Newspaper Page Text
Mr. Wu the Ore
BioghamptOE, N. Y., Sept. 1.-At
the Labor Day celebration herc today
Mr. Wu Ting Fang, China's minister
to the United States, was the orator
of the occasion. This may be Mr.
Wu's last appearance in the United
States before he returns to China.
The Chinese statesman said :
"Thanks are due to the labor un
ions of Binghampton for this invita
tion, which came as a surprise. It is
a pleasure to address men who have
shown such liberal-mindedness-men
who have strong opinions of their
own, and yet are not afraid to listen to
arguments. To be open to conviction
and information is the mark of a noble
"Men nowadays differ on all impor
tant questions. Indeed, there is no
unanimity on any cubject. 'Many
men, many minds' is the old saying.
This is the natural result of seeking
after the truth, it is necessary to keep
our minds open; for, aooording to a
Chinese saying, 'those that agree with
us are not for that reason right, and
those that differ with us are not for
that reason wrong.' At any rate, va
riety seems to be a law of nature.
What a humdrum world this would be
if all had the same ideas. We ought,
therefore, to hold ourselves ready to
modify our opinions in accordance
with newly-discovered facts. Only
fools and bigots do otherwise. What
eminent statesman of our times have
not allowed themselves to be influ
enced by the everchanging conditions
of things? Gladstone, for example,
began his politioal career as 'the ria*
ing hope of those stern and unbend
ing Tories' who followed reluctantly
and mutinously Sir Robert Peel, snd
ended bia days QB the unrivaled leader
of the Liberals.
"It is a pleasure, therefore, to ad
dress an audience composed of men
and women so intelligent and broad
"It may not be generally known
that China recognizes the dignity of
labor. The people are usually divided
into four classes, namely, scholars,
agriculturist ?^laborero and merchants.
It will be seen that laborers are placed
above merchants. In China neither
birth nor wealth counts so muoh as
hard work. The late Viceroy Li Hung
Chang furnishes an example of the
self -ni". J. man of China. He rose by
his own exertions from the people to
the highest position in the empire next
to the emperor. In the early spring
the emperor goes to the temple of ag
riculture and f.urns up the sod with a
piow he guides with his own hands,
and the empress likewise picks the
first mulberry leaves of the season and
feeds them to silk worms. The pro
vincial officiais perform similar acts.
The objeot is to set an example for
the people to follow. Morever, rich
people often in China hire out their
sons to servies in order to teaoh them
*Y>n ?Ina A? nn.U Tn ?KA TTr.>?o?1
States college students are not asham
ed to do menial work to help them
selvea in getting an eduoation. This
is a good sign for the country. China
and the United States are the only
countries in whioh a man docB not lose
caste by going to work.
"Born and bred as I have been, it
is natural that I have been a friend of
labor. It is right and proper for
workingmen to combine and organise
for mutual benefit and protection.
Capital does the same thing. But all
workingmen should study labor condi
tions for themselves so that they may
be able to act intelligently in case of
emergenoy. It bas often beeu said
that too much power is put in the
The only kind of consump
tion to fear is " neglected
People are learning that con
sumption is a curable disease.
It is neglected consumption
that is so often incurable.
At the faintest suspicion of
consumption ge'; a bottle of
Scott's Emulsion and begin
The use of Scott's Emulsion
at once, has, in thousands of
cases, turned the balance in
favor of health.
Neglected consumption does
not exist where Scott's Emul
\ prompt use of Scott's Emul
sion checks the disease while it
1 can be checked.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists
409-415 Tearl Street, New York.
$oc. snd ti 00; all druggists. .
itor of the Day at
hands of a few capitaliste. There is
some ground for this complaint. But
workingmen should take care that a
similar charge should not be made
"It seems that labor and capital
have formed themselves into two op
noding camps. There ia no valid rea
son for this state of things. The la
borer of today may be the capitalist of
tomorrow. Capital and labor should
be partners, not enemies, in the in
dustrial world; for their interests are
ide?tica). There is, indeed, a com
munity of interest between capital and
labor. Arbitration ?6 the method that
is generally proposed for the settle
ment of differences between capital
and labor. It ?B good as far as it goes.
But a better method is to remove all
causes of difference. In a contest be
tween capital and labor, injury is done
Lo both. China has solved the question
by the adoption of a profit-she ring*
scheme. Thin bas worked well.
"The industrial development of the
United States has now reached a stage
in which production is ao much great
er than what is required for home
consumption that an outlet has to be
found for the surplus products. The
Western States haye not gone into
manufactures hitherto owing to the
laok of coal. But with the harnessing
of water-falls, the establishment of
factories is rendered possible, '?twill
not be long before the Western States
will compete with the Eaatern States
in manufactures. Where shall they
go for a market, if not to China ? The
Southern States, especially South
Carolina, now sends 60 per cent, of
their cotton goods to China. The
trade of the United StatCB with China
has been steadily increasing for some
time pr at. This increase would have
been more marked if there had been
no legislative obstacles in the way.
It is said that trade is not sentimental
-that men will buy where things are
cheapest. Thia ia true only when
there is no competition. But England,
France, Germany, Japan, Belgium
and others are also in the field. Un
der Buch circumstances, sentiment
may turn the eenie in favor of one
country against another. Every Chi
nese wants to see the United States
have its due share of China's trade.
"It should be remembered that a
vast foreign commerce is good for the
workingman. Owing to the Boxer
disturbance in China two years ago
the cotton milla in Charlotte, North
Carolina, had to be closed, because
their goods could nnt ha marketed.
The result was very disastrous to fac
tory hands in the South.
"In this connection I-may be ex
pected to say a word or two about the
discriminative legislation against my
countrymen. I do not wiall to enter
into a discussion on the subject now
that it ia settled. But I oan assure
you that nothing has ever been done
or said by me whioh is not to the real
interest of all workingmen. It has
been my aim, not to secure the unre
stricted admission of Chinese laborers
into the United States, but to remove
unnecessary obstacles to the ooming of
Chinese merchants, students, and
other desirable classes of Chinese.
Suah a Btand oertainly does Amerioan
workingmen no harm. The objections
to the discriminative legislation
against my countrymen are because it
is not called for; because auch an ex
treme and unuaual etep should not be
taken unless no other course ia open;
because some means oan be devised
that will amply proteot Amerioan la
bor without offending the sensibilities
of a friendly nation. It is certainly
unjust to stigmatise thc whole people
of a oountry as undesirable, and place
unneccessary obstacles to the coming
of merchants, students, and other
classes, who do not io the least com
pete with Amerioan labor. Now the
consequence is that while the work
ingmen of this country have to strug
gle against an ever increasing immi
gration of the laboring classes from
Europe and Asia, Chinese of respect
able classes, to whoso coming no pos
sible objection can be urged, find it
almost impossible to set foot on
"The Government and people of the
United States have proved themselves
to be true friends of China, and China
is very grateful for this. The only
sore point is the hostile legislation di
rected solely against them. It is in
jurious to the oommerce between the
two countries. It ia 'ojurious to the
interests of Amerioan workingmen.
Be assured that I have in view the
welfare of the United States as well as
that of China, and I regard it as my
highest privilege if I can say or do
anything that will reduce the existing
prejudice and inure to the benefit ox
"This is Labor Boy. It ia a holi
day established for the benefit of the
laboring classes. It should be made
a day of rest and recreation. One of
thc disciples of Confucius used to ask
himself these questions: 'Have I been
faithful in transacting business for
others? Have I been sincere in inter
course with friends? Have I perform
ed the duties imposed upon mo?' This
is the day for self-examination.
"I wish the cauae i2 labor every
success. It is customary for friends
in China to wish each other the enjoy
ment of 'three kinds of abundance,'
namely, good fortune, years, and male
children-in other words, happiness
and longevity. So now I wiah the
same to you all."
WHEN A BURGLAR COMES.
Points From a Policeman as to the
Etiquette of the Occasion.
"I notice that the Star from time
to time has advocated the infliction
of the death penalty upon the convic
tion of the crime of housebreaking,
holding that the burglar is at heart at
all times a murderer," said a head
quarters detective this morning, "and
none more heartily concur in this re
commendation than the police of Wash
ington and of the other large oities.
The i .cent cold-blooded murder by a
burglar of a citizen of Brooklyn in
the presence of his wife calls the
point to mind. It brings up a sug
gestion or two regarding these dis
tressing casualties which I recommend
to the oitizens of Washington as what
to do when you find a burglar in the
"lu view Of the fact that the Legis
latures of the different States do not
appear to .tts willing to impose the
death penalty upon new offences, it
is probable that it will be yeera before
the first State may be won over te the
plan, so I suggest these rules:
"First, the best burglsr alarm in
the world is a small dog, kept in the
\ house at night. Whether of mongrel
or thoroughbred, hs soon becomes ac
customed to the ordinary noises aDout
the premises and in the neighborhood
? and familiar with the footsteps of the
oeoupsnts of the house. I lodge where
\ there is a pug, a breed of dog not con
sidered over bright, but I will give
any man of peaoeful intent or other
wise a new suit of olothes if he can
enter my house and, entering it, move
about that Pup will not deteot his
his presence at once. Though she is
a coward, she will bark the steeple off
I a church and raise enough full to float
a full-rigged ship st the slightest un
i toward noise, however faint, though I
may enter the house at any time of
tho night or morning and be greeted
with affectionate sniffs and grunts.
The house is not the place for big
dogs, which, if kept on the outside,
are as likely to bark at oats as burg
lars. Nevertheless, a large well train
ed dog in the house is better than no
dog at all.
"Second, if you see a stranger in
your room and your revolver is cio?s
at hand, always shoot at him to kill;
take good aim at his body, and not at
his head, as a larger target is present
ed and your bullet is more likely to
reach home. You are in all proba
bility not a good shot, or, if you are,
you will more likely miss his head
than his body. Always fire twioe,
and thrioe if necessary before you
I ?i?p. A?k q??sii??B un i? Iiis pres
ence in your room at that honr after
ward. Have no more compunction
about killing a burglar than you would
a mad dog; in fact, favor the dog.
Always remember that he is in your
house unlawfully for two purposes
to rob you and kill you if necessary;
therefore, whether expert or novioe
with a gun, never shoot to wound;
plant your bullets thick and fast into
"Third, if you have a revolver, do
not keep it in the bureau drawer, but
under your pillow, or within easy
reaoh by the side of your bed so you
oan get your fingers around the trig
ger with the least possible movement,
and without getting up. If a man
ever needs a revolver under these cir
cumstances he needs it right away,
and he should not have togo and hunt
it. Lie still in bed and shoot your
would-be murderer full of holes; if
you get up he may make a sieve of
you, never forgetting that he is about
the vilest carrion on earth, and in
never willing to give you even a fight
ing ?hanoc for your life. It is always
'dead men tell no talos,' with the
burglar, and you should apply the
axiom obligingly to him.
"Fourth, if you hear a 'noise in the
house,' or your wife hears it and wants
you to go down in the cellar with a
light, don't go. Don't light tho gas,
either, to 'see what' the ooiae is
about. The darkness makes a perfeot
shelter for the burglar, while the
light makes of you a perfect target
for his bullet. Many men have been
shot to death or wounded because they
followed the natural impulse to get
up and strike a light. Get your re
volver well gripped, lie still and await
development*, which are sure to come
if the noise is caused by a burglar.
If he comea into your room, fire ai
him as soon as you oan discern his
shadowy form. If you wish to in
vestigate, do . your exploring in the
darkness. Yon know your own bonite,
this intruder doe? noL You pises tho
boot on the other foot wheo you follow
this, and if be is kindly packiug up
your silverware from your dining room
sideboard to save the hired girl the
trouble of keeping it olean, you oan
kill him easily if you have the requis
ite nerve. If you haven't look your
door, stick your -head out of the win
dow, call for the police, and fire off
your gen. You will then scare the
fellow away at least.
"Fifth, if you have neither, revol
ver nor nerve and yon hear a burglar
in the house or think you do, jsjftt lie
still aud soream good and ?ou? if yon
are a woman, and give a Comanche
yell if you are a man. The chances of
your baing shot are thus lessened
than if you got up and raised the roof
with your voioe. Be will take the
hint and get out quick. If you hap
pen to wake up and find him in your
room and you are timid let him have
your valuables and you lie very still.
You may replace your valuables, ac 1
but not the life he will take if you are
foolhardy enough to tackle him bare
"Sixth, don't forget that all burg
lars are armed with revolvers, but
that all householders and roomers are
not. He has you, therefore, practi
cally at his mercy at the beginning of
the game, and always at a disadvan
tage even if you are armed. He is
prepared to shoot, with his gun in his
hand. He is wide awake, while yonr
weapon maybe just ont of reach, and
as you have been awakened out of
slumber your senses are not as alert
as the man who will kill without a
"Seventh, beoause you hear a noise
in the house it does not follow that it
is caused by a burglar, or if you are a
roomer in a lodgiog house that the
intruder who has entered your room is
one with evil intent. When a man
is more or less drunk all doors look
alike to him, and I have frequently
found roomers trying my door, snd
even in my room. These conditions
are trying to the nerves, to be sure,
but you oso almost instinctively feel
whether ? mtn ia thara by mistake or
with burglsrious intent. If in yonr
own house don't be too hasty to shoot
if it is possible for a member of your
own family to have strayed into yonr
room while in a fit of somnambulistic
abstraction or while looking for your
private bottle of rye on the top shelf
of the closet.
"Eighth, in shooting a burglar do
not feel that you are taking a human
life The burglar is a human hyena,
and as all of the animal kingdom de
spise the hyena so' ought the higher
intellectual animals regard the burg
lar. He is an outcast, worthy only of
execration and death, and compared
with whom the highwayman, who
gives you at least a chance to band
over your valuables and go, is au hon
est man. The burglar is the most vil
lanous of villianB, and for every ono
removed from earth by a bullet or
looked up behind prison bars, law
abiding citizens should give a aigu of
relief and a prayer of congratulation."
-Washington Evening Star.
. Mr. Editor-Allow me to speak a
few words in favor of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. I suffered for three
years with the bronchitis and oould
not sleep at nights. I tried several
doctors and various patent medicines,
bu: could get nothing ic gi vs ms any
relief until my wife got a bottle of
this valuable medicine, whioh has
completely relieved me.-W. S. Brook
man, Bagnell, Mo. This remedy is
for sale by Orr-Gray Co.
- "A man oan't tell whether a girl
means what she says," he remarked
thoughtfully.. "Of course not," she
repbf d. "If he thinks aho does, why
she jual naturally doesn t the moment
ehe finds it out; and if he thinks she
doesn't, why she does."
M< ? m -
- Many years ago a wood turner
with time to spare oh his hands turn
ed from a common corncob* a pipe.
Two years ago he died a rioh man.
From this incident the manufacture
of cornoob pipes has inoreased until
to day one house turns out 17,000,000
Webster's Last Words.
? r . . , t
Coocerniog "U?t wcVds" ?sys Vie- j
tor Smith in the New York Press, my
old friend A. H. McKae bas "this to
say jf Webster: "I knew" ap old lady
who was neighbor and intimate fricad
of the Webstera ia Washington. 8he
explained to me the meaning of bis
last words-'I still* Uve.' Wehster,
as all the world know?, iras a bard
drinker. Liquor caused hts death.
In bis last days he wss kept alive by
brandy, whioh he craved. The day
he died his pbyaioisn called on him
early in the morning and found him
very low, and as he thought, uoeon
conscious. Turning to the nurse, he
said; "If he is alive at 8 o'clock, give
him another drink of brandy.' The
family gathered at the bedside to see
him breathe his last. A olook io the
room struck 8. For a moment he re
mained silent; then, as no one offered
to help him, he said, Tousiog up and
opening his ox eyes, 'I still live.' The
nurse, recollecting the doctor's in
structions, hastened to give him anoth
er drink, whioh proved to be his last,
as he relapsed into a quiet stupor and
died within an hour. The old lady
did not have a high opinion of Woo
ster from a moral standpoint, knowing
that the immortal words, 'I still live,'
were uttered for the purpose of get
ting a final drink."
He Was Still Dead.
Many politicians pride themselves
upon their memory of faces and inci
dents in the lives of those they meet
on their tours in quest of votes. A
certain Maine congressman is of this
olsss. He thinks it is through hi's
ability in this line that he has been
able to retain the hold that ht ?>as
had, for a long time on his constitu
ents. He seldom forgets a man, and
whether the visit is made to his ofnee
on- business relating to the postmaster
ship ia the largest oity in his diitriot.
or in regsrd to a pension for a poor
widow, he always remembers the visi
tor ?nd knows him whsa ?-?s? *h?
It chanoed that some little time
ago, two men, father and son, entered
his office to see bim in regard to some
business they had with one of the de
partments at Washington. The Maine
congressman was very courteous and
heard them through. Several months
later the young man oalled again.
"How is your father?" was the first
"He is dead," the young man re
The sympathy expressed by the
statesman was deep, and the young
man went away believing that the con
gressman was a much larger man than
he had before regarded him.
Several months more passed by and
the two again met, this time at a rail
road station. Wishing to show his
constituent that he remembered him,
he walked up and said:
"Good morning, Mr. B--. How
is your father today?"
"Still dead," said the constituent.
The congressman stammered a few
words and made a hasty retreat.
Careful la His Statements.
One of the constituents of Judge
Culb orson, th? father of the present
senator from Texas, had wagered that
he could gota definite and decided
opinion from the oldman, a proposi
tion so unlikely that it created no
.little excitement in the- Texas town in
whioh the judge resided. It had been
atipulated (hat the bet should be de
cided io front of a livery stable, vhere
Judge Gulberson liked to spend some
of bis leisure hours.
A crowd collected, and aa they dis
cussed the stste cf the weather and
the co?dition of the crops a newly
sheared flock cf aheap wee driven by.
"Judge," said the man who bad
made the wager, "those sheep have
been sheared, haven't they?"
"it looks like it on this side," re
plied tbs judge.
rt Nothing jars a chronic invalid
like being told thatlie is looking well.
IM a disease which hs? its origin
lu a torpid UTCT and constipated
Prickly Ash Bitters
cares laziness by c?enoslas; thc liver, strengthening th?
digestion and regala ting the bowels. It makes good blood,
creates appetite, energy and eheerlalness.
PRICE, SI.00 PER BOTTLE.
AT pRuc tyro ft se.
EVAUS PHARMACY Special Agents.
PENDLETON C0LL)S6IATE INSTITUTE,
PENDLETON, 8. O.
FOR BOY8 AND O?RM.
Primary, Academic, Collegiate, Music, Art, full Clinical Course? Pit
tong for Juni .r Class Sta?e Collegee No crowding of pupils in boarding
halls with attf ndin?* evils. Board in private, refitted homes. Expeoses mod
erate. Write for information to President, D W. RinHAlS?8?N,or
ANDERSON, 8. C., APRIL 9,1902.
BIG LISE SAl^LB SEO^M
JUST IN AT GREAT BARGAINS.
AT RIGHT PRICES.
. ?j J : ^ / j
We can make you the CHEAPEST/ price itt thia section on
Bice, Coffee and Tob? ceo.
Your trade is appreciated, i
1 VANDIVtR BROa.
People's Friend !
Who T-The Dollar !
DON'T fail to ae? the grand Axel Ma*
chine that W. M. Wallace has pnrohased
to eave people mounj on their Buggies,
Oarrlact**. &c. Tola is the greatest Ma
chine that *iao ever been invented lt tbts
oountrv. It save? you putting on new
Axel Points. Thin only costa you 92.00
to make your old Buggies ride like new
ones. Don't mil to come to ?en na. Also,
will shrink your Tires for 874o. each, and
guarantee eatiafactlon. Horse Shoeing ?
specialty. Yon will And ns below
Jail, on the corner.
W. M. WALLACE.
OUR NEW TIBS SETTER
CAN tighten your Tires while they
are cold without taking them off I
wheels or taking ont bolte. Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
?jost right. Can do the work in one
third time it requires the 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.
Watches and Jewelry df all kinds Re
paired promptly. Give me a call.
_JOHN 3. CAMPBELL.
Money to Loan at 7 per Gt.
I have aeveral Thousand Dollars that 1
will loan OD Farming Lands in Ander
son County at Seven per cent- Interest.
Will loin you any ?mount from Three
Hundred Dollars np.
Hfi o. MCADAMS,
Attorney a* Law. Vnde:aon, 8. C.
July* 9,1902 5 ..Sui
C?Si.1e>n?f.il Solicit ale tn Effect
STATES. , j I A
tv. ChnrlMton ll U? n mt 00 ?'S
?. biuninerviH*/....... 12 OJ SfM V 41 * ?
.* Branchville... 2 no a m 0 ?o a m
" Orangeburg. 2 45 ? B 28 a m
" Klngr?La.. . ?. ?06 a Th to 24 a ro
?.v. Savannah. 12 I? o, ns IS 60 a,?
" BarnwaU.. 4 IS a sa S M Sr ?
" Blackville....,...:... S SB ate 4 28
tv. ?olombia,...''.1" S.0& a sa ?80 a?
** Prosperity.* 7 14 o rn 13 20 n'a
- Norberry... 7 BO a m USS p m
Nlnoty-S?r.... ? BO a rn . I SO p ra
r Greenwood...... S SD a ? 806 p m
Ar. Hodgca. 0 IS a m 8 86 p m
LT. AbbeVhl?.~ 1-JTa~5 ~TgJ~m
Ar. Bolton. 10 10 a rn 8 20 p m
tv. Anderaoa. 0 40 ? m ~? 45 p rar
-ir. AtlanU:(da"5?HS??| 8 65 P al 0_CC, p tn
tW. greenville.. a fe) p m '> 40 ar a
- Kadroont. Offipns lOfflam
" WilUaiaaton. 7 18 p rn 10 25 a aa
Ar. Anderson.TT7! 8 la p ic i? 15 a> m
Lv. Bolton. 7 85 p ia 10 45 a rn
Ar.Docalaa... 8 08 p a ll 10 a m
Ar. Abbeville. 0 05 p m ia 01 n'n
LY. Hodge*.. 8 20 p m ll 28 a m
Ar. Greenwood. 8 60 p m ll BO a m
" Ninety-Six. . 9 10 P ? ; IS 05 p m
" Nowberry. 10 15 p la 110pm
" Prosperity..., ..... 10 83 p I? 124pm
* Oolnmbia. ll 60 pm ? 40 p ra
Zr. fe sclrrUhw......... 2 52.am ToS a m
Barnwell. . 807 am 8 07 a a
** Savannah..>. 4 60 ? m 169 Wm
Ur. KingvUle." 2 83 a m 8 44 pa
" Orangcburg.. 845 nm 442pm
" Branchville. 425am 526pm
'* Sommerville. 567am 8 4) pa
Ar. Charleston..........I 7 00 a rn 7 80 p m
ag aaa CATIONS. .?ggjgg
fi 00p 7 COaLr. ObarlMton..Ar 7 80p 7 00a
?2 COu 7 41a 8nmmarvUla " S ?Sp S 67a
Ima 0 00 o " .Brcnchvills. " 625p 4 23a
2 46a 0 28 i " Orangebnrg 4 42p 8 46s
4 05 a 10 24 a " . BUnyvllle. V S 46 p 2 63?
f| ZT.. .7. Lv.>aveWah;.AT Z~. |p
? SO a ii*80 a H ?l?nrnbia!*. '?r?fip * Sp
y S7al315p * .... Alston.... *? 1 Kp 8 80a
5 59 a 123p .. ...Santno... " 12 Hip 7 Mp
S 15a 2 OOp ".....Union....." 1187 a 7 lOp
0 84 a 2 22p .^oneavUl?.. " US?4 S ?Sp
0 40 a 2 87p " ....Pacclat.... " U05a S 43 p
(0 20a 810p ArepartanbareLv IS S6a S Up
bS3a a40pLv8partaabttr?ArlO28a S ?ip
2 oop 7 15PAr..^hev?lo...Lv| f ?ai 8 00?
"F* p. m. WA"a.'m. "?a?iga*.
xjouBua DAILY ?ravies ssrwsira
CHARLESTON AND QBjSSNVEtiLSJ.
BftflK Of INDERSCN.
. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vioo Presiden i.
B. F. MAUXDIN?, Cashior.
THE largeat? atrongest Bank In Un
Interact J?**** |p Deposit s
With innsurpSi? resonr.
caa we air; at all times prepared to ao
oommodbto our enstomers.
MR. A. T. SKELTON has hem
engaged bj the Anderson Mutual Fir o
Insurance Co. to inspect the buildings
insured in this Company, and w?l
commence work on tho first of Joly,
Policy-holders are requested to haye
their Policies at hand, so there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE IN
- SURANCE CO.
A SPECIALTY !
Bsa Bj TV j woaot ?3BS.
Eggs for tale. Carefully packed)
L. S. MALTTISON,
Jap 22.1902 81 . 6m
E. G. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
?HDEBB0V, 8. CT
Office In Judge of Probate's office,
In the Court HOURe?
tino moat fettling Miva In the world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA AHliAHHEVILLB SHORT LDII
InoiTefit July 6th, UK?.
Lv Augusta^. 1010 MSB
Ar Greenwood-....^. ISM pm!..............
Ar Anderson?......... .^..^X 716 psi
Ar Laurens.??............. 1 AB Wal.?.?...
Ar Ore<)DT?I&...Mi.M<.?.n?wi?im 8 >SS pjs|.....^o^..4
Ar Glenn Springo.................... 4 M pin },...".....,
Ar Spartanbars^M..-.....MM...M4.( SSS pct!,-..-.......
Ar Hendera&nvUle..~.......-.....l &11 pmj.............
Ar Asheville...-y-.| 71S pm j_.
LT AsheviUV.witi.. HVI?UMWMW 70S pa .............
LvSpartanbnrg....................... 12 01 pia .............
LT Glenn Springo..................... 10 00 am .............
LvGreanville........-. 1210 pu ............
Lv Laurena-....... 1 RS pei ..... .....
L? Anderson................................ 7 25 aa
Lv Greenwood......................... 2 61 pa
ajrAusTul#^^.^^^^~v..i s j?L^ya-li te ?a?
Ar Athens.?..-....--.?-.-.?. 9 Ba pm .
A^AUaattw--.. 6.85 Pta
LT Anderson...-,,..,--..-. I ?SSiua *.
.?x .augusta*-...,............. I ll SS an .-....
Ar Port BoyaL,...--..-J SSS pin.
Ar Beaufort......-,".,?-..1 C80pa .~.
ArCharlestoa i?ou>.--. 750 pm
AT Savannah (W^....:.-1 7 a?pm.;
CloM conMpMon *t Calhoun Fallo for ni] P^t?
on S. A. L< Sallway, ?ci at Spastinbnrir for Sra.
RF?2y iaft^at? reUUvo io tleketa, ot
*CJErnerty%^*^^ifia?. Agaat, Aogu?t*.G?i
J.'ar?ie Fa?? Ag?n?, ?ndemn*. B. O.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Lv V/?lhallc. cit.itw. .........
. Senada...... .-HIMM ......WI
"Cherry............ ...M?. .
" P<tadloton*.. ......... ??.?
" Am un...- ....... .........
r Denvor....- ......... 8 SO
" Ander?ou. 7 45 S St
Ar Bel ton- 8 06
"~ '. . : f??. S H " iNo. U
Ho CDally Ko. 7 Ho. S Dally
STATIONS. Dally Bx. Dally Daily
Son. Ex. I
P M a? M. A. HAT. M. ?.
Lv Belton..-... 8 IB S 00 ^ 10 SO \ ?
u Anderson.: 3 66 ? 23 10 t J ll 15 f, ?
Denvor-..-.io 27. ?6j*
M Autun.-..-... ..>.... to 87 -. * *
"Pendleton-.. ^ 10 47 .- ? "
?. Cherry- ...?,... - ll Ot -- J JJ
. . ll Ol M..- J JJ
Seneca..... M.-. ......... ......... , IS SS]
Armibrtia,..w...,-., ^ itSp^J ??
rwi?l ?bo itop at the ?o?o^!o?^Jo?rM^?
on aa? lat oft mm*? t,PMnaf^Ja??.Bet
ty Springs, Weat Anderson. ?ima.3n?a?
Junction. J. E. ANDKESON,
H. C BEATTIE. BaperlSUndaot.
If you contemplate a trip h>
Florida see that your tickets read vis
i^AHpC COAST UHB
Through ' trains operated on con
ventent tchedoles, etc.
Qen. Passenger Agt,