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THE CURE OF
Two Remarkable Cn
Tho great interest taken in the lute
discovery by the scientists, that con
sumption ia curable by the pure air
process, bas suggested to me that I
might possibly bring hope and encour
agement to those suffering from that
much dreaded disease, by giving the
outlines of a layman's discoveries and
experiences in that direction.
Forty odd years ago-in 1827 to be
exact-I was employed in a railroad
office in Kalamazoo, Mich. With me
was a boy of 1G, who had previously
been with mc for three years iu an of
fice in Jersey City.
Ile was naturally exceptionally gift
ed and very devoted to his office du
ties. I was ten years his senior and
bad become greatly attached to him
In the year mentioned ho caught a
severe cold, that rapidly developed in
to quick consumption. His mellier
was not living and ho remained with
me; he had the best doctors wc could
find, the disease seemed slightly check
ed at times, but the terrible coughing
and blood raising continued, his
strength dwindled away, until one day
the dootor announced he could not
possibly live out two weeks. From
that time I devoted myself principally
to him; I had ideas of my owu and I
felt justified in using them when the
doctors gave him up. I believed ia
fresh air, nourishing food, and counter
irritation. I bathed him every night
and morning, with each bath I rubbed
-with a towel-his breast and back,
covering the lungs, until tiny bloo?
drops oozed through the skin, roy rule
was to rub uutil theBe drops followed
the sweep of the towel in minute
streaks of blood.
In his sleep '?he would get on his
left side, that would start him cough
ing and irritate his lungs without
waking him. I slept with him, wak
ing at the firBt cough, several times
each night, and turned him over with
out disturbing his sleep. The dootor
-a man with the highest reputation
-kept up an interest in the case; he
continually warned me not to sleep
with the patient, said I could not pos
sibly escape death from the same dis
ease; he finally ordered we to stop it.
As the boy would surely die if some
one didn't turn him over, and as Ihad
practically taken charge, and he was
slowly gaining, I took the chances,
and continued acting according to my
own judgment. The dootor gave
good advice as to diet, which we fol
lowed. A little after the time the
dootor had Bet for the patient to die,*I
had him helped into an easy carriage
with me, and with a slow walking
horse, kept him out of doorB as long
as he seemed to enjoy it. We over,
did it a few times at first, but soon
learned when to turn baok. From the
carriage, we graduated to the backs of
two gentle, easy oantering horses, ?nd
later, from those, to two of the hard
est kind of trotters. I rode with him
Never thought of such a
' sign for a* medicine did you?
Well, it's a good sign for
Scott's Emulsion. The body
? has to be repaired like other
things and Scott's Emulsion is
the medicine that does it.
These poor bodies wear out
from worry, from over-work,
from disease. They get thin
and weak. Some of the new
ones are not well made-and
all or the old ones are racked
from long usage.
Scott's Emulsion fixes all
kinds. It does the work both
inside and out. It makes soft
bones hard, thin blood: red,
weak lungs strong, hollow
places full. Only the best ma
terials are used in the patching
and the patches don't show
through the new glow of health.
No one has to wait his turn.
You can do it yourself-you
tSsg^zTg* and the bottle.
s*a=^flLvflLy This picture represents
~e^avv?? jresfev i'ie 1'ra<le Mark of Scott's
J^o^^SS^t Emulsion and is on tho
/wjfp^Ha^?r wrapper of every bottle.
?RKSB^SHT Send for free sample
res Due to Fresh .Air
whenever I could leave my business;
his rule was, two hours on horseback
every day io the year, no matter what
the weather might be. Wc thought
nothing of being drenched in a sudden
downpour of rain miles from town, but
rode rapidly to our rooms, where quick
undressing, thorough rubbing down
and dry clothing prevented our ever
catching cold. He rode in midsummer
heat, and when thc thermometer was
12 below zero, with equal certainty of
receiving no harm. He kept a record
of the miles ridden until they exceed
ed ten thousand. There were many
minor details of exercise, diet, etc.,
but tho two great objects I kept in
view, were outdoor air and counter ir
In thc spring of 1801, wc separated,
he was practicably cured, but there
was a deep saucer shaped depression
where the left lung had been. The
doctor told UH, the patient owed his
lifo to me, and need not 'give him any
of the 01 edit. I was afterward told,he
had a report of the case in some medi
Today that boy resides in New York
oity, a millionaire -railroad president.
On my return from the Civil War, I
became connected with the Western
Union Telegraph company in New
York oity, where a young kinsman 25
yearB old was employed. In thc fall
of 1865, ho caught a severe cold whioh
ran at once into quick consumption.
So : apid was its progress and I saw
so little of him for two or three
months, that I waa astounded, when
his physician told mc ho hadn't over
six weeks to live; said the Bait air was
too strong for him, that if he was in
the dry air of the Western plains, he
might possibly live a while longer. I
said I would take him out of the salt
air at once. He said any attempt at
moving him would kill him before he
could get out of it. I went to the pa
tient, told him what the doctor said,
and proposed, that instead of giving
up to die, we would have a hand-to
hand fight with death, and that I was
suie ho would win. Ho was thin and
weak from bleeding at the lungs, and
the Bame terrific night sweats as the
first patient had, and could only get
out of bed by being helped; he said ho
had given up some time before, but
didn't tell me, because I was so busy
and ho didn't want to worry me; that
I might do as I pleased, as he would
as soon die being moved as to dio six
weeks later. I returned to the doctor,
told him the patient had consented to
be moved, and I was going to move
him. He forbade my doing it; when
he found I was inflexible, he urged me
to postpone it a week, and he wonld
try and get a little strength in him for
the ordeal. I refused any delay, he
then deolined soy further responsibil
ity or connection with the case, 'to
whioh I gladly aB&ented. The time
carny when he gave me full oredit for
having saved the patient.
I felt I had four weeks more leeway
than in the former case but lost no
time; in two hours I had everything
ready to break camp. Next morning
tho patient was dressed, lifted into
my arms in a oarriage, driven to the
Hudson river railroad station, there
carried into a coach, and left lying on
a pillow in my lap. He lay so quiet
that at times I had to look olose to be
sure he was breathing. My idea was
to get him above tho Hudson Uiver
Highlands, as the nearest point
free from salt air, and there wait
strength to go further. Near Peek
skill, he opened his eyes and asked
for moro air, I had the window slight
ly raised, I feared asking for air meant
difficulty in breathing; presently he
asked to be lifted into an upright po
sition in tho seat and leaned his head
upon my shoulder, then he asked for
more air and I had tho window fully
opened. It was the latter part of
March, tho air was mild, and present
ly a touch of color stole into his
cheeks; he breathed deeper and easier,
opened bis eyes and took some notico
of things. I had by telegraph, secur
ed-well up the hill at Fishkill-ac
commodations with a fine outlook. A
carriage was waiting, and wc soon had
him in bcd. I slept in the same room
in a separate bed, as I could wake at
the least disturbance in his. I kept
a window open day and night, but
kept him out of all draughts. At the
end of the six weeks, when the doctor
was going to have him dead, I had
him twice a day bundled up leaning
on me, and walked for ten minutes on
the open porch. We had dispensed
with doctors altogether since leaving
the city. We carried out tho bathing,
the counter irritation, dieting, all our
regular treatment and dispensed with
drugs; about the nearest approach to
medicine was ale and malt extraot.
We ody used those for a short tim?;
I didn't seo as they did any good. In
about two months, when he could
walk a mile, rest, and return we went
to a hunter and lumberman's old fash
ioned wooden house on the mountains
of the Beaverkill River in Delaware
county, New York. Here they had a
fireplace nearly six feet across for big
wood fires that made the air indoors
almost aB pure as that outside. It was
1,200 feet above the sea, and tho effect
of thc patient was startling in the
rapidity of his improvement. Instead
of two hours horseback riding each
day, we remained out doors pretty
muoh all day in pleasant weather, wad
ing brooks, trout fishing, hunting and
occasionally remained out all night,
building a fire in the woods and sleep
ing alongside it on a pile of hemlock
boughs. The lumbermen and hunters
had a saying, "you can't catch a cold
sleeping in the woods if you sleep on
Consumption was in his family, and
I could scarcely believe what my eyes
saw; our life was totally different in
most respects from the first case and a
great improvement on it. This patient
in a few months, had reached a point
it took the other years to attain.
Afraid to return to the city we re
mained ou the Beaverkill three years,
then struck for the great plains of the
Red River of the North. We reached
there ahead of the railroads and built
our camp on the Sioux reservation, on
tho Dakota side of the river; the
country was alive with game; we be
came intimate'^ acquainted with the
Indians, and soon were welcome com
rades. When we visited and hunted
with them, they put up a tepee for
'our use. One family-special friends
of ours-consisted of the father, moth
er and five stalwart sons, all splendid
specimens of physical manhood. On
an unlucky day tho Government built
a square timber house for them-re
sult, in somo four or five years all
were dead from consumption except
the old buck. An Indian agent of
twenty years service said he dido' t
believe an Indian knew what a oold
was until he changed his tepee for a
house. This family had never before
had a cold, and had no idea what kind
of illness it was that waa killing them.
Our camp was 1,000 feet above the
sea. The patient became more and
more robust; we spent many nights on
the prairie, our only shelter the buffa
lo robe eaoh had to roll up in while
sleeping the soundest and most refresh
ing Bleep, and in the morning having
to break the ioe along tho lake shore
to get our oanoe to open water where
the ducks and geese were. We thought
nothing of going all day with feet wet
by the icy water. The fascinations of
the city still haunted us; three times
we ruiumed to New York, hoping tc
be able to remain, eaoh time-within
six weeks-my friend would begin tc
cough and oomplain of the air until
we saw his only safety was flight. 1
think this is the great mistake manj
consumptives make, viz : leaving che
olimate and surroundings where the]
find a oure, to return to where thej
My friend today weighs 170 pounds
and oan follow a moose or deer all day
Onoe a year he ventures East for i
few weeks, but always heeds the warn
ing he is sure to reoeive and haateni
baok. Once we ventured on a fou
months' trip across the ooean; then
we learned j nat the elevation tba
best suited his lungs. Going up an<
down Vesuvius, we found that any
thing above 2,500 feet oppressed him
that at 1,500 to 1,800 feet the condi
tiona for breathing seemed perfeot
One winter we slipped down to Nei
Orleans to see what a Southern ai
would do; at the end of two weeks hil
lungs troubled him so much, I became
alarmed, we didn't wait for morning
but took a midnight train; next da;
on top of Lookout Mountain, 2,201
feet above the sea level, ho foum
prompt relief. Forced to remaiu awa;
from the oity, he entered still mon
thoroughly into the hunting life, unti
he wondered how ho ever enid hav
preferred a oity to the glorious free
dom and health to be found only ii
the primeval forest or on the plains
Chateaubriand-after living man;
months among the remote Canadiai
Indians-wrote: "No man knows th
meaning o? the word freedom on
health until he has lived among th
original savages before they have bee
contaminated by oontaot with th
white." He wrote the truth. Final
ly Bottlers began pouring into the val
ley, gamo became scarce, the patiec
sought a refuge near Lake Itasca arnon
the pine foresta around the head wa
tera of the Mississippi, there, 1,50
feet above the sea, ho has a permanor
camp on one of the thousand of beal
tiful lakes that abound in Norther
Minnesota, where he spends seven
months eaoh year, surrounded by gam
and the finest fishing. He deolan
the wealth of all the Rockefeller
would be no inducement for him t
remain in tho oity, even if he oould t
assured good health.
I have given only an outline of ot
successful fights against two sentenoi
of death, to magnificent health.
I doubt if money oan procure tl
ceaseless viliganoe, unlimited p
tionoe, the constant encouragement <
the patient, the tender and ey mp
thetio treatment, and the feroeio'.
will necessary to overcome ali obst
oles and keep the patient constant
on the upgrade.
I believe only a devoted and cong
nial friend can fill the bill. For a
longer or shorter time, the patient
must not be expected to remember
what to do or how to do; expect little
help from him until well advanced to
I have little faith in sanitariums for
consumptive' ; the daily observation
of, and contact with, other patients,
must be more or less depressing. 1
kept mine interested and busy out
doors, and as far as possible from any
but the healthy and cheerful.
I believe one climate willagree with
one and not with another; it doesn't
take long to find the right olimate,
seashore or mountain top, north or
south. I also believe consumption is
a far less dangerous disease than many
others we think lightly of. The doc
tors now seem to be feeling their way
slowly, along tho right path. If a
layman could snatch two patients from
death's clutches, they may reach the
same point some day.
Perhaps 1 ought to speak more mod
estly for one who has no scientific
training, but my justification is-if
tho doctors told the truth-I havo
cured and saved two desperate cases
of consumption the doctors bad given
up, and for which they were honest
enough to give me all the credit.
This letter can't injure those doc
tors, for we buried them all long years
ago; if it results in creating hope, and
pointing the way to recovered health
for one Bufferer, I will be well paid.
De Wilmot Smith.
St. Paul, Minn., Feb. 25.
Whiskers vs. Skates.
Senator Bacon of Georgia is clean
shaven and bald-headed. Once when
a young man he wore long, flowing
side-whiskers. When the roller-skat
ing craso of fifteen or twenty years ago
struck Georgia, Bacon was the craok
skater of bis town. One night he was
out on the floor of the rink making
fancy figures, when two amateurs,
hand in hand, bore dowe on him. He
tried to get. out of the way, but
The two skaters bumped into the
embryo senator. One caught hold of
his whisker on one Bide and the other
took a grip on the other side. Telling
with pain, Bacon tried to shake them
off, but they clung until all three went
to the floor together.
Bacon got up, took off his skates,
went home and shaved. Since that
time he hasn't worn either a skate or
a whisker.-Washington Correspond
enoe of the New York World.
- Don't allow any one to use you
aa a stepladder, but offer to assist any
whom you can.
F ightning Reds.
The present state of science ie such
that no man can tell whether a light
ning rod does more good than harm or
more harm than good. It is likely
that if the rod is big enough and suf
ficiently well grounded, and the light
ning flash is aimed direotly at one's
house, that some part of it, or possibly
all of it, may go to the ground over
the lightning rod. This is all that
oau be said. If a house hos a tin roof
it is reasonably safe anyhow. If it
bas a steel frame construction or is
full of water pipes it is still safer. If
it is a frame house with a shingle roof
you can seoure entire safety for it by
building a copper house outside of it.
This, we believe, is the only absolute
ly efficient lightning protection.
The whole matter of lightning rods
was conceived in ignorance and has
been exploited in folly. It is not now
believed that the ordinary lightning
rod does any good, or on the contrary,
that it does eny particular harm. In
sulators will not help it nor will they
harm it. If we were living in your
house we would rather not have the
Men are too prone to take things for
granted. The loving, cherry little
mother who never lets you see a pout
on her lips, who meets you as you
come from work with a smile that
hides her loneliness, is entitled to just
as much consideration to-day as she
was io the months before the wedding.
To imagine that now she doesn't oare
to hear you tell her you love her, as
you were so pleased and proud to tell
her before you took her away from the
old home, is to commit a fatal blun
der. Look into her eyes, man, and
see the love light shining there! Why,
man, she'd die before she'd let you
know her heart was withering. She'd
die before she'd t^ll you she remem
bers the days you forgot to kiss her
before you went down t*wrt. She'd
die before she'd uiuriuut because of
your continual fault finding. Some
day you'll remember all those things
yourself. They seem very trivial to
you now. But wait until you stand
gazing into her casket where lies the
mother of your children.
Foley's Honey and T?t*
iorchlidreB,sate,8ure. No opiates?
- Men cannot see the good when
the mists of passion are on the win
dows of the soul.
- The trouble with short-sighted
people is that they expeet every one
to wear their glasses.
Kidner disease ls the enemy wa Lava most to fear
m a result of the feverish haste of modern civilisation*
It le a treacherous enemy working* ont its deadly effect '
nader corer of each trifling* Symptoms as headache? Blight
bnt persistent backache, dirtiness, heart-throbbing, weak
digestion, constipation? frequent or diminished p&asage of
arin?, scalding nrlno, sediment In urine.
PRICKLY ASH BITTERS
ls a kidney medicine of tho greatest merit. Its action is healing
and strengthening, quickly relieves aching or soreness la the
back, checks wasting or decay of the kidneys, corrects th?
flow of arius and through its. excellent cleansing and
regulating effect In the stomach, liver and bowels it
speedily restores th's strength and roddy glow of
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS,
PRICE. $ 1.00.
EVANS PHARMACY Special Agents.
THE GREAT HIGHWAY
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fjniftin&f, the Principal Commercial
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?Hfl*?Claea Vasaibel* Traisas, Yaavejatfl* St
batee aaa? Mera* ?ojfs* and tt*>*r Os-taasse? "
Gfcrseftaaalii sun el triesldia Pe ia ta ?rea Aila
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i siesi Pl a I a4t 'Csff tsc^ics asa all
sTeiisllaa* ?ta rr toa sad Law Ratas te
pram*. ?ftoetJe ?arattsne lataraBitite asasl
'tartar To? ??st VteKata ?a all
nr?tffr to, wok. _
ALL CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those born deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WBRMAN, OF BALTIMORE? SAYS I
\ DAM iMORE, Md.. March 30, x?9l.
Gentlemen : - Being entirely cered of deaf net?, thanks to your treatment. I will now give jo?
a full history of roy case, to be used at your discretion.
About five years ago my right ear began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until X lost
nv hearing in this ear entirely. .
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three months, without any success, consulted Q num
ber of physicians, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city, who tojo me that
only an oper' '.' "?-'-> me. and even that only temporarily, that the head noises would
theil cease, b - fleeted ear would be lost forever.
I then sa icddentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat*
went. After w days according to your directions, the r.oi?eaccosea. and
to dav. after ?w . in the diseased ear has been entirely rertored. I thank yoe
heartily and beg to icu.- Very truly yours.
F. A. WERMAN, 7308. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment doe? not interfere wit fi your usual occupation*
YOU GAH CURE YOURSELF AT HOME ?"?"*'
INTERNATIONAL AURAI r" "0, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL
BONHAM & WATKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Have moved their office rear Peo*
pies Bank. Entrance through Bank
and side of building.
Jan 8, 1902 20_3m
? PLEA8ED MAN !
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH gives a
great deal of pleasure, and my Spe
cialty is the Photographs that will
have life-like accuracy and artistic
excellence. - I combine the best points
to produce the best Photographs.
J. H. COLLINS.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executrix of tba
Estate of A. P. Hubbard, deceased,
hereby gives notice tba? she will ou the
13th day of March, 1902 apply to the
Judge of Probate for Ander? JU County for
a Final Settlement of said Estate, and
discharge from ber omeo aa Executrix.
MARY M. HUBBARD, Ex'x.
Feb 12, 1902_34_5?
.Notice oi Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Ad m in ist rotor ol
1 .state of Mjdoey Burts, deceased, here
by given notice that he will on the 18th
day of Marob, 1902, apply to the Judge
of Probate of Andersou County, ti. C.,
for a Final Settlemsnt of said Estate,
and a. discharge from bis offlee as Ad
ministrator. S. L. EiKEV;, Adtn'r.
Feb 12, 1902_84_6
Oeaidonasd Setts* ale tm EflPse*
Jon? 8Q>&, ISSI.
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[|e?a 7 41 a " Summerville " 0 4Sp 5 57a
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"*"?.?*.-A" a. m. "N"nlgat.
DOUBLE DAILY &1ATICS HJgrWltMUf
OM iPI.ttsTOK AKD ttHJCSPTyTLLM.
ig ?are ea
sn ?besa trama ?st-ve aU m?*ls ?streute.
w^ggja. m^idije. sa., U:40 a. m., (Vest*
25 ycATS f, OV OClAJ tT . Dook OA
a? oom kB EE, Address
8. G. BRUCE,
?VBR D. C. Brown A Bro'o. Store, on
Sooth Main Street.
I bar* 'J6 yean exporten oe In my pro
fenelon, and will be pleased to work for
any who want Pintes made. Filling dono,
end I make a specialty of Extracting
Teeth without palo and with no after pain.
Jan 28,1901 31
Coste 50 Cunts H & Cures.
II .11 SSSsfUllISU!.IM M Ml SUIS ?
to write for oar confidential letter before ss?
'ring for patent: it may 'ce worth money,
e promptly obtain ?. 8. and Foreign
or Tatara EN*
FREE report on paten
the bess legal sarrios and
charges are moderate. Try ns.
SWIFT & CO.
BANNER SA LVE
?io most healing salvo In the world.
CHARLESTON AMD WESTERN
AUGUSTA AHU ASmsraXE 8BOBT USS
In effect Dec 29th, 1903
Ar Olean Springs?.,
Ar Spartan la arg-.?....
10 05 sm
IS M pm
0 80 pm
S SB pm
7 IS pm
LT Olean Baringo.
T Las? na.
LT Qr^Ov&We>o4 ?? .?..?.
Af Augur ta. ".
7 os pm
12 IS pm
3 07 pas
8 07 pmi
. ?neall SS
LT An doreen..
7 SS aaa
. SO eat
LT Andorioa......................... 7 Vam .m.
ArAogntta,,,..,?.ll SS sa .........
Ar Pert Boyal-................885pm
Ar Beau fort............................. 8 45 pm ~~..m....m
Av Charleston (Sou ... 7 SS pm -.
Ar Saranc-b (Ccfga)_8 iL?pm
Close connection at OSlhonn rall? ?C? all j o adp
on 8. A. L. Ballway, and st Bpertanbsrg for Sea.
For any information rel ct IT o to tickets, or
nohedulot, etc., address
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pasa. Agon t. Au ?uota.Go;
T. M. Bmercon .Trams Menacer.
J. Beete Fant, Agent, Anderson. 8. C. -
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective Janoary 12.1908.
No. 6 lNo.8
. " Cherry.......
Bo. 0 I I No. ll
No. ? Dally No. 7 No. . I Dally
STATIONS. Dally Ex. Dally Dally
Sun. Ex. I
. ? '. ? . -,_ 8nn* \ i _fy
P. Hrh. A. M. I A. M. P. M.
LT Belton...... 7 40 9 00 ......... 18 60 8 20
9 Anderson?.?... 8 10 9 28 10 OOI ll IS 8 45
" Denver............ iv 27 ......... 8 88
" Autun............. ..??? 10 S7|.. 4 05*
? Pendleton.......".._ 10 47 .?. 4 ll
" Cherry.??. ........ ll 02..? 4 18
UHL..M 4 85
.? Seneca... ._?..?? 12 80...??? 4 40>
Ar Walhalla. . .......J 1 25pl.... 6 08
Will ?l*o ?top at the fo*i>wing stations to take
on and let off pussngera : Phlnnoy't, James, Ben- j
dy Springs, west Andenos, Acame, Jordania
Junction. J. i. ANDERSON,
H. C BEATTIE. ' t?aporlntendent.
President,_ .. - ? ?
ATLANTIS COAST LISE
TRAFFIC DEFA BTsfJTJT*,
WI?M?KGTON. N. C., Jan. 18,1901
Fast Line Between Charleston ssa Col
umbi? and Upper Sooth Carol ina, Nortst
GOING WXST. ?OTM0 48AM
?No. 6?. _JNo. DSV
8 28 sm ET".,-Charles tcn-??~?.Ar 8 88 pis
s 02 sm Lr?*.fases....ti^w^Ar 8 48pas
8 St sm LT...-... Swater............. Ar 888 pm
ll 88 pa Ar....~~...OeIajablA.-Lr 4 Maa
1217 pm Ar-Profer? ty.Lr 2 49 pm
1210 pia Ar-.?.~^Nesrberry........ LT 2 84 pm
ll* pm Ar..-Clinton....,-LY 1 IBS sss,
188pm Ar-.-Laurens-?... LT I 1 St TB*
810 pm Ar...?~..Gre*nTUl?u??...LT j 18 81 ass.
810 pm Ar-a 8part*nburg.-LT I ? ? 46 ara
7 18pm Ar-WJnsiScro, 8. C.'....LT 1 10 18 ara
920pm ArT ..jCharl?tte.N. C....LT I 8 lOasa
o ii pm Ar-UsndemaTille,N.O~LT I 8 82am
7 15 pm Ar-...AahStflls>N. C.-LT | 8 88 sa
Noe.Wand88ScUd Trains between Chart?tte
JVB. XsnkaT. G#ne-?1M soarer. .'
T. M.^aaasea.Traae stsnagSi