Newspaper Page Text
The Soldiers' Home
Washington, Jan. 14.?The house
continued the debate upon the pen
sion appropriation bill to-day and
much of the time was given to the
discussion of the proposition ad
vanced by Mr. Rixey, of Virginia,
yesterday to open the doors of the
soldiers' homes to ex-CVt federate
veterans. Two notable speeches were
made in support of the proposition,
one by Mr. Gardner, a Michigan Re
publican, and the other by Mr. DeAr
mond, Democrat, of Missouri.
Mr. DcArmond's cloqucuco aroused
both sides of the house. The Repub
licans, with the exception of Mr.
Gardner, took no part in the discus
sion of the Rixey suggestion and it
met with muchopposition on the Demo
cratic side on the ground that it was
utterly impracticable. Mr. Lamb, of
Virginia, read a number of telegrams
from prominent ex-Confederates of
Richmond protesting against it.
Mr. Gardner as an cx-l'nion soldier
said he sympathized with the spirit
that sought to take care of our own
and predicted that the time would
come, and at no distant day, when the
homes for disabled veterans, built and
maintained by the come.on govern
ment would be opened alike to needy
soldiers, whether of the Union or
Confederacy. His expression of the
sentiment that it was better to care
for the destituto than care for the
graves of the dead, immortal though
they might be, was greeted with a
round of applause on the Democratic
side. He spoke of the better feeling
engendered between the sections by
the Spanish war, and said that since
then whatever differences existed
among tho people, the conntry had
ceased to exist as sectional differen
Mr. Otey, Virginia, took issue with
bis colleague, Mr. Rixey, regarding
the method of relieving needy soldiers.
He proposed as an alternative propo
sition that the money in the treasury
to the credit of captured and aban
doned Confederate property be dis
tributed 10 per cent, annually to tho
Confederate homes in the South. He
said that the day would come when
monuments would be erected in the
national capital to Lee, Jackson,
Stuart and Forrest, not as rebels, but as
grand and great Americans. Mr. Otey
said he himself glorified in the 1'aet
that he had been a rebel soldier. He
convulsed the house repeatedly with
amusing stories illustrative of his
Mr. Gibson, Tennessee, a member
of the invalid pension oommittee, re
plied to some of the criticisms to
whioh his oommittee had been sub
jected during the debate. Speaking
of the Philippine policy of the ad
ministration he said hat the Repub
licans believed in retaiuh the archi
pelego and questioned the loyalty of
every American, who desired to re
Mr. Wheeler, Kentucky, interposed
to say that he questioned nol only the
loyalty, but the intelligence of any
one who would utter such a sentiment
on the floor of congress.
"It has been the favorite praotico
of the Democratic party in the South,"
replied Mr. Gibson, "to charge every
man who loved his country with
With some display of heat he said
he would hurl tho epithet back into
the face of the gentleman from Ken
Mr. Wheeler explained that he did
not mean to charge those in tho South
who had followed the flag with ignor
ance. He had only meant to brand as
ignorant those who charged disloyalty
to men who believed it bad policy to
retain the Philippine islands.
Mr. DeArmond, of Missouri, ap
proved the suggestion of Mr. Rixey,
of Virginia, to open the doors of sol
diers' homes to ex-Confederates, lie
took issue with those who had declar
ed that the Confederate soldiers had
sought to destroy the government of
the United States. The leaders of
the Lost Cause, he said believed im
plicitly in the theory of secession and
the rank and file indulging in no tine
sr-'in theories, finding that war had
come, fought for their homes and fire
sides. Most of those who had partici
pated on both sides had passed over
the river, and sinco this suggestion to
allow those on the losing side to enter
the homes of the winners had been
made, it w?<? worthy to be considered
in calmness and honesty.
He paid a high tribute to Rixey
who had made the suggestion and to
Gardner, the Michigan Republican
who had endorsed it. These two men,
he said, were typical of the better
sense and the better sentiment of
-iWhe n a man like Mr. Gardner could
rise above the petty bickerings of to
day and forgetting the animosities of
the pasr7 remembering only the valor
of his countrym'cn, and express such
sentiments as he had, Mr. ReArmond
said he hailed it as the dawning of a
brighter and a better day.
Mr. DeArmond continued: "Mr.
Chairman, I think the time has already
arrived when in the North and the
Sonth there is a common sentiment of
pride in tho glory and manhood of the
American soldier of the war of the
'<>0s and the time has now come with
a great many, and, if we do not realize
it, our children will, when some of the
leaders of thn South will be pointed
to, north and south, cast and west, as
the brightest ornaments of our time.
' I believe that in all the Christian
era there has not arisen u leader of
men with all the better elements of
manhood, a nobler, and more magnili
ccnt specimen of the best that man
hood can do in its proudest, most glo
rious and successful moments than
Gen. Robert 10. Lcc. (Applause.)
"I am perfectly willing to stand by
the bill and the advocacy and support
of it. There can bo no greater charity
to the federal soldier, there can be
nothing better for the soldier of the
North or the South than to furnish
him a home when there is no homo
elsewhere. Far better than to dis
pense the pensions with a lavish hand,
or deal thorn out sharingly is it to fur
nish these old soldiers with tho sur
roundings of the household where the
blasts of winter have no terror for
them and where they may prepare for
the final grand march across the
Mr. Snodgrass, of Tennessee, dis
cussed the legal and constitutional
phases of the proposition to admit ex
Confederates to Union homes. He
took the view that the care of the
Union soldiers by the government was
in return for services rendered the
government and that if the homes
oould be opened to needy ex-Confed
erates they could be opened to any
other needy American citizen.
Mr. Lamb, of Virginia, opposed the
Rixey suggestion, contending that the
Union and Confederate veterans could
not live in harmony together because
the former would be in the soldiers'
homes as a matter of right while the
latter would be there as a matter of
Mr. Hooker, of Mississippi, the
one-armed Confederate, in a brief but
vigorous speech argued that the Con
federates had not attempted to destroy
ths foundations of the federal govern
ment, but to preserve and defend the
principles underlying the Declaration
of Independence and the constitution
The house adjourned. w
Says Manilla Lives in Fear.
A Manilla correspondent writes:
"Manilla is perfectly peaceful. This
is the theory, but is it practically
truo? Ask the commanding general,
who frequently at midnight increases
the guards about his house. Ask the
officers who, in subdued tones, con
verse mysteriously over the latest
findings of the secret service in Tondo.
Ask the army women who are in that
alleged quietly peaceful city why they
go to sleep dreaming of the possibility
of their awakening only to be massa
cred; read the Manilla daily papers,
and you wili believe, if you accept
these evidences, that the dove of
peace in the Capital of the Philip
pines is not pure white.
"The civil government needs stable
conditions for its perpetuation and it
would certainly fill but for the mili
tary. That we have this strong arm
we are duly thankful. We believe
that there is no one now alive who
will see the time when it will not be
uceded, and if it is withdrawn a seri
ous lesson will be taught Americans.
The assassination of President Mc
Kinley had a had effect on the Fili
pino mind. Many reason that there
must have been cause for such an act.
Most of them also fail to realize why,
under military control, taxation was
about 1 per cent, while under civil
government the tax is 3 per cent. Re
that as it may, the white man's dis
trust of the Filipino and the Filipino's
distrust of tho white man seems to
constitute the situation here at pres
ent. It is a mistake not to let the
army ladies back in the States know
that mauy officers would give much
now to have their families safe in tho
I United States. This is the consensus
of opinion of reliable people who have
been here some time."?Army and
- ? m - -
? Wrinkles tell the story of age to
those who arc able to read between
Aching in the small of tho back is
an indication of liright's Disease.
The proper course in such cases is to
take a few doses of Priokly Ash Rit
ters. It is an offeotive kidney remedy
and bowel regulator. Evans Phar
A Sure Cure for Carbuncle.
Messrs. Kditors: Seeing it stated in
your paper that a prominent, citizen
of Due West bad died from the effects
of a carbuncle, I will give you a treat*
ment which I used in my practice and
never knew it fail in a single iaatance
to cure the disease. And so satisfac
tory was the treatment that I firmly
believe it will cure every case in which
it is followed. To give the remedy
and mode of treatment I will report
two of tho worst cases that came into
The first was a carbuncle on the
back of the neck of an aged lady. It
was a large, ugly looking one. Parts
much swollen, and pain very severe.
Up to the time I first saw the case the
treatment had been domestic, consist
ing mainly in the use of poultices.
There were several openings in the
carbuncle having the characteristic
white, tenacious matter in them. I
took a stick of caustic potash and
cauterized the diseased parts freely,
and then applied a slippery elm poul
tice made by beating powdered elm in
hot water until of proper consistence.
Next day the pain still continuing, I
re-applied caustic going down to the
bottom of diseased tissue, dressed
with elm poultice, and soon the pa
tient wasifree from all pain. Poultices
were continued until the cauterized
tissue had all sloughed oil', leaving a
clean, healthy sore wich healed in a
The other case was also that of an
aged lady, the carbuncle being situ
ated on the back between the shoul
ders. The parts were enormously
swollen, the swelling extending to
each shoulder, giving her tne appear
ance of being badly hump backed.
The case had been under the treat
ment of a physician for some time. I
found the carbuncle completely honey
combed and every cavity full of the
white, tenacious matter. Cauterized
thoroughly with caustic potash, going
down to the bottom of the carbunole.
Applied slippery elm poultice, and
soon the lady was entirely-free from
pain, showing that the carbuncle was
completely destroyed. Continued
poultices until cauterized parts had
sloughed off when I had a healthy
cavity about the size of the palm of
my hand. This was treated with
simple dressing being washed out care
fully every day with a weak solution
' of the caustic. This proved to be all
the antiseptic treatment needed, The
cavity filled up in a reasonable time,
but the hump on the back was gone
many days before hand.
Where there is much fetor during
the sloughing pyroligneous acid may
be used to correct it. Whatever
other treatment is called fjr should
be given. Also proper nourishment
and the strength of system main
This treatment will do to trust in
every oase; and persons would do well
to cut it out and put away for an
emergency.?D. W. Heid, in A. R.
Thought of His Father.
George Ada had been for a visit to
the old home, at Layfaette, Ind., and
returned to Chicago reeking with Hoo
sier stories. One of them relates to
a "street fair" reeently held in that
place. Many of the freaks of the fair
midway boarded with the keeper of a
cheap hotel, who consequently was at
liberty to visit, without charge, any
of the exhibits. One morning, after
the fair had been running a few days
a country boy appeared at the hotel
and told the proprietor that he and
his "pap" had brought a load of hay
to town for tho animals in Bostock's
show, but the load upset.
"Hadyer breakfast?" inqired the
"Nope. We started 'fore sunup."
The man insisted that the boy take
breakfast right then. The boy did
so, but protested that he was afraid
"pap" wouldn't like it. After break
fast the man said:
"Ever seen Lulu, the wild girl?"
'None. Hain't been t1 town senoo
"Better come an' see her. Won't
cost a cent.
'"But 'pap' won't like il."
"Oh, never mind. It won't take
After they had seen Lulu they vis
ited the two headed boy, the skeleton
man. the switchback railway, the ani
mal show, each time tho boy warning
the man that "pap" wouldn't like it,
I but each time being overruled by his
I generous guide. At last, toward sun
down the boy positively balked at
going to see the girl with the ele
phant feet, on th\> score that he was
sure "pap" wouldn't liko it.
"Well, by the way, where is your
pap?" asked tho man.
"He's under the load of bay."?
New York Times.
A Good Recommendation.
"I have noticed that the sale on.
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Ta
bler* is almost invariably to those who
have once used them," says Mr. J. II.
Weber, a prominent druggist of Cas
cade, Iowa. WL*t better recommen
dation could any medicine have than
for people to call for it when again in
need of such a remedy ? Try them
when you feel dull after eating, when
you have a bad taste in your mouth,
feel bilious, have no appetite or when
troubled with constipation, and you
are certain to be delighted with the
prompt rolief which they will afford.
For sale by Orr-Gray & Co.
A Ground-Hog Case.
Ad old uiatnmy, who had known i
Governor Taylor of Tennessee from
his childhood, came into his office,
and began at once to plead for the
pardon of her husband, who was then
"Laws bress yo' life, Marse Bob,"
she began, "I wisht you'd pahdon dat
po' ole niggah Jim. He ain't no
good for nuffin' nowhar. He jest dat
useless an' triflin', even at home, dat
he cahn do no mo' den sorter sorape
aroun' an' git a little sompen for we
all to eat, an' he sholy ain't no good
down dar in dat pen."
"I can't do it, aunty," the Gover
nor said. "I am being abused every
day. What's Jim in there for?" he
asked, seeing the light that was left
dying out of the old woman's eyes.
"W'y, Marse Bob, dey jes' put him
in dar for nuffin' 'pon earth 'cept
takin' one po' little ham outen Mr.
Smith's smoke house. We was outen
meat, an' de o'e niggah didn't do nuf
fin' 'cep tek de ham fer ter keep we
all fum starvin.' "
"Well, now suppose I should par
don Jim, what good would that do
you? He is so onery and trifling,"
the Governor was saying, hen the
old woman broke in with the reply:
"W'y, bress you, Marse Bob, we is
outen meat agin' an' we jes' got to
have anothah ham!"
A Man of Whiskers.
Jacks township, Laurens County,
can loudly boast of having the long
est-bearded man in South Carolina.
Mr. James Lewis Simpson, one of the
best men by the way, tnat lives and
moves and has his being, possesses a
beard whiah the most devout dunk
ard might well envy. Mr. Simpson's
beard, combed out to its full length
measures by the regulation yardstick
77 inches. He is a rather tall man,
and standing erect at his full height,
his beard trails in the dust at his
feet. He appeared on the streets cf
Clin .on a few days ago with his beard
in all its glory and was the centre of
marked attention to the many who
saw him. When his beard is tucked
up it has the appearance of only an
ordinary heavy set of whiskers, but
when allowed to "run at large" out
tails the average horse's tail by several
inches. Mr. Simpson ought to visit
the Charleston exposition and there
eclipse the midway curios.?Clinton
ONLY ? FEW DAY!
WE have a nice lot of Rockers, ]
of Bed Room Suits, Parlor Pieces, Ha
dies' Desks, all of which would make i
We realize the hard times and ha*
to come in, take a look, buy if you cat
Very truly yours,
t&" COFFINS and CA?KETS fux
D. 8. VANDIVER. J. J. &
Harnes a. Lap Ro
We are overstocked both on Wri
anxious to turn them, cr all of them w
Now is the time to get a good Bug
P. S.?If you owe us anytt
DON'T STOP T
But come along, and let us fit 3
with a good Cook Stove, Hi
Stove, Oil Stove,.
For we are in the Stove business and c
We alto do?
We also carry a complete line
ENAMELWARE and CUTLERY.
Phons No. 261.
The Havoc of the Reminescent.
It is only tactful people who should
be allowed to give personal remi
niscences, but unfortunately they
are not the only ones who do give
"How well I remember your father,
when I was a little girl!" lately said
an elderly woman to a Newcastle cler
gyman. "He used to come ofieo to
our house to dinner. We were always
delighted to see him, children and
"That is very pleasant to hear,"
said the clergyman, with a smile;
but the narrator remained gravely un
conscious of his interruption.
j "I remember what a hearty appe
tite he had," she continued blandly.
j "It was a real pleasure to see him eat.
Why, when mother would see him
coming along the road of a morning
she'd send me running out to cook
and say, 'Tell Mary to put on just
twice as much of everything as she had
planned, for here is Mr. Brown coming
to dine with us."
The eminent son endeavored to pre
serve a proper expression of counten
I ance at this interesting reminiscence,
but his composure was sorely tried
when, with great cordiality, the lady
"You are so much like your father!
Won't you come home and dine with
us after the service?"?Tid-Bits.
The Semi-Weekly Journal,
HaB inaugurated an agents contest for
the months of January and February,
1902. They are going to divide among
their agents $1G0 in cash tobe paid on
the first of March, $50 being the first
prize. In December they gave $100
to fifteen agents. For terms and in
THE SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL,
iTOH tS TORTURE.
Eczema is caused by an acid humor in
the blood coming in contact with Ute
skin and producing great redness and in
flammation ; little pustular eruptious form
and discharge a thin, sticky fluid, which
dries and scales off ; sometimes the skin is
hard, dry and fissured. Eczema in any
form is a tormenting, stubborn disease,
sod the itching and burning at times are
almost unbearable ; the acid burning
humor seems to ooze out and set the skin
on fire. Salves, washes nor other exter
nal applications do any real good, foraa
lone as the poison remains in the blood
it will keep the skin irritated.
BAD FORM OF TETTER*
"For three year* I
had Tetter on my
hands, which caused
them to swell to twice
their natural sise. Part
of the time the disease
was in the form of run
ning sores, very pain
ful, and causing me
much discomfort. Four
doctors said the Tetter
had progressed too far
(o be cured, and they
could do nothing for
me. X took only three
bottles of 8. s. s. and
was completely cured.
This was fifteen years
ago, and X have never
since seen any sign of my old trouble."?Mas.
t,. B. Jackson, 1414 HcCee St., Kansas City, Mo.
S. S. S. neutralizes this acid poison,
cools the blood and restores it to a healthy,
natural state, and the rough, unhealthy
akin becomes soft, smooth and clear. \
JWh ?ff^i stiSfe cures Tetter, Ery
HL ^ WL_^I sipelas, Psoriasis, Salt
^Wk Rheum and all akin
frrrfW IbsasW fmUttV diseases due to a pois
^mr ^B3rr i&mW oned condition of the
blood. Send for out book rnd write us
about your case. Our physicians have
made these diseases a life study, and can
help you by their advice ; we make no
charge for this service. All correspondence
is conducted in strictest confidence.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA, OA.
Fotey's Honey and Tar
foFchiidren,SMfe,surc. No opiates,
STO CHRISTMAS I
Pictures, Mirrors, as well as a large lot
t Hacks, Wardrobes, Chiffoniers, La
? nice XMAS PRE8ENT.
?6 made prices to suit. We want you
1, but if you can't it will be all right.
iOPLES FURNITURE CO.
nished at any hour, day or night.
iajor. e. p. vandiver,
os. & Major.,
bes, Whips, Etc.
DERSON, 8. C, December, 1901.
g ?us and Buggies, and are specially
e ?an turn, into cash before Xnins.
jgy or Wagon CHE ? P.
BOTHERS & MAJOR,
ling please pay up AT ONCE.
O READ THIS I
an give you a bargain in these Good?,
Ing and Bell Work.
? of TINWARE, WOODENWARE,
iRCHER & MORRIS,
No. 6 Chiquola Block
ALL CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our. new invention. Onlv those born deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WEHM AN, OF BA1.TSMORK, SAYS: ?
ijai.Timore. Md., March 30, 1901.
Gtntlemen : ? Being entirely ryed of deafness. thinks to >uur treatment, I will now give yoo
a full history of my case, to be used at your discretion.
About five years ago my right car began to aing, and this kept on getting worse, until X lost
my hearing j u this ear eutircly.
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three months, without any success, consulted a num.
ber of physician*, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city, who told me-that
only un oper- ne. and even that only temt'orr.T?y, that the head noises would
then cease, b -fleeted ear would be lost fur?.ver.
X then an' iccidentallv in a New York paper, >ind ordered your treat
tuent. After .v days according to your direction*, the noises ceased, and
to-day, after m - in the diseased ear hits been entirely restored. I thank you
heartily and beg to i<- v'ery truly yours.
F. A. WERMAN, 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation-,
Zxvs^irA YOU GAN CURE YOURSELP?T HOfllE^'e?1"*
INTERNATIONAL AURAL '~ % 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL.
Notice of Dissolution.
ALL persons will please fake notice
that the partnership heretofore existing
under the style and firm name of Frank
Johnson ?fe Company was dissolved by
mutual consent, to take effect at the end
of the year, December the 31st, 1001. All
persons owing the old firm will please
call and settle at once, as its affairs must
be wound up. The business will be eon
tinned by Frank Johnson and J. P. Todd
under the firm name of Johnson A Co.,
and the withdrawing partner bespeaka
for them a continuance of the liberal pa
tronage accorded the old firm.
J. FURM?N EVAN8.
Anderson, 8. C. Jan. 1, 1902?29 8_
WILL let to the lowest responsible bid
der at the bridge ?lt? on Tuesday, the
28th day of January, 1902, at one o'clock
>. m., the building of a Steel Bridge and
I tone or Briok Piers over Seneoa 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 reject any or all bids. Successful
bidder will be required to give a Surety
Bond in some sate company, or Certified
Check for the faithful performance of the
work. Flans and specifications made
-.Down at letting.
J. N. VANDIVBB,
H. F. CELY,
J. T. ASHLEY,
Jan 8, 1902 29 8
Aoticeoi Final Settlement.
THE underpinned, 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, S. C ,
for a Final Settlement of said Estate,
and a disoharge from bis office as
Executor. J. L. ORR,
Deo 18, *001?5 Executor.
It is no trouble to select your Pr?s
enta from a well-selected Stock of?
JEWELRY, CLOCKS and WATCHES
like ? 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. & CAMPBELL,
By letting us tighten your
TIRES before they get too
oose. We understand how to
do this work to get the best
Any Bepairs on Carnages,
Buggies and Wagons will be
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
BANKER SA LV E
the most healing salvo in the world.
For ?31 forms of Malarial poisoning take
Joanna's Chill and Fever foaic. A taint
of Malarial poisoning In your blood means
misery and failure. Blood medlolnaa can't
c*>-o Malarial poisoning. The antidote for
It Is JshaMOB'o Team. Ost a bottle to-day.
Costs 50 Cents If It Cures.
Ctandansed Schedule In Kffoot
June 80th, 1001.
lv. Charleston ...
" Branchvllle. >
" Orangeburg .
" New berry...
At. Atlanta. (Oen.Timo)
Daily I Daily
fe. No. ?
11 t)? p in
12 00 n't
2 00 a m
? 45 a m
4 05 a to.
12 80 a m
4 18 a m
4 28 a m
0 00 a m
7 14 a m
7 80 a m
8 80 a m
8 CO a m
0 15 a m
8 86 a m
11 20 a m
8 65 p tr
Lv. Belton ..
Ar. Gr?e.. *rood.
Su mmor ville.
Ar. Chnrleston ...
0 20 pm
6 50 p m
7 13 p m
8 15 p m
7 85 p m
8 05 p m
0 06 p m
8 20 p m
8 60 p m
0 10 p m
10 15 p m
10 83 n m
11 60 p m
2 52 a
3 07 a m
4 60 a m
8.45 a m
4 25 a m
6 57 a
7 00 a m
to write for our confidential letter before ap>
lying for patent tit may be worth money,
vo promptly obtain U. S. and Foreign
LTRADE MARKS or return
RE attorney's fee. Ben
orjphoto and we send an
FREE report on paten
the Seit legal service and ad*
charges are moderate. Try na.
SWIFT & CO.,
0pp. U.8. Pateat Offio8,Wa8hlnotonf D.C.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA AHO?SHEViLLEHBOBr LIMB
In ofiect Dee. 29th, 1002
Ar Glenn fiprlngs-..
10 OS am
12 89 pm
8 25 pm
5 83 p m
e il pm
7 15 pm
Lv Glenn Springs.
7 OS pm|........
12 16 pm|?...
li tt gm
2 07 pm,........
. I 7 ?B
6 40 pmll ?
7 00 a m
7 il ft m
9 00 a m
9 28 a m
10 24 a m
12 80 a m
4 18 a m
4 28 a m
11 00 a m
18 30 n'n
12 85 p m
1 80 p m
2 05 p m
2 25 p m
2 45 p m
4 25 p m
s o? p m
0 40 a m
10 06 a m
10 25 a m
11 15 a m
12 01 n'n
Ar Athens ..........
7 28 am
Ar Augus to.............. ......
Ar Port Royal-._.
Ar Charleston (Sou).._
Ar Baven nah (Cofgo).
Il 85 am
CIobo connection at Calhoun Folio for o?l pC
on 8. A. L. Railway, and et Spartanburg for I
For any information relative to tickets, et
sohednlst, etc., address
W. J. CBAIG.Gen. Pass. Agent, Augutta.Ga:
T. M. Bmersoa .Tnfle Manager.
J. Besse Fant, Agent, Anderson. 8.0. _<
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective January 1 2,1902.
11 25 a m
11 60 a m
12 05 p m
1 10 p m
1 ?i ti tn
2 40 p m
3 52 a m
8 07 a m
' 60 a m
" Auiun..... ..
1 ft n\
8 40 p m
4 42 p m
6 25 p m
0 42 p m
7 80 p m
12 00 ii
2 CO a
r 45 a
4 18 a
4 28 a,
7 ft) a 11 SOn
T 00 a
10 24 a
" Stunmerville "
" .Brunchvillo. "
*' Ornnguburg "
" . .Kingville.. "
I 68 a
9 15 h
0 40 ?
10 20 a
I Doily1, Daily
Lv. .r*?vannah. : Ar
.. Barn well,.
12 15p " ..?Aiston....
1 23p V ...Santuo...
00p " .....Union.
2 22 p " ..Jonesvlllo..
2 87 p " ....Pftcolet,...
8 10 p Ar Spartanburg Lv
3 40 p Lv Spartanburg Ar
7 I5p Ar... Ashev?Ie...Lv
0 42 p
4 42 p
11 87 a
11 17 n
11 05 a
10 85 a
? 57 a
8 50 a
0 00 p
"P"p.m. "AMa.m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SKI?.VICK BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREEN VILLE.
Pullman palaco a?coping cars on Trains85end
CO, 87 and 83, on A. andC. division. Dining cam
6? V^?fn? traiu? Borvr. ad meals on route.
Trains leave Spa' .onburg, A. & O. ?11 vision,
northbound, fl:S3 a. m., 3:1*7 p.m., 6:12 p. m.,
(Vestibule LimitedV and 6:55 p. m.; nr.nth
bound 12:20 a m., 3:15 p. m., 11:40 c ar.,iVeaU*
bule Limited), and 10:80 o. m.
Trains loavn OreenvlUo, A. and C division,
noi-thbonnd,6:55a m.,2^4p. m.and5:18p.m.,
(Vestibule limited), end 54a p. m.; soptb
bo and. 1:25 a. m..4^p.m.,17U0p.m. (Vesti
pnleLhnited). and 11:5oa; ?5. .
Trains 15 and 10?Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Charleston and Aaueville.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Sleeping
?tb oetween Savannah and AsheviUe enronre
lly between Jacksonville and Clnelunatt.
Trains 18 end 14 Pnllman Parlor Cere bo
Iween Charleston and AsheviUe.
FRANK Sf GANNON. 8. H. SAEr>wiGs,
Third V>P. * Gen. Mgr., Gen. Pas. Agent,
Waahlno4?n. D. O- Waahlngion, u, u.
W. H. TAYLOE. B. W. HUNT.
Asst. Gen. Pas. Agt, Div. Fas. Agi.
Attenta, Ge-_Chartestnn. S. q
w mi iiisiiimasssmuHW9mmwMLJ...JiJ!JiiiJsi
p. M a* M. A. M A. M. f. M.
Lv Belton. 7 40 9 0) 10 50 8 26
" Anderao-a........ ? 10 9 25 10 00 J? 16 8 45
?*. Dflnvwr.. 10 27. 8 69
f Antun.^ 10 87 . 4 05
?* Pendleton-. ......... 10 47 .? 4 11
"Che?ry.^._. 1102. 4 18
11 ?1 ......... 4 85
Sencci.^. ........ ?. 12 60. 4 40
Ar Walhalla ...^ 1 25p S 0?
Will elm ttop at'tho following stations*to*taka
on and let oft passengers : PHnosy'a, James, Ssn
?y dprlnga, West Anderson, A dam a, Jordanie
Junction. J. R, ANDERSON,
H. C BEATTIE. ' Bupor In tendon t.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Wilmington, N* 0., Jan. 13,1S(*
Fast Lino Between Charleston and Col
amhlaand Upper South Carolina, North
going west, ooi^g HABT
No. 62. 1*0* 66.
8 02 am
M 85 pm
8 10 pm
9 to pm
7 15 pm
r^.,..Wlnnsboro. 8. C?
r.~ ...Charlotte, N. C...
8 80p b
?43 p tt
4 16 j tn
2 49 pn>
2 &1 pK
l 68 pm
1 85 pm
12 01 ?
11 45 an.
10 18 eu
8 10 etc
9 02 an.
8 00 an
Nos. KJ end *a Solid Triiss fcstww? Catirtotte
Gen 1. PasssDgjr Agfa,
J B.Smsv. GenrroManerot.
< w? vaaaoy. Infix W?avji*?