Newspaper Page Text
THE MULE GETTING HIS DUE.
trowing Recognition of ills Sterling
New York Sun.
Never before in his history was the
great American mule better apprecia
ted for his sterling mulish qualities
than he is now. The demand for him
is steadily on thc increase; the prices
paid for him are excellent.
More than 70,000 mule? have gone
to south Africa since thc Boer war be
gan and mules are still going there by
the ship load, The prices paid hy the
British government range from ??110
to $175 a mule. In other words the
mule has already brought to his na
tive land since the South African
war began between $8,360,050 and
And the war mule is uot the only
one of his kind togo to South Africa.
There is a growing demand for the
American mule there to boused in the
labors of peace. The E. B. Bishop's
Sons Company of Jersey City have
shipped more than six hundred mules
from Brooklyn to South Africa since
Jan. 1 last aud has orders for several
hundred more-ail to be used in the
ordinary business of life and not for
Then there are the regular ship
ments to the West . Indies of more
than five thousands mules a year to be
used on the sugar plantations. All
told it is estimated that there are not
more than 1,000,000 mules left now in
all the United States and with the de
mand for them still on thc increase
the chances of even higher prices for
the sagacious animal are exceedingly
"The mule ia a splendid fellow,"
said .* member of the Jersey City con
cern, "and he has been grossly slan
dered both by ridicule and direct accu
My father began shipping mule* to
the West Indies as far back as 1835,
and from father to son wc have been
in the business ever since. In 1850
we moved our headquarters from New
Haven to Jersey City and havo been
right whero we are ever since.
"I have been in thc business all
my life and ? think I may venture io
say that I know something about the
mule. And I repeat that he is as fine
a fellow as ever stood on four legs. Ile
knows more than the horse, he will do
more hard work than tho horse, he
costs less to keep than the horse and
he is as gentle and friendly as the
horse if you know how to handle
"Tho mulo is a born slave, patient,
uncomplaining, all-enduring, provided
he is kindly treated. He resonts ill
treatment. It is that which develops
, his 6tubborcess. And he can bo sot
in his ways if he once makes up his
mind that he is not getting a fair
"An Irishman cannot handle a
mule because an Irishman goes at him
with a club-wants to kick and pound
him into his work. That won't do.
The darkey is the ideal mastor of tho
mule. There seems to be an instinc
tive bond of sympathy between tho
darkey and the mule. They under
stand each other.
"The darkey coaxes and cajoles him
and with that kind of treatment you
can do anything with a mule. Now
.here is a photograph that will give you
an idea of how true that is. You will
see that it represents a mule standing
in a stable patiently and being shod
without even so much as a halter on
him. That scene was up in Peekskill
and that mule was such a devil that
hte would tear everything to pieces
Whenever an attempt was made to put
shots on him.
?"He simply couldn't be shod. The
blacksmith wasn't living who could do
it. And what was the reason? Sim
ply because when he was taken to be
Bhod for tho first timo the fool of a
blacksmith tried to overcome his uat
' ural timidity by pounding him with a
" 'Re is a mule,' reasoned the hu
Persons have been known to
gain a pound a ?fay by taking
an ounce of SCOTTS EMUL
SION. It is strange, but it often
Somehow thc ounce produces
the pound; it seems to start the
digestive machinery going prop
erly, so that the patient is able
to digest and absorb his ordinary
food, which he could not do be
fore, and that is the way thc gain
A certain amount of flesh is
necessary for health; if you have
not got it you can get it by
You will find ii Just as useful In summer
cs in winter, and if you arc thriving upon
it don't stop because thc weather is warm.
50c and ?JI.PO, all druggists.
3?Q\ T ?i BOWNE, Chemist*, New York.
man mule or jackass rather, 'therefore
go at him like a brute and kuook the
mulishness out of him.'
"Now that man up in Peekskill had
handled mules and knew his business.
Nobody would buy this particular
mule because he had such a reputation
for ugliness. But the Peekskill man
bought him and bought him at a bar
"After treating him kindly for a
few days and convincing him that he
was noL going to be clubbed, he wan
asgcntlcasa kitten. The Peekskill
man had himself photographed in the
'act of putting shoes on the mule as
you see, and he sent the photograph
down to mc.
"This resentment of ill-treatment
on the part of thc mule comes from
one of his best qualities-a quality
wherein he is greatly superior to thc
horse. Thc mule knows how to take
care of himself.
"He will not step in holes or into
water or tumble over precipices as thc
horse will. Thc horse when he gets
tired gets careless, the mule never. He
looks out for himself and that is why
he has no confidence in those wno go
at him with brute force.
"And there is another thing where
in the mule beats the horse. lie read
ily adapts himself to his surroundings.
Ile will Gt himself into a groove of
work and jog right along in it where a
horse could not endure it. That is
why he is in such demand in some
mines-one reason at least.
"The coal mines ol' Pennsylvania
alone take 3,000 mules every year, lt
is this quality which makes the mule
so far outlast the horse in trying cli
mate and topographical conditions
such as exist in South Africa.
"As for heat the mule will just be
giu to enjoy himself and bc at his best
at the point where a horse would col
lapse. A great number of horses died
in this city last year from thc heat
and there has been an increased de
mand for mules as a consequence.
People get tired of losing horses and
fall back on the mule for hard work
under trying conditions. In his capa
city to eudure heat there is another
point of sympathy between the mule
and the darkey.
"I suppose there are now about
1,000 mules in use in New York. Sev
eral hundred were sold for the llapid
Transit tuunel work. In such work
the mule's talent for not getting hurt,
for gettiug out of the way of danger,
is valuable just as it is in coal mine
"Then many of the New York brew
eries and other concerns which do
heavy trucking over long routes are
taking to mules in preference to
horses. The Lorillards uso mules for
their work and always have. When
tho original Lori.lard began business
he started with a team of mules and a
team of horses. After ten years the
horses were cither used up or dead
while the mules were still in good con
dition for service. So from that day
to this it has been nothing but mules
for tho Lorillards.
"The breeds of mules in this coun
try has greatly improved since tho in
troduction of the Percheron horses.
A mule from a Percheron mare has
great endurance, size and massiveness
of bone. In this respect he is greatly
superior to thc mule bred from the or
dinary American stock.
"Mules differ very greatly in size.
Here for instance is a picture showing
the largest and the smallest mule seen
in the country. The big fellow is
191*2 hands, or 78 inches high, and
weighs 1,800 pounds. Tho little one
is 30 inches high and weighs 180
"One great advantage of the mule
for shipment abroad ls that he is a
much better traveler by sea or by rail
than the horse. About 3 per cent, of
the mules shipped to South Africa arc
lost from al! causes as against 20 per
cent of horses.
"On the other hand, mules cost
from 20 to 25 per cont, more thau
horses, but they will do enough more
work than horses to make up the dif
ference. It is estimated a 2,200
pound mule team will do as much
work as a 3,500-pound team of horses.
"The mule has been sadly slandered
as to his disposition. Ho is not the
awful kicker he is represented tb bo.
I have been kicked and trampled on
by horses, but I never got hurt by n
mule in my lifts.
"When ?he mule does kick, how
ever, he kicks to hit; but he doesn't
do it uuless ho thinks he has got to ir
order to favo himself. Ile seldom
strikes with 1rs forefeet, as does thc
horse. His battery is in his legs, and
when he lets them out is is for all bc
"And he is very susceptible tc kind'
ness, the mule. Ho knows his friend:
and he likes them. You can win his
heart by giving him au apple now ant
then, a you can win the heart of r
horse. Then he will slave for you,
He is a born slave, the mule.
"Kentucky, Tennessee and Missouri
are the groat mule-breeding places, anc
there are now more mules in Missour
than iu any other State. They do not
reproduce. The mulo has no off
spring. Thc big Spanish Jack is hii
father; fine imported animals thesi
jaoks, or bred perhaps in this country
as sires to future generations of mules
"Thc mule bred from a horso as sir*
and a alie asa as motlier ie a very in
ferior animal. Ile ia pretty much all
jackass. He takes after his mother.
The mule bred from tho mare takes
after his mother again and has more
cf the horse in his makeup-the horse
modified in sensitiveness and greatly
toughened in fibre."
Brave Into Death.
During the active troubles of the
allied powers with China, the Jap
anese troops excited thc admiration
of the world by their bravery and al
most perfect discipline., Thomas Mil
lard, a war correspondent, tells a thrill
ing story illustrative of Japanese valor
and contempt for peril.
The force sent to relievo the Chris
tians who were besieged in Pekin had
arri ved,and it devolved on the Japanese
contintingent to blow in a certain
These massive wooden gates, which
are sunk deep in the thick, twelve
foot walls, are approached by means
of a little bridge across the vioat that
encircles the city. The Japanese
general decided that a breach would
have to be elfectcd by means of dyna
mite. For this dangerous mission he
called for volunteers.
A little corporal about four feet six
inches in height was picked out. As
with utter unconcern he marched
briskly over the bridge, tho enemy
potted at him from the top of the wall
until he was out of sight in the recess
occupied by thc gate. Having light
ed the fuse, he quickly made his way
back to his own lines without sus
taining a wound.
No sooner had he got out of the
way thau a small door was cautiously
opened and an almond-eyed face peer
ed out. With his sandaled foot the
Chinaman stamped out thc lighted
fuse. Then he went back and closed
Defying almost certain death, the
little corporal started out again and
once more lighted tho fuse. On his
way back he was hit in the shoulder
and stumbled to the ground. Then
he picked himself up and managed
to reach safety. Once more, however,
thc Chinaman was too quick for the
Then the little corporal weut patter
ing back to the half-demolished gate,
lighted tho fuse, drew his short bayo
net-sword, and waited. There was a
moment of breathless suspense; then
with a frightful roar tho old gate was
blown to the heavens, and with it
went the poor little corporal.
It ia one thing to risk one's life in
the heat of battle, but quite another
to face the certain and horrible death
from which this subject of tho Mika
do never flinched.-Youth's Compan
Clerk Newton, of the Parke.' house,
is telling a good story at his o\"o ex
When a small boy on tho farm his
folks often sent him to the neighbors
to buy a dozen eggs when their hens
failed to lay enough.
He noticed that tho old farmer al
ways hold each egg before a lighted
candle and examined it.
One day, however, when he counted
his eggs, according to custom, there
were only ll in tho basket.
With the determination not to be
cheated the lad trudged proudly back
to the house and quickly made known
"Oh," said the old farmer, "that's
all right my boy; one of them has r.
doublo yolk."-Boston Herald.
Science and riants.
In an address before the British
Association at Glasgow, recently,
Francis Darwin called attention to the
sense of gravitation in plants. It is
that sense, for example, that makes a
pine tree grow straight upward. A
plant that curves assumes that posi
tion because its sonso of gravitation
makes it tako the one best suited to
its needs. Some flower stalks are
very curiously guided by tho gravita
tion sense. Tho narcissus is an ex
ample. At first there is a straight
shaft piercing the ground with its com
pact pointed flower bud. But as the
flower opens the stalk bends close to
the top and brings the flower tube in
to a roughly horizontal position, where
it ?hows off its bright colored crown to
attract tho insects, on tho visits of
which it depends for fertilization.
The flowers are guided to the right po
sition by the gravitation senso, and
they increaae or diminish tho angular
bend in their stalk until the right po
sition is attained.
(Jood For Rheumatism.
Last fall I was taken with a very
severe attack of muscular rheumatism
which caused me great pain and an
noyance. After trying several pre
scriptions and rheumatic cures, 1 de
cided to use Chamberlain's Pain Balm
which I bad seen advertised in the
South Jerseyman. After two applica
tions of th's remedy I was much bet
tor, and after using one bottle, wa9
completely cured.-Sallie Harris, Sa
lem, Ni J. For sale by Orr-Gray
- When doctor's cannot otherwise
agree they call it heart failure.
- A little girl from town was stay- I
ing with sonic country cousiu? who I
live on a farm. On the night of ncr
arrival she found to her mortification ?
that she was ignorant of all sorts of
things connected with farm Hf" which i
to her country cousins wcro matters of i
every day experience. She fancied
they seemed amused at her ignorance.
At breakfast the following morning
she saw on thc tablo a dish of honey
and regarded this as an opportunity
of retrieving her humiliating expe
riences of the night before and of
showing her country cousins hat she
knew something of country lifo after
all. So, looking at the dish of honey,
she said carelessly. "Ah, I see you
keep a bee."
- Tho very latest discovery in elec
tricity is that a shock that is strong
enough to kill a sober man will prob
ably not kill a man who is drunk,
owing to the relaxed conditions of the
nerve system of a drunken person.
We have always noticed that nothing
over seems to shock a drunken man.
- Rest from a guilty conscience.
No matter what the past has been, no
matter how black thc record or how ,
sinful the heart, when the peace
speaking blood is applied it removes j
all fear of God orman.-W. J. Mo- |
- In setting and distributing typo
a compositor's hand travels on an
average ll miles a day. Leaving Sun
days and holidays out of account this
means about 3000 miles a year.
- People often wonder why a girl
marries the most undesirable man
of her acquaintance. If they knew
he was tho only one to propose they
would no longer wonder.
- In America cities having popula
tions of more than 100,000 less than
twenty-three per cent, of the houses
of thc people are owned by those who
live in them.
- A woman's way of saving money
is to get a shop to take back something
she has bought so she can buy some
thing else again with the returned
money right on the spot.
- Some men plan so carefully about
their pleasures that they swear off
just for the fun of being able to swear
- Judge a man by the depth of
his knowledge rather than by his waist
- It sometimes happens that edu
cation unfits a man for caviling an
- A society woman's ideal musi
cian is one who plays good accompani
ments for conversation.
- He who pokes his nose into
everything will occasionally poke it
betweeu a thumb and forefinger.
- Perhaps a pretty girl is called a
"peach" because she has a heart of
- When a woman is unable to go
shopping she calls on a neighbor and
they talk shop.
- Successful doctors know how to
prolong -the convalescence of their
- Nobody can expect to have his
own way all the time-unless it is a
- Any hard-working man who
spends very little on himself can make
himself very useful to his wife.
- One trouble with tho mao who is
fond of Ins joke is that he expects
everybody else to be fond of it.
- Truth was formerly proclaimed
from the housetops-but that was be
fore the advent of tho sky-scraper.
- The first step toward doing good
is tho inclination to do it.
- Oao cult's worth of mirth is
worth a dollars worth of anger.
- Many a man who thinks he is a
martyr is only a chump.
Foley9s Honey and Tar
iorchUdrentsate,sure. No opiates*
Willing tu Abide by the Rule.
This tale was told by Judge Penny
packer, in beginning a response to *
toast at a Penusylvania-Gcrman ban
quet in Philadelphia. The story he
mid, showed the readiness of the Penn
sylvania Dutchman to obey those ia
In 1804 Sheridan, under orders,
burned every barn from a valley above
Staunton to a certain pinut below
Winchester. A band of angry rebels
followed this raid, watching for a
chance to pick up any stragglers.
Among others who fell into their
hands was a little Pennsylvania Dutch
man, who quietly turned to his cap
tors and inquired.
"Vat you fellows going to do mit
The reply cam J short and sharp:
"Veil," be said meekly, "vatever is
His good-uatured reply threw tho
Confederates into a roar of laughter
and saved bis life.-Philadelphia
- The man who speaks of "my
lawyer" is generally the one who asks
him a question casually when they
are riding down town in a street car
in the hope of getting legal advice
without having to pay for it.
If you would bave health
and energy in bot weather
you should see to it in the
early Spring that your blood
is pure nnd vital organs
strong and active.
IS THE GREATEST
The efficacy of this remedy
in purifying the blood and
putting the system In order
is without o parallel in the
medical world. So thorough
and far-reaching is it that it
carries its great cleansing
and regulating influence to
every part of the body, cast?
ing ont impurities that have
resulted from Winter diet,
purifying the bowels,
strengthening the kidneys,
Uver and stomach, and pre
paring the entire body to
resist the disease germs
which come with warm
weather. Those who use
this great purifier during
the Spring months will
stand the heat better and be
free from the debilitating
ailments which invariably
attack the b o d that is
clogged up with impurities.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS.
PRICE, $1.00. .
Evans Pharmacy, Special Agents.
NORTH, EAST and WEST
H Igh-Clnso. Vestibule Tratas, Through SioopI?->r?-Cara
bstweon New YorH and New' Orleans, via Atlanta*
Cincinnati and Florida Points via Atlanta anni via
Now Voris and Florida, either via Lynchburg, Danvillo
and Savannah, or via Richmond, Danville an??
iSuporlor X>lnlng*>Car Service on all Through Tra?na*
Excellent Service and Low Rates ftc Charleston no?
count South carolina Interstate and West Indian
Winter Tourist TicKets to all Resorts now oh cale aft
For detailed Information, literatura, timm tablet, rec??, Ofo*
apply to searest tlckauagant, or addicts
THU GREAT HIGHWAY
OF TRADE JIJVD TRJIVEL,
Uniting the Principal Commercial
Contera and Health and Pleasuro
Resorts of the South with the ?> ??
S. H. HARDWICK,
General V a t? 6 afr Jive nt,
Wathlntfort, X>. C.
W. St. TATLOE,
*f * C.B^AM,
?kitr/ei Poto. *?M?I.
WL. W. HUWT.
rao WARY to, looa.
ALL CASES OF
tSEAF?SESS ?R HARD HEARiraQ
ARE NOW .CURABLE
by our new. invention. Only those bora deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY, i
F. A. VVERt?AN, OF BALTIMORE, 8AY8I
n.\J.TIMOR 1:, Md., March 30, 1901?
Gentlemen : - Being entirely cared of deafness, thunks to your treatment, I will now give you
a full history of my case, to be used at your discretion. .
About five years ago my right ear began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearing in this ear entirely.
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three.montht without any success, consulted a num.
ber of physician?, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city.-ho told meinet
only an oper' "~> me. and even that only temporarily, that the bead noises would
then cease, b- - fleeted ear would be lost forever,
I then sn- accidentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat*
ment. After w days according to your directions, the noisesceased, and
to dav. after fir? . in the diseased ear has been entirely restored. I thank yoa
heartily and beg to Very truly yours.
F. A. WURMAN, 7308. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with yow* usual occupation,
&fefeft YOU CAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME ??.S3**
INTERNATIONAL AURAL <C, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL.
BONHAM & WATKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Anderson. ----- S. G.,
Have moved their office rear Peo
ples Bank. Entrance through Bank
and side of building.
Jan 8, 11)02_29_3m
A PLEASED MAN !
A GOOD PHOTOGRAPH gives a
great deal of pleasure, and ray Spe
cialty ia the Photographs that will
have life-like accuracy and artistic
excellence. I combine the best points
to produce the best Photographs.
J H. COLLS WS.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, .Administrator cf
Estate J. Charles Aoker, deceased, hereby
giveB notice that he will on 'the 2lat
day of April, 1902, apply to tbs
Judge of Probate tor Andernon County,
S.O., for a Final Settlement ur ?aid Es
tate, and a discharge from his office aa
H. A. GRIFFIN, Adm'r
March 10, 1902_39_5
Notice of Final Settlement.
TEE undersigned, Administrators of
Estate of Abram McCauley, deceased,
hereby give nuilee thar tney will on the
~ lut day of April, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Frannie tor Anderson County,
S. C., for a Final Settlement of (?aid Es
tate, and a discharge fr>>m their office aa
Administrators. MARY MCCAULEY
Mar. 21. 1002-39-5 Aitminisiratora.
$\jl? ?K2J??! RAILWAY.
Caai??#nneil ?cltc<1ute In KfTeci
. Juno Suth, 1931.
'STATIONS. j jyifc. ^jfKT
Lv. Charleston.i ll Os) v m 7 00 a m
" SnjnmorviUo.. i.I 12 00 n't ' 7 41 a m
" Broacnville. 3 00 a m OOO'am
" On?R?bHrg.. 'J 13 a ia 0 28 a m
" Ringville. 4 05 a m 10 34 a m
Lv. Snvaiinnh. 12 IX) a ni 12 SO a m
" BarnweU. 4 ia a m 4 13 a m
" Blackvihe._ 4 23 a m 4 28 a m
Lv. Columbia.;. 0 00 a m 1180 am
" Prosperity. 7 14 a m 12 20 n'n
M Newberry. 7 80am 12 85 pm
.* Ninety-Six. 8 80 a m 180pm
" Greenwood.. 860am 2 05 pm
Ar. Hodges. _ Q 15 a m 225pm
LY. Abbeville. 8 35 a m 1 45 p m
Ar. Belton. 10 10 a m 8 20 p m
Lvt Anderson. 0 40 a m 2 15 pm
Ar. Greenville... ll 20 a m 4 25 p m
Ar. Atlanta. (Oen.Tlme) 8 55pm flCOpm
Lv. Grefov?le.. 020pm ?40 a m
" Piedmont.. 8 60 p m 10.05 a m
" Wlinamaton......... 7 12pm 1028 am
Aft. Anderson ~8 15 p m "ll 15 a m
LY. Belton .............. 7 85 pm 10 45 am
Ar. Donalds............ ^. 8 05 p m ll 10 .a m
Aj.AbbeviUo.......-. 9 05 pm 18 01 n'n
LY. Hodges. 823pm ll 25 a m
Ar. Greenwood. 8 CO p m 1160 am
" Ntnery-Bhr.. 0 10 p m 13 05 p m
" Newberry. l/> 15 p m 110pm
S ProspoH?r-. 10 S3 p m 1 21 p ra
" Columbia. ll BO p m 2 40 p m
A*. E??efcviBo. .... 2 53 a ml 9 53 a m
2 ?awea.....'.. 8 07 am 3 07 a m
" BmtxutfA?.... 4 50 a m 4 50 a m
tir. KlneviUv.. ~3 83 a m 8 48 p m
.J Or.-uiRoburp. 8 45 a m 4 43 p tn
. ?. Bron Sh ville. 4 8$ a m 5 25 p m
Snnimervillo... 5 67 am 8 42 p m
Ar.Charieaton.......... 7 00 a m 7 30 p m
pQa STATIONS, ijea ag
H ?Op ? 00? Lv..Ohmleaton..Ar 7 80p 7 00a
12 OOn 7 41 a " Summerville " 8 42p 5 67 a
flOOa 0 00a ".Branchville." 5-?p 4 25a
8 45a 0 28 J " Orangeburg " 4 42p 8 45a
4 05 a 10 24 a " Ringville . " 3 40 p 2 B3a
I? 80 a.T. LY.. Savannah Ar 4?0s
418o. "..BarnweU.." ....... 807a
4 23?. " ..Blackville... V ....... 3 62a
T 80a ll 30a " ..Columbia.. " 2 15p 0 80p
7 67nl2 15p " ....Abrton.... M 1 25p S 60a
868n 1 28p " ...Santuo... 13 lop 7 40p
0 15a 2 00p " .Union."1187 a 7 10p
0 84 a 2 22p ?. ..Jonesville.. " ll 17 a 0 63p
0 40 a 2 87 p " ....Pacolet.... " il 05 a 0 43 p
|0 2?n 8 lOp Ar8partanbnrgLv 10 S?a 0 16p
10 85 a 8 40 p Lv Spar tanburg Ar 10 55 o 0 00 p
,2 OOp 7 15p Ar...ABhovtllo...Lv 7 05a 800p
"P" p. m. ..A." ri. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SEK VICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND Ct REEN VILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping cars on Trains 85 and
88,67 and Uti, on A. ana C division. Dinina cars
???. the*e trains serra all in vais enroato.
Trains leavo Spartanburg, A. & C. dividon,
northbound, 6:53 o.m., 8:87 p.m.. 0:13 p. m.,
1 Vest?bulo Limited) end 8:55. p. m.; soath
?K?-ind 12:20 a. m., 0:15 p. m., 11:40 a. m., (Vesti
bule Limited), and 10:?O a. m.
Trains leave Greenville, A. and C. division,
northbotmd, 5:55 a. m., 3:84 p. rn. and 6:18 p? m.,
(Vestibule Limited}, and 6:65 p. m.: eonih
bound. 1:25 a. rb.,4 -?O p. m., 12:40 p. in. (Vestfr
bulo Limited), and U :? a. sa.
. Trains 15 and 10-Pullman 31ooping Cara
between Charleston and AshoviUo.
Elegant Pullman Drcwins-Roow Sleeping
Cars between Savannah and A ah e villa?enroot*
lolly between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
. Trains 18 and 141 Pullman Parlor Cara be
tween Charleston and Asheville.
FRANK a. ?AITSiON. 2. 2. KASS'wi?K.
Third V-P. gt Sen. Mgr., __G*n. Ps*. Agent,
B 1UB1I ll a rna, uaroo at toy tjanctor.
? lum, la BO dev?. Bund rods
gt referonoe?. 28 jeani n e peela] ty. Book aa
Roms Treatment wmt FREE. Address
B. ?fl. WOOIXEY, Ma OM Atlanta, Qcu
?la %Jt a
OVER D. C. Brown & Bro's. Store, on
South Maia Street, m.
T bav 25 years experience in nay pro
fession, and will b? ploaaed to work for
any who want Plates made. Filling done,
and I tnako a Rpeoialty of Extracting
Teeth without pain and with no after pain.
Jan 23,1001 81
For all forms of Malarial poisoning take
Johnson ?o Calli and Fever Toole. A taint
of Malarial pol con inj? in your blood means
misery and failure. Blood medicino? can't
ouro Malarial poisoning. Tho antidoto for
lt Vi Johatoa'a T?ate. Oat a bottle to-day.
Costs 50 Coats If I* Cures.
WANTED I NVENTORS
I to writ? for our confidential letter before ap
plying for patent; lt may be worth money,
we promptly obtain V. ti. and Foreign
SP?JJ^DE MJM*KS or return EN
TIRE attorney's iee. Send model, sketch
or photo and wa send an IMMEDIATE
FREE report on patentability. Wo giro
tho best legal' service and adrice, and our
charges are moderate. Try ns.
SWIFT & CO.,
Patent ?a wyora,
Opp. U.S. Patent Offloe^ashlngton, D.C.J
the moat healing salve In the world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA ANO ASHS VHXKSBOBr UNI
. in effect Deo. 29th, 1902
Ar (ireon wood..........
Ar Glenn Springs.?.,
Ar 8p .rtanburc....
10 05 am
12 89 pm
8 25 pm
8 80 pm
6 03 pin
6 ll pm
7 16 pm
2 65 pm
Lv Glenn Springs..
7 05 pm
12 22 pm
2 07 pm,.
. I 7 25 am
8 07 pim.
6 40 pm il 85 am
Ar Port Hoy al...
Ar Charleston (Sou)....
Ar Savannah (Cofga).
7 25 am
8 55 pm
8 45 pm
7 34 pm
i 8 1 J pm
Close connection at Calhoun Falls for all points
on 8. A. L. Railway, and at 8partanrturg for Sou?
For any information rotative to tickets, or
scheduler etc., address
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agent,Auguata.Oa. '
T. H. Emerson .Traffic Manager.
J. Reese Fant, Agent, Anderson. 3. C. .
Blue Ridge Railroad.
5 G 3
? 9 05
Ar Walhalla.........! .......-}...i 1 25pU.-1 6 03
Will ?Ito ?top et tho fellowing stations to take
on and let ott passenger*: Phinney's, Janice, San
dy Springs, west Anderson, -Adon?, Jordania.
.Tuoctlon. J. R. ANDERSO?7
H. C BEATTIE. Superintendent.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
TRAP* io DBPA ?72*B?T.
WILMINGTON, N. O., Jan. 18, lCOl
Faat Line Between Charleston ono Col
tim bia and Upper South Carol ina, Nortk
' OINQWBST. GOING ?A?T
?No. 62. No. 63.
~8 S0 p~tn
6 48 pa
% 49 pm
1 68 pm
j 188 pta
. 8 io am
. 9 02 am
8 00 ax.
9 28 am
i 100 pm
S 10 pm
7 13 pru
0 20 pm
. 6 ll pm
Ai........ Spartaahu ?...<-.. Lv
Ar."Wineaboro. 8. C.Lv
Ar- ...Charlotte. N. C.Lv
Ar.-Hesdersonvillo, N. C.Lv
Noa. 62 ?nd 63 Solid TiMns bolwean Cbnrlette
andCdumbia.S. C. JB. at? *$ana&oa
' Gon'l. P?tscnw?r Ar**
J. ?. KSKixT.Grni'Biafsuner.