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A U)N(.-LIVi:i) HACK.
Some time a>ro there was a discus
sion about the danger of exercise to
persons who bad passed mid-life.
Some brainless follow, of reputed
scientific attainments, starred the con
troversy by averring that the mature
should avoid every form of systematic
exercise, for fear it might produce
atrophied muscles aud quick death!
Of course, the contention was silly,
and the doctor who put it forward was
promptly told to "Go way hack and
sit down" ; but it suggested to me a
little investigation that proved inter
esting and whose results I believe will
be of benefit to Physical Culture read
The question of longevity has been
broached several times in connection
with physical culture, and numerous
isolated examples have been cited to
demonstrate the close connection be
tween systematic exercise and length
1 asked myself, where would one he
likely to find the longest-lived race of
mortals on the earth to-day, and what
would be their environment, am" I
commenced a search of statistics, re
ports, legends, etc., that led me vir
tually into every <|Uarter of the globe.
Heginning with the vague tradition
of ancient times, that there were the
Jong-lived races iu the East, 1 con
sulted the available data concerning
the divers tribes that dwell in the
Peninsula of Asia, but, while a fairly
good average of longevity was found,
no record existed of a race or tribe
furnishing many examples of extreme
age within historic times.
A great majority of the people liv
ing there, including the inhabitants of
Persia and Arabia, lead active outdoor
lives, live on the product of their
flocks and fields, are hardy, remarka
bly free from so-called epidemic dis
eases, and their average life is longer
by a considerable number of years
thau that of Europeans or Americans.
But not phenomenally so, and their old
men are no older, as a rule, than our
Careful search of the data at hand
of the land of Confucius failed to re
veal more than the occasional long
lived individual. The average life
there comp?res about with that of
Europe and the 1'nitcd Stated. But
they have their legends of a longer
lived ancestry, and their history goes
far enough back to show a time when
a hundred-year-old man was common.
Among the uncivilized people then
?the primitive people?1 decided
search would have to be made, if the
world was to furnish any examples of
a truly long-lived race existing at
Little that is authcutic iu this Hue
could be learned of the Malays and
savages of Africa. In the latter coun
try, where the aboriginal subjects his
stomach, in most eases, to unusual
trials, they ago rather quickly, and
there is no way of knowing the aver
age number of years the individual
The American Indian as a rule is
altogether cleaner, more manly, and
here, in an offshoot of one of the an
cient civilized tribes, we encounter
the longest-lived individuals and
greatest average ef life to bo found
among the inhabitants of the earth to
.This peculiarly blessed people, who
live and enjoy life scores of years be
yond the span supposed to be allotted
to man, dwell in Edcnic land. Their
territory borders the Paraguay River
of South America for some hundreds of
miles and extends westward as far as
the Andes Mountains. It lies almost
wholly in tropical limits, and the
palm and its kindred are prominent in
the fauna of the region.
The Indians who dwell in this vast
territory are known to the Spanish
Bettlers as the Chaco tribes, and it is
a noteworthy faot, that although war
has been made upon them for over
three hundred years, first by the
Spanish authorities, and later by the
Governments of the neighboring re
publics, they still maintain their lib
erty, their unity, and the free posses
sion of one of the most fertile tracks
in the world. Legend has it that they
are descendants of the ancient Incas,
who fled over the mountains after the
bloody conquest of their country and
took to roaming these fertile plains.
Many yesrs ago, when Spanish cava
liers were prosecuting conquests
throughout the South American terii
tory, and Spanish monks were bearing
the crops and the sword into the re
mote recesses of the wilderness, these
tribes became noted for the longevity
of their members. Old monkish writ
ings relate that men SO years old
among these people were in their
prime, and there were many who lived
beyond 120 yearB. While other In
dian tribes of this continent .have
rapidly deteriorated because they have
unwittingly embraced the errors of
civilization, adopting all its curses
and none of its blessings, these In
dians have maintained their prowess,
their tenacity of life down to our own
Tnere must be something in their
methods of interest to humanity in
Of the many innovations introduced
in the new continent from Europe,
for their secret is worth
titele Indian.^ seem t" have adopted j
ami adapted themselves but to one the !
From the meagre data we have re
specting their lives, we learn that they
arc chiefly vegetarians, though riot
strictly so, as they engage in the
chase, eating the flesh of animals so
obtained; but the supply of flesh food
is precarious, and their main reliance
must be placed upon the natural foods,
so plentifully furnished by bountiful
Of edible nuts there are several va
rieties that grow throughout their en
tire territory, and much of their time
is spent in collecting these. Several
varieties of wild bees are found there
also, and their manufacture of honey
is perpetual and plenteous, and this
forms a staple element in the dietary
<?f the savages. Fruits grow on every
hand, and, with the two articles men
tioned above, comprise the daily diet
of these primitive people.
Now lor their other habits.
They do not know what a house is.
They live in tents exclusively, and
these arc moved frequently, as the
conditions demand, or the supply of
food grows scarce. There are no cold
winds to take shelter against, and the
occasional rains are all the natives
have to provide against. A slight
covering serves to turn the water,
while allowing free access of air at all
As to clothing, they belong to the
naked races. A breech clout com
pletes the outfit of the adult. No
shirt covers his back, no hat his head;
but the sun's rays beat down upon his
bronzed skin throughout the day, and
the dews lave it at night, and the pure
air of heaven caresses it at all times.
They are reputed to be blessed with
powers of visiou that would put to
blush an Iudian of the Fenimore
Cooper romances, with his proverbial
oaglc eye; and their hearing is equally
acute. In short, *-hcy are credited
with having every sense developed to
the greatest degree, as well as being
possessed of a stock of vitality that
carries them through a life twice as
long as that of the man of civilized
life and environment.?J. R. Steven
son in Physical Culture.
Report of the Dispensary Board.
Cou miua, S. C, Jan. Si.?Lato last
night the annual report, ot* the Stato
Hoard of directors of the dispensary
for the year just closed was made pub
lic, by tho chairman of the board, Mr,
L. ?I. Williams. It rends as follows:
"To his Excellency, M. H. McSwoon
cy, Governor of South Carolina: Wo
havo the honor to submit to you for
your informatiou nnd also that of the
General Assembly, this, our report of
the business done by tho dispensary
during the fiscal year closing Nov. 30,
"Examination of the various ac
counts attached hereto, will show that
the total amount of cost of liquors,
wines and boor, etc., purchased during
the yenr, hns amounted to $1,(517,073.47,
nnd that our gross sales havo amount
ed to $2,828^681.21 (oxclusive of sales of
fresh beer by beer dispensnries.)
"The net profit (to tho state) for ac
count of the school fund is $120,902.25.
Tho net profits, that have accrued to
the counties and towns, divided equal
ly, are $424,285.87, which makes a total
net profit of $545,248.12 for the year, on
account of the school fund and towns
"We havo for some time felt a seri
ous need of moro warehouses and
office room, and also a safe and com
modious tire-proof vault for tho stor
age and preservation of our permanent
records. Consequently wo have had
constructed moro storage capacity, and
also a convonient two-story oilice build
ing with a commodious and up-to-date
lire-proof vault, which has cost $14,
404.81, besides other petty improve
"The act approved Feb. 10,1900, for
bids us to make more than 10 per cent
profit on account of the school fund,
nnd the past year we have made on
that acconnt in round figures 0 per
cent., which leaves only a very small
margin with which to run the busi
ness, nnd while it is true that the
school fund is considerable, amounting
at present to $611,854.88, it is available
very slowly for the payment to the
schools, as that is our only working
"We aro gratified to be able to show
such a high percentage of net profits
on the business done, especially tie the
price of liquors has been very high on
account of the high rate of grain,
while we have not made any advance
in tho price to the consumer.
? Senre and beauty, like truth and
novelty, are rarely combined.
i C** ) Don't tie the top or yonr
Jelly and preserve Jars in
tho old fash toned way. 8eal
them i>y ttio now, quick,
absolutely sure way?by
a thin coating of Pure
Uc lined Pern??nc il?u
no taato or odor, Is
air tight and acid
proof. Enslly applied.
Useful in adozen other
ways nlKMit tho bouse.
Full directions with
Sold everywhere. Made by
STANDARD OIL CO.
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.
County High Schools.
State Superintendent of Kducation
McMahan in Iiis annual report has tht
following to say in th? matter of oouu
ty high schools:
"In many counties the towu school
is attended in its higher grades by
pupils from county districts, who in
some cases fas in Orangeburg and
Union) are admitted free of tuition by
the generous action of the city board,
but generally arc required to pay tui
tion. In either case, the limit of ca
pacity to admit pupils is being reach
ed or has been reached in many towns
- especially in those that have grant
ed the privilege without the barrier
of tuition charges. What is to he
done to supply the demand for high
school education? Moreover, many
smaller towns have never yet been
able to provide a high school depart
ment for their own children, and con
sequently in some counties there* is
not even this beginning <?f a high
school accessible'to the children of the
county. If the law provided machine
ry by which town and country?coun
ty, in short ?could unite iu estab
lishing and supporting such a school,
it would at once hecome attainable in
many places where now the need of it
has come to he sorely felt. Indeed,
we have reached the tiuie .when some
counties have developed a sentiment
in favor of providing high school edu
cation for all children, from town or
country, who will attend. The coun
ty board of Anderson, for example, I
in the person of County Superinten- I
dent R. E. Nicholson and City Super
intendent T. C. Walton, have been
agitating for a year the establishment
of a county high school, to serve the
city as well as the country. They
have called meetings of the school I
trustees of the county and secured
co-operation looking to combined con-1
tributions of public funds for this
end. But mere voluntary co-opera- I
tion of boards liable to constant change
of membership will not suffice. A
simple enactment that the county I
board may reserve and apply in its I
discretion 10 per cent, of the school
fund would suffice. It would give in
Anderson more than $3,000. While I
that board would use the fund of a
high school, a board in a county not
yet ready for a high school might use
a small sum to assist in supplying
good teachers to specially hackward
or poor communities, or might think
best not to exercise its power to set
aside and expend part of the school
"It would be best to attempt no
distinct legislation on the subject of
high schools. Au elaborate system j
created by law for all counties at this 1
time would be positively hurtful?a I
wa?te of money which is sadly needed I
in the country school districts. In I
any definite legislation there would I
be danger of forcing prematurely a
high school upon some county not yet
prepared for it. All that is needed is
to strengthen the hands of the county I
boards, by the several safeguards aud I
powers suggested above, and these
boards will establish the necessary
high schools as soon as local oondi- I
tions can be developed to warrant
them. The county board would thus
be, as it should bo, the governing j
board of the county high school. The I
county superintendent, employed by
county board, would have general I
oversight of the county high school,!
as of all the other schools in thecoun- j
"In some counties these schools
would serve for the better prepata- j
tion of local teachers, until that dis
tant day when the colleges and the
normal schools shall suffice to supply
trained teachers for all the schools of
the oountry. In some counties these
high schools would take the form of
industrial schools for boys and girls? I
satisfying somewhat the craving that I
Clemson and Winthrop have served
to awaken in the breasts of thous- |
ands who cannot reaoh these splendid
institutions. Any one of our coun- I
tien is as large as a F late of the old
world, and is amply able to provide
within its borders a high school for
the practical education of its chil
dren, rioh and poor."
? The worn or soiled Bank of Eng
land note is seldom seen. This is be- j
cause no note of this bank is ever re
issued by the establishment. When
cashed it is kept and put aside for
destruction. The average term dur
ing which a note remains in circula-1
I tion is about a month.
? In Sweden, writes an American
traveler, the saloons are closed on
Saturday?pay day?whilo the savings
banks are kept open until midnignt.
No Govoroment can force a man to
Bave his money, but at least this
Swedish system encourages him to
deposit it where he will draw better
interest than a headache.
? "Don't look so serious, Henry,"
she said, scraping the sugar bowl;
"you kuow before our marriage you
said it was love that made the world
go "round." "I remember," ho re
sponded, gazing from the sparsely
filled dishes to the voraoious young- j
sters; "but I wish it would also make
the bread and beefsteak go "round." i
? There is a vast difference be- I
tween second thoughts and second
Broke him of Borrowing. -j
I'eoplc who are constantly borrow- j
ing hour-chold itensils and neglect to j
return them are annoying neighbors, j
The problem of how to care them of |
the habit was solved in an effective,
though aomewhat costiy, way by one
A new man had moved into the
neighborhood. One op tho first things
he did, after getting his goods into
the house, was to borrow a stepladder
from his next-door neighbor, Mr.
Smith. He 'needed it putting up his
window shades," and "would return
it shortly. '
Next he borrowed a tack hammer, to
use in putting down his carpets.
Then he wanted a hatchet, a screw
driver and a gimlet, all of which
things Mr. Smith, being an accommo
dating man, allowed him to take.
Several days passed, and none of the
borrowed articles had been returned.
"I'll cure him," said Mr. Smith.
About a week later the new neigh
bor came back with the screwdriver,
and apologized for having kept it so
"That's all right," said Mr. Smith,
with a genial smile; "but you had
better keep it uow. I have bought
With a muttered apology the new
neighbor hurried back and returned
with the gimlet, the hatchet and the
"You are welcome to those," said
Mr. Smith, cordialiy, "I have bought
some others and don't need them."
"That's all right. You keep them.
They'll come handy about the house."
Again he hurried away, and was re
turning with the stepladder, when Mr.
Smith, who was just going out, met
"Why, bless me!" he said, "you
needn't bring that ladder back; I
have got a new one, so I shall not
The new neighbor kept the things,
but he never borrowed anything more
of Mr. Smith.?Y'outh's Companion.
"Tute" is an old negro, well known,
according to the Philadelphia Ledger,
to many of the attaches of the City
Hall, for whom he does odd jobs at
Une day Tute asked one of his em
ployers if he would kindly read a note
for him. The request was granted.
The note proved to be a perfectly leg
ible request for Tute's services as a
whitewii3her and cleaner of cellars.
"Why, Tute," said the man, "this
is very plainly written, and you ought
to be able to read it yourself. I have
frequently seen you reading the pa
"Well, that's just it," replied
Tute. "I kin read readin' readin',
but I can't read writin' readin'."
? "Colonel," said the fair grass
widow, "let us suppose for a moment
that you and I had been Adam and
Eve in the garden of Eden, and I had
offered you the apple. Would you?"
"Wait a moment," he interrupted,
getting out where he would have a fr.ir
chance to run if necessary. "Now go
ahead and suppose." But she chang
ed the subject.?Chicago Record
? Berlin pays a salary to a profes
sional bird-catcher, who keeps scien
tific and educational institutions sup
plied with birds, birds' nests and eggs,
and he is the only man in the empire
permitted to do so.
? Worrying is one of the greatest
drawbacks to happiness. Moat of it
oan be avoided if we only determine
not to let trifles annoy us, for the
largest amount of worrying is caussd
by the smallest trifles.
? "My father is a broker," said
one little girl. "What's yours?"
"He's one of the people who get
broke," answered the other.
? A French botanist has oonoeived
the idea of vaccinating plants to ren
der them immune to certain kinds of
? Good men or women can love the
bad women or men, but the bad sel
dom love the good.
? Give a woman her child, her
bible and her old love letters and no
adversity can daunt her.
? Th ? man who hasn't anything
good to say of anybody else hasn't
anything good to be said of himself.
? New Year's calls are no longer
fashionable but telephone girls still
? Unfortunately the fellows who
are most addicted to telling funny
stories are the fellows who can't.
? Mrs. Muggins?"Your husband
seems like a man with an iron will."
Mrs. Buggins?"A pig iron will."
? When people fly from the ills
they have they should not fail to se
cure a return ticket.
? Timo is money to the unfortu
nate wrong doer who is engaged in
working out a fine.
? It's a lucky thing fir the aver
age man that he doesn't know some of
the things that other peoplo know
' about him.
? Much of man's unhappiness is
due to his getting what he expects,
but doesn't want.
Grouping the States.
The very large States are:
Texas, 206,011 square miles.
California, 158,233 square miles.
Montana, 147,001 square miles.
New Mexico, 122,678 squire miles.
Arizona, 133,870 square mile*!.
Nevada, 110,079 squara miles.
Colorado, 103,960 ?quare miles.
The large States are:
Michigan, 97,990 square miles.
Wyoming, 97,878 square miles.
Oregon, 96,838 square miles.
Minnesota, 86,335 square milts.
Utah, 84,928 square miles.
Idaho, 83,828 square miles.
Kansas, 82,236 square miles.
South Dakota, 77,580 square miles.
Nebraska, 77,531 square miles.
North Dakota, 70,789 square miles.
Washington, 70,574 square miles.
Missouri, 69,137 square miles.
Wisconsin, 65,805 square miles.
The good-sized States are:
(.leorgia, 59,436 square miles.
Florida, 58,981 square miles.
Illinois, 58,354 quarc miles.
Iowa, 56,270 square miles.
New York, 53,719 square miles.
Arkansas, 53,228 square miles.
North Carolina, 52,674 square miles.
Alabama, 51,756 square miles.
Louisiana, 49,626 square niilec.
Mississippi, 46,919 square miles.
Pennsylvania, 45,928 square miles.
Ohio, 44,464 square miles.
Virginia, 42,330 square miles.
Tennessee, 42,050 square miles.
Kentucky, 40,332 square miles.
Oklahoma, 38,959 square miles.
Indiana, 36,587 square miles.
Maine, 33,039 square miles.
Indian Territory ,31,154 square miles.
South Carolina, 31,048 square miles.
West Virginia, 24,504 square miles.
The small States are:
Maryland, 12,297 square miles.
Vermont, 9,563 square miles.
New Hampshire, 9,377 square miles.
Massachusetts, 8,546 square miles.
New Jersey, 8,173 square miles.
Connecticut, 5,612 square miles.
Delaware, 2,380 square miles.
Rhode Island, 1,247 square miles.
He Got a Pardon.
A bachelor member of Congress,
who is not as handsome as Apollo,
dropped into Clerk McDowell's office
the other day to seek sympathy be
cause the lady on whom he had looked
with favot was about to be married to
another man, says the Washington
"That reminds me," said Mr. Mc
Dowell, "of the iucident which hap
pened when Governor Dick Oglesby
went down to Joliet to inspect the
State prison. In one of the cells was
a very ugly man.
" 'How did you get in here?' asked
" 'Abduction,' was the reply. lI
tried to run off with a girl and they
" "I'll pardon you as soon as 1 get
back to Spriugfield,' said the governor.
'I don't see how you could expect to
get a wife in any other way.' "
Tho homely baehelor congressman
laughed loudly. Then, as the appli
cation of the story dawned upon him,
the smile faded from his face and he
walked out of McDowell's office with
out saying a word.
? A novel system for heating cars
is in vogue in Christiania and Stock
holm. Under each seat is a perfora
ted metallic box, and in this are little
red-hot bricks of compressed coal, so
prepared that no smoke or odor re
sults while they arc burning.
*? Postage stamps are egotistical
when they get stuck on themselves.
There is no poison so highly contagion?,
so deceptive and so destructive. Don't be
too sure you are cured because all external
signs of the disease have disappeared, and
the doctor says yon are well. Many per
sons have been dosed with Mercury and
Potash for months or years, and pro
nounced cured?to realize when too late
that the disease was only covered up?
mn~~ driven from the
fiHro Bogota Uk&. 8urfaccto break
out again, and to their sorrow and mortifi
cation find those nearest and dearest to
them have been infected by this loath
some disease, for no other poison is so
surely transmitted from parent to child
as this. Often a bad case of Rheumatism,
Catarrh, Scrofula or severe skin disease,
an old sore or ulcer developing in middle
life, can be traced to blood poison con*
inaCt.!y n*o Sin of tho PsunmU
life, for it remains smoldering in the sys
tem forever, unless properly treated and
driven out in the beginning. S. S. S. is
the only antidote for this peculiar virus,
the only remedy known that can over
come it and drive it out of the blood, end
it does this so thoroughly and effectually
that there is never a return of the disease
to embarrass or humiliate you afterwards.
cures Contagious Blood
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at the same time builds up the general
Our little book on contagious blood
Saison ia the most complete and iustruc
ve ever issued; it not only tells all
about Ulis disease, but also how to cure
yourself at home. It ia free and should
be in the hands of everyone seeking a
cure. Send for it.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA. OA.
Foley's Honey and Tar
forchi!dten,safe,sure. No opiates.
ALL CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those bora deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WERMAN, OF BALTIMORE, 8AY8:
Baltimore. Md., March 30, 1901.
Gentlemen : ? Beins entirely cured nf <1<?".f!!??*. thanks to your treatiacbi, I \ri:i r.cvr give you
a fuii history ol my case, to be used at your discretion.
About five years ago my ri^ht ear began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearing in this ear entirely.
1 underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three months, without any success, consulted a num
her of physicians. nuion?* others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city, who told me that
on?y an oper* * me. and even that only temporarily, that the head noises would
then cease, 1> Tecteti ear would be lost forever.
I then .^a iccidentally in a New York yaper, and ordered your treat
ment. After _ v days according to your directions, the nainescea^d. am!
to-day, after il\ .:t th? diseased ear has been entirely restored. I thank you
heartily and beg lu ..- Very trulv vours.
F. ?. WURMAN 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation.
ExS,?eaMd YOU GAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME. nta?nul
INTERNATIONAL AURAL n % 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL.
Notice of Dissolution.
ALL peraonn will plewm fakn notice
that the partnership heretofore existing
under the style and firm name of Frank
Johnron tfc Company whh dissolved by
mut val consent, to take effect at the end
of th<? year, December the 31st, 1901. All
persons owing the old firm will please
call and settle at once, as its affairs must
be wound up. Tho business will be con
tinued by Frank Johnson and J. P. Todd
under the firm name of Johnson A Co.,
and the withdrawing partner bespeaks
for them a c^utinuance of the liberal pa*
tronago accorded the old firm.
J. FURMAN EVAN8.
Anderson, 8. C. Jan. 1,1002?20-3
WILL let to the lowest responsible bid
der at the bridge site on Tuesday, the
28th day of January, 1902, at one o'clock
p. in., the building of a Steel Bridge and
Stone or Brick Plera over Seneca River,
and known as Earle's Bridge, in Pendle-,
dleton and Fork Townships in Anderson
County, S. C. Reserving the right to ac
cept or refect any or all bids. SucceBsfal
bidder will be required to give a Surety
Bond in some safe company, or Certified
Check for the faithful performance of the
work. Plana and specifications made
known at letting.
J. N. VANDIVER,
H. F. OELY,
J. T. ASHLEY,
Jan 8, 1902_29_3
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executor ol the
Estate of Alexander Orr, deceased, here
by gives notice that he will on the 20th
day of January, 1902, apply to the Judge
of Probate of Anderson County, 8. 0,
fo- a Final Settlement of said EBtate,
>? .J a discbarge from bis office as
Executor. J. L. ORR,
Dec 18, 'DO 1?5 Executor.
the most haaling salve in the world.
It is no trouble to select your Pres
ents from a well-selected Stock of?
JEWELRY, CLOCKS and WATCHES
like I carry. If you will buy of me
only you will wear diamonds some
day and your friends will praise your
taste. See my elegant display of
Bracelets for 75c. Nothing like it
JNO. a CAMPBELL,
__ THE Jeweler.
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.
ot my Ssnctoi.
b of Malarial poison!ng
Johncen's Chill ana Fever Tonic. A taint
of Malarial poisoning in your blood means
misery and failure. Blood medicines can't
cure Malarial poisoning. The antidote for
it is Jobaaoa'a Tea Ac. Get a bottle to-day.
Costs 50 Cents If It Cures*
C-uaudsnsed Schedule. In Effect
Jane SOth, HXH.
t>v. Charleston ...
" Branch ville..
M Orangeburg .
Lv. Savannah .. 77
" New berry...
. Bo It ou...
Ar. Atlanta. (Oon.Tiaaa)
11 uo p m
12 00 n't
- 00 a m
245 a m
4 05 a in
12 U0 a r:
4 28 a m
6 00 a m
7 14 a m
7 80 a
8 80 a m
0 15 a m
0 40 a m
11 38 a m
8 55 p m
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
0 00 a m
0 28 a m
?O 24 a m
1 . lum. ta SO dar*.
of references. 2D reue _? epeoultr. Book ou
Homo Troatmont bocS FBEE. Add rosa
B. IM. WOOLkEY, R?. Or, Atlanta? Ca.
CHARLESTON AH? WESTERN
AU OUST A AMUABHBVilXB SHORT UNB
In effect Dec. 29th, 1902.
7 15 pm
Ar Glenn 8pringi_.....
Ar ' ivjvlllo.
10 05 am
12 39 pm
8 25 pm
8 30 pm
5 88 pm
6 11 pm
7 15 pm
Lv Glonn 8pringa.,
7 05 pm
12 22 pm
2 07 pm
.I 728 am
8 07 pmi.
6 40 pm 11 85 am
Ar Elber ton..,
7 25 am
Ar Fort Koyal._
Ar Charleston (Sou)...?..-....,
Ar Savannah (Cofga).
7 25 am
a 55 pm
a 45 pm
7 80 pu
8 13 pm
11 80 a m
12 20 n'n
12 85 p m
1 80 p in
2 05 p m
2 25 p m
1 46 p
8 20 p m
3 46 p m
0 00 ? m
. Belton .
. Donalds.... .
8 20 p m
0 60 p in
7 13 p m
7 85 p m
8 20 p m
8 60 p m
0 10 p m
10 16 p m
10 S3 p m
11 60 p m
2 62 a mj
8 07 a m
4 60 a m
2 82 a m
8 45 a m
4 25 a m
Summerville.i 6 67 a m
Charleston.I 7 00 a m
0 40 a m
10 (6 a ru
10 K a m
11 16 a m
10 46 a m
11 10 a m
IS 01 n'n
Close connection at Calhoun Falls for all pointa
on 8. A. L. Bail way. and at 8partanbu?g for S?u.
For any Information relative to tickets, on
BQhcdulet, etc., address
W. J. CBAIG, Gen. Pass. Agent, Aagusta.Ga?
T. M. Emerson .Traffle Manager.
J. Beese Fant, Agent, Anderson, 8. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
H. BEATT1E, Receiver.
Effective Jane 30,1001.
11 26 a m
11 60 a m
13 06 p m
1 10 p m
1 24 p m
2 40 p m
t 62 a 5
8 07 a m
4 60 a m
8 & p =
6 25 p m
0 42 p m
7 80 p m
la 00 n
8 00 a
7 67 a
0 49 a!
2 00 p
7 41 a
0 00 n
0 23 a
10 24 n
11 80 a
12 15 p
1 23 p
2 00 p
8 22 p
2 87 p
3 10 p
8 40 p
7 15 p
. Klngyllle.. "
" ..Barnwell.. "
" ..BlaAvilie.. ??
" ...Bant no... **
" ..Joncavillo.. "
" -..Pacolet.... "
Ar Spo r tonburg Lv
Lv Bpartanbtxrg Ar
Ar.. .Ash evil le ...Lv
0 42 p
4 42 p
8 48 p
No. No. 11.
S 'Anderson...Lv 3 55 pm
F fOenver. 4 09 pm
F tAntnn...? 4 15 pm
S ?Pendleton.'..4 21 pm
F tCherry Crossing- 4 28 pm
F fAdams Crossing.. 4 81 pm
S j Seneoa..... 4 46 pm
S West Union.5 04 pm
S ?Walhalls....Ar 6 09 pm
No- No. 0.
34 ?Walhalla.Lv 205 pm
82 ?West Union-. 210 pm
18 tAdams Crossing- 888 pm
16 fOborry's Crossing 3 42 pm
10 tAutuu...- 4 41 pm
7 tBenver.4 51 pm
0 ?Anderson.Ar 515 pm
2 15p' 0 BOp
. or o in .
18 16 pi
11 8T Si
U 17 n
11 05 a|
7 05 aj 8 00p
"F'p.m. "A" a. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREEN VILLE.
Pollman palace sleeping cars on Trains 85 and
60, P? and 83, on A. ana O. division. Dining cars
on those trains serve all meals enroute.
Trains leave Bpartasbttr^, a. 3s C. division,
noi;iibonnd, 6:58 a. m., 3^J7 p.m., 8:12p. m.,
1 Vestibule Limited) and 8:55 p. m.; south'
bound 12:20 a. m., 5:15 p. m., 11:40 a. m.. (Voati
bole Limited), and 10:30 a. m.
Trains leave Greenville, A. and O. division,
northbound, 5 :&5 a. m., Z-JM p. m. and 6:18 p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and 6:55 p. m. : south
bound. 1:25 a. m.,4:60p. ra.?*".iDp. m. 'Ysstt
buie Limited), and U Jo afe
Trains 15 and i??rxuiman Bleeping Oars
between Charleston and AahovUla.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Boom Sleeping
8%rt% irai ween Savannah and AsheviUo enroula
illy "between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and lu Pullman Farlor Oars be
tween CharlcstyU aa4 Asheville.
CRANK &j GANNON, & H. HABDWIOK,
Third V P. & Gen. T?zr., Gen. Fas. Agens,
WiM^Bg^on.p. a ^'?VjuihtoBton, D, a
w. hvtaxlob, b- w. hunt,
Asst. Gen. Pa Agi. Dir. Pas. Afg.
8 50 an
9 29 ana
f 10 27 am
112 50 ans
8 54 en
8 57 60)
9 40 .jf
( ) Rsaulsr station ; (f) Flag station.
Will also stop at the following atatiohv
to take on or let off passengers : Phln*
neys, James' tnd Sandy Bprlnga.
No. 12 connecta with Southern Rallwa)
>?o. 6 at Anderson.
No. 11 connects with. Southern Railway
Nor. 11 and 88 at Seneoa.
No. 6 connects with Southern Hallway
No. 68 at Anderson, also with Nos. 12 and
87 at Seneoa.
* J. R. ANDERSON. 8apt.
ATLANTIC COAST LffiB
WxLmifeToN, N. o? Jon. 18,18CI
Fast Line Between Oharleaton and Col
nmbiaand Upper South Carolina, NortB
GOING WEST. SC???a UAtVt
?No. 62. _
8 ?0 r?u\
IS 01 sa
11 4? sa
9 03 ?a
8 10 pm
7 15 pm
... i p as.........?i?i4t
Ar.Wtnnsboto, 0. C......Lv
Ar_Charlotte, N. C_Lv
Ar-.HondersourillB, N. C_Lv
Ar-.AsheviUe, N. C-..Lv
Nos. 63 and 68 Solid Trains between GasMtltt
ass Colombia ,8. C. _
H. M. Eernaaov,
- Qea'i. Passent ir Ageat
? m * Baso?,Traar stsnsge?