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A SEAT ON V
That the privilege of owning a seat
within that charmed circle known as
the New York Stock Exchange should
bc valued at $80,000 is not to bc ex
plained by the fact that the uuinbcr
of these scats to bc owned is inflexibly
limited to 1,100. Tn fact, it is not a
"seat" ?it all that this $80,000 buys,
but the opportuniry# to stand for live
hours cf every business day and trade,
with such of the 1,000 mcmbors as may
be about, in those elusive commodi
ties known as stocks, bonds, bullion
and loans. And the reason why tho
privilege of buying and Belling with
these other 1,000 members is so valua
ble is that more money is poured into
the hands of these same members for
the purposes of trading than is fur
nished to ten times that number
of men anywhere else in thc United
This alone would not explain the
fabulous valuo of these "standing
room-only" privileges. The far more
important fact must be taken into
consideration that thc United States
is upon the verge of becoming the
most important commercial nation in
the world and the New York Stock
Exchange'serves as a clearing house
for the myriads of dollars that must bc
used in developing the wonderful re
sources of this country.
It was only a year ago that seats on
the New York Stock Exchango wero
selling for half their present figure.
The unprecedented "bull" market
that followed the second election of
McKinley for President sent the pri
ces for seats climbing. Up, up, and
still up they went until a few days
beforo the collapse of May 0, 1001,
when they were bringing more than
The panic came and went, however,
with no dimunitiou in tho price of an
Exchange scat. Wall Street felt that
prosperity would continue and the
privilege of doing any business
on the Exchange would bc
ever more precious. And so there
has been a steady appreciation of the
value of scats until thc high water
mark of $00,000 was reached a few
days ago. This sum really signified
that thc seat cost thc buyer $82,000,
for in addition to the sum he had to
pay thc previous owner of thc
seat ho had to pay an initiation fcc of
The inquiry very naturally arises
why cannot an outsider do just as
much trading upon thc Exchange
through brokers who arc already there
without paying tho enormous price of
a scat? The reason is this, that au
Exchange member can do his buying
Had selling at one-half tho expense an
outsider will incur. If a man wishes
to invest in 100 shares of stock of a
par value of $100 a share, he must pay
his broker $12.50 for making tho pur
chase, or one-eighth of 1 per cent of
tho par ?value. If ono Exchange
member wished through another Ex
change member to purchase thc same
shares he would have to pay a com
mission of $0.25, or one-sixteenth of 1
per cent. Under certain circumstances
. thc member's commission would bo
In addition to all this thc Exchange
member cannot publicly buy and sell
? securities anywhere ol:' the Stock Ex
change floor. Ile cannot be a member
of any other exchange which deals in
stocks, bonds, &c. This is to say, in
! effect, that ho must do all his busi
ness on tho floor of the Exchange.
Further attraction for the Stock Ex
change is found in the faat that thc
best securities offered to the investors
ai*e first offered to the members of thc
New York Stook Exchange, in so far
as thc United States is conocrncd.
Thc privilege of "Hating issues
of stock" on the New York Stock
Exchange is considered to be
ample evidonoe of their gilt edged
The hours for business arc so short,
the number of shares to be bought aud
sold so large and the methods of re
cording transactions so fragmentary,
additional value for thc Stock Ex
change must bc found in thc absolute
guarantee of thc safety and binding
quality of contracts. The business of
the Exchange is done upon a strictly
cash basis. A member unable to ful
fill his contracts must make it known
to tho Exchange at once. Insolvency
is ati unpardonable sin. A man may
bbrrow mimcy from a floor member.
It is a "call loan," let it bc supposed.
The loan is called at 1 o'clock sonic
afternoon. Unless it is paid by 2:31),
in tho eyes of thc Exchange thc de
faulter is a bankrupt.
Stocks bought and sold must bc de
livered at once, and the payment must
be made for them by thc following
day. If not the member is suspended
and Exehango mombers have the first
claim upon his assets. If. his debts
are/ not pr.iu his membership is for
feited and his seat on the Exchange
L-Only" l^rivilege to
1 sold for thc benefit of his creditors.
j There is no sentiment about it. It is a
matter of cold money, a law as un
bendable as that of the Modes and
So long as a man lives there is ab
solutely no sentiment about thc Ex
change. When he dies, however, it
is different. The Exchange is a life
insurance association as well as a bus
iness enterprise. When rx broker joins
thu Exchange he pledg< * himself to
make a gift of ?10 upon thc occasion
of the death of any member. Eleven
hundred such gifts would make $11,
000, and of this amount il0,000 is
paid to the family of the deceased as
a gratuity. The Exchange insists
that this is a gratuity, and not a claim
or a guarantee, for the reason that it
cannot then be attached or claims made
upon it for thc benefit of creditors of
No member is liable for more than
fifteen such assessments in thc course ( f
ODO year, however. As a matter of.
fact, very few men die as members of
tho Exchange. When men grow old
they sell their memberships and get
tho price of the seat. When a man
dies his scat is disposed of for the
benefit of his estate. Any event which
may make it convenient to make ac
tive use of a seat is a good basis for
thc sale of a scat, and such reasons
arc not long in being taken advantage
Membership in the New York Stock
Exchango is a unique privilege in this
country, and the institution itself is
uniquo. Tho Exchange is an unin
corporated, voluntary association.
Great insistence is laid upon the vol
untary feature. A man has no claim
upon the Exchange if ho doesn't like
its methods. Au effort to enjoin the
Exchange from doing anything will
forever debar the man from member
ship, ?zales of seats are not part of
the records of the Exchange, except in
so far as the actual transfer is con
cerned. Thc price of the scat is a pri
vate matter and officially thc Ex
change knows nothing aboutit. There
is an ever-present apprehension lest
some effort to tax scats should bc
made, and the Exchange insists that
seats arc not commodities that may be
Thc privilege of trading upon the
New York Exchange is not tho only
exchange priviloge in New York ortho
United States which is consid
ered of money value. Thcro is the
New York Consolidated Stock and Pe
trole. *>\ Exchange, known in the
street as the "little board." Tho dif
ference between tho big and the little
board is that on tho ono trading is al
lowed only in 100 sharo lo ts,ami OD the
Consolidated Exchange sales of ten
or multiples of ten shares may be
The sizo of deals on the New Y'ork
Exchange largely accounts for its pre
dominance over the little board. A
seat on Consolidated is now worth be
tween $2,500 and $3,000. There
is an offer for a seat at $2,700 now
It must not be supposed that seats
on either of these exchanges can be
sold to whomsoever the seller may de
sire, without regard to the wishes of
thc Exchange management. A mem
ber proposes the name of ihc broker
to whom he wishes to sell, and after
due consideration thc applicant may
or may not be accepted. The would
be sollor may then propose some one
else. The exchanges are not only
very careful of their own personnels,
but of those with whom their mem
bers arc in partnership. Thoy as
sume the right to compel a mem
ber to dissolve a partnership within
a few hours' notice. "Buckoting"
on tho part of thc partner has been
responsible for many such a compul
The Consolidated Exchango limits
its membership to 2,403 members.
Thc members pay semi-annual dues of
$15 and are liable to assessments for
thc grntuity fund not exceeding $50
in one year. Next in importance is
the New York Produce Exchango.
Here thc same general advantages ap
ply as on other exchanges for dealing
in wheat, corn, oat?, pork, flour and
similar products, lt is on thia Ex
change that most of the trading in
wheat is done. Owing to complica
tions in the gratuity laws of the Ex
change lhere has been a decidedly
bearish market lately for seats on this
board, thc hist, sale having been made
The Now York Cotton Exchange
has 450 members and ja strictly limit -
rd to that number. Tt has its own
building and its own "pit," around
which tho trading is dono. Go there
on most days and you will find per
haps trvo dozen men sitting near a
brass railing around a small amphithe
atre in the middle of the board
1 room. They seem listless and unoccu
pied. Yet from til i s small centre itt
moved thc cotton crop of the United
A membership on this Exchange
sold recently for ?1,000 and the buyer
paid thc transfer fee of $25. This
Exchange also maintains a gratuity
fund. Members of one year's stand
ing arc entitled to $1,000, this sum
increasing by $500 each year until thc
limit of $5,000 is reached. The mern- j
bership of a member is also a part of
bia estate and may bc disposed of by
his family. Thia makes thc insurance
really amount to $0,000 at thc present
quotations for seats. The initiation
fcc of thc Exchange is $10,000, but a
man who buys a seat docs not have to
pay an initiation fcc.
One important Exchango in New
York handles a product which is
scarcely grown at all in the United
States-the >Coffee Exchange. Its
quotations rest largely upon thc coffee
shipments from Brazil, and the very
inaccurate and unsatisfactory reports
which come from Hrazil account for
the apparent violent fluctuations in
price daily seen upon this floor. The
statistical department maintained by
this Kxehango is of necessity very im
portant, and some elFort is made to ac
curately forecast thc coffee situation
of tho future, it is the most difficult
problem that confronts any exchange,
even if not the most momentous. The
membership of thc Coffee Exchange is
limited to a little over three hundred
members. A seat sold recently for
- mi ?rn *m
Corn and Cob Meal.
The fact cannot bc too strongly em
phasized that the best form in which
to feed corn is in the form of corn
and cob meal. There may often bc
times, owing to the ooudition of corn
or for other reasons, when it will not
pay to grind the corn, provided you
have hogs to follow the cattle. But,
considering the results obtained by
feeding agivon amount of dry corn to
cattle, they will bc found to be decid
edly in favor of the corn aud cob*
1 Experiments conducted along this
I linc indicate that 100 pounds of corn !
and col? meal will make just as many j
pounds of gain as 100 pound of clear j
cornmeal. This factor will effect a !
saving of 25 per cent of your com, !
which is a vciy important considera- !
lion, when it is worth 00 cents per 1
bushel. This is not due to thc nu tri* !
tive value of thc cob, but to thc im- j
provemcnt that it makes in the me- ?
chanical condition of the feed. No |
animal, and especially a ruminant, I
wants too rich or concentrated a ra
tion. If one were to use an abun- j
dance of bran, ground oats or similar j
bukly grain feed aloim with the corn- '
meal, the uecessity of having tho cob j
present, would bc very much lessened. I
As to adding more coru so as to
make thc proportion of cob less to
ward tho latter end of the period, a
better plan is to add some other grain
product, thus giving them a greater
- ^ -rn - ?
The Doctor's Wife's Advantage.
"Papa," said a Hyde Park preach
er's little daughter tho other day,
"when I grow up I'm never going to
marry either a minister or a doctor
that gives people medicine.''
"Why, dear?" he asked. "Don't
you like preachers and doctors? You
know preachers and doctors ought to
bc the most useful nen there aro.
Doctors try to save people in this
world and preachers do their best to
saTe thurn in thc next. I*n't thht
pretty good business?"
"Yew," replied little Caroline, "but
Dr. Pelletior's wife was heio calling
on mamma to-day and they got to
talking about things, and Mrs. Pelle
tier said when sho was sick it TTOS al
ways just, terrible to think of taking
any of her husband's medicine And
then mamma said: 'Oh, but you're an
awful great deal more lucky than if
you were a preacher's wife. You
only have to refuse to take the medi
cine when you're sick, but a preacher
preaches every Sunday.'"-Chicago
- Woman talki to a baby just as
she docs a man;, she doesn't expect
either to understand her.
- Insomnia is something tba'? keeps
people awake for the purpose of en
abling them to try to go to tdeep.
Ta!? to Touch Icy Hearts.
"I will tell you what it is fur," said
the demure little trained nurse who
bad just asked for a contribution,
"and I believe you will agree that it
is a sad cave and well deserving any
aid you may care to give.
"Near my old home, down South, in
Alabama, is a lake which, until last
winter, had never been frozen, when
for thc first time a solid Bhect of icc
covorod tho fiurfaoo of tho wiiter. On
the shore of this lake was a little
cabin, the home of a happy family of
"One evening a large flock of wild
geese alighted on the ice aud settled
down for the uiglit. When darkness
came the whole family armed them
selves with clubs, wont out on thc ice
and started in to kill the geese, which
they thought were asleep. But hero
they mistook tho situation.
"Tin: poor goose were wide awake,
but could not get away because they
were all frozeu tight to thc ice. Still,
they made one mighty combined effort
to escape and in doiug so carried away
with them the layer of ice which had
covered the lake, and with it the ne
groes, aud flew straight up uutil finally
they disappeared from view and were
never seen again.
"None of this unhappy family was
left behind except thc aged blind
grandfather, who had remained in the
cabin, and it is for this benefit I am
taking up the collection."-New York
Men and Beasts.
1 once had a trainer, an old Irish
man, who had served in a British regi
ment in India and who knew tho ways
of tigers in overy detail. Re taught
throe of them to do more work ia the
show arena than I have ever seen done
by tigers. I have seen him sitting
down between two of them at rest
times during rehearsals and examining
their daws to sec if any of them were
sore or split. Any one who has ever
tried that with oven a house cat knows
that it strikes the feline nature as an
unwarrantable familiarity; but they
never did more than show their teeth
and whine, and that io half playful
One day ho got very drunk. I had
never known him to transgress before.
Before he was noticed on his return to
thc inge he had gone in with his tigers
and fallen in a heap on thc floor. The
other keepers tried to tako him out of
the cage, but to have done so would
have meant a bitter and Moody fight
with the three striped ones. They
guarded hi ut .all night in his drunken
slumber. The next time ho put them
to work, however, they balked, and he
could neither persuade nor drive
them. They had ceased to trust, or
something of that sort, and his useful
ness with them was at the end com
pletely.-F. Bostock in Frank Les
Too Early to Learn.
Thomas M. Patterson, the new
Colorado Seuator, is principally known
in his State for the frequency with
which he changes his politics. Within
the Inst eight years he has been a
Democrat again, besides supporting
independent local tickets at various
times in Denver. In Washington thia
winter they arc telling a story of some
thing that happened in Denver once.
A young aud green political canvasser
had been put on to canvass thcelcction
district in which Mr. Patterson lived.
Ho rang the bell of the magnificent
Patterson home, at the corner of Penn
sylvania and 13th avenues, and of thc
sable servitor who appeared demanded
the Dame ?d' the occupant.
"Mistah Tom Patterson," respond
ed the colored boy.
"What are his politics?" asked tho
canvasser, adhering strictly to his list
of printed questions.
"Why, laws-a-massy, boss," said
tho serving man, "I don't know. He
ain't ycen home since breakfast."
- The man who wants to teach the
treasury department, how to Inane?
the government can never manage to
to make his income and his bills agree.
- While feeling that he is amply
able to hoe hit? own row, the average
man is s willing to shove tho job off
on somebody else.
- In Texas oil wells aro about as
common as ink wolla.
Tho latest with regard to paper is
that we arc to have stockings-real
stockings-made of that material
which we are apt to thiuk sacred to
thc uses of the library. It is said
that paper can easily be made into a
sort of strong twine; this is roughen*
ci to give it a woolly look, and it is
thqn knitted as though it were the
real thing. This curious hosiery is
to be retailed at a price ".veraging
threc-balf-pence a pair, which will go
far to lighten the labors of thc patient
(or impatient) work and washerwomen,
for who would darn stockings with
new ones at hand at that unheard-of
? - Ignorance of the law excuses no
- Consistency is a jewel with which
beauty is seldom adorned.
- Thc real estate dealer is a man
boLh of words and deeds.
- A light purse seldom finds its
counterpart in a light heart.
- The international term for dip
omatic robbery is annexation.
- Thc mouth of the inveterate smok
er may be termed a pipe organ.
- Wheo a thing goes wrong
akes a newspaper reporter to write it.
- Man was made to mourn-and he
seldom gets out of it by marrying.
- The errors of one man are the
guiding lights of another.
- It is lucky for the men that wo
men love without intelligence.
- Early settlers-those who pay
their bills promptly.
- In the grog shop there is always
rum for one more.
- This is a royal country in which
every man has a crown on his head.
- The man who thinks he is a warm
number is usually full of hot air. ,
- Some people seem to think a
friend ind?edis a friend they can
- If a married man would know
himself he should get his wife to in
troduce h fha.
- An old bachelor says that matri
mony and not Wisconsin is the "bad
- It is betting on a certainty to
back one love letter against all the
reason and logic in the world.
- After seeing the average snake
charuer, the observer is persuaded
that snakes are easily charmed.
- No one ever had their eyes in
jured looking on thc bright side of
- Thc person who never takes any
pains is the one most likely to have
- There is nothing like a carbun
cle OD the back of the neck to hum
ble one's vanity.
- The more prejudiced a mau, the
more ready he is to issue "unpreju
- Locomotives are like some men,
in that they smoke and choo and fre
quently carry a load.
- What a different world this
be if the voice of conscience used a
- Man grows old before he knows
it; woman grows old before she lets
any one else know it.
- The fact that everybody is ready
to sit on a man when be is down sim
ply illustrates the truth that every
body likes a soft seat.
- The average girl does not want a
man who would die foi her-what sho
wants is one who will get out and
hustlu and keep her in fine clothes.
- An Irishman, wi~o waH charged
with stealing a watch from a fellow
citizon, stoutly deuied thc impeach
ment in court, and brought a counter
accusation against his accuser for as
sault and battery committed with a
fryingpan. "Why did you allow the
prosecutor, who is a smaller man tb*a
yourself, to assault you without re
sistance?" asked the judge; "had you
nothing in your band to defend your
self with?" "Bedad, your honor,"
said Pat, "I had his watch, but what,
wat: that against a fryingpan?"
- A gypsy woman belonging to a
tribe that camped near Tipton. Ind.,
told the fortuno of Warren Warring
ton, a farmer. Among other things
she informed him that there was a
treasure concealed on his farm. A
few days later, while he was driving
through a dilapidate.! gateway, his
wagon struck a post, breaking it down
and uncovering a teakettle which con
tained $1,000 in gold.
Are located in the small of the back and may appear on one or
both rides. These are dangerous symptoms because they indicate
the early appearance of Bright's Disease.
PRICKLY ASH BITTERS
Is an effective kidney medicine. It conveys a healing and strength
ening influence to the suffering kidneys, stops the wasting of the
kidney tissue, stimulates digestion, cleanses the liver and bowels
and puts the entire system in order.
Sold at Drug Stores.
Prlco, Si .00 Per Bottle.
EVAKS PHARMACY Si
ALL CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
bv our new invention. Qnly those born deal are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WERMAN, OP BALTIMORE, 8AY81
BALTIMORE, Md., March 30, io?.
Gentlemen : - Deing entirely cured ot deafness, thanks to your treatment, I wiU now give you.
n full history of my case, to be used at your discretion.
About five years ago my right ear began to sing, and this kept cn getting worse, until I lost
mv hearing in this ear entirely.
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
otily an oper- 1 " ?. .> me, and even that only temporarily, that the head noises would
theil cease, b fleeted ear would be lost forever.
I then K .ccidenta'.ly in 1 Kew York paper, and ordered your treat
ment. After w dava according to vour directions, the noises ceased, and
to-dav. after liv- in the diseased ear has been cu?ieiy restored. 1 thank yo?
bean'iiy and-)eg io 1.- Very truly yours.
V. A. WfiRMAN, 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere tulth your usual occupation?
**lt^Zl?A YOU GAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME at%no??ln,a
INTERNATIONAL AURAL r <C, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, Ul.
It ie 110 trouble to select your Pres
enta from a well-eelected 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,
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
Estate 13. D. Dean, deceased, hereby
gives notice that he will on the 24th
day of February, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderson County,
8. C., for a Final Settlement of ?aid Es
tate, and a discharge from his office as
Administrator. Persons holding claims
against said Estate must present them
properly proven on or before that date.
JOHN C. WATKIN8,
Clark oi Court, Administrator.
Jan 22, 1902 SI 5
For aU form? of Malarial poisoning take
Johnsen's CAMI ass Fever ionic. A taint
of Malarial poisoning le your blood moana
misory ond fallare. Blood medicines can't
euro Malarial poi Boning. Th? antidote for
it is Jo?aaon'e Toots. Oat a bottle to-day.
Costs 50 Cents If It Cures?
to irrite for our confidential letter before ap
plying for patent; it may bo worth money.
We promptly obtain U. H. and Foreign
and "HI ADE MARKS pr return EN
TIRE attorney's fee. Send model, sketch
or photo and we send an IMMEDIATE
FREE report on patentability. Wo give
the best legal service and advice, and our
charges are moderate. Try ns.
SWIFT & CO.,
Pst ont Lawyers,
Opp. U.S. Patent Office, Wat iii not on, D.C.
Condensed Schedule in EfToot
Jose roth, 1031.
Lv. Charleston ...
" Qrnngobnrg .
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
0 00 a m
0 28 a m
10 24 a m.
13 SO a m
4 18 a m
4 28 a m
11 00 a m
12 20 n'n
13 85 p m
1 80 p m
2 05 p m
"P"p.ni. "A" e. sn. .Ii" night.
DOU3L2 DAILY BERTI CB BKTWXBN
CniABJUEATON AND ?BBBNYILLB.
Pullman palace elesning ?ara on Tra?na 85 and
00, Xi and IS; on A. and C. division. Dining CATS
on thee* treins sarre a? maala auront*.
Trains leave ?partansurc, A. a C division,
-northbound. 6:eS t?. m., 8:0? p.m., 6:13p. m.,
(V cw: ibu le Limited) and SUB p. m.; eouth?
bound 18:30a. m., 8:1*p. ss., 11:40a. m., (Ye*td
bule Limites), and 10:00 a. as.
Trains leave CftreenviUe, A. sad O. division,
o-onhbonnd. 6 ?5 a. at., * J4 p. a*, sad 8:18 p. m.,
frcattbtd* LssriteaW and 8:8ft a.; ssntk*
bound. 1 :? i a. m..4 -.tb p. m., lit?p. aa. tYesS
bulo Limited), ead llio a. sn. v .
Trains 18 and 18-Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Char lasten and Asheville.
Kef ant pallrxa? Drawtag-Reom Slessisg
Oars between Savannah and Asheville enroot*
?Ally be twee? JaehsmvuT* ?ad CSastanaM.
Trains 18 aa? li ihnisass Oms*
tm sen Oa*?l**t?si sstd Asheville.
- THE -
OF ATLANTA, GA,
Is a twico-a-weok NEWS paper, pub*
li shed on Monday and Thursday of
eaoh week, with all tho latest news of
the world, which comes over their
leased wires direot to their office. Is
an eight-page seven-column paper.
By arrangements we have secured a
special rate with them in connection
with OUR PAPER and
we will send
The Anderson Intelligencer
- AND -
The Semi-Weekly Journal
- AND -
The Home and Farm,
All Throe One Year.
This ia the best offer we have ever
made to our friends and subscribers.
You had better take advantage of thia
offer at once, for The Journal may
withdraw their speoial rate to us at
The Semi-Weekly has many promi
nent men and women contributors to
their columns, among them being Rev.
Sam Jones, Rev. Walker Lewis, Ho J
' Harvie Jordan, Hon. John Temp o
Graves and Mrs. W. H. Felton, besides
their corps of efficient editors, who
take care of the news matter. Their
departments are well covered. Its
columns of farm news is worth the
price of the paper.
Send direct to this office $2.25 and
secure thc three above-mentioned pa
pers one year. Address
. Anderson, S. C.
BAW MER SA LYE
tho moat healing salva In tho world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA ANu ASHEVILLE SB ORT LIND
In efiect Deo. 29lb, i'J02.
Ar Glonn Hprlngn......
Ar AB tl ovillo.
10 05 ara. 2 65 pia
12 89 pm1
3 25 pm
8 80 pm
5 88 pm
6 ll pm
7 IS pm
7 15 pm
LT Olean Springo.
LT G reenxrillo.......
7 05 pm
12 15 pm
2 07 pm.
7 2? ara
8 07 patt
f. 40 pm ll 85 am?
2 IS pm
4 65 pm
Ar Port Boral..-.
Ar Obarleston (Sou).."...
Ar Sarannab (Colg?).
7 25 am
ll 8? am
8 55 pm
8 45 pm
7 80 pm
8 lo pm
Close connection at Calhoun Falls for all point*
on s. A. L. Ballway, and at Bpartanburg for Sou.
For any information relaUre to tickets, es
schedules, etc.. address
W. J. CRAIG, Gon. Pass. Agent,Aagnsta.Ga;
T, M. Emerson .Traffic Manager.
J. Rot-so Fant, Agont, Anderson, 8. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad,
_Effectlvo January 1 2.1902. _^
: 1 EAHTBOUND.
No. 0 No. 8
Ex. I Bx.
Sua I Baa.
No io No 12
Dally S Dally
4 ll ?
Ar Walhalla-_| ....... | 1 2gp|....-.| ? OP
Will vivo ?top. nt tho following stations to take
OB and let 08 nacaengers : Pbtnnoy'a, James, 8sn
dy Springs, West Anderson, Adana. Jordania
jinctW J. K. ANDBBSON,
H. C BEATTIE. Superintendent.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
TBA FFJO DKPA KT SJ * ST.
WILMINGTON, N. C., Jnn. 18, IfOfc
j'";1.Mi Line Between Charleston and Col
tiaribiaand Upper SonthCaroHna.Nortfc
QOINO'WKST, OOINtt KAM
?No. 52. No. ?3.
6 2,s am
ii 02 am
9 vs am
11 00 pm
12 17 pm
12 0 pm
? 10 pm
S 10 pm
7 13 pm
9 20 pm
S il pin
V 15 pm
Ar.. Prosperity ......-LT
Ar.-Clinton,.-...-. Lr ]
Ar..... Winasboxo. B. C.LT
AT... ...Charlotte, N. C.......LT
Ar-.KeudorsoaTlllo, N. C-.LT
Ar-.-Ai'herllle, N. C.-... Lr
6 <3 rn
0 ?6 r t?
4 15 pat
2 49 pro
12 01 aar
10 3 8?n>
8. 10 sta
a CS SBC
8 co sr*
k *Koa!153t!? .d*8?tUi TraV? bst^s?x Cha*??rt?
and Columbi a,b.c. . - ? _
B. M. R*tftr?0?