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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, January 13, 1904, Image 8

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Ti~"-'i ' ' i
Advice From nn Authority on the
Subject of Longevity.
Of the giving of recipes far longevity
there Is apparently no end. Every
man or woman who has reached out
far beyond the allotted threescore
years and ten is made the subject o 1
an entertaining argument to prove the
Doints of tli is or that contender.
Every abnormality In the shape ol
strength of arm, of back, of general
system, is used as an illustration of
the virtues of this or that system of
exercise or living. It is the opinion of
a good many laymen that mankind
does entirely too much thinking on the
subject of how to live to a ripe old age.
Less worry on this point might lead
to the desired result.
But there never will be less worry.
Even now the list of systems for prolongation
of man's days is being augmented.
The very latest suggestion
comes from a physician of credit and
renown. He thinks that there 19 a
very great deal of benefit or of injury
In the wearing of certain kinds of
According to this authority, the
wearing of flannel next the skin is
immensely injurious to the general run
of men and women. Cotton is king, Ie
his opinion. For summer wear he
suggests a calico shirt, while baibriggan
cotton Is his idea of winter covering.
The main point of his theory
is the necessity of wearing always the
same kind of material next the skin,
whether this be of linen, cotton or
Outdoor exercise Is highly recommended?that
is, If cycling be excepted.
Wheeling Is not considered a sane
performance by this judge.
How to Bake Tripe.
Cut two pounds of boiled" tripe into
Inch pieces. Peel, slice and fry in a
little butter four mild onions. When
of a golden grown color, turn them
Into a deep baking dish, lay on them
the tripe, dust with pepper and salt
and one tablespoonful of flour. Pour
over milk sufficient to cover, put over
the dish a tightly fitting lid and bake
for two hours. When done, skim off the
fat, turn Into a heated dish and serve.
How to Make Poor Man's Padding:.
Wash two tablespoonfuls of rice thoroughly,
put it in a pudding dish, pour
over It a quart of rich milk, add four
heaping tablespoonfuls of granulated
sugar and a saltspoonful of salt. Stand
the dish on the back of the stove and as
It heats and the rice begins to swell
stir it often from the bottom to keep
It from sticking. When the rice Is quite
soft, add half a teaspoonful of vanilla
extract and grate In quarter of a nutmeg.
Stir these flavorings through
well and put the dish in the oven. A?
often as the milk begins to wrinkle on
top after placing It in the oven stir 11
thoroughly, not allowing k crust tc
form on top till the milk becomes thick
and creamy. Then do not stir It any
more. Let Is get a delicate brown ofl
top and then take It from the oven.
Serve cold with currant jelly.
How to Mjtlce Sandeei.
Chop some beef or mutton very fine,
about two cupfuls. Add to It one small
onion chopped fine. Season with salt
and pepper and add a little gravy. Butter
escalop dishes or shells and fili
them two-thirds full with the mixture.
Spread over them mashed potatoes
that have bad milk or cream aaaea to
' them. Brush over with melted butter
and brown in the oven.
How to Make Konmln.
One quart of perfectly fresh milk,
one-fifth of a 2 cent cake of yeast, one
tablespoonful of sugar. Dissolve the
yeast In a little water and mix it with
the sugar and milk. Put the mixture
Into strong bottles?beer bottles are
good?cork them with tightly fitting
stoppers and tie down securely with
stout twine. Shake the bottles for a
full minute to mix thoroughly the ingredients,
then place them on end in a
refrigerator or some equally cool place
to ferment slowly. At the end of three
days lay the bottles on their sides; turn
them occasionally. Five days are required
to perfect the fermentation, and
then the koumiss Is at Its best It will
keep Indefinitely in a refrigerator.
How to Prepare Pish a la Betne.
To prepare fish a la reine pick a
" flnVi fn+sv amoll r?tA/v^fi
yvuuu VI IA/11CU UOU 1UU/ OUlOil
Make a white sauce of one tablespoonfnl
of flour and one cupful of cream.
Add to It the fish, two tablespoonfula
of chopped mushrooms, salt and paprika,
and heat It thoroughly over hot
water. At the last add the beaten
yolk of one egg and one tablespoonful
of chopped parsley.
How to Fry Clama Maryland Style.
Put one tablespoonful of butter in a
frying pan over the fire. Wben it is
hot, add one tablespoonful of finely
chopped onion. Fry slowly for five
minutes. Do not brown tbe onion. Add
15 soft shell clams. Cook for five minutes
In a covered pan. Season with a
little pepper. Beat the yolks of twc
eggs, add to them one-half a cupful ol
cream, add this to the hot clams and
stir until the sauce Is creamy. If il
boils. It will curdle.
How to Devil Almond*.
Blanch and shred two-thirds of a cup
ful of almonds. Heat one tablespoon
ful of butter until It sizzles ami sautt
the almonds, then add two tablespo-ju
fuls of chutney, four la''spoon fills < '
chopped cucumber pi<!; . i\v<> table
spoonfuls of worcesteis!i:t;' s;u:;-e. onteaspoonful
of salt ami cue saltspyrp
ful of pepper. Serve hot.
How to Make Sproce Beer.
iflx together a pound and a half ol
loaf sugar, two gallons and a half o
water, a large piece of lemon peel, suf
' flcient essence of spruce to flavor anc
half a cupful of yeast When the bee
U fermented, bottle It for use.
Recipe for Pickling Meat.
Recipe?To every 100 pounds of meat
take 12 pounds of salt, 2 1-2 ounces ol
saltpeter, two ounces sal soda and 3 1-5
pounds of sugar. Boil and fkim al|
impurities, and when cold pour on meal
well weighted down. This will keep
until the first of May and no pickel
will keep longer.
But here comes the core of pickling
meat; it is not origiual with me, norm
old Georgia farmer with a stroke ol
genius, devised the plan. It is biiis?
the meat must be dipped in boiling
saltpeter water piece by piece, so as to
constriet the pores and prevent the
juices of the meat from oozing out in
I Annual Expenditures Here and
> European Countries For Go
i Roails?Cost of Building Hl^liwa
In Some of Our States.
The United States does not begin
| spend the amouut of money upon
; public highways that it costs to c(
. struct and maintain the public roa
I of England and European countri
i While this country leads the world
, its railroads and street railways, it
I far behind most countries across t
Atlantic in its system of public hi{
ways. England and Wifles spend i
nually $20,000,000 on their roads, I
land $3,000,000, France $37,500,0
i while the United States, the pioneer
1 ~n ?ir.?iK1?A imnfAx'^nionto i
I ail JlclliOliS ILl [/UUUV. iUij/ivi
leader of the world in devising a
perfecting plans to add to the comf<
' and welfare of mankind, lags in t
race with the disgraceful record
( spending $40,000 upon its federal pi
i of public road improvement
i This does not include, of course, t
i annual expenditures of the varic
( states of the Union, says the Buffs
Express. If these sums were includi
the comparison would not be so un
vorable, for there will be expended tl
t year close on to $10,000,000 througlx
the country for the betterment of pi
lie highways. Moreover, the outlo
for the future is exceedingly brig
The possibilities are that by the end
another decade the combined expen
i tures of the federal government a
the various states will equal $50,00
000 a year for the construction a
maintenance of public highways.
1 There are fully 200 good roads i
ganizations, national, state and coi
ty, in the United States. The assoc
tion that is doing the most work 1
the betterment of highways throuj
; out the country is that known as t
American Roadmakers. The memb'
ship of this association is limited
ten influential men in each state, o
of the provisions of its constitution 1
ing that there shall not be more th
ten members from each state.
When New Jersey, which was t
pioneer state in the good roads mo1
ment, first began to improve its roai
| It cost $10,000 per mile. They are n<
i ?
being constructed for $2,000 to $5,0
per mile, most of them costing or
$2,500.. This is due to the greater kno^
edge and practical experience gain
by the road builders as well as by t
use of improved machinery and mel
ods. In Michigan, Ohio and other we
ern states roads are being construct
at a much less figure, some of the
costing not more than $1,000. As mig
be expected, these roads are not
durable as those upon which a greal
amount of money is expended.
New York pays about $5,000 to $7,0
a mile and builds a very thorougt
constructed road out of crushed sto
under the direction of the state en
neer and in accordance with the 8t?
aid plan, which provides that the st?
shall pay 50 per cent of the cost of cc
struction of the roads, 35 per cent
hr tho onnntv nnrl 1 n npr ppnf
1/UJV. ?
| the town in which the road is imprt
ed. Connecticut and Massachusei
1 both have admirable methods for i
proving their highways and have lo
been recognized as among the mc
progressive states of the Union in tl
regard, each expending $500,000 a ye
on the improvement of its roads.
The state of Georgia is, perhaps, t
most progressive among the southe
states. For a number of years it b
employed a large amount of prison
bor in the construction of its roai
using prisoners, both black and whi
in crushing stone and in constructi
the roads. The system of employ!
prison labor has been so successful
carried out that it has been adopt
j ui utiier oin ico.
A most interesting good roads ca
( paign is being conducted in the state
I Michigan by Senator Earle. The st
ator has equipped a good roads tra
t consisting of a traction engine, fi
( small cars for carrying stone and
, stone crushing plant, all of which
I drawn by the traction engine, whi
. is also converted into a road roll
and is employed in finishing the road
New Jeriey'a Good Roads.
During the past twelve months $45
000 was spent in macadamizing pu
lie roads In New Jersey, and for tt
comparatively small sum the state nc
has 140 miles of the finest rural th<
oughfares In the country. Altogeth
New Jersey has 641 miles of these fi
Build Them to Laat.
Great loss has often been occasion
( through temporary and unskillful f
f ing of roads and the erection of Aim
and insufficient culverts and bridg
j It is poor economy to erect anythi
r but permanent structures built to 1(
and stand the severest tests.
^he pickel, and this pickel must
: . thrown away as it will be filled w
F oil and pieces af bone that will h
! th?> pickel.
Sa'tpeter is cheap and anj-one <
: afford to throw away the arnou
? wnen paeKing me meat in oarreis j
I can sprinkel libprallv with black p
per, which will be an appetispr.
; So many people have asked me
s recipe for pickling meat that I w:
F you to publish the same, and I thi
you will confer a favor ou your read
; also. In conclusion T wish to eay
> Recipe is absolutely sure.
> J. D. Nee]
- a ?rr.T
fill "cIkcior's hoiTcI
113 i 1903.
The Rate of State, County, School
in and Special Tax, Including One
is Dollar Poll Tax, One Dollai
rh. Commutation Tax.
A : aii>e Mipp' lea lor l he tl < ?. > e:t r o.iii 111 * tic
re- jil! J :t ii t)? ty I. IJlO't, tl??l < *' 's lieiehv ;
[)0, :nat ine oltire <>' County TnaMirer am <
1 v. 'e Count s* will tie open for tn*> co!:ec: on <
Oi 'asm 'or said fiscal year from Tii.w.s , v. (nu
lie '?e- l-Vli, null! Thursday, I:??* -in'? :;!>!, w n
1 out penally. There V?*i ! he luuleii?
HI* A penalty of one per rent. on ali taxes ?<
3rt I'^'d on January l*t, llii'l.
. A p?-n? ly of t wo per c??nt. on all taxes nr.
.ne paid on February 1st, i!>u4
of A penaHy of sevt-n ne: cent, on a!!:?i.o
pad on Mwrch N|. 1901.
an Rates Per Cent, of Taxation are as
State Tax 5 mi's.
County Tax "
ilo Special Couut.v (tto?d) }..j "
aj Sinking Fund i * "
School 8 "
fa- ?
[lis Total J
, In addition to the ah'-ve a pec'aI 'ax w.!
)Ut be collected for school purpo?e> as : > u*?:
lb- Ahbevil'e Special Kcnoo! mi s.
nlr Abbeville special U.K. Iwul- "
Kethel " "
bt. Sharon 4 '
0f Lowndes iih* 4
Ml.Caimel > "
ai- WiliiDK'on i5 "
n(j AlcCormick '1 "
10,- A poll tax of On? Dollar per capita on a'
j ma e Clt'zen.s between tin* ><y- nf l!l and t'l
net ymr<. except oucti as are exempt by law, w:.
?>e collected.
A commutation roarf lax of One Pol ar wl:
or" b? collected the Fame lime a* oilier tax'-i
m- I'om all male citizens l>e'weeii (lie >^e o." I!
. and SO years, except aucto.au arts exempted in
"*r law. Unless said lax is paid by first ol March
for lO-'l. four days work upon tbe public lilghwayi
. win be required under a contractor.
5?" Taxes are payable only In c<>ld and Pilve:
he coin. United States currency. National fUnt
Note* and Coupons ol Stale Uoiotc which be
"" come payable durlrir the year, ISO*.
to As no few avail themselves of me opporiun
Uy of P'-ying taxes at the times bum plaid
>116 i.Ai-uiA/nrfl floh:1iyitut??il 1 U'lll ll isTOll ! 1 1) \H? t lit
je- appointment* over the County,andco.lecl a
ia.\e? Ht ilie Ttea?uter'K office.
aD Parties ideslrUig Information hv mail In re
Hard lo their laxen wlil pit-use write he'ori
December 15tb. Mating the loc-iPon n', th?l
'ne properly, and include postage lor *ep'v. ai.(
ye- those paying'taxes by check must include thi
^ charge for collection.
s September 16,190:5. tf
E For Sale.
| Fine Cotton, Corn and Stock
i Plantation
known as Fo'tCburloS le, on vatinnh II! ver
iu Abbeville County, four mi.'es from Ml. Car
mel. i'lace contains about
;. 700 Acres of Laud,
L-, Good Dwelincand 'iVnttnt Houses, etc., nn<
I would be particularly d-himble for stock rait
lug. l'or terms, etc., apply io
* ' T__i^ ? tui
J. dunau muuueii,
SI Broad St., Charleston, S. C.
Oct. 6, 1903. tf
Was never better eq
oo stock of Manufac
these ^oods in
gi- low prices oi
They can li
,n slight yoi
by fact that
tts -r????
a OWN more than
S I of Bleached Lonj
S pared to make s]
he one desiring to buy
piece. They are adva
ia- will undoubtedly go
J8- I am now selling four
ng sheetings, fine and c<
[j* than I can buy the se
ed bale. I have just ret
m. ties of Ginghams, I
Goods that are very
ve __________________________
a '
I take this occasion i
ler rous public ill tlic
with whom I 1
more t
4 A Wago
is not all there is to it. There arc a
es* that actually look well?at first. Yc
n6 defective axle-wood, or foresee the sh
ist j constant repairs, that will rise up to
once for all a dependable wagon.
:,i, are that kind. That is a matter of <
11 11 i i i "O l i 1 1
^ Dougni one. I3U1U on xionui uy mas
materials. Definite, sterling worth i
, {,1 ^9^
: T A. I lu O R , /.
HAX moved, and orcnple* the rooms up
stair* In Knos'n Ha.l, Hi.rt !k now p-e
(i? > 1 lodoaii lii'Jiiio! re/tilririi an>l i?
vis; i,' ff-n: finen h c.'olliti on snori Dot!?*.
-nn:|' at mil* *.vnya oti Ufc'.tf. Ciiii'te
Soul tier u Kailwoy Ki'lirilnlc.
Ti'o'.u* for H(i(|?<-s leave Ahlievl p. S, P., No
, I 4 (tlx \) K |n a, in.; No. 1*2 (?lnil> ) '.<) ")0 m. m.
N'i 110(il?i .y) I.Vi p in : No I!i>( !h n)
! 'I mill* from Hoiicrka * I ' k A imevi: f. .mi. ua
( ini'.y) lO.'JO h. in :.No. I(Ua. y) 1J Oi p. ui.;
No. Ill (*Ihi10 p hi,
No* lliiniitl !1~ (nicii! train") d'KoonfIntiPil.
Cl?>f con nee'ion :?i llnilsfN tv:th th'ougli
tralliK for Cileeii'. : c, (.'ollitnlija, (.'liar c>lon.
connecni'K at 0re??nvi le fur A. Jc C. Ill*
vlxmn points aud lUe liaM, ulfco Ashtvtl.e, Ataula,
nipped than now for ol
Hii'o/l rnttftn Pionrls is; i
llll VII VI V? *.* v r, . r , . _
. the Summer of 1903, 1
Li tliem. Now is undoul
>e had at almost old pr
i can scarcely detect it
the raw material has ac
two hundred pieces
y Cloths and am prepecial
prices to any
these goods by the
jicing every day and
a great deal higher,
-quarter unbleached
Darse, at prices less
ime goods at by the
" J.2
3eivea large quanu/Eadras
and White
attractive and very
to acknowledge with g
5 past, and to assure tli
lave always lived, thai
earnestly to merit and i
favor and ]
TT 1
n's First Cos
plenty of low priced wagons (mighty dear :
>u can't see the paint-covered wood?pithy,
rinking, rattling, loosening of spokes, the tire
trouble you in time. All said and done, it
;ommon knowledge?testified to by every m;
ter mechanics out of selected and perfect!
n each job of Vehicles and Harness, thatresi
and better service than you have a right to i
don't make mistakes if you pin your faith i
Studebakers in Your T
The undersigned are the lnenl pales a?r<>nts. We car
stock, we'll order and quickly p-t anything you waul
goods and know what you are buying. We stake c
on pleasing you. Always ready to show you. C
M nx urffir v /Si
Abbeville, S. C.
. .vVF?\'
. . *_ "V?-*7r.-\ ; 'i,
J. W. SIGN, undertaker, t
Now occupies rooms in Law Range, in rear of the 1
. Court House, aud is prepared to furnish anything
in the Undertaking line, from the cheapest to the
finest. Coffins from $3 up. Buggies and Wagons
Repaired. Agent for the sale of Monuments of
all kinds.
J. w, STGrN".
Notice to Tax-Payers. |
For the Purpose pf Accommodating the Public in the
Matter of Making Their Tax Returns, I Will Visit f
the Places Mentioned Below on the Dates J
Indicated in Schedule.
sonal property relumed at its true market value.
Persons not making their returns between January 1st, 1904, aud February j
20th, 1904, are liable to a p^naltyof 50 per ceut. This penalty will be enforced
o..?;r.or ^jinnnu,,!,,. fnr fsiiiiirp to enforue it heretofore has out a premium
on neglect of ibe law. ' j
The returns of those who conform to the law are placed before the Townships
aud County Boards, while those who disregard the law come in after the
meeting of the Boards and return to suit themselves. The enforcement of this .
50 per cent, penalty will correct this evil.
Employers are requested to return all their employees after notifying them ,
aud getting a statement of their property.
Returns will upt be taken by mail unless they are sworn to before some i
proper officer. This does not apply, however, to persons returning only land. |
All improvements on the transfers of real estate must be reported to the I
County Auditor.
- - - 1 *1.11 .1 ' J
My Appointments Are as x onows;
Calhouu Falls, Tuesday anil Wednesday, January 19 aud 20.,
Lowmlesville, Thursday and Friday, January 21 aud 22.
Mt. Carmel. Monday and Tuesday, January 2o and 26.
Willington, Wednssday, January 27.
Bordeaux, Thursday, January 28. *
McCormick, Friday and Saturday, January 29 aud 30.
Due West, Monday and Tuesday, February 8 and 9.
Donalds. Wednesday and Thuraday, February 10 and 11.
Office open from January 1st to February 20th, inclusive.
R. E. COX, Auditor
faring' Great Bargains in Merchandise. His [
mmense, and having bought the most of
ie is in position to name exceedingly
btedly the time to buy Cotton Goods.
ices. If there is any advance it is j
, and this is in the race 01 ine :
Ivanced from 5 to G cts. a pound. j
"~r? ; " ? t
A i
LL are invited to come and get the 1
bargains while they last. During \
year upon which we have just en- j
tered no pains will be spared to induce a J
continuance of the patronage so generous- ly
bestowed upon me last year. With the 1
1- - ?1? <W?*I wt 1
aid oi my patrons, which are aumuoxcu
by the thousand, I was enabled to do in
1903 the largest business I have done in
ten years. It is my aim to make the business
of 1904 larger still. This can be
done easily with the co-operation and help
of my friends and customers. ?
fHo fiiinnnrt eivfin me by a ffene- f
lUltlfUUV H > ? ~ g - v
e people among* whom I was born and
fc in the future I will strive all the
secure a continuance of their [
mtronage. \
' dead ""the ^P^eft11"!!)~
in who ever jj j|? ^ ^
ms, moi
- . . . r ;rt:
- ii-ii i i ii in HI
A New ScicntlfJc Discovery
for Ihe
It purifies the blood by eliminating the
/aste matter and other impurities and by
lestroying the germs or microbes that '
nfest the blood. It builds up the blood
>y reconstructing and multiplying the red
orpusHes, making the blood rich mid red
t restores and stimulates the nerves,
ausing a full free flow of nerve force
liroughout the entire nerve system. It
peedily cures unstrung nerves, nervous*
iess, nervous prostration, and all other ; '
iseases of the nervous system.
RVDALES TONIC is sold Under a pos?
r ;i
ive guaraiu.ce.
Trial size 50 cents. ramily size $1.00
' , ;
lie Radical Remedy Company,
We are Sole Agents here for
The mo9t famous Cod Liver Oil pre-. ^
a ration known to medicine.
Contains ALL the medicinal' ele
neiits of cod liver oil, actually taken ,
rom fresh cod's livers, but not a drop '
f oil.
Delicious to tbe taste and recognized
hroughoul the world as the greatest '
or old people, weak, sickly women
ind children, nursing mothers and afer
a severe sickness.
Cures ^ Hacking Coughs, Chronic:^''
}old?, Bronchitis and ail Throat and !
Lamp Troubles. Unequaled to create
m appetite and to make'those who
... i * . i i _ i* a. J 1 Hi
ire loo iuiu, lai, ro*y auu ueauuy.
Try it on our guarantee to return V>
,-our money if you are not satisfied. v
Speeds Drug Store,
Seaboard Air Line Railway.
Dnible d->ilv m-rvice beiwern New York,Tampa,
LllanU, New Orleans and point! South and Weat. v i
In Effect April 12, 1903.
: _ 'j-.
BOUTHWaED. Daily Daily ' y&'A
No, 6T. Ho. g;. - - .
.v New Vork. P. K. K .... 1* W> pm 19 10 am
,v Philadelphia, P. B. E.... 8 29 pm 7 tO am
,v Baltimoie. P. H. K .. 5 45 pm 84 am
>v Washington, W. S. Ry?.? 7 00 pm .10 46?m '
.v fiicbtnond, ti. A. L. 10 85 am 2 1ft pm ;V
jV Petersburg '' 11 17 am 2 57 pm
tt Vi.riina ? 1 ftS *nn A 1A nm
.v Henderson " 2 22 am 6 03 pm 1
.v Kale-irh " 4 00 am 7 83 pm
..v Southern Pines '* 6 00 m 9 86 pm
Hamlet " 7 25 am 10 40 pm
.v Columbia { " 11 00am 12 65am
kr Savannah " 2 20 pm 6 06 am
ir Jnokcoiiville Jj 6 60 pm 9 15 am
St Augustine 1 66 am v VrTnni|ia
u 6 46*91 6 00'pm
No. 88 No. 41 '.V,
L,v New York. N.T.P. <k N...?f 7 65 am 8 65 pm
.v Philadelphia ' 10 16 am 11 tl pm
,v New York. 6 I).?.8.Co...t 3 00 pm >'. &
,v Baltimore. B 8.P.C" .. t 6 80 pm
> WHhhiiikton, N.aW.8 B ... '6 60 pu]
,v Pnrtumouth, B. A.L.Ey_... 9 05 pm 9 2o am
>Welrt?n " 1145am 1166am '
^vNoilina " 160 am 140pm
.v Henderson u 2 22am 810 pm
jV Kalrtxh w 4 00 am 4 00pm '
.v Southern Pines " 6 00 am 6 16 pm
.v Hamlet " 7 80 am 10 40 pm.
.v Wilmington **. ? 3 80pm
kr charlotte - 107)8 am 10.45 pm ; - ,
,v Chester ** 10 2.5 pm 136 pm
,v Greenwood " 12 33 pm 3 43 am < '
,y Athena u ' 2 50 pm 6 05am1
kr Afar aj ? 4 60 pm . 8 60 ?m
kr Angugia, O. JcW.O 5 2u pm ' ' ......
kr Macon, O. of Ga 7 20 am 11 85 am ' r
kr Monteoiuery. A.&W.P 9 20 atu 6 26 am
kr Mobile. L.& N 2 65am ?
l: New Orleans^^li.AN 7 15 pm
Kr Na.hvHIe. N.C.&BlL 6 40 am 6 66 pm 1 .
kr Memphis 3 46 pm 8 66am
NOETHWABD. Dally Dally
/ No 82. No. 88. \
.v Memph's. N.C.&StL.^ 12 45n*n 6 00pm
.v Na>h?lll?>, 9 3npm Ouam
,v Ne* (Irlv.ins. L. 4.N 8 15 pm
.v Mobile. L AN 12 40 am ......
.vMontgomery,A.4W.P 6 45am 100pm.'
.v M-icin.C. Qa 8 00 am- 4 30ytt
,v Auku-ta, C.<t W.C 10 10 *m ? .
rfTtiaow, t S.A. K Ry ]2_00n'Q 8 10 pm
ir A-i'tiena i 44 3 57 pm 11 25pn
ir Greenwood " 6 16 pm 2 06
ir(Vie?:er " 7 17 pm 4 15 am t
.V ('horlotte u 7 25 pm 6.01 am
.v Wilmington = 8 SO pm .......? .>
,v Hamlet " 10 80 pm 7 oO am (
,v Southern Pines" " 11 18 pm 8 45 am
.v KitM|:h " 1 '25 am 111?*
v Hemlerson " 2 69 am li 50 pm
.vNorllna - 8 43 am 1 46 pm
,v Weldon w 6 05 am 8 00 pm
ir Porti-roonth " 8 00 am 6 36 pm
^W~ii?hTneton.Is.<fe W .8 B. ? 63 am
,r Biiliinmre. U.S. P.Co W 80 am
ir New York. O.D.S.S Co.. ta 00pB
;rPbli;?TSr'OTP5M- # <8pw $ J0 #;
ir New York " 8 15 (.m 8 00 $.
No. 84 ' No
,v Tampa 8A.L.Ky 8 00 pm 8 60amtoj
,v St..Augustine " 6 40 am 8 20 pm
.v Jacksonville ' 8 45 am 7 00 pm
,v Savannah " 1 16 pm 12 10 am
,v Columbia 5 " 6 33 pm 6 SO am
.v II air let *' 10 30 pm 8 65 am
.v S?u-hern Pines'4 11 18 pm 9 45 am '
iV Raleigh w 1 *5 am 1150 am
tv Henderson M 2 f 8 am 1 10 pm
,v Nnrllna u 3 40 am 155 pm
,v Pete-shur? " . 5 49 am 4 09 pm
ir Richmond " 6 85 am 4 63 pm
ir Washington, W. 8. By 10 10 am 8 86 pm
,r Bnliluiore, P. R R 11 52 am 11 26 pm
ir Philadelphia. P. K. R 1 86 pm 2 2?am
ir New York, P. R.R.......... 4 15 pm 6 80 am
Kiite ?+ Daily except Bunday. $ Central Time
Eastern Time. fl
6. H. FULLER, Local Agent. ?
AlibeviilP, S. C.. April 10, 1903. t I
Iharleston and Western Carolina R. ft ?
Angastn and Aiiheville Short Line. 3
Schedule in effect August 1, 1908. H
>v Greenwood ....12 44 pm 9
>v Laurens 2 07 pill M
r Greenville 3 25 pm 9
,r Spartanburg 8 30 pm B
,v Spartanburg (So.).. 3 40 pm H
iV Hendersunville.. 6 11 pm
.r Asht-ville 7 15 pm H
v Ashevil e(So Ky.).. 7 05 am fi
r IJendercimvllle 8 05 am U
r Spartanburg 10 25 am ,
vS|.artanbV(C&WC;12 ?l pm ffi
v Greenville.. 12 15 pm B
v Laurens 1 55 pm |H|
r Greenwood 2 51 pm
v Greenwood 2 51 pm 9
r .McCoruiiek 8 40 pm \ H
v .McOrmlck 8 40 pm 9 50 am 4 <2 pm u
r Anderson 7 10 pm H
rAiieU'ta 5 20 pm 1140 am B
r 15-autVi! t 6 80 pm 13
C n>.i
r I'nii Koyai v t/U.
v t'urt K"vul 7 On iim H
vlicnfort 7 loam
r Auiinsii 12 20 pru 19
v An^'us n 10 10 urn 2 55 pm K
v Anil- rson 7 25 am fgj
r Mi Oirulok 11 52 am 4 40 pm 9 50 am Sfl
v .\ii-Coruiick 11 ??2 am H
r firveti wood 12 41 pui H
v G-n-liwoori 12 41 pin H
r Laurens 1 45 pin -H
v I.fiiiivns, 0. X. & L. - 02 put Ba
r ("lin'on 2 22 pm
r Ni'>vlii>riy 8 10 pm SB
r (' InmMa 4 10 pui BS
vM'nluiiiiiiit, A. 0. L... 4 I'lpm
r Clinrl <-ati>ti 9 ."55 pm PM
v i 'oiirlf.Hinn, A.C. L... 7 00 am H
r<'o!uml>W 1125am H
v Columbia, C. N.&L.ll 2>atu IJj
v .Wwlierry 12 46 pm
v Clinton 1 ?0 pm gfi
v l.uiir.-ns. <fc W. C 1 55 pm
r Greenwood 2 51 pm B
Through train service beiween Augusta and Cfiar ton.
For Information relative to rate*, etc., apply to
. ?. STEELE. 17. T. A.. Anderson,:* C. US
GEO T UKYAN.O. A.. Greenville, B.C.
.M.VL-Ui.irirr!i?j flun !>?? A at m
LR^r.Ol Ilium?-o-M r_
Augasta, 6a. HB

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