The Intelligencer from Anderson, South Carolina on December 1, 1897 · Page 7
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The Intelligencer from Anderson, South Carolina · Page 7

Anderson, South Carolina
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 1, 1897
Page 7
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VANITY OF ACTORS. Tbe Self Esteem of the People Connected With the Stage. The self esteem of people connected with the stage is immense. Shere is no profession where this feeling is more developed. Actors, chorus girls, (lancers-every one having to do with tho theater seems to he vain to the verge of burlesque. This self esteem is not only a quality of mediocre artists. The greatest ?re not less vain. Celebrity ought to put them above jealousy, bat it does nothing of the kind. Frederic Lemaitre, notwithstanding his talent, could not endure the success of?one of his comrades. In a melodrama he came on the stago holding in his arms his son, who had just been drowned. The actor who took the part of the dead boy was horribly lifeless. His realism was striking. The public applauded loudly. This did no; please the great Frederic. Piqued by jealousy, he pinched the drowned man, who, controlling himself, made no sign. Then Frederic tickled him, and this time he could not hold out. Ho began to laugh, and the applause was soon changed to hisses, in a provincial city a blood and thunder drama was represented in which crime followed crime, assassination succeeded to poisonings, and, at the end, as . in every good play, the traitor, arrested, was condemned to bo beheaded. His head, covered with blood, was placed on the table. Thanks to a hole in the top, the actor, hidden beneath, could display it as if it were actually detached from the body, and tho illusion was complete. A comrade, jealous of his success, placed a pinch of snuff under the nose, and soon the detached head began to sneeze violently, which changed the horror of the spectators to shouts of laughter But it is not actors alone who are -vain; simple chorus singers and toallet girls have also their self esteem. In an opera where the scene opens on the seashore, a storm takes place; boys hired for the purpose shake the green cloth that gives the illusion cf waves. The device had succeeded well, and the public were manifesting their satisfaction by applause. "They are applauding my wave, " said one boy. "Not at aB," said another, "it's mine!" "Kot on your life, it's mine!" A dispute ensued, loud words passed .and a struggle took place in the depths , of the savage ocean. All tins time the actor was singing: Sailors, now the wind subsides, Calm reigns o'er the waves. But the waves had never been so much agitated. The director had to 50 and re-establish peace by means of vigorous kicks in the bosom of the ocean. Soldiers, too, who sometimes take cart in theatrical representations, 5o not always obey the actors. In an eastern city a tragedy was being enacted, having;for its subject Joan of Arc, In the third act Joan, in a <5ombat, seizes the sword of an English soldier! The Englishman was a soldier who was appearing for the first time. The actress tried to get the sword, but he refused to give it to her.- "You shan't have my sword!" he shouted in a rage. "I won't have it taken away!" The actress insisted; the soldier defended himself; a struggle took place between Joan of Arc and the soldier, while the theater shook with laughter. One actor whose self love was wounded revenged himself in an original fashion. A hairdresser had declared in the presence of numerous customers that the actorJhad no talent ; the latter went to him to be shaved. "What do you do with all the hair you cut off ?" he asked the hairdresser. "I sweep it up and throw it away," was the answer. "What a fool you are !" exclaimed the actor. "You can easily sell it. They make great use of it in America, and I myself make a business of exporting it." "Is that soi" said the barber. "Of course. Save up your hair. I will drop in six months from now and take it. " The bargain was struck. Sis months after the actor reappeared. "I have been waiting for you with impatience," said the hairdresser "The hair is everywhere. Even the back shop and my bedroom are full ?f it " "Show it to me. " The hairdresser opened a chest that was overflowing with it "Stupid 1" oried the actor. "What on earth have you done? Why, you have mixed it all together. It is good for nothing now!" And ho hastily withdrew. - L'Illustration Europ?enne ^Brussels). A Well Meant Suggestion. / ?At an "at home" recently given by a Yoikshire gentleman's wife, ! an outside manservant had to do i duty, for a butler The man was as- ; tonished at the thin slices of bread and butter with which ho served his j mistress' guests. As he was serving ! an ancient dowager for the fourth ! time, he said to her, in a voice that ! was meant for a whisper, but which \ was audible to the whole room, "If ! yer slaps three or four slices to- j gether, mum, maybe yer can get a ' bite. "-London Telegraph. - There is no medicine in the world j aguaito Chamberlain's Cough Remedy J for the cure of throat and lung diseases. ? This is a fad that has been proven in .! numberless cases. Here is a sample | of thousands of letters received: "I ? have tried Chamberlain's Cough Hem- j ','dy while suffering from a severe j throat trouble, and found immediate j and effective relief: I can unhesita- ! tingly recommend it."-EDGER W. : WHITTEMORE, Editor (?rand Rivers (Ky.) Herald. For sale at Hill-Orr Drug Co. AN ECCENTRIC DIPLOMAT. The Quaint Personality and Strange Life of Minister Fox. The former representative of the government of Great Britain to this country, Henry Stephen Fox, of whom the good story is told that when he met acquaintances in daylight he remarked how strange was their appearance, or they had never seen each other except hy candlelight, is well remembered by a few of our older citizens as a most eccentric character. He was a figure as well known as most of tho notables of his day. He had long been in the diplomatic service of Great Britain, and when sent here from South America to succeed Sir Charles Vaughan, one of the most affable as well as brilliant members of the diplomatic corps, Mr. Fox was expected to fill his place in socioty circles. Indeed, so much had been said of his witticisms and eccentricities that Washington was looking for a social lion. If any knew of his dislike of some of the society functions, our upper ten was not informed, and there was much disappointment that he did not step in the shoes of Sir Charles to the highest social position. A great-grandson of the Duke of Richmond, son of a general who had fought against our fathers in the Revolution and nephew of the great Whig leader in the British parliament, Washington society expected in him a leader. Mr. Fox proved an acquisition to the society of the capital, at least so far as to furnish a subject for society gossip, and it was not long before his.eccentric habits, his peculiar'.attire, and his brilliant witticisms were known not only in society circles, but by the general public. Even the street gamins recognized him in his late afternoon strolls. Once seen, he could not be easily mistaken for another, In person he was tall and slim-exceedingly so-with tho cadaverous complexion of an opium eater. He was scrupulously neat in his attire and usually in his walks wore a blue cloth swallow tailed coat with brass buttons, nankeen pants-minus straps, then worn by all classesbroad brimmed hat and to his shirt a high, standing collar, reaching the top of his ears. His identity was further emphasized by a green silk umbrella in his hand, and this to him was useless unless it rained, for he was seldom out of doors when the. sun alione. Mr. Fox lived here in a large brick house on K street, west of what is now Washington circle. He was almost a hermit, going in official society only so far as duty required and receiving but few visitors. His few entertainments took the form of dinners to gentlemen, after which the night was often spent at the card table, on which there were no small stakes. His day began about 3 o'clock in the afternoon, when he rose from bed and dressed and took a walk to the capitol grounds and back to his breakfast. In the even! ing he. would attend the society ! functions of the diplomats, seldom j of any others, and after watering : his flowers, of which he was excess: ively fond, would return to bed ere the sun had risen. He had an aversion to shaking hands with ladies and gave that as an excuso for not opening his house to receptions, but in reality his residence was so lumbered up with old furniture, for which he had a mania, that there j was not much room for entertaining any .considerable number. Another hobby of his was entomology, and he had a large collection of specimens stowed away in boxes, many of which were never opened. It was thought that he was a victim of the opium habit, and the supposition proved correot. His servants were charged never io disturb him or enter his presence except when summoned. One night in the early pa?t of October, 1?46, he remained in his chamber undistured, but when late the next day one of the domestics, despite the usage, went to his room he found him in a lethargic condition. Physicians, hastily called, worked on him, but their efforts proved futile. Death came in a few hours. The supposition waa that death was caused by an overdose of the drug he had long been addicted to using. His funeral was a large and imposing one, attended by the president (Mr. Polk) and his cabinet, the diplomatic corps and numbers of tho leading men of the nation and District. But for his eccentricities and the rules of his household a most brilliant personage might have lived to a green old age and added luster to the family name.-Washington Star. Cotton From Egypt. With a gradually improving system of irrigation the Egyptian cotton product is increasing and becoming more profitable. The annual production is now 247,500,000 pounds of lint and 23,275,000 bushels of seed, with a total value of $56,625,000, an increase of 60 per cent within seven years. The value of tho crop per acre is about $69.25; cost of production, $4*. 50; net profit, $22.75. - A Tennessee lady, Mrs. J. W. Towle, of Philadelphia, Tenn., has been using Chamberlain's Cough Rem- j edy for her baby, who is subject to croup, and says of it : '"I find it justas good as you claim it to be. Since I've had your Cough Remedy, baby has been threatened with croup eyer so many times, but I would give him a dose of the Remedy and it prevented his having it every time.'' Hundreds of mothers say thc same. Sold by Hill-Orr Drug Co. ALWAYS A PRESIDENT. The Thoughtfulness of Wales When General Grant Visited England, Grant's minister to the court of St. James being mortified at the manner in which ex-President Monroe was received at the inanja receptions to which he (Pierrepont) was an invited guest, and, though an expresident, was often seated ''below the salt, " being preceded by young sprigs of tho English nobility, determined that General Grant should not be subjected to a like treatment He went to the Earl of Dufferin and told him that General Grant was on his way to England and that ho wanted him received in a manner worthy of an American president. Earl Duff erin replied: "Pierrepont, you Americans are unostentatious, you disdain titles, you are perfectly I satisfied, like Franklin, to be plain gentlemen, and, although I honor General Grant as a great general, I do not see how he can be received in state. There is no precedent. Give me a precedent, and I am willing to do anything I can for your ; sake. " "I can cite you a precedent," replied Pierrepont. "When Napoleon ni was exiled, Queen Victoria received him in state, and he sat on her right as an emperor. " "Oh, yes," said Earl. Dufferin, "once an emperor always ian emperor!" "I accept that motto, " said Pierrepont. "Once a president always a president. " "Well," replied Earl Dufferin, "I will call a meeting; of the embassies and see what can be done. " A meeting was called, find several embassadors, representing Belgium and several little principali ties, refused to sit below General Grant Pierrepont, in his dilemma, went at once to the Prince of Walles and told him that General Grant was on his way to England and the difficulties he (Pierrepont) had to encounter in regard to his reception. "I vrant you to preside at a reception, with General Grant as the guest. " "Certainly, Pierrepont,it will give me great pleasure to honor General Grant." Taking a memorandum from his pocket, he erased an engagement and gave General Grant a reception the day after his arrival. Invitations were at once sent out stating that the Prince of Wales would preside at ? reception in honor of General Grant. Another meeting of the embassies was called, and they asked three hours' delay before accepting, hut they all sat below the hero of Appomattox. When the Prince of Wades visited America, in 1859, Edward Pierrepont's was one of the 50 families delegated to entertain him, and his relations with the prinoa were of the closest. Pierrepont, though email in stature, was of indomitable courage. Being desirous of visiting the Garden of the Gods, near Manitou, in 1889, and his attention being called to tho danger on account of several hold ups near Colorado City, he bought a six shooter and insisted upon the writer carrying his pistoln so that they could be brought into immediate play. At a reception where the lord chief justice of England was a guest the subject of American atrocities was being discussed. Pierrepont quickly took up a remark and said. "If you will look into your history, after the Lord George Gordon riots you will find that two wagon loads of young men were taken to Gal lows hill and executed without any form of trial. " The lass of his only son at Rome, I who was n member of the diplomatj ic corps, was the sorrow of his life, > and ithe Latin quotation "He touched the earth" was a suitable inscription, forwarded to the bereaved family by the associate members ol the corps.-Washington Post. An Old Doctor's Favorite. Dr. L. M. (Jillara, who practiced medicine over forty years, originated, used and claimed that Botanic Blood Balm, (B. B. B.) which has now been in use about fifty-five years, was the best Tonic and Blood Purifier ever given to the world. It never fails to cure the most malignant ulcers, sores, rheumatism, catarrh, and alli skin anc. blood diseases. Beware of substitutes. Use this standard remedy. Price per large bottle $1.00. AFTER SEVERAL DOCTORS PALED. I have been afllicted with Catarrh for many years, although all sorts of medicines and several doctors did their best to cure inc. My blood was very impure, and nothing ever had any effect upon the disease until I 'used that dread Blood Remedy known as Botanic Blood Balm, (B. B. B.), a few bottles of which effected an entire euro. I recommend it to any merchant or banker of Athens, Ga., and will reply to any inquiries. IL R. SAUTTER. Vox sale by Druggist. - Tt is easy to find fault, but it's hard to tell what to do with it. - Personal work tells. If every professing Christian should lead one soul to Christ annually, io three years everybody would be converted, or at least bc brought face to face with the question: "Shall I accept or reject Jesus ?" Catarrh Cannot be Cured will. LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot, reach the seat of thc disease Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to curer; you must take internal remedies, flail's CaUrrti Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the Mood and mucous surfaces Halls Catarrh Cure is not. a tinack medicine It was prescribed by one of Mi best physicians in this country for years, and is a regular prescription. It ia composed of thc best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on tl e mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the two ingredients is v. hat produces such wonderful results in eui ?Dg Catarrh. Send for testimon?ala free. f - Jabbers-"I woke up last night and found a burglar in my room." Havers-"Catch him ?" Jabbers"Certainly not. I'm not making a collection of burglars." - A terrible prairie fire swept over a half-dozen Texas counties one day last week, destroying many thousand head of sheep and cattle. TERRIBLE NIGHTMARE. - ? When a man wakes up at night with the idea that he is falling down, down, down from a great height-when he imagines in his sleep that he has lost his breath and can't catch it again-when he tosses and tumbles all night and can't sleep-when his month tastes bad in the morning and food is repugnant-death is his bedfellow. These troubles may be trifles in themselves, but they are the skirmishers and sharp-shooters that march in advance of the great army of deathdealing disease. When a man experiences these sensations and feels generally out-of-sorts, there is but one safe thing to do. That is; resort to the right remedy. Doctor Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery makes the appetite keen and the liver active and healthy. It makes pure blood and builds firm flesh. It makes the brain bright and the body active. It builds up and steadies the nerves, and insures natural, refreshing sleep. It cures 98 per cent, of all cases of consumption, catarrhal, bronchial and throat ailments. Honest druggists recommend it. The druggist who attempts to palm off upon you an inferior substitute, offers an insult to your intelligence. O "I am 54 years old," writes Mr. F. G. Bledsoe, of Reesville, Henry Co., Mo. "For 25 years I suffered the" tortures of torpid liver, constipation and indigestion, which severely affected my nerves. Having to make my living by hard work I would go until 7 would have to give up. Sometimes my friends would pick me up and carry me to bed. Truly I have thought many times that life was not worth living. At times I would become so despondent, could hardly summon up courage enough to do anything. During what little sleep I could get I was tortured with horrible dreams, until I have thought that one night was equal to forty deaths. But I will stop trying to tell you what I suffered. I cannot tell all of it. But, praise God, I will try to tell you how different I feel now, to what I felt six years ago. When I consulted you by letteryou advised me to keep my system regulated with Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and 'Pleasant Pellets.' I took in all six bottles of the 'Discovery' which did me much good. It relieved the pain in my back and between my shoulders, and braced up my nerves. Thanks to Him who doeth all things well, and to you, dear sirs, for your advice and medicine. To-day I am a well man.'1 " For eightyears I had very poor health," writes Mrs. M. E. Kitzmiller, of Bayard, Grant Co., W. Va. "The first two years I did not mind this bad feeling so much. I finally became too weak to walk about my room. I had headache, sick stomach, backache, tired feeling, low spirits, could not sleep at night, no appetite. I felt worried about everything. Did not care for company. I had doctored with several very good home physicians but received little relief. I so often had heard of Dr. R. V. Pierce's wonderful medicine I made up my mind to write to him, for I did not know what my trouble was. I wrote to Dr. Pierce telling him some few symptoms of my bad feelings. By return mail I received a letter which gave me much satisfaction. He said I had indigestion and torpid liver, and advised me to use his 'Golden Medical Discovery.' I sent to the drug ?tore and got one bottle of ' Discovery ' and one vial of 'Pellets.' I used these medicines and they gave me great relief. In one month I was feeling well and could do the work of my family. My tired, stupid feeling was gone. I slept well at night, my appetite became good and I felt happy once more." It would save doctor bills for any family to have a copy of Dr. Pierce's splendid thousand-page free book, "The People's Common Sense Medical Adviser," explaining the laws of life and health in clear and interesting language, with many valuable suggestions and receipts for curing common ailments by simple home-treatment. It has over three hundred illustrations and coldred plates. A strong paper-bound copy will be sent absolutely free, on receipt of 21 cents in one-cent stamps to pay the cost of mailing only. Address, World's Dispensary Medical Association, No. 663 Main St., Buffalo, N. Y. A handsome cloth-bound, beautifully stamped copy will be sent for 31 cents. . SOUTHERN RAILWAY. Condensed Schedule iu Effect JULY 4, 1897. STATIONS. Daily No. ll. Lv. Charleston. liv. Columbia.. " Prosperity.. .. Newberry. " Ninety-six. Ar. Greenwood " Hodges. Ar. Abbeville Ar. Belton. Ar. Anderson Ar. Greenville.\~.-. 4 20 p rn Ar. Atlanta.... '..........I 9 80 pm STATIONS. I NottiliV2. Lv. Greenville., i??T~?~ni " Piedmont.! 10 55 a m " Williamston. ll 18 a ni 7 10 a m 11 00 a ni 12 ll p m 12 22 p m 1 25 p m 1 45 p m 2 25 p m 2 55 p ni 3 10 p ni 3 35 p ni Lv. Ando rsc >n tv. Belton. ll 35 a m Ar. Donnnlds. 12 02 p m Lv. Abbe vi) hi. fl 15 a m EvTHodge.-T. 12 20 p ni " Greenwood. 1 00 p ni " Ninety-Six. 1 25 p m " Newberry. ? 20 p ni " Prospnritv. 2 37 p ni Ar. Columbia. 3 50 p m Ar. Charleston. S W p ni baily ! Dally STATIONS DailylDaily No. ?I No. 13 bTAllUxNS. No. 11 No.lO 53Up 7 10a Lv.. ? .Charleston... .Ar~| g??p??j 0?:i ~83?? lt b?? Columbia."" 3 35p "? SSji 9 07a 1215p ".Alaton." 2 45p 8 53a 1004a 125p ".Santue." 1 25p| 7 4?p 10 20a 202p ".Union." 1 05p, 7 30p 10 30a 8 23p ".... Jone?villo .... " 12 26pl 6 58p 10 54a 237p " .Pacolet." 1214p 8 47p 11 25a 310p Ar.. Spar tanbury.. .Lv ll 45a 0 20p 11 45a 3 33p ! Lv.. Spartanburg... Ar 11 28a 6 06p 2 4?p 700plAr.... Asheville.Lv 8 20a 3 06p "P," p. m. "A," o.m. Trains 9 and 10 carry elegant Pullman sleeping cars between Columbia and Asheville, enron to daily between Jacksonville and Cluain natl. Trains leave Spartanburg, A. & C. division, northliouud. 6:37 a.m., 3:4< p.m., 0:18 p.m., (Vest?bulo Limited); southbound 12:20 a. m., 3:15 p.m., 11:37a. m., (Vest?bulo Limited.) Trains leave Greenville, A. and C. division, northbound, 5:4J> a. m., 2:31 p. m. und 5:30 p. m., (Vestibuled Limitod) : southbound, 1:25 a. m., 4:20 p. m., 12:80 p. m. (Vestibuled Limited), rollman Service. Pullman palace sleeping car? on Trnins35 and 80, 37 and 3?, on A. and C. division. W. H. GREEN, J. M. C?LP Gen. Superintendent, Traine M'g'r, Washington, D. C. Washington. D. C. W. A. TURK, S. H. HARDWICK, Gen. Pass. Ag't. As'tGen. Pass. Ag't. Washing Powder finishes her work as fresh and bright as her house is clean. Largest package-greatest ccouomy. The N. K. Fairbank Company, S Chicago. St. Louis. New York. 0 Bostou. Philadelphia. Fresh Cate TuU. Sugars, Shelled Almonds, Raisins, Nuts all kinds, Mince Meat, Butter, Royal Baking Powder, Citron, Dates, Prunes, Evaporated California Peaches, Dried Apples, Currants, Seedless Raisins. ALL KINDS FAN?Y CONFECTIONS, Tenney's Candies, Tobaccos, Cigars and Cheroots a specialty. New lot of Magic Yeast, Fresh Cottolene. H. B. FANT & SON. U ii ?s" ll >? ? I! OCTOBER 20, 1897. No. 20450. oil! ? z jj Xi E ! EVANS' LIVER PILLS. Box one. < 9 I 2 |i SICS-NA. : ?L ?2 ll ? ll One Pill every night. ? jr ll z s ?i < 1 ll Dr. Groodhealth. > 33 ll . bl ? li o ii <_J ? -THOSE GREATSYRACUSE CHILLED PLOWS ARE still in the lead, and continue to receive the highest praises throughout Anderson County. Don't be deceived into buying a Plow that is said to be just as good as the Syracuse. Make no mistake, and buy only the BEST at pricer to beat the world They are the lightest, the strongest, the best Tarn Plow made. Syracuse Plows are the Standard of the World. So come straight to headquarters and get a Plow that is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction. Remember that we are sole agents, and have just received a solid Car Lead. Yours truly, BROCK BROS. P. S.-We have a few LADIES' BICYCLES that we are offering at a great sacrifice. See us before buying. B. B.r?i SHOES, SHOES! To be given Away for the Least Money ever Heard Of. Bargains in ?Jol> I>ot of Slices, OUR LADIES' LINEWomen's Heavy Winter Shoes at 69c. Women's Whole 8tock Heavy Winter 8hoes at SOc Women's Glove Grain Button at 90c. Women's Dongola Button, solid, at 95c. Women's Dongola Button, Neat and Stylish, at $1.20. Women's Dongola Button, n Real Fine Shoe, at $1 35. MEN'S ROCK BOTTOM LINEMen's Heavy Plow Shoes, Solid Leather, at 9Sc. Men's Creole Congress at $1 20. Men's Oak Kip Whole Stock Brogaus at?L20. Men's Light Weight Calf Congress, Opera Tip, 9Sc. Men's Light Weight Calf Congress, Globe Tip, 98c. Men's Light Weight Calf Congress, Plain Toe, 98c. Th9] same shoe in all the different toes, lace. Men's Congress and Lace-a shoe for hard service-?1.20. Our finer line of shoos just as cheap in proportion. While our prices are the lowest, it ? in no wise suggestive of poor quality and it is our aim in the future to watch carefully the interest and demands of our increasing trade on Shoes. We want everybody to look at our goods whether you buy or not. All above goods guaranteed to give satisfaction or money refunded. Yours, working for trade, O. D. ANDERSONS BROTFi P. S-Car RED RUST PROOF OATS Cheap. " PREPARE FOR WAR IN TIME OF PEACE !" Buy your HEATING STOVES before Cold Weather. WE have a large line of Air Tight Wood Heaters, of Coal Heaters, of Open Grate Heaters, and of Box Stoves that we are offering at LOW COTTON PRICES We have left a few TEA SETS and DINNER SETS. They must be (sold, so be sure to get our prices before buying. We have an elegant line of JARDINIERS. See them and you will be satist?ed with the price. TIN WATER SETS, GALV. WATER SETS, ENAMELED WATER SETS. A large stock on band, so save money by seeing them before buying. LAMPS from 10c. each to ?(;.00. Some beauties with Shades for only Soc. If you have never traded with us just call and be shown through ouriStock and satisfy yourselves that we are in the biisluoss to stay, if a large Shock, fair treatment and LOW PRICKS has anything to do with it. Remember we haveTinware, Cook Stoves, Crockery, &c. Yours for Trade, OSBORNE & CLINKSCALES. J. a WHITEFIELD, DENTIST. OFFICE-Front Room, over ?arntars and Merchants1 Bank, ANDERSON, S. C. Feb lfy 1897 33 DOUBLE DAI?T SERVICE TO 2 ATX ANT A, CHARLOTTE, WILMINGTON, NEW OK TJ EA NS AND NEW YORK, BOSTON, RICHMOND, WASHINGTON, NORFOLK, PORTSMOUTH. SCHEDULE IN EFFECT FEB. 7, 1896. SOUTHBOUND Ufo. m. No.?. Lv New York, Tia Penn E. R*ll 00 am ?9 00pm LT Philadelphia, " 1 12 pm 12 06 am LT Baltimore " 3 15 pm 2 60 am LT Washington, " 4 40 pm 4 30 am Lv Richmond, A. C. L....?12 56 a m *>1 39 tm Lv Norfolk. Tia S. A. L.?fl an pm ?q nw^n? Lv Portsmouth, " .........^ 8 45 pm 9 20BUH Lv Weldon, " .......*ll 23 pm*ll 05 am ArHenderaon, ".12 56 a m *1 39 pm Ar Durham, ~.f7 32 am t* 09 pm LT Durham, " .......... |5 20 pm fll 10 am Ar Raleigh, via 8. A. L-....... *2 16 am *3 3i pta Ar Sanford, " ........... 3 85 am 5 03 pm Ar Southern Pines " ......... 4 22 am 5 65 pm Ar Hamlet, 5 10 am 6 53 nm Ar Wadesboro, 41 .. 5 64 am 8 ll pm Ar Monroe, " ........... 6 44 am 9 13 pm Ar Charlotte, .. ?8 30 am ?10 25pm Ar Chester, *8 10 am 10 47 pm LT Columbia, C. N. & L. B. E.... ?pi 00 pm ArjCtfinton S.A L. .... Ar Greenwood " .... ArAbbeTllle, .... Ar Elberton, " .... Ar Athena, " .... Ar Winder, " .... Ar Atlanta, SA. L. (Cen. 9 46 am - 10 35 am -ll 06 am ....... 12 07 pm ....... 1 15 pm . 1 59 pm Time) 2 50 pm *12 10 am 1 07 am 1 40 am 2 41am S 45 am 4 30 am 5 26 tm NORTHBOUND. NA. 402. No. 36. LT Atlanta,8.A.L.(Cen. Time) *12 00 n'n ?7 60 pm LT Winder, " .... 2 40 pm 10 42 pm Lv Athens, 3 16 pm 1126 pm LT Elberton, M ..._.. 4 15 pm 32 33 am LT Abbeville, " 6 15 pm 1 40 am LT Greenwood, " .._. 6 41pm 2 69 am LT Clinton,_*' ....... 6 31 pm 3 06 am Ar Columbia, CN. AL. E. ?T.*4 80 p m "7 45 am LT Cheater, 8.A.L . 8 18 pm ~4 33 am" AT harlotte._" _.?10 26 pm "8 80 am LT Monroe, " ......... 9 40 pm 6 05 am LT Hamlet,_...... ll 28 pm 8 15 am Ar Wilmington LT Southern Pines, LT Haleigh, Ar Henderson ^5 30 am W 30pm 12 14am 9 26am .2 16 am II 85 am 3 28 am 1 00 pm Ar Durham, " _f7 ?2 am f4 09 pm LT Durham_" ..-f5 20 pm fll 10 ax~ AT Weldon,.... ?4 65 am "3 00 pm Ar Bichmond A. C. L....... 8 15 am 6 60 pm Ar Washington, Penn. E. E_12 31 pm ll 10 pm Ar Baltimore, ". 1 43 pm .12 48am Ar Philadelphia, " ......... 3 50 pm 3 45 am Ar New York,_" ..?6 23 pm *6 53 am Ar Portsmouth S. A. L......... 7 80 am 5 50pm Ar Norfolk " ........ *7 50 am 6 06 pm ?Daily. fDaily, Ex. Sunday. * Daily Ex. Monday. Nos. 403 Had 402 "The Atlante Special,'' Solid Vestibuled Train, of Pullman Sleepers and Coates between Washington and Atlanta, also Pellman Sleepers between Portsmouth and Chester, 8 C. Nos. 41 and 38, "The S. A. L Expresa," 8olid Train, Coaches and Pullman Sleepers between Portsmouth and Atlanta. For Pickets, Sleepers, etc., apply to B. A. Newland, Gen']. Agent Pass. Dept. Wm. B. Clements, T. P. A., 6 Kimball House Atlanta, Gs. E. St John, vice-President and Qen*l. Manger V. E. McBee General Superintendent. H. W. B. Glover, Trame Manager. T. J. Anderson, Gen'l. Passenger Agent. General Officers, Portsmouth, Va. BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD H. C. BEATTIE, Receiver. October eta, 1895. Eastbound MIXED Between Anderson and Wal' halla. No. "? STATIONS. WeatbM wcss> s 10 50 a m f 1025 am f 1015 a m s 10 00 a m 3 9 42am f 9 35am s 855am s 8 25 a m s 8 15 a m I No. ll Ar..Anderson. .Dearer., .Autun. .........Pendleton. .Cherry's Crossing. ..Adam's Crossing... .Seneca,. .Lv ?LT ..West Union. ....Walhalla. Ar, 335pm 365pm 405pm 415pm 426pm 4 35pm 506pm 660pm 6 20 P'S 630p J. E. ANDERSON, SeperintendeoL W. C. COTHBAN, General Agent. Connections at Seneca with Southean Ballway No. ll. At Anderson with Southern Ballway Bot. ll and 12._ CHARLESTON AND WESTERN CAROLINA RAILWAY. AUGUSTA ANO ASE EVIIXE SHORT LINE In effect February 7,1897. LT Augusta.. Ar Greenwood. Ar Anderson........... Ar Laurena. Ar S reen ville. Ar Glenn SpringsAr Spartanburg.... Ar Saluda.. Ar Hendersonville... Ar Asheville. 115 pm 3 00 pm 4 05 pm 3 00 pm 5 23 pm 5 51 pm 7 00 pm 140 pm 610 700 1015 pm am am 9 26 am LT Asheville. LT Fpartanburg. Lv Glenn Springs.. LT Greenville.:,... LT Laurens.?... LT Anderson. LT Greenwood... Ar Augusta.1 8 20 am 1146 am 10 00 am 1165 am ISO pm 4 00 pm 4 00 pm 710 pm 7 00 am 2 28 pm I. 5 00 pm ll 10 am LT Calhoun Falls.... Ar Haleigh. Ar Norfolk. Ar Petersburg. Ar Richmond..r. 444 pm 216 am 7 30 am (?00 am ll 15 am LT Augusta. Ar Allendale........u. Ar Fairfax..... Ar Yemassee. Ar Beaufort.............. Ar Port Boyal. Ar Savannah. Ar Charles ton. 9 SO am 10 35 am 1060 am 2 68 pm 5 00 pm 6 15 pm 620 pm 7 20 pm 730 pm 8 00 pm 8 08 pm LT Charleston.~~ ......._ 6 60 am Lv Savannah......... 6 60 am LT Port Boyal.........._. 15 pm 8 15 am LT3eaufort. 2) pm 8 25am LT Yemassee.. 3? p m 9 28 am LT Fairfax. . 10 32 am Lv Allendale. . 10 47 am Ar Augusta.I.-. 12 55 pm Close connection at Calhoun Falls for Athens., Atlanta and all points on S. A. L. Close connection at Augusta for Charleston, Savannah and all points. Close connections at Greenwood for all points on S. A. L., and C. & G. Railway, and at Spartaaborg with Southern Railway. .For any information relative to tickets, rates, schedule, etc., address W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agent, Augusta, Ga. E. M. North, Sol. Agent._ ATLANTIC COAST LINK TRAVFIC DEPARTMENT, WILMINGTON, N. C., Feb. 24,1*7 Fast Line Betweon Charleston and Columbia and Upper South Carolina, North Carolina. _ CONDENSED SCHEDULE. GOING WEST, . GOING EAST ?No. 52. No. 63. 7 00 am 8 26 am 9 35 am 10 55 am 11 58 am 12 10pm 12 50 pm 115 pm 3 00 pm 3 03 pm 6 15 pm 8 20 pm 6 03 pm 7 00 pm Lv.Charleston..Ar 9 25 pm Lv..Lanes..Ar 7 48 pm Lv.Sumter.Ar 6 55 pm Ar.Columbia....LT 6 15 pm Ar.Prosperity.-LT 313 pm Ar..Newberry.LT 2 57 pm Ar.Clinton.LT | 210 pm Ar.Laurens.LT 145 pm Ar.Greenville..LT ll 80 am Ar.Spartanburg.LT ll 46 am Ar.Winnsboro, S. C.LT ll 41 am Ar.Charlotte, N. C..LT 9 35 am Ar.. Hendersonville, N. C...LT 9 15 am Ar.Asheville, N. C..LT 8 Daily. NDS. 52 and 53 Solid Trains between Charleston and Columbia, S.C _ ? . H. M. EUXBSOV, Gon'l. PaecengM Agent. J. R. KEHI?, GeneralMamg?. T. M.FnK*sow,Tr?mc Manaaer.

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