Newspaper Page Text
THE HABIT C
"Useless ^Practice, Qui
The expression of surprise or of
diagust which appeared on the coud
tenaDces of several ladies occupying
scats in a street ear, when a man made
use of profane language in their bear
ing, emphasized the fact that is
now very rare for men of any station
in life to swear in the presence of re
spectable women. If the BtorieB of
past generations are to be depended
upon it was formerly regarded as
rather a gentlemanly accomplishment
to interlard one's conversation with
high-sounding expletives, and some
even thought it a sign of wit to invent
new forms of profanity which they
preserved for their own private use
with as much care as though they had
been copyrighted. It is to be sup
posed that the clergymen of those
d?v.? preached upon the Third Com
mandment as they still do?occasion
ally?and condemned such breaches of
it as were all too common even in their
presence; but we fancy the reform
that has gradually taken place was
largely due to the example of many
Christian gentlemen, who disapproved
of the practice, and did what lay in
their power both by example and
frank reproof to show what a stupid
and vulgar custom it is. While the
"gentleman of the old school," such
a model for our admiration and imita
tion in other respects, did not hesi
tate to express his feelings in profane
language in the bosom of his family
when things did not go to his liking,
the gentleman of the present day has
so far improved upon him in one re
speot that he will not swear even in
the presence of his wife, no matter
tow much he is given to the practice
when in the company of men. And
it showB how good influences as well
as bad ones oan extend through all
ranks of society, that it is a rare
thing now for a woman to hear pro
fanity on the streets, or in publie con
veyances, the most ignorant laborer
and the veriest loafer alike restrain
ing hi? tongue in her hearing. This
fact alone is sufficient to account for
the fearlessness with which women go
about their occupations in places that
were once thought unsuitable for wo
men to enter. They have a perfect
confidenoe that our men of every rank
and eondition will respect and treat
them with deference so long as they
respect themselves and act with mod
esty and dignity.
Of all foolish and useless piactices
?quite aside from a religious view of
it?in whioh men indulge profanity is
perhaps the worst. The habit is
probably contracted by most of them
in early youth when they imagine it
makes them Bound grown up and man
ly to swear cnsll occasions; and then,
the habit being formed, there never
comes a time when they realize the
stupidity of it. If a man's word is
not sufficient to convince any one that
he is speaking the truth he certainly
adds nothing to its credibility by
calling down all sorts of condemnation
on himself if it is not true; or by tak
ing in vain sacred names that should
never be spoken by poor, weak human
beings except with reverence and awe.
He who does not respect himself
enough to speak the truth on every
occasion would not hesitate to confirm
an untruth with an oath, or by cur
sing and swearing like the cowardly
disciple who d^.ed his Lord. And
the man whose simple yea or nay is
not as good as his bond or his oath is
but a poor sample of humanity. Again
there are men whose sense of humor
is so deficient that they cannot t>ec
anything amusing iu an anecdote
which is not iutcrlurded with pro
fanity?just as an audience in the
theatre will shriek with laughter over
the utterance of an oat h upon the
siage, that they habitually hear in
daily life without finding it in the
least fun?;-. i-iveu Bomeof iho.-f who
arc not accustomed to s.vear seem to
find a sort of pleasure in repeating the
profanity of others, as though in be
ing merely a quotation freed them
from the responsibility of using such
There is one aspect of the h.ibit of
swearing that is worthy the considera
tion of those who art* deaf tn other
arguments against it, und that is. it is
certain to weaken their iuflueoce with
every one whose respect, they would
command or from whom they would
have cheeiful obedience. The man
In summer can be prevented
Its as beneficial In summer as
[/In winter. If you are weak or
run down. It will build you up.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT ? BOWNfi, Chemists,
400-415 Pearl Street, New York.
50c- and ji.oo; nil drupfglsta.
Lt? -?-side from a Reil
ew of It.
I who has conocientiouH scruples against
j uUcg God1 ?&me in vais not like
ly to havr his respect for another in
creased by hearing him swear with
every breath; and even those who
swear aro impressed with the convic
tion that he is no better than them
selves. Again, it must be a very con
temptible person who will take advan
tage of his superior position as an
employer to swear at the men in his
employment in a way he would never
dare to do if he thought them his
equals. Those who are thus spoken
to may not be manly enough to resent
it, or they may be kept silent by the
shackles of a necessity that will not
permit them to assert their manhood
because of those at home who must be
fed and sheltered at any cost of inde
pendence and of feelings; but few of
them are so degraded as not to feel
and resent it; and it takes the heart
out of their service to feel that it must
be rendered to one whom they cannot
respect because of his brutal disre
gard for their feelings. And what an
example does such a person set to
others if with all his advantages of
station, means and education, he
allows his conversation to fall to the
level of the most degraded class of
men! Or what incentive have they
to better living, gentler actions or
cleanlier talk if they receive no en
couragement towards those things
from the men set over them, "drest in
a little brief authority?"
And lastly, how can any father so
forget his duty to his ohildren as to
give way to- bad language in their
hearing? We have even known those
who could ?sd amusement in teaching
the pure lips of their little ones to
lisp curses before they oould speak
many other words, when it should
have been their dearest desire to keep
the little souls committed to their
; keeping free from anything that could
leave a stain, upon their whiteness.
Almost as bad, from a moral point of
view, is their conduct as it would be
! to teach them to love intoxioating
! liquors before their mother's milk was
dry upon their baby lipB. But even
when they do not go so far as to ac
tually teach the ohildren to utter pro
fanity, what can they expect but that
it will Boon become habitual to their
boys when they hear it daily from
their father's tongue? In what way
is their dignity, authority or influence
increased by the habit of swearing?
If their children do not obey them
when spoken to with quiet firmness
they are not likely to do so when their
commands are Bought to be enforced
by au oath.?Sunday News.
m a ?
Ed and his Brother*
The revival of the talk of Edward
O. Woloott going into the president's
cabinet recalls a story told at the ex
pense of the former Colorado senator.
Years ago when ex-Senator Wolcott
and his brother, Henry Woloott, es
i tablished a law aad real estate office
in Georgetown, Col., Henry ran the
real estate end of the enterprise and
did fairly well, but there was nothing
doing in the law part, which Edward
looked after, and, beooming discour
aged, he deeided to move to an ad
joining eamp, where a silver lead had
been struck. He packed bis belong
ings on a donkey and was about to
start when he remembered his first
sign, which read, "Ed Wolcott &
' "You don't want that sign, do you,
Henry?" he nsked.
''No; take it along," replied Henry.
The young lawyer and embryo
statesman packed the sign on the don
key and arrived at the new mining
camp about dusk the next afternoon.
The miners came up and looked him
over. One of them read the sign
strapped to the donkey's back and
"Which of you all is Ed?"
Nature his Help.
It was in the far South.
"How's times?" asked the tourist.
"Pretty tolerable, stranger," re
sponded the old man, who was Bitting
on a stump. "I had some trees to
cut down, but the cyclone leveled
them and saved me the trouble."
"That was good."
"Yes; and tho lightning set fire to
the brush pile and saved me the trou
blo of burning it."
"Remarkable! But what are you
"Waiting for an earthquake to come
along and shake the potatoes out of
! the ground.'"?Chicago News.
j ? A man on trial for murder in
! Connecticut objects to riding from the
I jail to the courtroom in the same cou
I veyance with a negro. This question
! of social equality knows no sectional
A Blow at the Meat Trust.
Possibly this pressing question of
eating meat or eating vegetables may
be happily compromised, after all, by
eating a third product which partakes
of the character of both the other
It appears, says the Richmond Dis*
patch, from reports coming in from
Baltimore, that the visitation of
seventeen year locuste may prove a
blessing in disguise; as several enter
prising citizens of that place have
decided to try the ioseots on the
table. In these days, it adds, when
the prices of provisions have jumped
beyond the reach of the average man,
we may consider ourselves lucky in
deed in discovering a nuisance which
is capable of being devoured, but it
must not be supposed that the Balti
moreans arc turning to locusts be
cause they have to, but because they
want to. They say it is not duty but
pleasure that moves them; that people
in Scriptural times ate locusts, and
that the insects inak^ delicious food.
DoubtlesB some of them have tried
the fare in private. It is known that
they eat reptiles?terrapins, frogs and
eels?with great relish, and regard
musk rats as a great delicacy. It
would not be at all strange, therefore,
if they have really experimented with
insects. At any rate Mr. G. F. Bro
chet, to return to the Dispatch's re
'port, has invited a number of friends
to a dinner at which 5,000 locusts
will be served in various forms?
"boiled, fried, stewed, in soup and pies
and otherwise," and, judging from
the number of insects required for the
occasion the host evidently expects
them to be popular. ''Those who are
skittish about the delicacy are remind
ed that certain Biblical characters ate
loousts with honey and were Ratified,"
and the Dispatch remarks thai even
to this day the French serve the in
sects with kidneys and sweet breads.
Our Indians, it will be remembered,
also ate them, although they reject
shrimps as "scorpion-bugs," which,
indeed, shrimps do closely reseuble,
an J the professors of the United States
Geologioal Survey are on record as
commending the hoppers as an arti
cle of national diet. They have tried
them on exploring expeditions in the
West, and found them nutritious and
with an agreeable "nutty flavor."
There is really no reason why the
new food should not prove popular.
The prejudice against it is unreason
able when it is considered that so
many people eat oysters aud crabs,
and snails and clams, and frogs and
turtles, and shrimps, and pork, and
very young veal, without effort or sub
sequent unpleasant reflections. The
hoppers are clean-feeders as compar
ed with some of these creatures which
are eaten by the ton every day. They
live on vegetable growths of one kind
and another and are entirely out of
the scavenger class of creaturis. The
Baliimoroans are the epicure* of the
nation and if they can enjoy and hold
down the new dainty so freely pro
vided by nature, the rest of the nation
might well profit by their example?
especially in this year when the Meat
Trust is on the rampage.
The Dispatoh suggests, indeed, that
we may go farther and fare worse, va
riously, by putting cockroaohes and
potato bugs on the list with the lo
custB. We are not favorably impress
ed with this proposition, however.
It is a fact that we are faoi getting
rid of the remnant of our birds and
tarrapins and fish and must begin to
look about in earnest for some new
kinds of "game" to take their places;
but it is not well to move tou preci
pitately in suob mutters, and as we
most draw the line somewhere, we
can draw it for the present just be
yond the grasshoppers and just this
side of oookroaches.?Ne?7w und Cou
? 'Experience that is given away is
Tbc belief that tobacco smoke is a
disinfectant has long been popularly
held. As long ago as 1888 Dr. Paul
Tassioari of Pisa subjected the germ*
of various deadly diseases (such as an
thrax, cholera and typhus fever) to
the action of dense clouds of impris
oned tobscoo smoke during periods of
100 to 150 hours and he oame to the
conclusion that in most eases, and es
pecially when large oigars had been
employed ac generators, the develop
ment of pathogenic bacteria vas either
partially or wholly arrested. But no
body retains smoke in the mouth for
100 hours at a time I An occasional
pipe, indeed, scarcely counts in com
parison with Dr. Tassinarils intense
soaking process. Besides, under the
conditions imposed by the Italian in
vestigator, would not the smoke of
coal or wood produce the same results
as that of cigars?
It is reeorded that during the great
plague children were told to smoke in
their schoolrooms. The idea was
probably borrowed from the custom of
the buriers of the dead on their way,
in charge of dead-cartB, to Holy well
Mount. We read in "A Brief Ab
stract of the Virtues of the American
Tobacco Plant," published in 183,
that at first these persons only used
tobacco as a deodorizer, "little think
ing that what they used for momen
tary relief would prove a constant pre
ventive. When the plague was hap
pily stayed, the virtues of tobacco
began to be investigated; it was found
that those persons who plentifully
used it, either in smoking or snuffing,
had most wonderfully escaped the
dire contagion; for though they visit
ed the chambers of the siok; attend
ed the funerals of cart-loads at a time,
they unexpectedly avoided the infec
tion." The writer even goes so far as
to advance the theory that since En
rope took to smoking, epidemics had
greatly deoreased and we find him
statiog the belief that dealers in to
bacco were secure from plague-infec
tion. Yet, he can assign no reason
why tobacco should prove so valuable
as a disinfectant exoept in so far as
it fortifies the head against "exhala
Workmen in tobaooo factories are
often oited as being immune from
\ cholera and other epidemics. It is
interesting to trace this belief back.
Abroad it probably received its first
impetus in Toulouse, where shortly
before the Resolution the workmen in
the State tobacco factory are said to
have remained immune during a dead
ly epidemic of suette (sweating sick
ness.) The belief may, perhaps, be
of the nature of folklore. The medi
cal man attached to the Bordeau State
factory thought that this loeal indus
try was a veritable blessing to a damp
and foggy town. "The piquant and
ammoniacal emanations arising from
the tobaooo qualify and diminish its
insalubrity. Before the establish
ment of this factory the poorer parts
of Bordeaux had been ravaged by epi
demics and contagions now unknown.
The death rate among the tobacco
workmen is, he adds, very low, while
very Tew oases of illness ooour among
them, although they are in general
ill-lodged and clothed and even worse
We have no new facts to add in
evidence of the value of tobacco smok
ing in epidemic disease. As yet, at
any rate, there is nothing authorita
tive to be said.
To Curs a Cold in Oos Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
I<-ls. All druggists refund the money
if it fails to cure E. W. Grove's
signature on every box- 25c.
"There in danger in delay," said
the life insurance afnt, who was
pleading with his vicwim; "you may
die to-morrow!" "Oh, well," replied
the man whose process of thought
was very slow, "if you'll guarantee
that I will take out a policy."
OLD OUST twBnm da y
Beak your back to keep your floor
s well, in half the time, at half th
;oap, ? household without GCX
Dut a rudder. For your 'own sa
again be without it.
by THE N. K. FAIRBANK G(
rk, Boston, St. Louis-Makers of (
Tbl Woes of Joue.
A dear lii.de boy whose winter home
is in the Oranges in New Jersey sod
whose Hummer home is at Glen Sum
mit, Pa., but whose identity shall not
be further disclosed, attended a dame
school last winter, and, o? au occasion
when visitors were announced, took
part in exercises in their honor. The
exercices comprised recitations by the
brighter children, and among them
this dear little boy was called on. He
recited in perfectly good faith the fol
lowing, whioh he had learned or
caught from an indulgent nurse with
Jane ate cake and Jane ate jelly;
Jane went to bed with a pain in her?
Now don't get excited,
Don't be misled,
For Jane went to bed with a pain in
When the youngster told of this to
his entirely surprised and somewhat
shooked parents they asked him:
"What did the teacher say?"
"She said nothing. She just turn
ed around and looked out of the win
dow, but the scholars and the visitors
wanted me tossy it again."?Brooklyn
Willing to Help.
A story comes of the pastor of a
struggling but enterprising little
church who was making a fervent ap
peal to his congregation for funds
toward a new building, says the Phila
delphia Times. When he paused in
his argument, a well-dressed gentle
man arose, stepped forward, explained
that, although a stranger in their
midst, he had taken an interest in
their effortB, and asked to be permit
ted to subscribe a thousand dollars.
Of course, the pastor was amazed; a
single contribution of $10 wonld have
been as high as his expectations.
"My dear brother," he exclaimed,
"may I ask your name?"
"Smith, sir. I have Just settled in
j business in the neighborhood."
"Brother Smith," root on the*pas
tor, "the Lord will reward you, and
will increase your business a hundred
fold! I, my family, every member of
my congregation, I am sore, will as
sist you. See!?I appeal to them,
sir!" And turning to the congrega
tion, the pastor asked: "Now, every
body present who will help Mr. Smith
in his business, arise, please."
The entire assemblage was on its
feet in a second.
"The spirit is there, Brother Smith,
as you see!" the pastor continued.
"May I not with propriety before my
flock ask what is your business?"
"I'm?I'm an?an undertaker,"
stammered the stranger.
? Little self-denials, little honest
ies, little passing words of sympathy,
little nsmoless acts of kindness, little
silent victories over favorite tempta
tions?these are silent threads of
gold, which, when woven together,
gleam out so brightly in the pattern
of life that God approves.?Canon
Why You Should Insist on Having
EURF.KA HARNESS OIL
Unequaled by any other.
Renders hard leather soft.
Keeps out water.
A heavy bodied oil.
Rcdn? ' ' 'f your harness.
Weve leather; its
ErYn..... . r ta ted.
tecurto I service,
titches kept from breaking.
Is sold in all
.OCalitiea Manufacturai bj
Standard Oil Compn-.r.
8 clean ?
ie cost. It's the modern
LD DUST is almost as
ke try GOLD DUST in
D. 8. VANDIVER.
EIS LINE SAMPLE SHOES
JUST IN AT GREAT B
STAPLE HOT DEY GOODS
AT RIGHT PRICES.
We can make you the CHEAPEN
Rice, Coffee ai
Your trade it appreciated.
OUB NEW TIRE SETTER
CAN tighten your TireB while they
are cold without taking them off
wheels or taking out bolts. Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
just right. Can do the work in one
third time it requires the old way.
Don't wait 'till your wheels are min
ed. Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
THE STATE OF 8JUTH CAROLINA,
Coukty or Anderson.
COURT OK COMMON JT'JLBAS.
Geo O. Tenny, Plaintiff, against Anderson Wat t,
Light and Power Co, a body corporate under the
laws or the State or ttouth Carolina, The State
Trust Co, a body corporate under the laws of
the State of Mew York, and The Morton Traut
Co., m bod? corporate under the laws of the
.State of Aew York. Defendants.?Somjaone for
To the D jfeadanta above named :
\ roU axe hereby summoned and required to ate
X ewer the Complaint in this action, of which
a copy la herewhn nerved upon you, and to
serve s copy or your answer to the said Complaint
?Oi the subscribers at their office, ?7 Broad Street,
Cfasrlestes, ?. C, within twenty days after the
service hereof, exclusive of th& day of occb ser
vice -, ana if jou fill to SBfVSr in* Complaint
within the tiue aforesaid, the Plaintiff la this
action will apply to the Conn for thn rail?/ de
m*uaed in tue lomplsint.
asatcd Ma* 9th, a. D., 1932.
kOKDECAl A GAD8DEN,
BO&UAJt A WaT&INS,
QUATTjU?BAUM A cochban,
To the Defendants The 6late Trust Company, a
body corporate under the laws of the State of
New Yors, and The Morton Trust Company, a
body corparate under the laws of the State of
New Yore :
Please take cot ice that the Summons and Com
plaint herein has been this day filed tu the office
of the Clerk ot the Court of Common Pleas and
General Sessions of Anderson County, 8. C, and
that the object of said action is the enforcement
of a Mechanics Lien on the property of the D?
tendant, Anderson Water, Light and Power Co.
MOBDECAl A GADSDEN,
iiONUAM A WATKINd,
QUATTLEBaUM & cOCHRAN,
[Seal J JoBM C. WaTKINS, C.C. P. A O. 8.
MaySth, 1902. 47_6_
WE, the undersigned, have opened up
?hopo at the old aland of W. M. Wallace
ou Cburcb (street) Weat of the JalJ, for
the purpose of doing Woodwork and
Blacfcsuilthiog, Repairing Buggies, Wag
one, die, iu ail.it? branches. Aliwora
ituorunt?:: j to be ttrsc-olaaa.
" W. M. WALLACE.
R. T. GORDON.
Feb 19, 1902 86_
j.-fensed'Schert ale In Effect
June wuh, 1901.
** Barn we 11_
11 00 p m
12 uu n't
2 U0 a m
2 45 a m
4 05 a m
12 B0 a m
4 18 a re
4 28 a m
0 00 a m
7 14 a m
7 80 a m
SSO a ii
U t0 5 Ci
S11 a as
8 86 a m
t 00 a m
7 41 sb
9 00 a m
0 28 s m
10 24 a m
1 <))> p m
8 20 p ra
4 26 p m
5 So p m
6 50 p m
7 12 pm
10 06 a m
10 25 a m
Bel ton ...
; Abbe ville.
g B p g
11 16 a m
7 86 p m
8 06 p m
10 45 s m
11 10 a
0 06 p m
12 01 n^n
11 25 a m
11 60 a m
12 05 p m
1 10 p ra
1 24 p m
2 40 p m
162 s m
8 07 a m
4 60 a m
H 20 p ni
8 60 p m
0 10 p m
10 16 p m
10 82 p m
1160 p m
2 62 a m
8 07 a m
4 50 a m
12 00 h
2 00 a
2 82 a
8 45 a
4 25 a
6 67 a
7 00 a m
4 18 a
7 41 a
9 00 a
10 24 a
" Summftrville "
" Oraugebu rg "
" . Klngvillo .
11 80 a
12 15 p
1 23 p
2 22 p
2 87 p
8 40 p
7 16 p
Lv.. Savannah.. Ar
" ..Barnwell .. "
" ..Columbia.. "
M ....Alston.... "
* ...Bantus... "
" ..JonesviUe.. "
? ....Pacolet.... H
Ar Spar tan b?rg Lv
Lv Spar tanburg Ar
4 V? v
8 46 j.
12 15 p
11 87 a
11 17 a
11 06 aj
10 25 a
8 07 v>
"P" p. m. "A" a. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BS7PWKSN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping oars on Trains 85and
28,87 and 86, on A.andC. division. Dining cars
an these trrdne serve all meals enrouto.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A. St C. division,
aorthbound, 0:50 a.m., 8:87 p.m., 6:Up. m.,
(Vestibule Limited) and 8:55 p. m.; south
bound 12:20 a. m.. 8:15 p. ct., 11:40 a. m., (Vesti
bule Limited), and 10:80 a. m.
Trains leave GreenvUlo, A. and O. division,
northbound, 5:55 a. m., 2:34 p. m. and 5:18 p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and 5:55 p. m.; south
bound. 1:25 a. xn..4:80p. m., 12:40 p. so. (Vastl*
bulo Limited), and U:fc ?.-%. ^
T.-alns 15 said 16?Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Charleston and Ash o vi lie.
Elegant Pullman Drawtng-Room Sleeping
Oars between Savannah and Ashevillo enronts
tally between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 13 and 14 Pullman Parlor Oars be
tween Charleston and Asheville.
FRANK a GANNON. & R. HARD WICK,
Third V P. St Gen. Mgr.,_Gen. Pas. Agent,
Washington. D. Q.
W. H. TAYL?E,
Asst. Gon. Pas. Agt.
Washington, Dr r\
1?. Pas. Act.
?DKB60N, 8.0., Apbil S, 1902.
IT price in this section on?
~ THE ?
BflWX OF &HDERS0W.
J. A. BROOK, President.
JO?. N. BROWN, Vice President
B. F. If AULDIN, Osshlsr.
THE largest, strongest Bank in th
Interest Paid on Deposits
3y special agreement.
. With imsnrpaaaed facilities and resonr- 1
3 s we are at all times prepared to so
oo m mod ate onr customers.
Jan 10,1900 29
A SPECIALTY !
Barred Plymouth Bock..
White Plymouth Rock.
Eggs for sate. Carefully packed
L. 8. M&TTI?ON,
Anderson, 8. C.
& O. Hc?Dj
A3DBR80W, S. 0.
Office Ipt J?4ge of Probate's office?.
Winthrop College Scholarship and
The examinations for the award of vs*
cent scholarships In Winthrop College
and for tbo admission of new students
WlU be held .at the County Court.House
on Friday, July lltb. at 9 o. m. Appll
cants muRt not be less than fifteen years
of age. When scholarships are vacated
after Joly lltb, they will be awarded to
those making the highest average at this
examinatloo. The next session will
open September 17, 1902. For further
information and a catalogue address
Pros. D. B. Johnson, Rock Hill, S. C.
June 4, 1002 SO_
the most heeling aalve in the world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA ANUABHBVIMJSaBailT LINS
In effect Ap~. lstb.ltt^.
As Glenn Springt?.~*
Ar Aoho ville.......
T_- G?sin Spriass.
Lt Green vlllo........
10 06 ua, 365]
13 M psi
8 23 pas
7 0S pm
12 15 pm
12 22 pm
2 07 pm
I SB an
8 07 pa!......?
S 40 pst.il sa mm
JjT An core on.,
Ar Port BoyaL..
Ar Charleston (Bou>...
Ar ?avannah. (Cofga)
7 24 am
2 83 pa
Close connection at Calfcoun Bsmiwv
on 8. A. L. Ball way, and at Bpartanburg for Boo.
For any Information relativ? to tickets, ci
oehedalo?, etc., address
W. J. CR AIG, Gen. Pats. Ageot, August a.G a.
T. M. Emerson .Trade Menacer.
J. Bsmo Fant, Agent, Anderson. 8. C._
Blue Ridge Railroad.
EflSCtfe April 6,1803.
" Pendle ton-.
" Auiun..... .,
f 7 03
. " Anderson...,
Ar Walhalla_Ijggggl * ?pl...^..l ? ft
Will slso i top ?tthe following stations to take
on and let ofl passengers : Phinney'a, James, San
dy Springs, West Anderson, Adams, Jordanl?
Junction J. B. ANDERSON,
H. C BEATTIE. Buparlntcndont.
President- . . _
ATLANTIC COAST UNB
Wilmington, N. 0.. Jan. 18, ijWj
Fast Line Between Charleston and Col
umblaund Upper BonthCsrollps^Nort*
going wbst, ooih? ?AST
No. 62. No. 68.
8 03 am
9 28 am
IS 17 pm
12 ?0 pm
1 85 pm
3 10 pm
8 10 pm
7 13 pm
0 20 pm
7 15 pm
Ar............ Clinton............ Lv
tr.~~ Wtansboro. 8. C......Lv
r~. ...Charlotte, N. C-Lt
Ar~.Hond4rceAvUle, N. C.Lv
Ar_.Aehevlll?, N. O.......LT
a a* sst
S S3 pa
IS 18 as?
Dally. * s
No*. 33 and 58 Solid 1 raina bstweaii Charleston
a. m. Buns s.
Gen.'. Fats* a tu Ag*a*
J.B. KxKxaT, ?*np'sl Kais.sr
. w. VMuaaon.Tniffc M?Qisr* .