Newspaper Page Text
AN AM ERIC
"What is an .A_m<
[n a recent issue of the New York
World there was a little editorial on
"What is an American Sunday?" in
which the different ways of observing
that day in various cities of the Tin
ted States were described, but without
any effort being made to decide to
which of them belongs the distinctive
title "American." This paper had
evidently been inspired by the efforts
of pious people to settle the vexed
question of the excise law by what
they deemed proper or the reverse on
Sunday: but, seeing how wide is the
divergence of their opinions with re
gard to Sunday observances, it is not
likely they will come to any unani
mous conclusion about the excise law
either. The editor of the Worldsay?:
"Through the length and breadth of
our country the people who wish to
worship on Sunday are protected by
the Constitution in the free exercise
of their religion. This day 'being by
general consent set apart for rest and
religious uses,' the law very properly
prohibits the doing on that day of
certain acts, which are serious inter
ruptions of the repose and religious
liberty of the community."
One cannot help thinking that the
editor arrived at rather an odd con
clusion when he said: "The Ameri
can Sunday is not ordained in the
Bible, for the commandment to 're
member the Sabbath (seventh) day
and keep it holy' was instituted some
thousands of years before the discov
ery of this country. It would be
about as reasonable to argue that the
Christian religion was not instituted
for us either since it. was founded,
while not only America, and a large
part of the reBt of the globe, was still
bidden in "the Cimmerian darkness
beyond the ocean stream"' of
the ancient peats. We know very
well that neither the Decalogue nor
the Sermon on the Mount, which
practically embody the teachings of
Christ, were intended for any particu
lar land, nor to be confined to the lit
tle country of Syria where they were
given to men. They were intended
for all nations and people, and to be
handed down by them from generation
to generation until the end of the
world. If, therefore, Americans have
any Sunday at all, it is that ordained
in the Bible, so long as they profess
to be Christian people.
Those whose memory can reach
back a few decades cannot fail to ob
serve that a great change has come
over this whole country with regard to
Sunday observances. This is partly
owing to a gradual revolt against the
too strict laws of the Puritans and
other religious bodies of two or three
centuries ago But the main cause is
found in the immense influx of for
eigners into the country, who have
brought with them their own ideas
with regard to the day of rest, and
the proper manner of keeping it.
New York beini' so cosmopolitan it iB
difiicult to say exactly what kind of
Sunday is most in evidence there; but,
r ~ < be it what it may, the day is very dif
> ferent to what it was twenty-five years
ago, not only among the foreign pop
ulation, but among those who claim to
be Americans in the full meaning of
the word. Much that would tiVn
have been regarded as absolutely
wrong, indecorous, or in bad taste?
according to each person's way of
looking at the matter?is uow looked
' upon as proper, or at least permissi
ble; aud each year the line between
what is allowable and unlawful on
Sunday becomes more and more
blurred and indistinct. Only a small
remnant of conservative people arc
found who still adhere to the tradi
tions of their people and Church, and
refuse to sanction festivities and
amusements on wlmt they regard as a
aaereil day, set apart for rest and relig
ious observances. Even those who
have no such scruples themselves, and
who affect to ridicule those who have,
hold these people in greater respect
than they do those members of relig
ious bodies who still keep the name,
but have forsaken the observances of
In many other cities throughout
the land, Chicago, St. Louis and New
Orleans, for example, Sunday observ
ances partake very largely of the char
acter they bore in the lands beyond
the sea from whence the bulk of their
population has come. What has been
where it is hot all the year round
sells better than any where else
in the world. So don't stop taking
it in summer, or you will lose
what you have gained.
/ ,J>^nd for n free sample.
/SCOTT & UOW NE, Chemists,
409-415 Pearl Street. New York.
50c. and St.oo; nil druggists.
I called "the Continental Sunday" is
\ much in evidence in thebc places; but,
with our usual energy, we generally
manage to surpass the originals in our
imitations. This is chiefly owing to
the preater opportunities which our
people have for getting away from
home on Sunday by means of boats
and trains than have the inhabitants
of European towns. Few foreign
places possess the facilities afforded
in this country by the large cities, and
our people are far more ready to take
advantage of them from their love for
travel and excitement. As is general
ly the case, when the metropolis sets
an example of any kind small towns
are likely to follow it so far as they
are able: and even conservative old
Charleston has not been able wholly to
resist the tendency of the times in
While it is eminently proper that
the law of t.?e land should protect?
as the Constitution meant it should?
every one in the free exercise of his
religion, and prohibit the doing on
Sunday of such thiugs as too flagrant
! ly interrupt "the repose and religious
liberty of the community," yet it is
perfectly useless for it to lay down
rules as to what people must do on
Sunday, or as to how that day shall be
universally observed. If a man does
not feel the need of Sunday rest and a
brief respite from mundane concerns
in order that he may turn his thoughts
heavenward, all the laws of the land
cannot make Sunday anything but a
weariness to him : while he who is con
traminded will "call the Sabbath a
delight, the holy of the Lord, honora
ble," and will take pleasure in it,
even in the midst of a city of S?.bbath
breakers. The mere abstaining from
worldly concerns and going to church
once or twico a day is the outward
mark of respect which custom and
convention have loug prescribed; but
it is not to be supposed that He who
reads our hearts is content with such
mere forms unless we have a genuine
pleasure in His day and are eager to
seize the opportunity it gives us of
drawing nearer to Him than is possi
ble during the other days of the week.
There is also another reason which
every earnest Christisn should have
for refraining from doing much on
Sunday that is now regarded as per
fectly legitimate, and that is, that his
journeyings and entertainments de
privo of their much needed dny of rest
u very large number of people who
cannot afford to lose their situations
by refusing to v.ork on Sunday when
their employers order them to do so.
No matter what may be the conscien
tious scruples of these wage-earners,
or how great their bodily need of an
occasional 'release from exhau?ting
work, they feel that if they object to
give their services on Sunday it would
be easy to till their place* with those
who had no such scruples: and, having
as a general thing others dependent on
their labors, they do not dare to make
the experiment. Surely this consid
eration should have some weight in in
fluencing conscientious people to re
frain from adding anything to the bur
den of labor, which presses so heavily
already upon the men and women em
ployed in ministering to the amuse
ment and convenience of the public.
As it ?9, Sunday is always the hardest
day of the week with them because of
the increased number of those who
make it a day of selfish enjoyment.?
Charleston Sunday News.
Summer complaint is unusually pre
valent uniting children this season. A
well developed case in the writer's
family was cured last week by the
timely use of Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy?or e
of the best pateut mediciues manufac
tured and which is always kept on
hand at the home of ye scribe. This
is not intended as a free puff foi the
company, who do DO?, advertise with
us, but to benefii little sufferers who
may not be within easy access of a
physician. No family should be with
out a bottl i of this medicine in the
house, especially in summer time.?
Lansing. Iowa, Journal. For sale by
Orr-Gr?* & Co
A certain peer of days gone by was
called out for some offense by another
noble lord and very promptly respond
ed to the challenge. On arriving
home again after the duel his lordship
gave a guinea to the coachman who
had driven him to and from the ground.
The driver appears to have been an
exceptionally honest, simple man. He
wa9 surprised by the largeness of the
sum presented and said:
"My lord, I only took you to"?
"Yes. yes, I know that," was the
reply, "but the guinea is for bringing
me back." ? Exchange.
? L'very married woman thinks
that ever} spinster *-h<* meets envies
her, hut >'ie is usually entitled to
KANSAS WHEAT HARVEST.
Some Interesting Features of the An
nual Labor Problem.
Kaneas farmers have now fairly en
tered on tbe task of harvesting tbeir
crops of winter wheat, and go at the
work with far lighter hearts than &ny
one in the spring supposed they would;
for within the past few weeks the
wheat has "come to the front" in
wonderfully fine shape, and the yield
will be millions of bushels ahead of
what it was expected a few weeks ago
it would be.
For a time it was thought that the
crop would be practically a failure.
So positive were many farmers of this
that they plowed up their fields for
the purpose of putting the ground in
corn. Now that the time has come to
run the machines into the fields many
of them arc bitterly regretting their
action, as it is being daily demonstrat
ed that fields that wee no worse than
those that were plowed up are going
to yield a good crop.
During wheat harvest Old Mrs. Kan
sas *s busier than a woman during her
Bpring housecleaning. When wheat
is ripe it must be handled quickly and
the work of putting the immense
amount of grain in the stack is the
work of a very few weeks. There
isn't a month in the winter, unless it
be a particularly severe one, when
separators are not at work on the
grain that was cut during the latter
part of June and a portion of July.
It is this crying need for "rush"
work which is responsible for the call
for harvest hands that is heard from
Kansas almost every season. The
most urgent call was sent out last sum
mer, wheu the state produoed its re
cord-breaking crop of more than 00,
000,000 bushels. This year the cry
was not heard with its usual vigor be
cause of the slump in the yield, al
though there will be quite a respect
able number of outside laborers in the
harvest fields; just how many thous
and it is impossible to tell at present.
Some who claim to know say tho slate
will employ between 10,000 and 20,000
from the outside.
During the season of the wheat har
vest Kansas is just about the poorest
place on earth for tbe man with a con
stitutional aversion to work. There is
work in the field always for all who
will apply, and the farmers have little
patience with those who show them
selves to be too indolent to go into
the field and make a full hand.
But the man who will not work is
not the only trial for the Kansas far
mer at this stage of the game. He is
also harassed by the man who is wil
ling to work, but who does not know
how to perform the tasks assigned
him, or is not physically able to do so.
A lot of farmers in Ellsworth coun
ty had Borne unpleasant experience in
this line. It turned out that many of
those who answered the call for har
vest bands were men who had never in
their lives worked in the field, nor even
seen wheat cut. They had heard of
the self-binder, the header and the
header-barge, and their idea was that
the machines did practically all the
work, and that it would be the great
est kind of a picnie to 1 follow harvest"
at $2, $2.50 or $3 a day. The result
was that at the close of the second oi
third day many of the picnic hunters
found themselves completely fagged
out, with neither the ability nor the
ambition ?o continue the work. This
brought trouble and disappointment
to the farmers, as it placed them under
the necessity of looking for competent
help right at the time when they were
in most urgent need of it and when it
was the hardest to get. As a rule,
though, most of the men "stand up to
the rack," as the farmers put it, in
good shape, and do their work in a
And this is not the only stumbling
block before the farmers either. A
number of cases have been reported,
after promising to work, and living off
the farmer for a short time, the "har
vesters" pulled out just before actual
work commenced, leaving the man
with the wheat to hold tbe sack.
These men are called "hofore har
vest" hands. A Rice county farmer
boarded a couple of "before-harvest"
hands for four days, feeding them on
tbe fat of the land. He also gave
them money with whioh to buy to
bacco. Tw > days before tLe machines
were to be put in the field they left,
and the farmer had to hustle other
men in a hurry to tako their places.
APrattcjunty farmer was worked
in even worse shape. For over a week
he entertained six men. He furnish
ed them with smoking and chewing
tobacco. The fellows rigged up a
hammook, ate three square meals a
day, fished in the farmars pond, sold
the fish in a neighboring town, and
had the most delightful kind of sum
mer picnic. Monday morning tho
machines were to have been put in the
fields. When breakfast w^s called no
hands appeared. On investigation it
was found that every one had left tho
place during the night.
Ono Sumner county farmer took a
drunken man borne with him, sobered
him up, and put him to work in the
harvest field. Tho farmer happened
to drop into polico court in Welling
ton when justice was being dispensed
in the usual and ready man nor pecu- J
liar to courts of this class, and a plain I <
drunk wvi engrossing the attention of , 1
the court. The man had no money, ' :
and the judge was just on the point 1
of sending him to the . jek pile when j
the farmer spoke up. ,
"Judge," he said, "if you'll turn i j
that feller over to me I'll sec that he !
doesn't getlinto any more scrapes for
awhile. I need harvest hands mighty
bad just now."
"All right," answered the judge. 1
"Take him along and keep him straight 1
An officer assisted the man out to
the farmer's wagon, and after consid
erable exertion the drunk was loaded.
But after being placed in the wagon
he became obstreperous and the far
mer found it necessary to throw him
down in the wagon and sit on him to
keep bim from jumping out. In this
manner be made the trip home, and
was the envy of all the farmers he
met 00 the road. It was plain that
be had a cinch on at least one harvest
Another somewhat ludicrous story
comes from Osborne county, out in
the northwest. There a number of 1
the men of Alton decided to force the
town loafers to work in the harvest
field. Of course every place hes its
town loafer. The town loafer of Al
ton was a particularly aggravated bum.
He loafed while his wife took in wash
ing. The citizens, gathered in front
of the postoffice, were discussing bis 1
case one evening when some one sug
gested that he be made to work in the
harvest field. The idea took imme
diately. While it was "before the
house" the subject of their remarks
came slouching along.
"What are you doing now, Eb?"
inquired postmaster Pat Campbell.
"Nothin' much," drawled the lan
"Going to work inharvest, I reckon,
ain't ye?" continued the postmaster.
"Guess not," was the reply. "Fact
is," he ontinued, after a slight
pause, "I never could stand workin'
in the heat of the sun."
"Well," calmly answered the post
master, "we've decided that you will
try it next week. Old man Formas is
going to run out bis machines Mon
day, and you'd better be on hand
prompt to help him, aud you will, too,
if you know what is good for your
"WTho says so?" defiantly asked the
"Well, I say so, for one," answered
Campbell; " 'nd Yance Post says so,
'nd Ed Jefferies say so, 'nd so does
Joe Taylor, 'nd Bud Kent, 'n Shortly
Long, 'nd Bucky Knapp, 'nd a lot of
the rest of the boyB. If you're on to
your job you'll be on deck when the
machines are run out."
It was a bitter pill for the town
loafer, but he knew what was behind
the advice. At the appointed time he
showed up aud madoa fair hand while
the work was under way.?St. Louis
? With women making love is an
art; with men a trade.
The only Mower for roi
THE devices for raising and loweri
the Madhine in and out of gear are ver]
and operation. So perfect is the actiou
run the McCormick close up to a i-ock,
the team, raise the bar to pass such an
of gear, and then lower the bar afterwu
tomatioally without loss of any time.
This ia only one of the many good
A careful examination of the mech
convince you of its superiority in every
Why Not Give Yoi
Yon. can put it o
house would not
_ than - - - -
F^rve 01* ?i
? Blobba ? Iluve you ever been
disappointed in love? Slobbs?Only
once. I advertised for a wife with
$1,000,000, and didn't get a single
? "I waut to gej. a wedding pr?s
ent; something striking,'' said the
female shopper. "Yee, madam," re
plied the affable salesman. "How
would a clock do?"
? The two things that a woman
tries to work into the reason for her
husband cot feeling so well are the
weight of bisundewear aed iusomnia.
Imperfect digestion is more
serious and far-reaching in
its effect than is generally
understood. This state of
health is like an open gate
way to disease because
germs that may be in the
air we breathe at once seize
such an opportunity to
attack the vital organs.
They slowly undermine the
strength and energy, and a
collapse comes?usually at a
time when a strong healthy
body is most needed.
la a fine regulating tonic
which filters through the
body, casting out injurious
matter, stimulating the
digestion and nourishing
and strengthening every
weakened part. It also puri
fies the blood, sharpens the
appetite aud creates energy.
In this way it restores the
system to perfect order.
For Irrcuular bowel more
menti, chronic, conttlpattOD,
flatulence, belching, foul
breath, and other trouble*
due to indigestion or ob
atr-etlon in the bo welt,
Frlckly Aih Oittert is
SOLD AT DRUQOISTS.
Si.oo Per Bottle.
Evans Pharmacy, Special Agent?.
!AL LIFT MOWERS.
igh and stumpy ground.
ng the Cutter Bar, und for throwing
i ingenious, but simple in constructiou
of these devices that the driver can
stump or tree and, without stopping
obstruction, throwing the Machine out
rd, throwing the Machine in gear au
devices of the McCormick.
uni sin of this Machine will certainly
detail over any other Maohine on the
ir House a Coat of
n yourself?it is
ad to paint your
, cost, you more
x Dollars !
ij & Go.
BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES
JUST IN AT GREAT E
STAPLE LIKE DEY GOODS
AT RIGHT PRICES.
We can make you the CHEAPEN
Bice. Coffee a:
Your trade is appreciated,
People's Friend ! .
Who??The Dollar !
DON'T fail to BW tut? grand Axel Ma- ]
chin" that W. M. Wsl'se* baa purobaied
to Mav?? p?-oultt iTi'ini'? on thrlf HoirLt?-H, 1
Carria**H. ?ke. Tola is tbe greatest Ma
cbtne tbat t&aa ?ver btxrii invented in thin
courjtrv. It ?aves you puttlog on new
Axel Pointa. Thin only oO*U? you ?2.00
to uoake your old Buggies ride like new
ones Don't fail to come to ?e* oh. Alto,
will abrink your Tires for 37 Jo each, and
guarantee satisfaction. Morse Shoeing a
specialty. Yon will rind ne below
Jail, on the cornor.
_W. M. WALLACE.
OUR NEW TIRE SETTER.
CAN tighten your Tires while they
are cold without taking them oif
wheels or taking out bolts Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
just right. Can do tbe work in one
third time it require! tbe old way.
Don't wait 'till your wheels are ruin
ed. Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
Notice Final Settlement.
THE undersigned. Exeoutor of the
f stm?B of A. C. Jackson and El
vira T. Jackson, deceased, hereby (Elves
notice tbat be will on Friday, July 25tb,
1902 upplv to the Judge of Probate for
Andersor county for a Final Settlement
or said Zitates, and a discbarge from his
office as Executor.
THUS. O. JACKSON, Ex'r.
June 25, 1902_1_5
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
Estate of John A. Jackson, deceased, here
by gives notice that be will on Friday,
25th day of July, 1902, apply to tbe
Judge of Probate for Anderson County,
S. C, for a Final Settlement of fftld Es
tate, and a discharge from bis office as
THOS. C. JACKSON, Adm'r.
June 25. 1902_ 1_5_
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
tbe Estates of J. H. Simpson and Miss
Ada Simpson,.deceased, hereby gives no
tice tbat be will on tbe 31st day of
July, 1U02, apply to tbe Judge of Pro
bate for Anderson Comity, S. C, for a
Final (Settlement of said Estates, sud a
discbarge from jIb office a- Administra
tor. W. A. SIMP*ON, Adm'r.
June 25, 1902 1 5?
Cati.1?nii?tl Schedule In Effeot
June 3Mb, 1901.
t>v. Chnrleston ...
** Brunch vil le..
" OnuiKeburK -
Ar. Atlanta. (Qen.Time)
11 U) p m
7 14 a m
8 35 a m
10 10 a m
0 40 a m
8 55 p m
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
S 00 a m
9 28 a va
10 24 a m
" Piedmont ...
Lv. Belton ...
6 50 p m
7 12 p m
9 40 a m
10 05 a m
10 25 a m
8 15 p m
11 15 a m
7 85 p m
8 05 pm
"??T?5 a m
11 10 a m
0 05 p m
12 01 n'n
8 20 p
8 50 p m
0 10 p m
10 15 p m
10 83 p m
11 50 p m
2 62 a m
8 07 a m
4 50 a m
, Charleston ...
2 82 a m
8 45 a m
4 25 a m
6 57 a m
7 00 a m
0 28 a
10 24 a
" BnmmerviUe "
" .Er.inch vil In. "
" Orangebnrg *'
" . . Kingville . "
11 80 a!
12 15 p
I 83 p
8 87 p
8 40 p
7 15 p
" ..Barmre 11.. "
" ..Blnchvlllo.. H
" .. Columbia"
" ..^Alston.... "
*' ..Joneavillo.. "
* ....Pttcolot.... "
Ar Spar tan burg Lv
Lt Bpar tanburg Ar
Ar... A?hovillo ...Lv
7 80 p
0 42 p
11 17 a
11 06 ,
10 25 a
5 67 a
8 07 a
a. m., (Vsstt
"P"p.m. "A" a m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AHD GREKNVTLLB. v
Pnllnian palace Bleeping ears ov. Tra?na 85and
83,87 and 88, on A. andO. division. Dining car J
an them trains carve all nivala "
Trains leave Spartan1 1 "*/rt
northbound, 9:58 a. m.,
(Vestibule Limited) and 6
bound 12 ;20 a. m.. 3:15 p. in.. 11
fcul e Limited), and 10:8D a, m.
Trains leave GreonvUle, A. and O. division,
aorthbonnd,I?5 a m., 2:51 p. m. and 5:18 p.m.,
(Vestibulo limited), and 6:55 p. m-; south
bound. 1:25 a. m..4:B0 p. rn.. 12:40 p. m. (Vesti
bnle Limited), and 11:80 a. m.
Trains 15 and 10?PnUmaa: Bleeping Oars
between Charleston and Ash ?ville.
Klegant Pullman Drawing-Room Bleeping
era between Savannah and AsheviUe envo?ta
ily between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 Poll man Parlor Oars b#
! rween Charleston and Aahoville.
FRANK 8. OANNON. B. H. HARDWIOK,
Third V P. St Gen. Mgr.. Gen. Pus. Agent,
Washington. D. Q Washington, ?, 0.
W. H. TAYLOB. B. W. HUNT,
Aast. Gen. Pas. Agi. Dlv. Pas. Agi.
B. P. VAND1VER,
lNDERSON, 8. C., April 8,1902.
i ' ' j v . . i
> . ..; 7 . ;
?T price in this section on?
BANK OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
J08-N. BBOWN?rVlo? Pttwl? n t,
B. P. MAULDIN, Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank In th
Interest Paid on Deposit?
By special agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and resour
ces we are at all times prepared to aa
com mod ate our customers.
Jan 1,0,1900 29
MR. A. T. SKELTON has been
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fire
insurance Co to inspect the buildings
insured in this Company, and will
commence work on the first of July.
Policy-holders are requested to have
their Policies at baud, so there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE IN
A SPECIALTY !
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rock.
Eggs for sal e. Carefully packed
L. 8. MATTI80N,
Anderson, 8. C.
?. G. McADAMS,
ATTORNEY A/JC LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C
?Sl* O^lce In Judge of Probate's office,
in the CflDrt House.
Fob 5,1902 33
trio most hoallng soiva In the world
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
?DG?STa ?NO?SHEVl?XKaUOKX LIN*
In effect July Gtb.iaOi.
At Glenn Springs...
J O 10 am
12 41 pm
8 25 pm
4 00 pm
8 80 pm
5 88 pm
6 11 pm
7 IS pm
7 15 pnr
7 05 pm
12 01 pm
10 00 am
" 725 am
2 61 pmT
6 20 pm 11 85 am
7 25 am
1 62 pm
2 83 peu
4 65 pm
Ar Port Royal...
Ar Charleston (Sou).?...
Ar Savannah (Cofga).
7 25 am
11 85 am
6 50 pm
6 80 pm
7 50 pm
7 Sj pm
Close connection at Calhoun Fallt?/or all point?
on S. A. L. Railway, and at Bpartanburg for Sou.
For any Information relativo to tickets, et
schedule*, etc., address ?
Ernest Williams. Gen. Pass. AgoDt, ?itguota.Qo
T. H. Kmerson .Tratte Manager.
J. Reese Fant, Agent, Anderson. 8. G.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective April 6,1902.
No . 8
w tea i BO UNu.
Af Walhalla.-_| _[_j 1 25pl_I 6 0
Will also flop at the following stations toiak?
on and let ofl passengers: Phinney'e, James, viati
dy Springs, West Anderson, Ada* a, Jordanl*
Junction J. B. ANDERSON,
H. C B BATTIE. Superintendent.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Wilm i noton , N. 0M Jan. 18, W0;
ist tAn? Between Charleston ?biI Ool
umblaand Upper Sontb Ca -olina, Nortt
0 25 am
8 02 am
8 10 pm
S 10 pm
7 13 pm
9 20 pm
. tl pm
7 15 pm
^ ?T 1*0.5$.
.. ^ Lan es....., ?.?.-.Ar
Ar!"'." T^?t^m^?S^^ Lv
Ar. Wlnnaboro. 8. C.Lv
Ar.< harlot to, N. C-Lt
Ar. Henderson ville, H. CULT j ?
Ar.Ath?TUle,N.C.Ltj 8 00*g
S M pa
IS 01 as
11 46 am
10 18 ant
I ^MandeSPolidttralnsbatwaen flharusto-'
|. and Columbia, S C
1 H. St. EjffiK ?.
" Uen'l. Paaeoh*.?' vi a*
J it.KxxxST, 0*n?'al H >*a.S?
T. n. Emtrson, Traffic.ofassgr