Newspaper Page Text
Iff 8?MP&?6N MEET1K8S.
libere and When the Candidates
Will Meet the People.
schedules of the remaining
meetings for the State and Senatorial
campaigns are herewith republished,
by ^equesfc, as a matter of information
dfor the public generally:
11. Edgeheld, "Wednesday, July 2.
12. Saluda, Friday, July 4.
IS. Lexington, Saturday, July 5.
14. Newberry, Tuesday, July 8.
15. Greenwood, Wednesday, July 9.
16. Abbeville, Thursday, July 10.
IT. Anderson, Friday, July ?L
18. Walhalla, Monday, July 14..
19. Pickens,. Wednesday, July 16.
20. Greenville, Thursday, July 17.
2L Laurens, Friday, Judy 18.^;
: 22. IBnion, Monday,- July 21.
23. Spartanburg, ^Tuesday, July 22.
2L Gaffney, Wednesday, July 23.
25. YorkviHe, Friday, July 25.
26. Chester, Saturday. July 2&
2L Winnsboro; Tuesday, July 29.
28. Lancaster, Wednesday, July 30.
59. <&mden, Thursday, July 3L
30. Chesterfield, Saturday, Aug. 2.
3L -Bennettsville, . Tuesday, Aug. 5.
32. Bishopvilk', Wednesday, Aug. 6.
' 33. Darlington, Thursday, Aug-. 7.
34. Florence, Friday, Aug. S.
35. Marion, Saturday, Aug. 9.
36. Con way, Tuesday, Aug. 12.
37. Georgetown, Thursday, Aug.. 14.
38. Kingstreei Saturday, Aug. 16. '
39. Monck's Corner, Tuesday, Aug.
. 4& Manning, Wednesday, Aug. 20.
4L Columbia, Thursday Aug. 21.
10. Georgetown, Wednesday, July 2.
IL Kingstree, Friday, July 4.
12. M?nck^s Corner, Monday/July 7.
23. Manning, Tuesday, July 8.
14. Sumter; Wednesday, July .9.
15. Orangeburg, Thursday, July 10.
16. Bamberg, Friday, Jnly IL
17. George's,. Saturday, July 12.
IS. Charleston, Tuesday, July 15. . j
19. Walterboro, Wednesday, July 16.
20. Beaufort, Friday, July 18.
2L Hampton, Saturday, July 19.
'22. Barn well? Tuesday, Juif 22. |
23. Aiken, Wednesday, July 23.
M^ Mge&M, Iharsday, July 24.
25. Saluda, Saturday, July 26.
26. Lexington, Monday, July 28.
^.'-^?ewberryj Tuesday, July 29.
28. Lanrens, Thursday, July 3L
29. Greenville, Friday," August 1.
30. Pickens, Saturday, August 2.
3L Walhalla, Monday, August 4.
32. Anderson, Tuesday, August 5.
33. Abbeville, Friday, August 8.
JS4. Greenwood, Saturday, August 9.
'25?. Union, Tuea?av, August 12.
36. Sr^rtanburg;, Wednesday, Aug 13.
37. Gaffney, Thursday, August 14.
38. Yorkville, Saturday, August 16.
39. Lancaster, Tuesday, August 19.
40. Chester, Wednesday, August 20. -
4L Winnsboro, Thursday, Aug. 2L
ODD FRUITS OF JAVA,
The Most Common One, the Pariait?
I? t'Jie Strangest of All.
^The fruits of Java," writes a corre
spondent of the Pittsburg Dispatch?
"form an interesting study in them
selves, there are so many and of such
strange varieties. The most common
Is the strangest of all It is called the
durian and grows like a huge excres
cence .from tue trunk of a tree some
what similar to onr pear tree. The f
.fruit, which is pear shaped, grows to a
great size, often several feet in length,
and has a-yellow skin, rough "like a
pineapple. ' The most remarkable thing
about the durian, however, is its -odor.
*&> say yon .can smell 'it block or? is t
putting it mfddly. A combination of
aged eggs and the ripest cheese could
not be compared vdth it. When you
break open the hull to find what can
be the cause of all this disturbance to
your olfactory nerves and ?nd a great
cluster of snow white kernels which
taste like some strangely delicious cus
tard, your amazement is greater stilL
. Another strange fruit is the serpent
trnit so called from the fact that its
akin is the exact counterpart of that of
a snake. There are the pomoJoe, like a
great orange; the potato fruit, which
resembles that vegetable in ail but its
fine flavor; the custard apple, with a
yellow custardlike pulp, having a rath
er decided taste of turpentine; the pop
pa?, like a melon growing on a tree; the
great jack fruit of rather a coarse fla
vor; a small yellow fruit, with an un
pronounceable native name, incased in
a great bur like a chestnut and a hun
dred other varieties, with none but na
tive and scientific names, some good,
some indifferent and some entirely un
palatable to any but a native. The or
ange is rather a scarce fruit, but the
pineapple and banana are abundant
and delicious, especially the former.
There are more than twenty different
varieties of bananas native to Java."
Ran Without Leas.
? certain congressman has a smart
granddaughter, whose clever sayings
are the delight of her parents. The oth
er day. she came to her grandfather
with ber face all smiles.
"Grandpa." she said. "I saw some
thing this morning running across the
kitchen floor without any legs. What
do think it was?"
Mr. Congressman studied for awhile
and gave up. "What was it?** he asked.
"Water/* said the youngster trium
phantly.?Sl Louis Post-Dispatch. '
Proceeding With Caution.
"Are you sure that your arguments
are calculated to impress people with
your punctilious principles?"
"I don't want to impress too
strongly with my punctiliousness." an
swered" Senator Sorghum. "If any
body is willing to sell out I don't want
him to feel scared nbout maliing a
Jost a Way She Had.
Softleigh?That howid Miss Giggles
weally laughed at me lawst evening,
Miss Cutting?Oh. well, you shouldn't
notice. She often laughs at nothing.?
Walls have ears, and the paper ban?- j
<r d(i<?srft rpv<er tbeu? either. -Phila'*?-? !
phlM *! ?? :. :
LOUK LIKE FLATIRONS.
Curious Stone Implements of Our
Aborigines Puzzle Scientists.
Among thousands of curious objects
of utility, weapons, etc., of the races
that peopled North America in prehis
toric times that one sees in the cases
and .cabinets in the Smithsonian insti
i tution are. some'five or more curiously
wrought stone objects from mounds in
Tennessee bearing such a close re
semblance to modern fiatirons that
many people have thought that such
might have been their use among their
! prehistoric makers, although it would
j be hard to imagine what the primitive
aborigines of this continent had to
The shape and appearance of these
objects in every way correspond with
a modern , fiatirom handle and all, and
thus far scientific men. have been un
able to discover what they were used
for. It is, however, just a little singu
lar that wrought stones, similar to the
ones from the Tennessee mounds, have
been found in Peru among the tombs of
the Incas and at the necropolis- of An
c?n. The old Spanish writers, men
who accompanied Pizzaro in the con
quest of that country, state that the
ancient Peruvians, who were1 great
' builders, used these wrought stones, or
so called natirons, as trowels in plas
tering walls with mortar.
The objects found in one of the Ten
nessee mounds are the only ones that
were ever found in the United States,
and- the only way to account for their
presence in that locality is to-suppose
that in pre-Columbian times a great
'deal of ' Peruvian material reached
countries far to the, north of the isth
mus by means of intertribal trade.?
Washington Post .
Some of the caterpillars found in the
vicinity of the Darling river. Austra
lia, are over six inches in length.
The leaders of a flock of migrating
wiloV'geese become tired sooner than
others and are frequently relieved by
The gray buzzard is said to be the
.heaviest bird that flies, the .young
males, when food is plentiful, weighing
nearly forty pounds. The bird is near
ly erti net.
The terrapin lives iargely upon crabs.
,He never eats his* food, but bolts it
His favorite tidbit Is the crab's claw,
which he swallows whole with the
The glowworm lays eggs which, it is
said, are themselves luminous. How
ever, the young hatched from them are
not possessed of those peculiar proper
ties until after the first transformation.
A whistling moth Is an Australian
rarity. There is a glassy space on the
wings crossed with ribs. When the
moth wants to whistle, it strikes these
ribs with its antennae, which have a
knob at the end. The sound is a love
call from the male to the female.
A Very Old Role.
The oldest mathematic. book in the
world is believed to be the "Papyrus
Rhind" in the British museum, pro
fessed to have been written by "Annies,
a scribe of King Ra-a-us, about the pe
riod between 2000 and 1700 B. C. This
"Papyrus Rhind" was translated by
Eisenlohr of Leipsic', and it was found
to contain a rule for making a square
equal.in area to a given circle. It was
not put forth as an original discovery,
but as the transcript of a treatise 500
years older still, which sends us back
to. ? approximately, 2500 B. C, when
Egyptian mathematicians solved, or
thought they had solved, the problem
of squaring the circle.
Proved Her Claim.
"I wanted to show/' she said, "that
woman is maligned, that brevity is
quite as much her attribute as it is
man's, and so when he proposed I had
to say 'Yes.' "
"You might have said 'No,'" It was
"Not at all/* she protested. "When
you say 4No/ you have to explain why
you say it and tell how sorry you are,
and it would have, spoiled everything/-*
Sugrjcestinc: a Remedy.
With sarcastic fingers the deaf and
dumb lady curtain lectured her hus
band for bet iing on the races.
"Either talk slower," he spelled out
on his band, "or else put hopples on
your finger* They interfere when you
strike this gait"?Judge.
Detail teaoirln? Attention.
If every crin is the architect of his
own destinj he should pay particular
attention to th*> fire escapes.?Phila
Least attractive among the insects
which give light are the so called "elec
tric centipede," black crawlers with
many legs which have been likened to J
serpents' skeletons in miniature. They !
move in a snakelike fashion, forward
or backward, leaving behind them a i
bright track of phosphoric light How- i
ever, they are most accustomed to ap- I
penr in the daytime, when the illumi- '
nation they afford is not visible.?Lon- !
don Times. |
Xot Red need to That.
Gottlieb Schneider?I hear you haf
a new bicycle got Do you get much
Louie Pilt2heimer?I haf neffer had
it to a pawnshop a lrentty.?Columbus
She?Isn't that a beautiful parrot?
He?Well. 1 like the cage better than !
I do the parrot
"Pshaw! The cage can't talk."
"That's the reason I like it"?Yon- j
So long as one loves one forgives.? !
A WAV OF ESCAPE.
Jakewoy. the Wido-w Barato tv and
tbe Preaeher's Text.
"Talking: about widow?." said the
man with the stogy, "did I ever tell
you about Jakeway and the Widow
Now. there hadn't been a word said
about widows. ?ut one of the party re
plied, "No, sir; you never did."
"Well." said the man with the stogy.
"Jakeway was a character, one of these
you read about He'd lived alone for
years. When he was a young man. he
had been disa ppointed in love or some
thing, and from that time he'd been
sour?a reg'lar woman hater?and the
particular object of his dislike was the
Widow Barstow, aggressive from her
head to her heels. The very sight of
her to old Jakeway was like the wav
ing of a red Sag to a bull.
"They useter go to the same church,
but the ushers knew the situation well
enough fco put a goodly portion of the
sanctuary between them. Unfortunate
ly on one Sunday there was a new
usher. The opening service was well
under way, and Jakeway was in a pew
by himself we? down toward the front,
when down the aisle came the new
usher with the widow tailing along in
his wake, and he handed her into Jake
"The old man gave one look as the
figure rustled in; then he gathered up
his umbrella, his hat, his bandana and
his prayer book and cleared the back
of the pew in front with the agility of
a boy, and just as he landed on the
front seat the preacher gave out his
" There hath no evil befallen you
such as is common to man but God
will with, the temptation also make a
way of escape.' "?New York Mail and
The Canary Is a Little Piar.
The canary is always regarded as a
small eater, just as the pig is notorious
for its gluttony. People with small ap
petites are often twitted for not eating
more than enough to feed a canary,
and this led a man who was a tiny eat
er to watch the yellow bird and report
He found that a canary that weighed
247 grains ate just thirty-two ^imes its
own weight in a month; that is. it at?
rather more than its own weight on an
average every day. Anyone who watch
es the little bird will notice that it is al
ways eating. Now. says the investiga
tor, a pig doesn't eat its own weight ev
ery day. glutton as it is. Hence he
thinks that the canary deserves to be
classed as a little pig.?London An
JLSeking- Thumbs to Bind a Contract.
Goths and Iberians completed an
agreement by licking and joining their
thumbs, as Scotsmen once did and
Moors still do, and rustic lovers once
betrothed themselves by licking their
respective master fingers and then
pressing them together as they vowed
to r?main faithful to each other for
ever and a day. Even now an Ulster
man signifies his assent to a preposi
tion with. "We may lick thooms upo'
thatr if he does not suit the action to
the word like the lieutenant who in
1G42. on being challenged to mortal
combat by his own sergeant accepted
the duel by licking his thumb, saying,
"There is my parole for it"?Cham
bers' .Tourna L
CoinN of Early Days.
The early Biblical references to
pieces of silver do not in the original
convey the idea of coins, but of weighis.
shekels. The Mosaic "oblation to God"
was a half shekel, and the shekel is ex
plained by .Josephus as equal to four
Athenian drachma? of a value of about
S 1/^ cents in American money. The
first Jewish coinage under authority
was, it is believed, struck by Simon the
Maccabee, abou" the year 140 B. C. It
consisted of shekels and half shekels.
This coinage had its value signified
upon it "Shekel Israel." in Samaritan
Tbe Oreas Is the Thins.
"She's going in for athletics, she
"What particular kind of athletics?"
"Oh. she won't settle that until she
has studied up the various costumes."
Pass It Off Gleefully.
If at a dinner party you happen to
upset a glass of claret over your fair
neighbor's white, satin dress, smile
pleasantly and say
"Ah, it is always a sign of wet when
the glass falls."
You will be forgiven and in all prob
ability invited by her papa to dine with
him on Sunday.
Flannery?Shure. Oi hovn't been able
to elape the lasht few noights, an' 'tis
just worry that's doin' it.
Flaherty?Phwot are ye worryin*
Flannery?Fur fear Oi'll git insom
nia: 'tis hereditary in our family.?Ex
Albert?Why. don't you recollect that
girl? That's the girl you used to rave
over last summer?call her a "poem"
and all that
Edward?By Jove, so it is! I never
could commit a "poem" to memory.?
A Severe Condition.
"What did Naigkbob say when yon
told him you wanted to marry his
"He didn't absolutely refuse, but ho
Imposed a very severe condition."
-What was it?"
"He said he would see me hanged
Their Ardnoo* Tank.
First Lawyer?Tbe lawyers had a
hard struggle over the Moneybags es
Second Lawyer? Did they?
First Lawyer?Yes. They had all
they could do to keep the heirs from
coming to au agreement.?Pock.
Some Historic Shriekers Wlio Ante
dated the Famous Stentor.
The question has often been asked.
"Who was the most loud voiced man
cf history?" The answer usually is
that it was Stentor, of whom Homer
says his voice was as loud as that of
fifty other men combined and from
which we get the phrase "stentorian
voiced." But we have record of two
historic "shriekers" anterior to Homer.
We read where Simeon and Levi fought
against the twelve men of the city of
Sarton and that Levi beheaded one
man with his own sword. In chapter
3S. verse 41, of the book referred to the
story is related in the following words:
I "And the sons of Jacob seeing that
they could not prevail over the twelve,
Simeon gav? a loud and tremendous
shriek, and the eleven remaining men
were stunned by the awful shriek."
In chapter 39, same book, verse 19,
we find the following account of the
battles of the sons, of Jacob with the
inhabitants of the city of Gaash. It
seems as though the battle was both in
the front and in the rear and that the
warriors on the wall were throwing
spears and hurling stones upon the
sons of Jacob. What nest occurred, as
related in chapter and verse above
cited, is recorded in these words:
"And .Tudah, seeing that the men of
Gaash were getting too heavy for
them, gave a piercing and tremendous
shriek, and all the men of Gaash were
terrified at Judah's cry, and men fell
from the wall at the sound of his pow
erful shriek,, and all those that were
without as well as tbose within the
city were greatly afraid of their lives."
Edith?Yale is my favorite. They
turn out the best men at New Haven.
Jack?That's what I said when they
fired me at the end of the junior year.?
New York Times.
The man who is suspicious lives in a
constant state of unhappiness. Bettei
for his peace of mind to be too trustfu!
than too guarded.
The Monocle Is Harmful.
No sensible person will ever wear a
single eyeglass unless he is blind of
one eye. Its use means that one eye
is neither employed nor unemployed,
but is engaged in ceaseless though no
doubt unconscious efforts to see as
much as its more favored fellow. This
straining is as harmful as anything
could well be and cannot fail to lead to
the gravest resulta
The White Honse Mistress.
There is probably no situation easier
to fill, as far as mere technical observ
ance goes, than that of the wife of the
president of the United States. She has
a set of simple official duties as bostesd
of the White House to perform. If she
is ill or feels unable to perform them,
she is readily excused.
The Responsible One.
"Who is the responsible man in this
firm?" asked the brusque visitor.
"I dont know who the responsible
party is." answered the sad. cynical of
fice boy. "but am the one who is al
ways to blame."?Washington Star.
Tlie '; ?; ^ :: r?v<?r. so called from
the rvpuWFr of the saint? haine >is its
l?a;:i:s. is i.V;:> m'?es in isnsih. ?
[K? uis iv, it-- lower- ? ours?* it Is frw. ?;? ??
Tie Laust aft Most Colpiste
Geo. S. Hacker & Son, j
BOORS, SASti, BUNDS,
Moulding & Building
office and Warerooras, King, opposite Ca
CHARLESTON, S. C,
?St' Pnrfibaec our make, wbich we guarani
superior anj sold South, and
?herebj *ave money.
Window'and Fancy Glass a Specialty
October 16 -o
Also assortment of Garden
Large line of fine Havana
A choice line of Toilet and i
Fancy Goods to which atten-1
tion is invited at
DeLorme's Drug Store. !
Orijrfrtui and Only Genuine.
.SAFE. Alwmr?re?UWc. Ladle*. ?>i> Urneeist !
fur CHIC II ESTE K\S ENGLISH I
in KEI> ari-l Gold metallic boxe?, it-a'cl ;
with Mue ribbon. Tnkc no other. Kcfaito |
Dangcrou* Substitution* and Imita,
tion*. r.tj of yonr Iin.cgi.t. or ?en<i 4c. io
tunpt for I'a'rtlcnlnr*. Testimonial* !
? ?1 "Keller for Ladle*," in Utter, br rv.
turn y.ttU. 1?.0<K> TV.iimoniaM. Sold by |
U I>n.Rri?i?. Chfeh??ter Chemie*! C?., ?
Ue&lioc tait paper. MitdLton i-yunri;, ?'KiLA.. l'A. I
Small crops, unsalable veg
etables, result from want of
Vegetables are especially
fond of Potash. Write for
our free pamphlets.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
Digests what you eat.
This preparation contains all of the
digestants and digests all kinds of
food. It gives instant relief and never
fails to cure. It allows you to eat all
the food you want. The most sensitive
stomachs can take it. By its use many
^thousands of dyspeptics have been
cured after everything else failed. It
prevents formation of gas on the stom
ach, relieving ail distress after eating.
Dietingunnecessary. Pleasant to take.
It can't help
bat do yon good
Prepared only by E.O. DeWitt & Co., Chicago
Tbe Si. bottle contains VA times the 50c siz?
J S HUGHSON & CO
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an,
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly conndentiaL Hand book on Patents
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patente.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice, without charge, in the
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\ of %mm>
SUMTER, S. C
City and County Depositary
Capital stock paid io . $75.000 OC
Undivided surplus. 16,000 OC
Individual liability of stockholders
in excess of their sJock, 75,000 00
Transacts gen*r?l hanking na^inefs: also
bas a Savinge B?nk Department Deposits ci
$1 and upward receiv??d interest allowed ?t
the rate of 4 \ er cen;. per acosa*, payable
W. F. B. BaYNSWO?TH, President
Mario* iioiSB, W P. Rhakb,
Vice President Caab?er.
Seil Carolila aid Ma ft
teasion R. E. Ciiai?.
Schedule Ko. 4?In effect 12.01 a. m , San
June 15, 1901.
Camden 8, C, and Blacksborg, S C
Bead down Eaa7d~cp.
35 33 Eastern time. 32 ?34
am m STATIONS. m s
8 20 12 50 Camden 12 25 3e
8 60 1 15 Dekalb 12 02 4 50
9 20 1 27 Westville 11 60 4 30
10 60 2 00 ?Eerehaw H 35 4 15
11 20 2 12 Heath Springs 11 20 310
12 20 2 37 Lancaster 10 55 2 37
12 40 2 50 Riverside 10 40 2 OO
2 30 3 10 Catawba Jonction 10 20 1 30
4 00 3 40 Rock Hill 10 00 12
4 45 4 02 Tirrab 9 30 9 55
5 20 4 18 Yorkville 9 15 8 10
45 4 34 Sharon 9 00 8 50
6 05 4 60 Hickory &rcve 8 4 7 30
6 20 00 Smyrna ; ? 35 ' 7 Co
6 50 5 26 Blacksborg, 8 16 7 CO
m m arnau
Blaoksbnrg, 8. C. and Marion, C
5 25 Blacksborg
5 49 Earls
5 49 Paferson Spring?
16 j 13
Daijy except Sunday
% 20 minutes for dinner
Trains Nos 32 and S3 are operated dailv.
Trains Nos 23, 35, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 1?
are c pera ted daily except Sunday.
- At Camden with Southern Ry; SAL ssd
A C Line.
At Lancaster with L A C R R.
At Catawba Jet with Seaboard Air Line.
A* Rock Hill with Southern Railway.
At Yorkville with Carolina ? > orth W ?
era R R.
At Blacksburg with Southern Railway.
At Shelby and Rutherfordton with S A
At Marion with Southern Railway.
SAMUEL HUNT, Presides a
E H. SHAW. ? ' Pawen^r Ar??t
ATLANTIC COAST LIKE
Sort?i-Eastern E. R. of S
_TRAINS GOING SOUTB
Dated No. No. Nj. s-;
Jan 14,1901 35? 23? 53* Kg
a m id
Le Florence 2 34 7 45 <S 4?;
Le Kingetree 8 46
Ar Lanes 3 38 9 04 m 11 30
Le Lanes 3 38 9 30 6 45 11/26
Ar Oharlaston S 04 10 65 8 30 ''<
TRAINS GOING N?&T?.
No. No Nt?
._78? 32? 52* Co*
am a ta ???a
<. Gbarl?dtcs S S3 4 49
ir Lsne? S 16 615 2 ?y 5 3S
.e Las? 216 6 15 : Si
? Kispctre: 3 32
? r Floreruv-'- ? 25 Y 25
3p. 52 t2?? .hienda to Oc?cnsr.ia j .:?. Gs.
.. ., or S C.
Vraiu? SOb. 72 aro" 32 ran v.? Witecs ?-*
.-.TcrtcTil?:?Sbort Lies?w? esse c'r-r
- *etica fer ali points ^orrt"-.
'-f ;rs cr? C. & "?>. R. E. Icare Ffcrss?s
. ? ? cxtc;-t Ben?ay 9 30 1 , arr"?** Dar?.^T
:u ? 15 ? Z'l Hgrtevinc'S ?2 0. m, Cfeer?w
I 3?:? a m, Y?siczb?rc 'j 5 , m. \.>?ve
;oreii% d?iiij escept Suucey 53 r.', ar
?: Darliagtoa S ?O m, cannettsviiic ? : *
r?, G?bs*o 9 45 m Lea7 F?orscee
Sunday only 9 30 fem. errive Da;hn?:.cs
<j ob t? m
Leave Giosoa ?aiij except ^^ 3
m, Benoensvillf 7 00 a m, arrive Parsisi
r.3 8 00 a 10, leave Darlington ? 0 & : ir
its Florence. S l? am. Leave Wadesborj
:aily except Sunday 3 00 po, Gheraw 4 *5
. ?n, Bartsville 7 CO a ? Darlirgton S 29
y m, arrive Flor ance 7 00 Leave 'Car
iegton Sunday only 8 50 a to, arrivp ? ..?
nee 9 11 a m
;. R. HENLEY, JNO ?. DIVINE
Gers'l Manajzer. ?en'i Ser
R M EMERSON, Traffic Manager
T. W EMERSON r.?n:| Pang. Ayr*
THE GREAT HIGHWAY
OF TRADE A# TRAV^
Uniting the Principal Commercial
Centers and lealth and Pleasure
Resorts of the ?outh with the & *
NORTH, EAST and WEST.
High-Class Vestibule Trains, Through Sleeping-Cars
between New YorK end New Orleans? vie Atiente.
Cincinnati and Florida Points via Atlante enei vie
A ? he vili?.
New YorK and Florida, either via Lrncbbar^ Danville
end Savnnnahi or via Richmond, Danville end
Superior Diaing-Car Service on all Through Traine*
?KceHont Service end Low Rates to Charleston ac
count South Carolina Inter-State end West Indien
Winter Tourist TicKets to all Resorts now on sale at
For detailed Information, lite, ature, time table*, rates, et?.,
apply to nearest ticket?agent, or address
S. 11. HARDWICK,
General Passenger Agent,
Washington, D. C.
R. W. HUNT,
Die. Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
FEBRUARY IO, (80S.
W. H. TAYL3E,
Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent,
District Pass. Agent,