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The Anderson intelligencer. (Anderson Court House, S.C.) 1860-1914, August 23, 1899, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026965/1899-08-23/ed-1/seq-6/

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Remarkable ^Progress
teen "5
"The age of electricity is only jost
dawning," .id Assistant Commission
er of Patents Greely, "and one ad
vance in this direction which ?we are
about to witness is the . conversion of
the steam, railroads of this country
into electric railroads-a change that
would have been accomplished already
to a large extent but for the immense
amount of money invested in locomo
tive and the first enormous expense of
installing an electric plant. Cars
have already been run by electricity
at a rate exceeding 60 miles an hour,
and electric locomotives have proved
themselves superior to those depend?
; ing on steam power. One advantage
of the electric locomotive engine is
that it emits no smoke or cinders, and
the water power of any river within a
few miles of the line may be utilized
instead of fuel to run it.
"The first electric road for city or
suburban traffic was put in operation
a dozen years ago.. At present there
are in the United States more than
15,000 miles of such roads, represent
ing a total investment of $900,000,000
and employing about 175,000 persons.
In 1880 there were caiy three electric
light and power establishments in this
country, to-day there are more than
10,000 such establishments, employing
50,000 men and $500,000,000 of capi
tal. The telephone in 1880 was just
- beginning to be commercially known;
now there'axe over 1,000 exchanges,
using 600,000 miles of wire and em
ploying 15,000 individuals and $85,
000,000 of capital.
"These few figures give a notion of
the wonderful progress^ made hythe
electrical art during the last few years
of the nineteenth century. It has ex
tended itself over the industrial field
to such an extent as largely to modify
social and economic conditions, inci
dentally giving gainful occupation to
a vast nnmber of persons. To-day
the support; of considerably over 1,- ?
?00,000 people in this country is de
rived from enterprises which depend
upon electricity, and to this number
there 'will be an enormous addition 1
when electricity is substituted for
. steam as motive power on thc rail
"Electricity is invading all the arts
and industries. The manufacturer
.finds it more econbmic to attach a
motor to each of his machines, dis
tributing power through his .factory
by means of wires. Coal is now cut
in the mines by electric power, carried
to the pit's mouth by the sume agency,
and loaded upon electric cars for tran s
sportation. The demand for copper
for.electrical uses is mainly account
able for the fact that the output of
this, metal in the United States has
been multiplied by six since 1880. To
make a telephone circuit from Boston
to Chicago requires over 1,000,000
pounds of copper. .
"Many marvelous things are being
accomplished with metals by the aid
of electricity, among which may be
mentioned the welding together of
such substances as steel, copper,
nickel, etc.-a task that was deemed
impossible until recently. With the
employment of the electric arc a new
chemistry of high temperature is in
prospect, promising fresh discoveries
of high industrial value. By this
means a heat of 7,200 degrees Fahren
heit is attained, which is sufficient to
reduce all known substances. Hence
the electric furnace, in which gold,
iron, platinum, and copper are volati
lized, and by the holp of which actual
diamonds have been manufactured
from charcoal.
"Already we have learned how to
send seventy-two messages simulta
neously over a single wire. We can
transmit the handwriting of an indi
vidual by telegraph, and in the same
way we can actually reproduce half
tone pictures at long distances. Be
fore long we shall be able tc reproduce
full typewritten pages by telegraph,
just as we now send words on a paper
ribbon, and wireless telegraphy seems
to be in sight. When the proposed
Pacific cable is laid, it will be practi
cable to send a message around the
world in three seconds, and it iz prom
ised that a method will bc found for
telegraphing between ships many miles
apart at sea. Even now it no longer
seems so very wonderful that by the
touoh of a button at the naval obser
vatory in Washington each day at
noon 100,000 clocks all over the United
State's should be set to the true time,
while time balls are dropped at the
same instant at all seaports ca the
Atlantic and Pacific coasts, for the
benefit of marines.
"The great problem likely to be
solved in the twentieth century is the
transformation of heat into electricity
direct. When this is accomplished,
Biddy in the morning will start a fire
the heat of which will fill a series of
storage batterie* that will do most of
the work of the household during the
day, illuminating the dwelling, pro
pelling the machine fans, running the
sewing machine, operating the dumb
; During 3?asti Nine
ton Post,
waiter, and so forth. This, however,
is only a faint suggestion of the ad
vantages tobe gained by the discovery
I speak of. Electricity will then be
come an exceedingly cheap source of
energy, and the sun's rays may even
be employed to manufacture the fluid.
! If, as does not seem unlikely, a twen
tieth century inventor finds a practi
cal way of harnessing the tides, the
j latter will produce at very slight ex
pense all the electricity required to
run all the machinery and to heat and
illuminate all the houses in the United
"The houses of many rich men to
day are run to a great extent by elec
tricity, which lights them, ventilates
them, and even operates the family
elevator. This kind of elevator is
itself a very new invention; it has no
attendant, but is so controlled by the
invisible force stored in great jars of
lead and acidulated water in the bat
tery room that is as safe and docile as
any well trained servant. Anybody
who wants to make use of it presses a
button, and the car comes responsive
ly to the floor desired. Stepping
aboard, the passenger touches one of
a series of buttons inside, and the car
transports him to the floor he wishes
to go to. If the promises of electri
cal experts are to be accepted, our
dwellings before long will be lighted
by electricity without wires.
"An extremely valuable product of
the electrical furnace, by the way, is
carborundum-now being made in a
large way at Niagara-which is the
hardest of all substances save the dia
mond, and therefore serves extremely
well as an abrasive. By electrolysis
aluminium is separated from its ore,
and thus has been brought to a point
of exceeding cheapness, while by the
same means ordinary brine is sepa
rated into two valuable products
chlorine for bleaching and sodium for
soap manufacture.
"Electricity is now recognized as a
most useful agent in medicine, being
employed in a great variety of ways.
In some complaints it has a remark-'
abie- power of stimulating function,
and it has been found that certain
drags put on a moistened electrode
can be carried into the body with the
current, so as to benefit directly a dis
eased part. Various kinds of morbid
growths are removed instantaneously
and painlessly by electro-cautery, and
the only successful method for getting
rid of superfluous hair is that of the
electric needle, which is gently intro
duced into the hair follicle and kills
the root. Nowadays operative instru
ments for the nose, mouth and throat,
whether drills, saws or what not, are
controlled by electricity, while tiny
incandescent lamps, swallowed by the
patient or otherwise manipulated, are
utilized to illuminate thc cavities of
body and head so as to reveal condi
tions to the physician.
"Street cars are not only run by
electricity, but are illuminated and
heated by the same agency. The
beaters used for this purpose require
no attention, regulate the temperature
exactly as it may be desired, and,
when used on railway trains, do not
endaoger the safety of passengers.
One of the latest improvements is to
provide each berth in a sleeping car
with an incandescent light, so that
one may read if slumber comes not.
Similarly, incandescent lights are now
provided for carriages, and they are
even coming into use for cabs. The
emperor of Germany has his closed
carriages lighted in this way, and in
addition, the harnesses of his horses
are covered with small glowlights of
different colors, so as to produce a very
beautiful effect.
"The twentieth century will see
electricity introduced in the kitchen
in place of coal and wood. In order
that this may bc accomplished it is
only necessary that the fluid should
be made a little cheaper, inasmuch as
it serves much better for all culinary
purposes. The electric oven bakes
bread ideally, and meats prepared in
it -onot require basting or watching,
while broiling or frying may be done
in superior style on thc electric range.
The electric chafing dish is attachable
at a moment's notice tz an ordinary
lightwire, the current is turned on,
and i/umediately the oysters begin to
stew or the eggs to frizzle. In the
electric kitchen of the near future
there will be no coal, no ashes, and no
smoke; there will be no fuel and not
even a battery, inasmuch as the re
quisite current will be furnished from
the outside, as gas is now. The sad
irons used on Tuesdays for the family
linen will be heated by electricity,
and will be kept thus at a constant
temperature, so that they will never
scorch things and will not require
changing or re-heating. Already we
have electric curling-tongs, which, be
ing hitched to a light wire, are war
ranted not to singe the hair.
"Electric boats are now plying on
the canals of Venice, and launches
similarly propelled are being made for
American warships, the power being
derived from storage batteries beneath
the boats. The trolley meanwhile
threatens to supplant the industrious
but uncertain mule for the propulsion
of canal boats. In the cities canned
electricity, as it might be termed, is
now delivered to customers, the emp
tied batteries being taken away every
day and replaced with full ones. At
the same time agricultural machines
mn by electricity are being introduced
to the farmers, and there is even a
device for the wholesale electrocution
of weeds. Among recent inventions
are an electric incubator, and experts
are making experiments in the forcing
of thc growth of plants by electric
lights and by current put through
wires underground."
Tillman's Candor.
Whatever may bc said against Sen
ator Tillman, we cannot help admiring
his political courage and his blunt
frankness in dealing with political is
sues. Tillman calls a pitchfork a
pitchfork and spares not. He is quo
ted as having Faid in a recent speech
that thc dispensary was not intended
to be moral, but .simply to give the
people plenty of good liquor and to
give the profits of the liquor business
to the State instead of the bar keep
This is tie literal truth. The State
of South Carolina is engaged in the
liquor business for the profit that
there is in it. Or perhaps we would
be nearer to the truth if we should
say that the Tillman party inaugurated
the dispensary system for the good
that they could get out of it. -Now
that Tillman has told the truth, let us
hear no more about the dispensary
system as a movement in the interest
of temperance. It is a movement in
the interest of politics, and while it
has been of profit to politicians and
possibly of profit to the State govern
ment, it has been a disgrace to the
people of South aCarolina and a source
of no end of strife and scandal.
Richmond (l a.) Times.
The Best Remedy for Flux.
Mr. John Mathias, a well known
stock dealer of Pulaski, Ky , says :
"After suffering for over a week with
flux, and my physician having failed
to relieve me, I was advised to try
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy, and have the pleasure
of statiug that the half of one bottle
cured me." For sale by Hill-Orr
Drug Co.
m m m?
- Corncob pipes are made by the
carload in Missouri, and sell for 25 to
27 cents per bushel. The industry is
also an important one in Indiana and
one factory at Brightwood taros out
between 4,000 and 5,000 a day
One Minute Cough Cure quickl>
cures obstinate summer cough* anri
colds. "I consider it a mo-t wonder
ful medicine-quick and safe.-W W.
Merton, Mayhew, Wis. Evans Phar
- A San Francisco millionaire has
credit of playing tho largest surgeon s
fee on record for a successful ope
ration for appendicitis. Thirty thou
sand dollars was the tidy sum, repre
renting one man's gratitude to hi?
Irritating stings, bites, scratches,
wounds and cuts soothed and healed
by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve-a
sure and safe application for tortured
flesh. Beware of counterfeits. Evans
- Jack: "The ingenuity of woman
is beyond the comprehension of man."
Tom : "Waat's wrong now ?" Jack :
"Young Blank's fiance sent him au
elaborately constructed pen-wi per for
a birthday present and he wore it to
church thinking it vas a new-fangled
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure thoroughly
digests food without aid from the
stomach, and at the same time heals
and restores the diseased digestive or
gans. It is the only remedy that does
both of these things and can be relied
upon to permanently cure dyspepsia.
Evans Pharmacy.
- The Louisiana division of the
Veteran Confederate States Cavalry
Association has taken up the work of
raising a fund by volunteer contribu
tion to rebuild the home of Gen. John
B.Gordon, of Georgia, recently des
troyed by fire. All Confederate camps
throughout the South are invited to
Kodol DyspepsiaCurc cures dyspep
sia because its ingredients are such
that itcan't help doing so. "The pub
lic can rely upon it as a master reme
dy for all disorders arising from im
perfect digestion." James M. Thom
as, M. D., in American Journal of
Health, N. Y. Evans Pharmacy.
- Nothing like starting right. A
good beginning is a long step towards
a good ending. He who has no wild
oats to trouble him, no bad habits
formed in youthful days to root up has
a great advantage in the work of life.
"Our baby was sick for a month with
severe cough and catarrhal fever. Al
though we tried many remedies she
kept getting worse until we used One
Minute Cough Cure-it relieved at
once and cured her in a few days."
B. L. Nance, Prin. High School Bluff
dale, Texas. Evans Pharmaoy.
- Mr. Courtney (flatteringly)-"I
had the blues awfully when I came
here to-night, Miss Fisher, but they
are all gone now. You are as good as
medicine." Miss Fisher's Little Bro
ther-"Yes : father says she'll be a
drug in thc market if she doesn't
catch on to some fellow soon."
All Sorte of Paragraphs.
- Tho mau who doesn't put his
hand to thc plow will get none of the
- Three Texans live a hermit life,
having vowed never to look upon the
face of a woman.
- Half the ships in the world arc
British. The best of them can be
converted into ships of war in forty
eight hours.
- The right hand, which is more
sensitive to the touch than the left, is
less sensitive than the latter to thc ef
fect of heat or cold.
- Some girls caa sweep into a room
with style and grandeur, but when it
comes to sweeping oat a room-well,
that's another story.
- Yeast-''You say your neighbor
is a mean man ?" Grimsonbeak
"Mean is no name for him. Why, he
takes his soup with a fork so it will
last longer."
- Edward Bennett, aged 16, and
Ethel Allen, aged 33, were married at
Rockford, Texas. They arc step
brother and sister, but married with
their parents' consent.
- Mama : "Susie, what do you
mean by all this noise ? See how
quiet Willieis." Susie: "Of course,
he's quiet, ma-that's our game. He's
papa coming home late, and I'm you."
- The most magnificent tomb in the
world is the Traj Mahal, in Agra, Hin
doostan. It was erected by Shah Je
han to the memory of his favorite
queen. It is octagonal in form, of
pure white marble, inlaid with jasper,
cornelian, turquoise, agate, amethysts
and sapphires. The work took 22,000
men 20 years to complete, and though
there were free gifts and the labor was
free, the cost was $10,500,000.
- The past six months have seen
another record broken. More freight
cars have been ordered than ever Be
fore in a like period ; the number,
88,088, If these cars were placed end
to end they would cover more than
half the distance from New York to
Chicago ; to be accurate, 5G7 miles.
An average caris thirty-four feet long.
- Religion is a necessary and indis
pensable element in any great human
character. There is no living without
it. Religion is the tie that connects
man with his Creator and him to His
throne. If that tic be all sundered,
all broken, he floats away, a worthless
atom in the universe, its proper attrac
tions all gone, its destiny thwarted,
and its whole future nothing but dark
ness, desolation and death.
-The Rev. Henry Crawford Tucker,
a primitive Baptist clergyman, 95 years
old, who died recently, - in Florida,
built the first log cabin on thc site of
Tallahassee, and was the first settler
of that place. His wife was thc only
white woman in that region. There
were hostile bands of Indians and
runaway negro slaves in the vicinity.
Mr. Tucker was a native of South
Carolina. He settled in Tallahassee
seventy-five years ago. He wr s thrice
married, his children numbering eight -
een sons and fourteen daughters. His
descendants, at the time of his death,
aggregated 714.
- A woodmau named Oliver, living
in Tennesse, while cutting wood a few
days ago saw two foxes remaining con
stantly near a fallen tree. Upon ap
"proacning the tree he discovered a
large limb with a cavity in which were
two half grown foxes. Neither was
able to walk, and evidently had never
been out of their place of, confinement.
It seems probable that the foxes
crawled into the hole in the limb when
very young and remained there until
they had grown so that escape was
im possible. They had been fed by the
old foxes through a small aperture in
tbe limb.
- Indefatigable scientists and ex
plorers long ago established the fact
that a race of people possessing a high
order of iutelligencc dwelt on what is
now thc soil of the United States prior
to the existence of the Indians. The
discoveries recently made of marvel
lous systems of reservoirs, irrigation
canals and viaducts beneath the lava
beds of New Mexico, however, lead to
the suggestion that, perhaps, research
in North America lie beneath these
vast siesmlc deposits, which in that
territory alone extend over an area of
hundreds of square miles. The fact
that the newly found and wonderful
engineering devices are found beneath
the lava beds is alone sufficient to at
test their antiquity, as ages have
elapsed since the molten rock issued
from the vast crevices torn open by
successive earthquakes.
A Girl's Idea of Boys.
At an examination in a certain
school for girls an essay on "Boys"
was ordered written, and this was one
of the compositions :
"The boy is not an animal, yet he
can be heard to a considerable dis
tance. When a boy hollers he opens
his mouth like a frog, but girls hold
their tongue 'tili they are spoken to,
and they answer respectable, and tell
just how it was. A boy thinks he is
clever because he can wade where it is
deep, but God made the dry land for
every living thing, and rested on the
seventh day. When the boy grows up
he's called a husband and stays out
nights, but the grew up girl is a wid
ow and keeps house."
It Wu? FoiiR'ht In the Pre?ence ot a
Whole .Vriii.%. und Twelve Mastern
Kt Arni* Went Down In Succe?n?on,
Killed hy tue Blade of Jean Lou ls.
So extraordinary is this combat that
it would bc held a romance had it not
been witnessed by a whole army. The
hero was Jean Louis, one of the great
est masters of swordsmanship who ev
er lived, and the combat happened in
Madrid in 1813. He was the master at
arms oC the Thirty-second regiment of
French infantry-the First regiment,
composed entirely of Italians, forming
part ol' the same brigade. Regimental
esprit de corps and rivalries of nation
ality caused constant quarrels, when
swords were often whipped out or bul
lets exchanged.
After a small battle had occurred in
the streets of Madrid, in which over
200 French and Italian soldiers had
taken part, the officers of thc two regi
ments, in a council of war assembled,
decided to give such breaches of order
a great blow, and to re-establish disci
pline they agreed that tho masters at
arms of the two regiments should take
up the quarrel and fight it out.
The details of the battle were simple
and quickly arranged. The duel was
to take place in the open and in the
presence of the whole army. The crack
i swordsmen of the two regiments were
selected, and each group arranged the
I order in which their men were to face
' their opponents. The next day was thc
time set for the bloody ordeal.
: Shortly after daybreak, as the sim
rose, the army assembles. Then a mo
ment of expectancy.
The drum Is heard. Two men naked
to the waist step into the ring. Thc
first is tall and strong. His black eyes
rove disdainfully upon the gaping
crowd. He is Giacomo Ferrari, the
I celebrated Italian. The second, tall,
also handsome and with muscles like
steel, stands modestly awaiting the
word of command. His name is Jean
Louis. Tho witnesses assume their
places on either side of their princi
pals. A deathlike silence ensues.
"On guard!"' The two masters cross
swords. Giacomo Ferrari lunges re
peatedly at Jenn Louis, but in vain.
His every thrust is met by a parry.
He makes up his mind to bide his
! chance and caresses and teases his op
ponent's blade.
Jean Louis, calm and watchful, louds
himself to the play, when, quicker than
lightning, the Italian jumps aside with
, a loud yell and makes a terrible lunge
at Jean Louis-a Florentine trick, often
successful. Rut, with extraordinary
rapidity, Jean Louis has parried, and
risposts quickly in the shoulder.
"It is nothing," cried Giacomo, "a
mere scratch/' and they again fall on
guard. Almost directly lie is hit in thc
breast. This time tho sword of Jean
Louis, who is now attacking, pene
trates deeply, Giacomo's face becomes
livid, his sword drops from his hand
and he falls heavily on the turf. He is
Jean Louis is already in position. He
wipes his reeking blade; then, with thc
point of his sword in the ground, he
calmly awaits the next mau. Ile has
j hardly had two minutes' rest. Ile is
I ready. A new adversary stands before
I A sinister click of swords is heard, a
lunge, a parry, a rispost, and then a
cry, a sigh, and all is over. A second
body Is before Jean Louis. A third ad
; versary advances. They wanted Jean
Louis to rest.
"I am not tired," he answers, with a
smile. The signal is given. The Italian
is as tall as the one who lies there a
corpse, covered by a military cloak.
He has closely watched Jean Louis'
play, and thinks he has guessed the se
cret of his victories. Ho'multiplies his
feints and tricks, and then, all at once,
bounding like a tiger on his prey, he
j gives his opponent a terrible thrust in
the lower line. Rut Jean Louis' sword
has parried, and is now deep within his
opponent's breast. ?
"What need to relate any more. Ten
new adversaries followed him, and the
ten fell before Jean Louis, amid the
exeited yells and roars of au army.
At the request of the Thirty-second
regiment's colonel, who thought thc
lesson sufficient, Jean Louis, after
much pressing, consented to stop the
combat, and he shook hands with the
two survivors, applauded by 10,000
' " Sterenaon n* a Bnrftlnr.
Mr. Edmund Gosse has written a pa
per on "Stevenson's Relations With
Children" in Chambers' Journal. In
it he relates a story of lils youthful
days :is narrated to himself by Steven
son. He was still a little fellow when
in the summer holidays, after reading
a number of detective novels of a bad
kind, he was passing one Sunday after
noon along a road in an Edinburgh
suburb. There he saw a deserted
bouse, furnished, but without a care
taker. It struck young Stevenson that
it would be a line thing to break inr>
this house, which be accordingly did.
roaming from room t<. room, looking
at books and pictures in great excite
ment, until he thought ho heard a noise
in the garden. Terror seized upon
bim as he imagined himself handcuffed
and conveyed to prison just as the
church folks were returning home. He
burst out crying, then managed to
creep out as 'ne had come in.
Emily** Idea.
"Mrs. Salmon's got a dog tbat likos
me," said little Emily, coming borne
from a visit to her aunt.
"How do you know he likes you?"
her mother asked.
" 'Cause ho tasted mc and then wag
ged his tail." answered the little girl.
Detroit Free Press.
- Beauty is nature's first gift to
woman, and it is the first one flhe
WILL let to the lowest responsible
bidder on Friday. -')th inst., at ll
a m., the building ot ;i now .Bridge over
Big Brushy Creek, near Piedmont, til> >ut
one-halt nolle up the Creek from the pres
ent old bridge, where tho new road will
Plansand spoci?cAtinns made known
on day of letting, ronerving the right to
rejeot any or all bide.
W. P. 8NELGK0VE, Co. Sup'r.
Washing Powder
Hill-Orr Drug Company's Specials!
Syrup Red Clover Compound,
The greatest and best blood purifier. Pint bottle S1.00.
Johnsen's Headache Powder.
Safe and sure for all pains in the head. 10c. and 25c
The best of all Cough Remedies. 25c. and 50c.
H, 0. D. Co's. Horse and Cattle Powder.
A teaspoonful is a large dose and the result will surprise you. A
tine Tonic and specially good for hide-bound and stoppages. 15c.
and 25c. a bagid. .
Johnson's Palatable Worm and Liver Syrup,
Removes the worms every time, is safe, and is not to be followed by
castor oil or other active ad nauseating medicines. 25c.
We offer this new and latest remedy for Headache, Neuralgia ano
all pains. This remedy we need not recommend, as it stands above
all remedies heretofore offered as a reliever of any kind of pain
25c boxes.
Headquarters for Medicines of all kinds,
Faints, Oils, Glass. Seeds and Dye Stuffs.
I?-.I M-.wWulf in KflVct
.Inn?? llth, I::?-'.
Ex. Sun.
Ko. 17.
No. ll.
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? 30 a m
3 35 p ra
10 10 a ml 4 15 p ra
Ar. Atlanta....
Lr. Greenville. 5 30 p ni 10 15 a ra
" Piedmont. ti 00 p ni 10 40 a ni
" WlUlaniHton......... 0 22 p ni 10 55 a ra
Lv. Anderson. 4 45 p ni 10 45 a ni
LT. Bolton .". 0 45 p ra ll 15 a ra
Ar. Donnalds.. 7 15 p ra ll 40 a ra j
Lv.AbboviUcT!. "7777. ! 0 10 p ra i ll 20 a m
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.. Ninety-Sis.I.! 12 55 p ra
" Newberry. .! 2 00 p in
M Prosperity.;. 2 14 p ni
" Columbia.!.I 3 30 p ni
LvTKlngvilli*. 77!...!'"... 4 Zti v ra
" Orangeburg.1. 5 29 pm
" Branchville. . 6 17 p m
" Summerville. . 7 32 pra
Ar. Charleston.1. 8 17 p m
Dally! Dally! .T1TTnv(. "DailylDaily
No. 0 No.131_bTATION S. jN0J4J NoJO
680pr7"00a Lv... .Charleston... Ar 817plll 00a
OOSpl 7 41a! " .. Summerville... " 732p 1018a
750p S55a " ....Branchville.... " 602p 8 52a
824p 0 23a " . ...Uren ge our g... " 529p 8 22a
92upl015a'".Ringville." 438p 730a
880a ll-10a: " ....Columbia." 8 20p 930p
e07a!l220p"'.Alston.Lv 2 00p 8 50a
1004a 123p!".Santuc." 1 23p 7 46p
1020a 200p' ".Union." 10?p 7 30p
10 89a 2 22p .'....Jonesville.... " 12 25p 053p
10 54a 237p? ".Pacolet." 1214p 6 42p
1125a BlOplAr Spurtanburg.. .Lv ll 45a C15p
1140a 840p Lv.. Spartanburg... Arjll 28a ?lOOp
2 40p 7 00p'Ar.... Asheville.Lvl 8 20a 3 06p
,:P." p. m. "A," a. m.
Pullman palace sleeping cars on Trains 85and
60,87 and 88. on A. and C. division. Diningcarl
on these tram- ??erve all meals enroute.
Trains le:? ?- Spartanburg, A. & C. division,
northbound. ?1:43 a.m., 8:87 p.m., 0:13 p.m.,
(Vestibule Limited); southbound 12:26 a. m.,
8:15 p. m., ll :34 a. m., (Vestibule Limited.)
Trains leave Greenville. A. and C. division,
northbound..">:50 a. m., 2:34 p. m. and5:22 p. m.,
(Vestibuled Limited):southbound, 1:25 a. m.,
4:80 p. m., 12:30 p. m. ( Vestibuled Limited).
Trains ? .-ind 10 carry elegant Pullraaa
sleeping ou ti between Columbia and Asheville
enroute daih between Jacksonville andCincin
Trains 13 and 14 carry superb Pullman parlor
cars between < 'harlestou : nd Aeheville.
FRANK S. <?; A NNON. J. M. < ULP.
Third V P. A C4eu. Mgr.. Traffic Mgr..
Washington. D. ?.'. ' Washington, D. C.
Gen. Pas-. A;;'t. As": (i*'n. Pas?. Ag't.
W.H8hir.Kr?.-i. I). C. Atlanta. Ga.
3 55 p m
Ex. Sun
No. 18.
0 00 p ra
No. 12.
II. C. BEATTIE Receiver.
TimeTabln No. 7.-Ettectivc? ': ? ?
Between Anderson and Walhalla.
No. 12. STATIONS No. ll.
First Class, First Class,
Daily. Daily.
P. M.-Leave Arrive A M.
8 3 35.Anderson.1100
f ?.5G.Denver.10 40
f 4 05.Antun.10 31
s 4.14.Pendleton.10.22
f 4.2:?.Cherry's Crossing.10.13
f 4.29.Adara's Crossing.10.07
s 4 47.Seneca.9.49
s 5 ll.Weat Union.9.25
s 5.17 Ar.Walhalla.Lv 9.20
No. 6, Mixed, No. 5, Mixed.
Daily, Except Daily, Except
.Sunday. Sunday.
P. M.-Arrive Leave-P M.
s 6. IG.Anderson.ll 10
f 5 55.Denver.1L38
f 5.43.Antun.ll 50
s 5 31.Pendleton.12.02
t 5 19.Cherry's Crossing.12 14
f 5.11.Adams' Crossing.12.22
8 4.47).8eneca.(12*?
a 4 10 J.Seneca.1 1 ?5
s 3 :1S.Weet Union. 2 09
s S.?JO.Walhalla.... 2.19
(s) Ke.'nlar station ; (?) Flag fetation.
Will also stop at the following stations
to take on or let off passengers: Phin
nevs. James' and Sandy Springe.
No. 12 connects with Southern Railway
No 12 at Anderson.
No. 6 connecta with Southern Railway
Nos. 12, 37 and 38 at Seneca.
No. 403. No.?.
Lv New York, via Penn R. R.*ll 00 am *9 00 pta
Lv Philadelphia, " 1 12 pm 12 05 am
Lv Baltimoro " 3 15 pm 2 50 are
Lv Washington, " 4 40 pm 4 SO an
Lv Richmond, A. C. L. 8 5G pm 9 05 am
Lv Norfo?kTviaS. A. L.
Lv Portsmouth, " .
*S 80 pm *9 06&E1
S 45 pm 9 20ats
Lv Weldon,
Ar Henderson,
,.*11 28pui*ll 55 ara
12 56 a m '1 48 pre
Ar Durham,
Lv Durham,
Ar Haleigh, via S. A. L-.*2 16 am
Ar Sanford, " . 3 35 am
Ar Southern Pines " . 4 23 am
Ar Hamlet, " . 5 07 am
Ar Wadesboro, " . 5 53 am
Ar Monroe. " . 6 43 am
AT Wilmington "
f7 32 am f4 16 pro
f7 00 pm tl019attt
*3 40 pw
5 C5 pu
5 68 pw
6 56 pin
8 10 pm
9 12 pta
.12 05 pw
Ar Charlotte,
*7 60 am *10 25pm
Ar Chester, " .?8 03 am 10 55 pei
Lv Columbia, C. N. & L. R, R.". +?"00 pm
Ar Clinton S. A. L.. 9 45 am ?12 14 au
Ar Greenwood " . 10 35 am 1 07 ata
Ar Abbeville, '. .ll 03 am 1 S5 ace
Ar Elberton, . 12 07 pm 2 41 ana
Ar Athens, ". l 13 pm 3 43 am
Ar Winder, " . 1 56 pm 4 28 am
Ar Atlanta, S A. L. (Cen. Time) 2 50 pm 5 20 am
Nrt. 402.
Lv Atlanta,8.A.L.(Cen. Timo) *12 00 n'n
LT Winder, " . 2 40 pm
Lv Athens, " . 3 13 pm
LT Elberton, " . 4 15 pm
Lv Abbeville, " ......... 5 15 pm
LT Greenwood, " . 5 41pm
Lv Clinton, .* . 6 30 pm
Ar Columbia, C. N. Jb L. R. R.
No. SS.
.7 60 pw
10 40 pu
11 19 pea
12 Si rai
1 35 am
2 03 am
2 55 am
*7 45 sm
LT Chester, 8. A. L . 8 13 pm 4 25 am
Av ? harlotte.
Lv Monroe,
LT Hamlet,
..10 25 pm *7 50 aa:
9 40 pm
ll 15 pm
6 05 ant
3 00 aw
Ar Wilmington
Lv Southern Pines, "
Lv Raleigh, "
Ar Henderson
Lv Henderson
Ar Durham,
LT Durham
Ar Weldon, " .
Ar Richmond A. C. L.
Ar Washington, Penn. R. JL.
Ar Baltimore, " .,
Ar Philadelphia, " _
Ar Now York, " .
._ 12 05 pm
. 12 00 am 9 00 ani
. *2 16 am 11!> k c
12 50 pat
3 28 am 1 05 pm
+ 7*2 aa f4 16poi
I_t5_2apm +10 19 ac
. *4 65~8m *2 65 pro
. S 15 am 7 35 pa
.12 31pm ll SO pm
. 1 46 pm l 08an:
? 3 50 pm 8 50 aa.
. *6 23pra *6 53 an.
Ar Portsmouth S. A. L. 7 25 am
Ar Norfolk " ..... ""7 35 am
?Daily. tDailv, Ex. Sunday. ;DaiIy Ex.
5 20pa
5 35 pm
Noa. 403 and 402 "Tho Atlanta Special/' Sollo
Vestibuled Train, of Pullman Sleepers and Coach?
ca between Washington and Atlanta, alBO Pall
man Sleepers between Portsmouth and Chester, e
Nos. 41 and 3S, "The S. A. L. Express," SoMc
Train, Coaches and Pullmau Sleepers betwee*
Portsmouth and Atlanta.
For Tickets. Sleepers, etc., apply to
Joseph M Brown. Gen'l. Agent Pass. Dept.
Wm. B. Clements, T.P. A.,6 Kimball HOUJH
Atlanta, Ga.
E. St John, vice-President and Gen'l. Mscger
V. E. McBee General Superintendent.
II. W. B. Glover, Traffic Manager.
L S. Allen, Gen'l. Passenger Agent.
General Officers, Portsmouth, Vp..
WILMINGTON, N. C., .Ian. 10,18&
Fast Line Between Charleston and Coi
arabia and Upper South Carolina, Nortt
?No. 52._ No. 63.
7 00 am Lv.Charleston...".Ar 8 00 pm
8 24 am Lv...."Lane?.Ar C 20 pm
9 40 am Lv.8umter.Ar 518 pm
11 00 pm Ar.Columbia..Lv 4 00 pm
12 07 pm Ar.-Prosperity...Lv 2 47 po
12 20 pm Ar-.Newberry.Lv 2 82 pm
103 pm Ar.Clinton.Xv | 158 pp
126 pm Ar.Laurens.Lv 1 45BB
3 00pm Ar.Greenville...........LT 12 01 ssc
5 10 pm Ar.^..Spartanburg.Lv ll 46 au
u 07 pm Ar.Win DB boro, S. C.Lv ll 41 asa
o 15 pm Ar.Charlotte. N. C.LT 9 Sfi am
6 05 pm Ar.-HenderBoaville, N. C-.Lv 914 am
7 00 pm Av.Asheville, N. C_.Lv 8 20 am
Nos. 52 and 58 Solid Trains between Clair? tit
Gen'l. Passenger Ag&i.
J.R. KBVUT, nra) M ?n*c*7
r M *sKESON,Trn?Gr Manage*

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