Eads."
Three years on the river Bteamboats
taught the young olerk the oaprioes
and dangers of the "Father of Waters"
from end to end of its navigable
course. The swift ohooolate-colored
current, washing off olay in every
bend and depositing it on every point
of the land; the tortuous channels,
changiog every month; the bars for
ever forming suddenly and shifting
mysteriously; the terrific floods of
spring and ice gorges of winter-all these
Eads observed and pondered over, till
where others thought the river's ap
parent freaks the result of chanoe, he
came to know them as "controlled by
laws as immutable as the Creator."
The disastsrs on the Mississippi in
those days were frequent, and every
week boats were wrecked and left
hopelessly, engines, boilers, cargoes
and all, to go to pieces on the bars,
swept by the ceaseless brown current.
Eads determined to leave his clerk
ship and turn his knowledge of the
river to practical account iu raising
these wrecks. The insurauco com
panies were on'y too glad to give the
wreckers half the value of the rescued
cargoes, and, besides that, a wreck of
five years' standing belonged wholly
to the man who could raise it. Up
and down the Mississippi for miles,
Eads and his partuers worked. The
young engineer began to invent appli
ances, to try new devices, to succeed
where other men had failed. From
Galena to the Gulf his work ranged,
and now he had learned the bed of the
Mississippi as well as its banks aud
currents; for, as he used to say, "there
was not a stretch of tifiy miles in the
twelve hundred betweeu Saint Louis
and New Orleans in which he had not
explored the bottom under his diving
bell.'' fie worked among his men,
making it his rule 'never to ask
auother to go wrx-ro he would not go
himself," and his talent for mauuge
ing those he employed was remarkable.
Fortune smiled on him; he bought a
?ue farm in Iowa f ?r his parents and
married tu<.- girt of hi* choice.
O.i his marriage, however., he decid
ed jt?xj!>^/ I in- river He started a
glass fpotor} ; oiii hi- pirtners were
incapable, 4 \v irkmeii w? re ;
to tind, .iti'l iii'iv'i the most wearing
worries and the hardest of hard work, J
the glass works were .-hut down. !
Kads was left with :i heavy debt. Ill j
in body, hut indomitable in pluck,
back he went to the Mississippi; and
in ten years every debt was paid off,
and he and his partners were worth
half a million.
At thirty-seven he was an expert in
his profession, and proposod to Con
gress to remove all snags, wrecks, et
cetera, not only from the Mississippi,
but from its larger tributaries, and
keep their channels clear for a term
of years. Hut Congress was rent with
the approach of the Civil War, and
when Kads was called upon at last it
was for a diff?rent purpose. President
Lincoln felt that the Mississippi was
the "key of the whole situation" when
the war broke out and Mads was chosen
to build gunboats for the government,
with which to control the great river.
Kads signed the contract on August
seventh, 1801, for seven gunboats to
be delivered at Cairo on October
tenth. The timber was yet growing
in the woods, the iron yet unmincd; it
was a time of great financial distress,
and many mechanics had left their
work to enlist. But in two weeks
Kads had four thousand men at work,
and his own fortune went to pay ex
penses. The seven boats were not
finished in time, for the specifications
were changed and it proved physically
impossible; but they were only thirty
nine days late; and Kads, although
terribly embarrassed financially, had
the joy of seeing his boats the "back
bone of the river fleet throughout the
war" aud of knowing that his prompt
ness had saved the Mississippi to the
Union. In later years the goverment
paid him in full; but the fleet, when
it was doing its patriotic work, was
literally his private property.
After the war, his next work was
to bridge the river he had saved. The
great Saint Louis bridge marks an era j
in bridge-building, and pioneer work '
is nover?ensy. Alone among other
engineers, Kads insisted that to .stand :
firm it must \.<- built on the b< <1 rock;
and liiere wer?! im i nginoering prece
dents for the three tremendous spans
be planne..?. Ii took ..!! his en erg}
and influence tobe allowed to carry
out his 1 :<u . and the bridg ( >?.!.
seven years of toil to build. <>(!< > !'
the piers was sunk one hundred and
ten feet below the surface of the river,
through ninety l'cet of sand and mud.
All other bridge-builders since have
learned from Kads, and tbe finishing
of this tremendous achievement made j
hiin rightly famous, the worU over, as
an engineering genius.
But he was not through with the
Mississippi, yet. The worst problem
of the great river was the choking
bars as its mouth. They stopped the
trade that might otherwise have
brought wealth to the whole Missis
sippi valley. lOads set himself to con
quer the stream by its own laws, and
succeeded where every one else had
failed. "Narrow the river just here,"
he said, "and it will scour out its own
bed there." The idea was not entirely
his own, for he had seen many jetties
in Europe, but the adaption of the jet
ties to tho Mississippi was new, and
nobody believed in it. Eads had to
offer to do it himself, and do it for less
than half the estimated cost of any
other plan, before Congress would lis
ten to his ideas at all, and even then
the contraot was grudgingly made.
In a year the channol had deepened
from nine to sixteen feet. In four
years, the United States inspoctor re
ported a maximum depth of thirty
feet, and the bar practically swept
away. It has never formed again.
Eads had mastered the Mississippi in
this, his last achievement for his gen
So, with that mastery proved, his
work was done. He died in 1887, not
quite sixty-seven years old.? William
Rittcnhousc, in Forward.
? A New York bank has created a
seusation by withstanding a run aud
paying its depositors in full. It is
uot strange that such an unusual
proceeding should create a stir in the
financial circles of the metropolis.
? A girl admires extravagance in
the young man she isn't going to
? American steel wire rods are sold
in England at $3.75 per ton le than
English rods ean be sold on the
? A recent rain in southern Cali
fornia increased the Lompoe mustard
crop from three sacks an acre to 30
? The manure from fifty fowls, if
properly composed aud mixed with
sand and swamp muck, will make hill
dressing for at least two acres.
? Churches in Indiana will observe
the third Sunday in January as Mc
? The Bachelor?"Hah! You save
money by Jtiutiug your wife." The
Married Man ? "And jou savt: money
by not having any."
? Some women never can convince
themselves that cvojy man who i
polite to them is not trying to marry
? It is human nature tu d?air< t"
I be equal io jour sup.rior und superior
to your equals.
A good 1 i.i;iu" vouj:,' woirmn,
who had cvi?l?'iit]v boon fed on largo
quantil ii . tu" "culturelle," was pilot- !
ing about tie- art museum tho oth
er day a fuUund comfortable middle
uged soul, whoso agreeable but to
tally uninspired features showed
that hers was the proud privilege of
being mother to her companion.
The girl dragged her mother from
canvas to canvas, explaining things
in a high pitched voie??.
"Jfembrandt was a Dutchman/'
she observed. "You see* liow full of
shadows his pictures are."
"Shadows, indeed!" returned the
mother, "I must say, though, it
was well for that lady he did put her
in the shadow, lie must have been
well paid for painting her, I should
say." she added, with scorn.
The two passed on to Hubens.
"Ain't they fat, those ladies?if
you can call 'em ladies!" exclaimed
the portly matron, for once inter
"Ho used his wife as a model,
mother," volunteered the cultured
"Well, now," said mother wrath
fully, "to think a man would make
such a show of his own wife! No, 1
may not be so well educated as you,
but 1 know better than, that, I
The conversation, carried on in
clear tones, had attracted the atten
tion of half the room. Tho girl
blushed deeply and drew her moth
er away in the direction of tho mod
ern rooms. The hopeless remark
"No, Antoinette, it ain't no use.
Them old masters all look alike to
me."?New York Tribune.
An Expensive Telegram.
Punctuation, which used to bo re
garded as a very essential part of
composition, does not receive the
same attention today which was for
merly given to it. There is, how
ever, one man who, if ho w ere asked,
would bo likely to concede its im
Jle is a wealthy business man of
Now York, a mail ot largo liberality
ami very generi us to his family.
During his absence from the city j
hi - wife d'csiri 1 to make a purchase
of lares jinidutiting ::i value? t ? f;*?.\- i
000. Th : i ; : i. \y; s !arg/\ and, al- j
though she ichis get i er'? -l'y, s Ko
decided to telegraph to l;ini for his !
sanction before buying.
In n'ply to her telegram of in
quiry came the answer, "Xo price
too high." Touched by such liber
ality and stimulated by the cheering
message, she proceeded to buy not
only the laces which she had in
1 mind, but other goods to tho value
[ When the husband returned and
his wife showed him her purchases,
ho asked to see the telegram which
she had received. It. was something
of a surprise to him, but ho said
nothing. What ho had written was:
"No. Price too high."
Shortest Sermon Ever Acted.
As to preaching, arguing and in
terpreting Scripture in the pulpit
the eccentricities of ministem are
endless. Lorenzo Dow performed
"the shortest sermon on record."
His subject was "Backsliding," and
what might bo called the body of
the sermon consisted in his climbing
up a smooth sapling with great
Sains and difficulty and the sliding
own ngain. An immense concourse
of people had assembled to hear
him, and great was their astonish
ment at witnessing this perform
ance. The only words uttered by
the preacher on the occasion were,
"Hold on there, Dow; hold on."
Then he slid down again, put on his
hat and left.
A traveler, touring Ireland, was
passing through Tullaghan on his
way to Sligo. Not far from that
locality is a hill with two "kopjes,"
famous as being the scene of an an
cient Irish battle. The tourist,
wishing to verify some historical
facts he had been reading, asked a
peasant woman, "What do you call
that hill over there?"
That query was to the woman, a
kind of insult to the fame of the
place, which she evidently thought
should be kuown by every one, and
the sarcastic reply, "That for shure
must be uothin' short av Spain, yer
banner," was sufficient to stop any
Errors Arc Easily Made.
An editor tells a story to show
how the most glaring errors can be
made, can be overlooked and almost
get into print. A correspondent,
probably writing hurriedly, spoke of
a man who was injured in his "right
foreleg." The editor who read the
copy skipped over that "right fore
leg" of a man as if it wore the most
ordinary thing in the world to meet
four footed men. Tho compositor
"set up" the "foreleg/' and it was
the ever watchful proofreader who
came into the room with a broad
grin on his face to ask how many
legs men usually had.
? l\- m Mibitii, e d'ttfjl, ! ? under ar
nstiii X?'.v DcciMur Ali., charged
with kidnapping n ^r -> mid selling
them ms shves t ? In- manager of a
Tiiune>s? e nv?v p'aniati.oi,
? D lia-? I ? *? t win did you refuse
him if you loved i-im?*' Dorn?
"Well, you s?e. vJm- couldn't
live without me, und u aroused my
-- Bo praised net fur yo ir ances
tors, but for your virtues.
The < :: .r clay a ].Vl';i:i:> land- j
lord ex;relied a tenant ! ;:.-.. he
had bec-:! the father o? a fourth !
child. His l?nse stipulated that ho |
had to ! :ivu if ho had a family of
more lliaii throe children.
Another strange clause in a lease i
is ut t met in? attention. A gentle- ;
r.v.m recently hired an apartment '
ur.d signed a lease in which it was '
particularly stipulated that if ever
onion soup were cooked in his- apart- J
ment ho would havs to quit ut a
It so happened the gentleman was
very fond of onion soup and, re
garding the stipulation as merely a
joke, gave orders to his cook a few
days after moving in to prepare the
savory dish. He had not, however,
sot down to table to laste it before
the landlord, who lived in the house,
came up in a rage with witnesses to
prove the violation of the agree
ment. The offending tenant had to
The Intimidating Widow.
"When docs the next train that
stops at -Montrosc leave here?" ask
ed the resolute widow at the book
ing office window.
"You'll have to wait live hours, j
"I don't think so."
"Well, perhaps you know better j
than I do."
"Yes, sir. And perhaps you know !
better than I do whether I am ex- j
pecting to travel by that train my- I
self or whether I am inquiring for a j
relative that's visiting at my house! j
And maybe you think it's your busi- 1
ness to stand behind there and try
to instruct people about things they
know as well as you do, if not bet
ter! And perhaps you'll learn some
day to give people civil answers
when they ask you civil questions,
young man! But my opinion is
"Yes, ma'am!" gasped the book*
j ing clerk.?London Answers.
Glass Made by Lightning.
Tubes of glass made by lightning
I are often found in sand. The elec
tricity passes into the ground and
I melts the silicious material, forming
j little pipes, the inside din meter of
: which represents the ''bore" of the '
! "thundcrlj >lt." Such tubes mcasur
j ing as much n > twenty-seven feet in
! length have been discovered. Xo .
doubt exists hs la the method of
their manufacture, inasmuch as peo
ple have sought for them and dug
than tip still hot front places fresh
ly struck by Iightniug. Attempts
have been made to reproduce them !
artificially by passing a powerful |
current of electricity through finely ;
powdered glass. In this way pipes |
nearly on inch long and as big us a j
darning needle have been obtained. ,
From the comparative size one gets
a notion of the enormous energy of
S:i-:rk.-. Aro All Ccwnrdc.
Although sharks nr< esteemed the
greatest terrors <>i the ocean, they
arc in reality the greatest cowards
of the linny tribe. The fiercest
shark vi 11 get out of the way of a
swimmer if the hitter sets up a noisy
splashing. A shark fears anything
that splashes in the water. Amdng
the south sea islands the natives
never <;o bathing alone, but always
in parties of half a dozen or so, in
order that they may make a great
hubbub in the water and thus
frighten away the sharks. Once in
awhile a too venturesome swimmer
among these natives foolishly de
taches himself from his party and
forgets to keep up his splashing.
Then there is a swish, the man eater
comes up from under him like a
flash, and he is gone.
alt???miiiiilitiimiiiMw??^r?^??^vojv>^-<- \ ?
preserve* and pickles, spread
a t?lii coating of
Will keep them absolutely moisture and
acid proof. Pure Heflned Paraffine la also
useful In a dozen other wayo about the
huuse. Full directions In each packugu.
STANDARD OIL CO.
It is no tn uble to helect. yean Pres
ents from a well-selected Stock of?
JEWELRY, CLOCKS nnd WATCHES
like I carry If you will boy of me
only you will wear diiuiiouds some
day ami your friends wi 1 prnisw your
ta-te. Se;i- my tdegn-r ??-oiny of
Brac le-s for 7?e Nothing iike if
e1 er seen.
UNO. ' GAMPRKI.L,
/ v v.u.
Xance, Jmlyc <<.
rtjij.'l?i-il ?.. tiHJ IO ?*r '.lit I
ministration, i?n llie Rstati'atv
W. P. M.l!ti?-.-!1,l!lV?fit*Kd
Tbi'st'ure tlit-rtiforo to cito and wiinion
ish all kiiiiirod ?ml e-rwditors <>t' tlm said
N. CarolIii??stierten- , ?1*?<-\I, to ami aj>
pear before mein Court uf Probate, to
be held at .Ynib*rson I'mirl House, on
the Olh ?lny >! J-ttiiiarv. 1002. alter pub
lieatioit hereof, to show cause, it" any tbey
have, why the said a<lmim?-t ration
should oof. Im granted.
Given umler tnv ham? 'his 10th day of
R. Y. H. NANCE. Pr< bal? J< die.
De.; 25, 11HH 27 2*'
IS bow here when the tarraei mutt look after the boming
of his Small Grain Crop, and we are prepared to help him
do this Sow your Grain with an?
Empire Grain Drill,
The Empire of the grain country. The most progressive
farmers are using the Empire Force Red Grain Drill.
This Drill will force the Oats out as well as Wht-at,
without change in the feed. When >ou sow your grain
crop with an Empire Force Feed Drill yuu are assured of
a regular stand aud an abundant harvest You put tie
grain in the hupper and the Force Feed will do the rest.
We also carry a complete Hoe of solid aud cut-out Disc
Harrows and Smoothing Harrows of all kinds. We are
sole Agents for the CELEBRATED TORRENT HAR
ROW?the Harrow that breaks the land and harrow* it
at the same time. Try one ot our Torrent Harrows aud
yon will use no other
The Syracuse Turn Plows still in the lead?the Man aril
of the world.
We can supply your wants in Rubber ami Leather Belt
ing. A complete slock of Machinist ..Supplies, Steam Fit
ting G omit., Packing, &c. * arpenter? Tools und a general
line of Builders' and Heavy Hardware.
Plumbing Supplies a specialty.
Yours for Trade,
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY,
MtccrKMors to Brock hrothrri*
OR FALL PLAt?TI&C,
Orr-Gray & Co.
(). krank johnson.
j. ? V km an evans
FRANK-J-OHNSON & CO,
Builders of Delivery and Farm Wagons,
Dealers in Carriage Material Hardware and Paints.
?r and Steel Hon-e Shoeing.
Repairing and b ei<eiuni g promptly executed
We neike ? specialty of "G?n-d\ear." Rubber
Gemrnl B!5li ksmit.lt nnVl' W. odwmk.
Oidy expfuirtrcd and ekill d workmen employed.
W? I uv< now nndy fir sale "!he Johuf-on"* H< me-iiu.dr. Band-made
Farm Wagons ibni we evpm*l|( invite your ntuniimi to
W* Mit on God?iy?ar Rubi? r'I'.res
Y ne- f r busin? h-.
i;hurch &i?>c1 Opposite Jail
FRANK IOHNSQN & UO.
DEAFNESS OR I
by our new invention. On1" t
HEAD NOISES GEA:
F. A. WERMAN, OF I
t?tntlevten : ? Being entirely cured of deafnes.
a full history of my case, to be used at vour ?liser?
About five years ago my right ear began to i
my hearing in this ear entirely.
I underwent a trcatmest for catarrh, for threi
berof physician?, among others, the most emir
only au operr ?.?.i?> me. and even thi
Alien cesse, bi ffected ear wo
I then sa\ iccidentally
JDCnt. After w days accoi
to-day, after n\v . in the dises:
heartily and beg to reu.? Very truly you
Our treatment does not interfet
" B?SSM"4 Y5IJ C?K SURE YOI
INTERNATIONAl AURAL " MIC, 5
By letting us tighten your
TIRES before they get too
loose. We understand how to
do this work to get the best
Any Repairs on Carriages,
Buggies and Wagons will be
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Exeeutor of the
Estate ft LmtvIs M. Ayer, deceased,
herebv kjv** notice that he will ou the
13th day of January, 1002, upply to tue
Judge of Probat? for Amierxon County for
a Final Seulement of said Estate, and a
di^cbariio iront hi? office h* Exeeutor.
L. P SMITH, Ext'r
De.? ii. looj ur> _r>?
Notice Final Settlement.
rI",HE uodetvij?nnd, rCxvctitor? of
i I'.it ii" of rtiou.a-. Erskb ??, upu'ed,
herobv uriv'i do'w thai tbev w\i\ on
ihn 3rd day of January, 1002 uupi.v to
the Ji of i-pn!' i!i'!"r An itT-.'.'
ty for a .' ! Settlement <:f \ E-itate,
and ?i di:-ehari;r5 from their of?io.? K.\
?eiitora. H. e. RR*KIKK;
J. W. BKVKlNEj
!" Neenuu *.
Poo -l, 1001_21_
m K hR?HPH Habita Ourod at ray Ucuator?
u tum, In RO ?Iny?. Handreu?
of r?f?rence?. 25 yearsaspeoLalty. Book on
Home Treatment tent FREE. Address
B. Ml. WOGLLEV, SA. D.v Atlanta, Qa.
For all forms of Malarial poisoning take
Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic. A taint ]
of Malarial poisoning in your blood means
misery and failure. Blood medicinos can't
euro Malarial poisoning. The antidote for
It 1b JobBMoa'* Teal* Get a bottle to-day.
Costs 50 Cents If It Cures.
C<*jd?n*ed Schedule In Effect
Jane 80th, 10J1.
lv. Chnrletuon ...
" Orungebnrg .
11 OJ p m
Vi u? n't
2 00 a m
2 43 a m
4 05 a m
12 oO a m
4 13 a m
4 2d a m
S ?? a m
10 10 a m
9 40 a m
S 55 p m
7 ou a m
7 41 a m
0 00 a m
0 28 a m
10 24 a m
12 8U a m
4 13 a m
4 28 a m
H 80 a m
12 20 n!n
12 85 p m
1 80 p m
2 06 p m
2 25 p m
1 45 p m
3 20. p m
2 45 p m
9 00 p m
6 20 p
6 60 p
7 13 p
9 40 a m
10 05 a m
10 25 a m
8 15 p m
11 15 a
Bel ton .
7 85 p m
8 05 p m
Ar. Ab be ville...
M Columbia ..
9 06 i? m
12 01 n'n
Ar. Charleston ...
8 20' p m
8 50 p m
0 10 p m
10 15 p m
10 ai p m
11 60 p m
2 00 al
2 45 h
4 05 a
El 8U a
4 13 a
4 28 a
7 ?! a
7 67 a
0 15 a
0 84 a
0 4H a
10 20 a
10 85 a
7 tO a
7 41 a
10 21 a
11 30 a
12 15 n
2 00 n
2 22 p
8 10 p
7 15 p
" ..Bumwell.. "
" ..Ii: nek vi no..
" ..Columbia.. *
" ....Alston.... "
" ...S&ntno... *
" ..JoneBville.. "
" ....Pncolot.... "
Ar Spartanburg Lv
Lv Spartanburg Ar
Ar... Ash evil le ...Lv
7 iJC |j
0 42 p
4 42 p
8 40 p
1 25 p
12 16 p
11 87 a
11 17 a
11 05 a
10 85 a
10 25 a
1 im a
6 67 a
8 07 a
2 62 a
8 60 a
0 63 p
0 42 p
"P" p. m. "A" a. m. "N" night,
j DOUBLE DAILY SEUVICK BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
I Pullman palace sleeping ears on Trains85and
. K, 37 and 88, on A* and C. division. Dining ear*
! on these trains serve all meals enroute.
Trains leave Spnrtanbnrg, A. & C. division,
northbound, 1:53 a. m.. 8:37 p.m., 0:12 p. m.,
Ceatibnlo Limited) and 6:55 p. m. ; south
und 12:20 a. in.. 8:15 n. m.. 11:40 a. rn., (Vest!
' b"'o Limited), and 10:80 a. m. -
Trains leave Greenvillo, A. and O. division,
northbound, 5:55 a. ra., 2:34 p. m. and 5:18 p. m.,
: (Vestibule Limited), and 5:55 p. m. ; routh
; bound, 1:23 a. ni.,4:30 p. m., 12:40 p. m. (Voati
bnlo Limited), and 11:??a. m.
Trains 15 and 16?Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Charleston and Ashoville,-*
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Sleeping
Cars net ween Savannah and Aahevillo onronte
AaUy between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Cars be
tween Charleston and AahevUle.
FRANK 8. GANNON, S. H. HARDWICK.
Third V-P. Jc Gen. Mgr., ?eu. Pas. Agent,
! _ Washington. D. O. Washington, D, O.
TtV. H. TAYI.03. R. W. 1UJNT.
*Asst. Gea. Pas. Agt. Div. Pas. Agt,
Charleston, ft. O.
hose bo:u deaf are incurable.
Baltimore, Md.. March 30, 1901.
i. thanks t your treatment, I will now give you
sing, and this kept on getting worse, until X lost
e months, v 'limit riny success, consulted a nom?
lent car rjx stint of this city, who told me that
it only teur ?rarily, that the head noises would
uld be l?st f rever.
in a New York paper, and ordered your trcat
rding to your directions, the poises ceased, and
>ed ear has been entirely restored. I thank you
WH rm an, 7:08. Broadway, Baltic->re, Md.,
'e with yo iir usual occupation?
URSELF AT HOME t??"?
THREE PAPERS k WEEK,
For niiout the Price of One.
The Anderson Intelligenoer
- AND THE TT?
Atlanta twice-a-week Journal
For $2 00.
Here you get the news of the world
and uli your local news while it is
fresh, paying very little more than ono
paper costs. Either paper is well
worth $1.50, but by special arrange
ment we are enabled to put in both of
them, giving three Papers a week for
this low price. You cannot equal this
anywhere eltje, and this coinoiuation
ia the BEST PREMIUM for thoBe
who want a great paper and a home
paper. Take these and you will keep
up with the times.
The Semi-Weekly Journal makes
common cnu?e with the farmers and
publishes hundreds of letters from
tbem on farm topics, describing their
experience in making crops, etc.
It is a paper devoted to the devel
opment of the.recourues uf the South
aud the welfare ol its people.
Besides general news thu Twice-a
Weck Journal has much agricultural
mutter aud other articles <d' special
interest to farmer:-. It ha* regular
contributions by Sam Jones, Mis. \V.
11. Fulton, Jjjfhu Temple <jraves, Hon.
C 11. Jordan and other distiug ashed
Call at Tue Intelligence 1: oflieo
. and leave your subscriptions lor both
papers. You can get a sample copy of
j either paper he.e (?11 application.
; CHARLESTON A PID ??ST?RN
j CAROLINA RAILWAY
! aUOUSTa AMUA8UKVlLtKHHOar L1MI
iu ctlcci Oct. 6th, liiui
u? Augusta.'.. 10 l<6 aui 2 55 psa
a.t Greenwood-. 12 pmi.
j i ? uoeraoi;
Ar 'j ri on v i lit-.m.I 8 25 pill
Artileuu ^pringo.. ..........|._-.
Ar e-paitanburg. S bu pin ........
Ar UbnuLTUuHville. 6 11 ,,in.?
Ar aahevllle. 1 ? 10 piu|.?
Lt Anuevule. -7 o 1 pm
7 15 pa
Lt -partau mug.,
Lt Ulenu Springs.
li 1 > pm
12 Tl pui
2 07 um
8 07 pua,'.
Ar August?.?| ? 40 util 11 86
[ Lt Andersoo.?,
Ar Port Royal...
Ar Beau fori.?
Ar Charlesion (Son) ......
Close connect ion at Calboun /all? for all pojjpja
on 8. A. L. Railway, and st Spartanbu g for
For any Information relaliTA to tickets, o?
cht-dule?, ?te., address
W J. CRAIG, Gen Pas?. AK?ni,AiiKuai.?.Ga;
T M linnTsnn . rrnttn M?i>??*t .
J Reese Faut, Agent, Anderson, y. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad,
H. C. BE A TT! E, Receiver.
Effective June 30, 1001
No. No. 11
H *Andr-raon.Lv 3 55 pm
F tDenver. 4 09 pm
?Autun.4 15 pm
Pondleton .4 21 pm
?Cherry Crossing.. 4 2< pun
Annum Crossing.. 4 31 pm
j *3eneca.4 46 pm
W?st Union ... 5 04 pm
Walhalla.Ar 6 09 pm
No No. 6.
34 ?Walhalla.L? 2 05 pm
32 *\Vf8t Uutou. ^10 pm
24? I Seneca.
( 2 15 pm
X 3 15 piu
8 50 ant
9 29 ant
9 43 an
10 04 a tn
110 27 an
112 60 am
1 20 am
h 10 am
a 35 am
8 64 am
8 67 am
18 t Adams Cro-Mlnp;.. 3 88 pm
16 fCbercy's Crossimt 3 42 piu
10 f A miii).4 41 pm 0 12 ira
7 fDenver. 4 51 pm 9 19 nt
0 Anderson........Ar 5 15 pm '9 40 _i?
(*; Rs?-Vilar atatluu ; (f) mik NU.um.
WlllalsO *t>.p Mt tile lOUowlllg nr.utioiij
? ? nifc? ?m or let ort pns-eiirf-r* . Puin?
tievs, James' Hanoy Sprinwn.
No 12 connect* whb >*uiih?r? Rttiwa*
No 6 ?t AnoerH.-u.
No 11 uoimecrt* <with CU>utti*r,o Hallway
N?>*. 11 *nd Ss at Seneca
No. 6 connects with NoHtbern Hallway
No. 68 at Auderson, nl-o with r*o*i. 12 and
37 at denece.
._J R. AKI>RR"OV Knot.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Wilmington. N. Ci, J?n. 13. IM*
fraet Line Between Ctisr.eston ?n d Col
umblaand Uppt r finuih Caiolina. NortS
HOISO WK3T. HOINO KAJVf
No. 52. No. 68.
Lt._ ... r-ui?tcr.:. Ar
Ar.?, **llDton. 1 t 1
Ar_WloMboio, S (
Ar~ - ?'bar'iti^, r> ?t
Ar? tr?i?dprsnn?H5'. N.
Lt I 1 8*
l.v I 12 01
I.t I I? 4*
8 8*? por
6 at ptB
6 35 p?
Sj-- b2 una Alt rn.n.i i'?t
.I.t I >P (S ?n
.It j 810?a
L> l *02 an?
? I a.QOa*?
. > > Cai?i >%
U. A. nastya?