Newspaper Page Text
UNCLE SAM IS LOSING LAND, j
Italy ami Frunce Annex Territory in ?
Washington, March 15.-Another
piece ol' Yunke? s..;5. Las hoon annex- .
od by a foreign Power. it i? Italy;
this linn that has taken a slieo ol'
Une ie iain's domain, and sie* has i
selected a particularly choice i it. ;
}s'e\v Hampshire avenue, in this city. !
True, it is only about huW an acre in
estent, hut on it is one ol' tho ?neat ?
house.; in Washington, which will i
henceforth bo used a- thv utlicial |
headquarters of the Italian embassy.
By its transfer to the Italian <?ov
erumcnt, th rough private purchase
merely, this patch of land has become
literally a part of tin; Kingdom of
Italy, it i' ti'-t a portion <?i' tho ("ni- j
ted States any longer, l>ut is a> wholly j
foreign as it' it were on the Continent
of Europe. Uncle Sam possesses J
jurisdiction over, it whatsoever; it
will he removed in future from the
tax list of the District of I olumbia,
and no American - not ?.von the Presi
dent, himself-will be at liberty to
enter the premisos, unies.- invited.
Murder, or any other crime, might be
committed there, and yet no officer of
thc law, representing our Government,
could go in for the purpose of making
au arrest. To attempt sueh a th i nir
would he equivalent to a casus helli.
The patch in question, and thc
house upon it, have been until recent
ly the property of Mrs. Hearst, widow
of the California Senator, and mother
of the proprietor of the New Vork
Journal and Chicago American, lt is
understood that, in her deed of trans
fer she has handed over to the Italian
Government all of the furnishings of
the dwelling, which have helped to
make it famous as one of the most
beautiful residences iu this city of
Recently-and only within thc last
few years-tho United States has risou
into consideration as a world Power
and as aa important factor in the con
trol of tho world's affairs. In all
probability this has had something to
do with tho tendency lately shown by
foreign nations to acquire permanent
ownership of the real estate occupied
by their legations in Washington.
Fifteen years ngo the British legation
was tho only one that owned its own
home at our National Capital, but
since that time a number of thc Pow
ers have followed the example ol' Eng
land io this regard.
The latest is France, which during
tho last three months has quietly ac
quired a large piece of ground on Kal
orama Heights, in the neighborhood
of T and 22d stroets, where the em
bassy will Boon erect an imposing
building. When this has beou ac
complished all of the six embassies
will be provided with homes of their
own, excepting that of Russia, which
?till oocupios a large rented house at
the northeast corner of 19th and I
The British embassy bought land
on the corner of Conuectiout avenue
and N street a quarter of a century
ago, and there erected the massive
and ugly struoture of brick which it
still occupies. The German embassy
owns an imposing establishment on
Does your horse "feel his
oats"? What a difference be
tween the grain-fed and the
grass-fed horse! The first
strong and full of ginger, thc
second flabby, weak and tired
out before he begins. The
feeding makes the difference,
Children are not alike either
One is rosy, bright-eyed, full
of life and laughter, another is
pale, weak and dull. The feed
ing again is responsible.
Sickly children need special
feeding. They don't "feel theil
oats". Scott's Emulsion adds
just the right richness to th ch
diet. It is like grain to thc
horse. The child gets new
appetite and strong digestion.
Scott's Emulsion is more
than foQcl. It is a strone
medicine. It rouses up dui
children, puts new flesh on fchir
ones and red blocd into pale
ones. It makes children grow
Scott's Emulsion makes t rds
??|?5J?p--~l nary food co its
-y ;\. ?m> pic*, ur j ir.-pr.fsvnt
/ - ^ tbo Trade Muk o? s .ot?'
B^f?B?i$?? Emulsion ar.d ii <. i th
f?fcJS K?ufer frc, samph.
?WF*???M SC0TTSZ I5?VrXl*.
j^M^^^^ ' <?9 Tcarl St., NV.v Vori;
isiljgJlSwla^ 5CC and ?ll druggists.
Massachusetts avenue, ucar 14 th
street. Thc Mexican embassy, famous
for its mirror-lined hall room, is on I
street, above 14th. The French em
bassy at present rents a house ou U
street close by tho Metropolitan Club,
which was formerly tho houjeof thc
British it-ration, but which was bought
Inter on by Admiral Porter, whose
!.? irs still own it.
Tin.- Legation el Austro-Ifuhgary
occupies a house its own directly
opposite the- British cmba.isy, wliich
originally belonged to Senator Vulcc,
ul' Florida. .Japan is likewise it - own
landlord in Washington, having mod
est hut handsome rjunrterson N street,
below 14th, and oven little Corea pos
sesses a permanent home for its min
ister and his stall', on Iowa Circle.
The extraordinary sanctity and in
violability which attach to the lega
tions do not depend upon ownership.
Hunted property is equally sacred,
when occupied by the diplomatic rep
resentative ?d' a foreign Power. Hut
the ownership plan is more economi
cal, because rio taxes have to be paid,
and at the same time it is more digni
fied. Marou I'ava. who was until re
ct.ntly the Italian cmbassador, lived
iii lodiljngs-a mode ol' existence
which was certainly unbecoming to
the dignity ol' tho representative of a
Ol' course, the principal difference
between an cinbassador and a minis
ter plenipotentiary is that the former
is the personal representative of his
sovereign, whereas the latter merely
represents his (Jovcrnment. Hence
the importance, technically speaking,
of the step by which six of thc great
Towers not long ago raised their min
isters at Washington to the rank of
ambassadors. An ambassador in Wash
ington is at liberty to deal with the
President direct, whereas a minister
could only approach thc White House
through thc department of State. A
foreign ambassador in Washington is
nominally the equal of the President,
being a sort of incarnation of his sov
ereign, aud would havo a technical
right to take umbrage if Mr. Roose
velt did not accept an invitation to
dine with him. But it is much to tho
credit of those high dignatarios from
abroad that, up to now, they have had
tho good sense ta perceive how inju
dicious it would be to insist upon their
traditional privileges while residing
in a republican eapital, and have made
themselves contcut with increased
pay and the old stylo of doing things.
-Hone Bache in Sunday News and
. How to Get an Umbrella.
A Grand avenue merchant entered
bia store tho other day with an um
brella in his hand and, sitting down
ou the nearest stool, burst into a roar
of laughter. In response to inquiries
as to the character of the joko tho
merchant said, after a few minutes of
"Well, you know, when I started
out in tho rain I had no umbrella. I
worried along the avenue and across
the pontoon, debating whether I
shouldn't invest, but was deterred by
the thought that I already have threo
umbrellas kioking around somewhere.
When I got over on East Water street
I spied a man I presumed to bo Dick
Wilson. I don't believe you know
Dick, but ho is an old friend of minc.
Tho man I thought to bo Dick was
carrying a fino silk umbrella. It's
minc now," ho added fondly, as ho 1
gazed on tho work of art he hold in
"As soon as I saw the man I pre
Bumed to bo Dick I was so overjoyed I
that I rushed ovor to him from thc
roar and, slapping him on the back,
exclaimed: 'Look herc, oldman, give
me that umbrella!'
The man turned and, to my amaze
ment, I discovered that he was not
Dick, but some one I had nover seeu
before. I was covered with confusion
and was about to apologize, when I
observed that he was even moro con
fused than I. He hastily olosed tho
umbrella and pressed it into my hand
with tho remark:
" 'I beg your pardon; I didn't know
it was yours.' and vanished arouud
the comer, leaving mo standing with
After tho outburst of merriment
from thc assembled clerks had subsid
ed, the merchant said:
"Well, I've got a fine, new um
brella, anyway, and they say the so
cond thief is thc best."-Milwaukee
reaches $4;50 a Dozen.
Chicago, March 20.-Peaches from
Cape Colony, South Africa, mudo
their appearance in the Chicago mar
ket yesterday. This was the second
lot that has como hero within 30
days. Considering thc distance trav
eled and tho length of time required,
the fruit was in good condition, out it
lacked the high color that makes the
peach a favorite with consumers.
There were only a few boxes with a
dozen peaches in each.
The price secured was not big!:,
oonsidering thc long distance ovnr
which they were ahipped--f4.50 a
dozeu, or 37 1-2 oe?ts each. A few
dozen plums came witb the peaches.
They commanded $3 a doten.
Thc Pride of india Trees.
Ta the editor of thc News and Cou
rier: Your correspondent noticed some
time ago an article in the News and
j Courier on thc various uses of thc
i wood of the pride of India or pride of,
i China tree, especially in the manu
i facture of furniture, the grain of
. which i-, very beautiful, resembling
I mahogany, and susceptible of hieb
1 degree of polish, and chests of which
j are equal if not superior to cedar or
camphor wood as pron:' against moths
and other insects.
Haviug had. experience as to the
virtues of tho wood in those particu
lars 1 wish to direct observation also
to partial experiments made by myself
with a strong decoction of the ripe
berries sprayed upon the Irish potato
plants. When they became infested
with the potato bug, which last year
were so di.-a..trous to the potato crop,
and which to the small extent it was
used while thc fly was despositing its
t'li^s, it seemed eifcctual in either re
pelling its invasions or destroying the
It is well known that the common
house fly avoids the leaves and
branches of the tree as if it were poi
son when hung tip. and it was this ob
servation that led to my experiment.
The experiment was only partially and
irregularly employed, but it is men
tion d merely as a suggestion to thc
agricultural department to ascertain
if such virtues exist io the fruit of a
tree which is so abundant all over the
South as warrants further and moro
particular investigation. Tho botanical
name of the tree is "Mella Azodaraoh."
T. G. W.
Beaufort, S. C., xMarch U.
Johnny on Bullfrogs.
The bullfrog is large, green and
warty. Ile can jump several times
his own length. His voice is loud,
but not pleasing. The bullfrog is shy
and diffident. Ho builds his nest in
damp, swampy places where it is diffi
cult to track him. At tho slightest
alarm he utters a low. plaintivo note
and immediately seeks refuge in tho
water. Ho is a good diver and can
swim like a fish except that ho does
not wiggle, but kicks. There was ?
bullfrog once that, blowed himself full
of air until he busted like a paper
sack. This shows tho folly of vanity
and self conceit. Oh, my friends, let
us cudcavor not to act in that manner,
but to bo good and truthful. Let us
remember that lifo is short, and that
wc must always bo up and doing. Some
people liko bullfrogs to eat, but I would
rather havo pie.-Johnny, in Saturday
A Story With a Moral.
Ono day the Turtlo announced that
he could Walk on the Water, and that
ho would Do It at a Certain Date and
Place. Tho Turtle was Known as a
Good Mixer, hoing equally at '.tome
in the Dry and the Wet. He also had
a Record with tho Sporty BoyB on ac
count of a Certain Affair with the
Hare, wherein ho had Won Out. So he
had a Lot ~f Frieuds, who were anx
ious to seo if ho would Get There.
When the Day came, all the Fish as
sembled at the Place, while the Frogs
Bat on the Bank and Croaked. The
Turtlo stood on the Shore and Watch
ed the Assembling of the Multitude,
which at last Filled the Stream. Thon
ho approached the Water and Calmly
Walked Across ou thc Heads of the
Suckers, Side-stepping Occasionally to
got his Foot On To a Lobster.
Moral-That's tho way it is in Poli
- ..u ,- -.
A Wonderful Headlight.
Chicago, March 13.-A practical de
monstration of tho utility of a new de
vice, which it is claimeu by railroad
officials will effectively prove the solu
tion in a large dogreo of the railway
oollision problem, was made last night
on the Chicago, Milwaukee and St.
Paul Railroad near hero. The device
consists of an exceedingly powerful
electric headlight, which not only per
fectly illuminates the traok with an
intensely brilliant light for a distance
of a mile, but also embraces the strik
ing and novel feature of a beam of
light of almost equal brilliancy pene
trating over seven hundred feet above,
which can bc dearly seen ten miles
distant. This vertical beam will, in
hilly country especially, where curves
in the track aro numerous, so posi
tively fix tho location of trains that
nothing but carelessness on thc part
of cnginemcn will permit a collision.
- Thc paper sook, thc invention of
which was heralded sometime ago has
now becomo a mercantile commodity
and can be bought for ton cents per
hook. It comes in a variety of shades
and patterns to suit tho most fastidi
ous and is hygienio in that it is a sure
preventive of cold feet. It is not
1 aundred. When you get through
with ono pair you toss it into tho
waste basket and get another from
your sock book.
- Solomon's wives were contented
because they did not have to go ont
in had weather to gossip.
Foley's Honey and T?81*
tor childrea,ssfc,surc. No opiates*
Au Unfortunate Exception.
The following talo is told of Cap- |
tain Lindsay, of tho Scottish Horse, j
who was killed at Hrakcnlaagte. lt '
was at Magcrsfontein that tho young
officer, who was as brave as a lion,
was walking Up and down encouraging
the iuen-he was then in the Seaforth 8. ;
Ile had ju?t said, laughingly, "You
musn't mind those fellows; you know
they never hit anyone," when he was
himself hit by a bullet and seriously
wounded. As thc bearers came up to
take bim off he was just able to turn
round to bis men and say with a smile,
"Well that's the exception that proves
Why he was Scratched.
In a certain ease the Judge ordered
the sherill' to call the roll of thirty
five "good men and true" selected for
jury duty. Only twenty-two answered
to their names and thc sheriff looked
somewhat inquiringly at the Judge,
but tho latter was calmly wip
ing his glasses while he uttered the
customary, "Any desiring to bc ex
cused from service on this jury will
now come forward." Twenty-two men
made a movement forward and the
clerk stopped in his work of noting
those who had failed to respond to
thc summons to look in wonder at the
cutir? venire desiring to escape.
"Well," said the Judge, speaking to
a long, thin, nervous looking young
man, "why do you wish to be ex
cused?" "If it please your Honor,"
answered the aforesaid thin individ
ual, "I'd like to be excused on ac
count of illness. I'm suffering from
something that might provo embar
rassing to the other jurors and is cer
tainly embarrassing to me." "What is
tho naturcof your illness?" asked the
J:tdge. "Well," said tho young man,
hesitatingly, "I'd prefer to tell you
in privava. I'm somewhat delicate
about speaking of it in public." "I
cannot hear anything in private," re
sponded the Judge, impatiently. "If
you want to be excused you must tell
me here and now what is the matter
with you." "Well, if I must tell it
hore-I have tho itch." "The
itch?" echoed the Judge, and, turn
ing to the clerk, without marking how
apropos his observation was, said:
"Mr. Jones, scratch the juror off."
St. Louis Globe-Domocrat.
Had Only Nine Wives.
San Antonio, Tex., March 22.
Upon tho complaint of his alleged
eighth wife, formerly Mrs. Mary A.
Parker, of Plattsburg, Mo., Christian
C. Nelson alias Capt. A. N. Freeland
alias John Anderson alias Nelson Por
ter, was arrested hero to-day at a ho
tel whilo in company with a woman,
claimed to be his ninth wife-a Mrs.
A. IC. Milburn-whom he married at
Fort Scott, Kau., two weeks ago.
Nelson admits that he is wanted in
several States, and it is charged that
he has undivorccd wives in Los An
geles, Cal.; Portland, Ore.; Plattsburg,
Mo.; Fort Scott, Kan.; Salt Lake
City, Utah; St. Paul, Minn., and at
other points. Ile is about 45 years
old, rather good-looking, well-dressed
and speaks with a slight German ac
- Some women are so unlucky
about raising ohildrcn that if they
kept them locked in a safe they would
be the first ones in the block to cat.h
Thc Hoc (Jives Place to the Spindle.
"Thia is somewhat of a transitive
period for South Carolina," said Wil
liam Coleman, a mill owner, of Whit
mire, S. C., now at thc Fifth Avenue
Hotel, to day. "Tho country ?B
changing from au agricultural into a
manufacturing one. The evidence of
our growth in the last few years you
find in tho Charleston Kxpo-iiiua.
But more important eveu than thu
material growth is tho moral advance
resulting from this change. Tho poo i
whites especially aro al?ected hy it.
They are gradually leaving the cotton
fields and plantations and flocking to
tho factory towns. The old, happy
go-lucky, lazy life of ante-bellum days
has gone; thc hoc has given place to
the spindle. Many towns share a
large increase in population, especial
ly Columbia, Union and Spartaoburg.
Five years ago thc Capital had 25,000
spindles, now there arc 200,000. You
can see the change especially in driv
iog through the country. Many of
the old plantations and cabins of the
poor whit' s are tumbling down and
you seo the darkies everywhere in
their places. Of courso they are thc
same, thetr condition ?3 no better than
before. This change has resulted in a
serious problem, which all Carolina
mill owners r.ro trying to solve. They
feel that the responsibility of the
moral and intellectual education of
their hands rests on them. Already
they have met this issue in some
measure by donating large sums for
erection and support of schools.
Something better will soou be done.
We are certainly in the dawn of tho
uew era for South Carolina. Already
she is only second to Massachusetts
as a milling State and all our citizens
have great hopes for an even brighter
future for her."-New York Commer
Laughter a Town's Epidemic.
Kankakee, Ul., March 22.-The
young people of Wellington, in Iro
quois County, are nudeiing from an
epidemic of laaehter, wb'oh has baf
fled the physicians aud has caused
much distress. The first victim of the
afiliction was Effie Hamilton, the fif
teen-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
L. M. Hamilton. She laughed un
ceasingly for four days, until her fath
er, not knowing what else to do, dash
ed a glass of cold water in her face.
The shock had thc desired effect, but
for a long time the girl was exceeding
ly weak from the strain of her four
days of laughing.
The second victim was Rosa Butts,
15 years old. She was taken in much
the same way as Miss Hamilton, l ut
the cold v ater cure had only a tempo
rary effect. The merriment was final
ly stopped, but not until her condition
had become alarming. The third vic
tim was a young man by the name of
John Kimberlin, who laughed for al
most a week, and then only let up ow
ing to excessive weakness.
The young people were all similarly
afflicted, and during their hysterical
attacks were unable to eat or sleep.
The utmost solemnity prevails in Wel
lington. Anything calculated to start
even a mild laugh is promptly sup
m ? mu ?
- The candidate who get9 the vote
of the fair Bex ought to receive quite
a handsome majority.
- One thorn of experience ia worth
a dozen buds of advice.
THE GREAT HIGHWAY
OF TRJIDE J*MD TRJWEL.
Uniting the Principal Commercial
Center? and Hea&tli &?? Pleasuve
Resorts of the iSouth with the & 4*
NORTH, EJSST and WEST.
HScfn-Closs Vestibule Trains, ThrQUj(h Sloepinj???ar?
bctwmn Now YorK and New Orleans* via Atlanta*
Cincinnati and Florida Points via Atlanta and via
Now York and Florida, oitnor via Lsrn?hbar^ Donvil?a
and Jtvtnmh, or via Richmond, Danville and
iSuporior Dinin^.Car Sorvico on all Through Trains.
Exoollont berries and Low Rates to Charleston ac?
count iSouth Carolina Inter-State and Weal indian
Winter Tourist Ticlceta to all Resorts now on sale at
For ??tttalUa inforjnatio?, tlt?racura, tims tables, rates, cit^
appty tOk*drcMt H?lMHigwnt. oe addhss*
ALL CASES OF
bv our new invention. Only those born deaf are incurable.
HE?D NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WER WI AN, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS:
BALTIMORE, Md.. Mnrch y>, I?OI.
Gtntlimen : - Being entirely cured of denf ness, thongs to your treatment, I wiU now give yog
A f'V.l history of my case, to be used at your discretion.
About live 5-e?rs ago my right caf began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearltiR in this car entirc'ly.
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three mouths, without nnvFitccess, consulted a num.
beroi physician?, among others, the rao.-t eminent enr special ii', ot thia city, who told me that
only an opcr- . rio. and even that only temporarily, that the head noises would
theil cease, 1> -fleeted ear -.Tould be lost torc vcr.
I then sa incidentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat
ment. After .v days according to your directions, the noises ceased, and
to-day, after nv. in the diseased car has been entirely restored. I thank you
hcart'ilv and beg to it-.- very truly yours. .
F. A. WORMAN, 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md. .
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation,
*?SW* YOU CAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME ""5>T'URl
'"ITFRNATIONAL AURAL r <C, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CH?6A00, ILL.
BONHARA & WATKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Have moved their office rea? Peo
ples Bauk. Entrance through. Bank
and side of building.
Jau 8, 1902 29 3m
A PLEASED 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 poiuts
to produce the best Photographs.
J. H. COLLINS.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
Estate J. Charles Aoker, deceased, hereby
gives notice that he will on the 21st
day of April, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderson County,
S. C., for a Final Settlement of said Ba
tate, and a discharge from his office aa
H. A. GRIFFIN, Adra'r.
March 19, 1902 39_5
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrators of
Estate of Abrain McCauley, deceased,
hereby give notiee that they will on the
2lst clay of April, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Prolate for Anderson County,
H. C., for a Final Settlement of ?aid Es
tate, and a discharge from their office as
Administrators. MARY MCCAULEY
Mar. 21. 1902-39-5 Administrators.
x ??Rrl RAILWAY.
???..i?na?il AohaAttle tn E?Teot
Juno SOlh, 1091. .
tv. Chwlenton ...
. " feu?tiuKu-ville.
**. Oi-9fug?bnrg .
liv. Savannah. 12 Hv a th ia ?su a ni
.' Barnwell. 4 IS a m 4 15 a m
" Blackville.. 4 23 n m 4 28 a m
tv. Columbia.. 0 00 a m ll "30 h m
" Prosperity.... 7 14am 12 20 n'n
" Newberry. 7 3i) n m 12 85 p ra
M Ninety-Six. 880am 180pm
" Greenwood..... 8 ?0 a rn 2 05 p in
Ar. Hod?oa. 815 a m 3 25 p m
Lv. Abbeville. 8 85 a ra 1 45 p m
Ar. Belton. .10 10 a m 8 20 p ru
tv. Anderson. 9 40 ara 3 45 p m
Ar Greeavllle.. ll 20 am 4 25 p m
jar. Atlanta.(Oon.Timoj ~8~ 68 p m 0 00 p m"
STATIONS. I ?
Lv. Greenville,.. ,0 sp p m 0 40 am
" Piedmont. 0 60 p m 10 05 a m
" Wmiamrton......... 712pm 10 26am
Ar. Andferaon 8 15 p S ll 18 a m
tv. Belton. 7 85 p m 10 45 a m
Af.Donalds......,... 8 06 pa ll 10 a m
Ar.Abbeville... 8 05 y to ?3 01 n'n
tv. Hodges.......777 8 20 p m ll 2B a m
Ar. Greenwood. 8 50 p m ll Sd a m
- Ninery-Slac. 0 10 p m 13 03 p m
** Newberry..... 10 15 p ra 110 pm
M Prosperity...... 10 83 V'ia 124pm
M OolnaiHta ........... 115? na? 2 40 p m
air. gl?<*vine."*......... "?M asi 852 a m
" BarawoU. .[ 807 a? 8 07am
V Syeweyh.-.. 4 50 a m 4 60 a m
ti?. Kiogvilte. 2 8* a m 8 48 p m
" Orsa ge burg.. 8 45 a m 442pm
" Branchville.4 2? a in 5 25 p m
" SunuaerviUo. S OT a m 048pm
Ar. Qhartertan. .I,.:.... 700 am 7 80 pm
U 00p 7 OOo Ly..Charleston..Ar 7 80p 7 00a
12 00n 7 41a .. StunmerrtUe 0 48p 5 5/ a
2 OOn 0 00a " .Branchville. 6 25p ??ia
2 45a a 23 i "Orangeburg" 4 42n 8/5a
4 05n 10 24 a " . .KinVviUa T " 8 48p 2 Wa
TO.T. Lr.Savannah. Ar 7^.. IWZ
4 18a... " ...Barnwell .. . 8 07 a
4 28B. ?.' ..Blackville.. V . 2 52a
VU)nU80s " .. Columbia., " ?. 15p 0 80p
f 6?al*15p ....Alston..;. 125p 850a
8 68a 1 23p " ...Ba?tuo;.. " 13"15p 7 4flp
9 15? ? OOp .Union. " ll 87a 7 Wp
0 84 A 2 iip " ..Joncavillo.. " 1117a 8 68 p
P40n 2 87p " ....Pacolot.... " 1105 a 6 42p
10 ?Ma a 10p ArSpM-tonburgLv 10 85a 8 15p
10 n n 8 40 p LvSpartanburg Ar 10 25a 8 OOp
2 00pl T jijp Ar...Aahoville...Lv 7 05 al 8 OOp
11 o?n m
12 00 n't
3 CO a m
'J 45 a rn
.J 05 a ia
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
9 00 a rn
9 28 a m
10 24 a m
"P"p.m. "A" rt. m. "IT? night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREEN VILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping cars on Tra?na 85and
58, J? ?uid 88, on A. ando, division. Dining cara
on these tra?na Borve SU meals on route.
Trains leave Spar t anbnr?, A. A C. division.
E".bound, 11:58 a. m., 8:87 p.m., 0:12 p. m.,
tibnle Limit od} ?ad 0:55 P. m.; aonth
d 12:20 a, m.. S :1SJ>. m., ll :t? r. m., (Vestl
bolo Limited), and 10:80 a-rn,.
Trains leava G roon ville, A. and C. division,
oorth>x>und;B:fi5 a. m., 8:84 p. m. and5:18p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and 6-AS p. m.; south
bound. 1:25 a. m.,4.80p, m., 12:40p.m."(Vest?
bnlo Lbnltetl), and ll-83 a, ?a.
Trains 15 and 10-Pullman SleopitfL Oars
between Char leeton and A ?berilla. ~
Elegant Pullman Drawlafr-Room Sleeping
pare between Savannah and Asheville eurent*
?Eily bct^rs^a Jsekaimviue aaa Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Oat? bo
reen Obarleston and Asheville.
?BJ??f! Habit- Oared at mySanator"
??^-?T" lam, la UO darb Jiu nd rod?
of reieronoes. 25 jean aBPMlalty. Bookoa
Homo Treatment sent FBtE. Address
8. M. WOOLLEY. M. O?, Atlanta, Oe?
S. G. BRUCE,
OVER D. O. Brown A Bro's. Store, on
South Main Street.
I low - 25 year? experience in my pro
fession, and will bo pleased to work for
any who want Plates made. Filling done,
and I make a specialty of Extracting
Teeth without pain and with no after pain.
Jan 23,1001 31
Tor all forma of Malarial polio ni ag take
Jaksjaa'a chili sad Fever foale. A taint
cf Malarial poleoalngln yow blood moana
micery and failure. Blood medicines can't
cure Malarial po lao ai ag. Tho antidote for
lt la /jansen's Toola. Got s bottle to-day.
Costs 50 Ceats If H Cupes,
WANTED I NVENTORS
to write'OI f.nr confidential letter before ap-1
plying fe - patent; it may bo worth money.
We promptly obtain U. 8. and Foreign
TIBrtR^Sn^eyVfe^'ficnd model, sxefch
or photo and wo send an fi Ki M EDI ATE
FREE report on patentability, wo give
the beat legal service and adrice/-and oar
charges are moderate. Try ns.
SWIFT & CO.,
Opp. U.S. Patent Office,Washington, D.C.
BANNER 8A LYE
the moot healing Mtv? In tho world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA ANl>ABBBVaXE 8BORT LIND
in effect Dec. 29th, 1902
Ar Glenn Ppringt...............
Lv Glenn Springs.
Lv Anderson. ...
M , 7 OS pm
13 23 pial............
2 07 pm ..... MWHI
. I 7 25 ara
6 40 pm ll SS ara
1 .8 pm
S 18 pa.
4 65 pm
Ar Port Royal-...........
Ar Charleston (Sen)....
Ar Savannah (Cofga)..
7 26 am
8 65 pui
S 45 pm
7 80 pm
? 8 io pm
Close connection at Calhoun Falls for all pointa,
on 8. A. L. Ballway, and at Spartanbuig for Sou.
For any Information relative to tic kt tn. or?
schedule*, etc., address
W. J. CBAIG.Gon. Pass. Agent, Augusta.Qa:
T.H. Emerson .TrafhoManafter i
J. ROOEO Faut, Agent, Anderson. 3. C. ._
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective January 12,1802.
. ? 19
Ar W.ihalla.\ ....... [. ...j 1 25pl._| 6 09
Will *Uo ?top at tho~fol lowing stations to Use
on and let, on pua?nger* : Phlnney's, James, San
dy darings.' west Anderson, Adams. Jordania.
Junction. J. R. ANDERSON,
H. C BEATTIE. .' Superintendent..
President._- ? _
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
WiiiMiNO?oN, N. 0., Jan. 18, KO*.
Fast Lino Botweon Char.'?ston ano Coi
umb?aand Upper SontKCarollua, Nori'A
GOING WKST, GOING *A?33
.No. 53. No. 63.
8 25 am I Lv....Charleston..Ar 8 80 pa
8 02 am I Lv._..Lanes. Ar 6 48 pa
9 28 nm Lv.Sumtor.-.v.Ar 5 25 pm
ll 00 pm Ar,.ColumWu..._Lv 4 15 pa
1317 pm Ar;.Prosperity.-LV 3 49 pm
12-0 pm Ar^..."...NawherriVM.~..-Lv 2 M pas
? l*pm Ar_Clinton,?..-?- Lv 1 BS pta
185pm Ar.......Laurees............Lv 1 8ftpm.
kio pm Ar...- .Greenville.-....Lv IS Cl aaa
810pm Ar.Bpaitanbnrg..-...Lv ll 46ar?.
7.18 n^a Ar-Wi??^?. S. C.L? i Ii", lo aw
9 20 pm Ar- .Charlotte. N. C.......LV J 6 10 ara
8 ll;pm Ar~HenderaoncllIo, N. CLv J 9 02 am
71Spm Ar-AshavUTa.N.cL.^..Lv ? S CO ar
No?!*3 and BS Solid Trains betwoon Charta??'^
s?dCo?ombla,8.C. H. M. EHnraon
Oen'l. Paaaencar Ag nt.
J.B.. E?irx*r,G?-iie ?IMsnnjcc.
T, ? aa?vo?.Tf?Oe Janata*?