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A Northern Tribute to Lee.
'The South had many heroes who
called nut the deepest affections of the
Southern people, but no one was so
universally loved as Robert 13. Loe,
and his memory will ever be cherished
by them us that of the ideal hero and
gentleman. The passions of civil war
arc now almost entirely effaced, and I
sincerely hope that before another de
cade shall have passed there will be
erected on Seminary Hill, by the joint
appropriation of the States of Virginia
and Pennsylvania, an equestrian statue
of Lee corresponding with the statue
of Meadc on Cemetery Hill."
These arc the words of Col. A. K.
McClure, the veteran editor, who was
one of the founders of the Republican
party and a staunch partisan of Abra
ham Lincoln. In tY . series of arti
cles, "Random Recollections of Half
a Century," which Col. MeClurc is
writing, he devotes a paper to t'en.
Lee. This i.s the birthday of (Jen.
Lee and it will be appropriate to con
sider the notable tribute paid the
Southern ehioftain by such a typical
Northern writer as Col. McClure.
The Pennsylvania editor ?tute? that
be was not personally acquainted with
Gen. Loo, but had often seen him in
Washington before the war. Of this
period of Gon. Lee's career, Col. Mc
"For a year or more before our
Civil war the citizens of and visitors
in Washington were often attracted by
a solitary boiucmau on the streets of
the capital. He was known as one of
the handsomest of our prominent men,
rode with superb grace and was as
modest and unassuming in manner as
ho was elegant in form and action.
This man was Robert E. Leo, then
lieutenant colonel of the Second regi
ment of cavalry, who, after having
served with his regiment in Texas for
a considerable period, was called to
Washington ir 1850 to join the staff
of Gen. Winfieid Scott. It was his
usual custom to ride on horseback
from his magnificent estate and pala
tial mansion, known as Arlington, on
the southern side of the Potomac, to
the headquarters of tho army, and re
turn in the evening. That ho attract
ed attention on tho streets of the capi
tal was not a source of gratification to
him, as he was one of the most unpre
tentious of gentlemen,* and he rarely
rode through the great thoroughfares.
"Lee was then regarded as the most
accomplished of the younger soldiers
of-tbe United States army. He was a
man of exquisite form and feature, in
the full vigor of manhood, had won
promotion in Mexico on several battle
fields, and when tho fearful storm of
civil war broke upon the country the
conviction was universal among those
responsibly connected with tho army
that Col. Leo was the best equipped
of all our many gallant soldiors to
command tho Union army. Within
two weeks after the inauguration of
Lincolu ho promoted Lieut. Col. Lee
to tho position of colonel of the First
cavalry. He was not only a thorough
ly educated and experienced soldier,
but he was pronounced by Nicolay and
Hay in the "Life of Lincoln" as a
man "of fine presence, ripe judgment
and mature manhood." It was an
open secret bof )r *ar was precipita
ted by the firing upon Snmtor that
Col. Lee would bo assigned to the
command of the Union army in the
field when war came, which was then
accepted as inevitable. He was known
to bo opposed to s?cession, and he did
j not conceal his views on the subject.
A few weeks before his resignation
from the army he wrote to his oldest
son, George Washington Parke Custis
Leo, a graduate of West Point and
major in tho army: "Secession is
nothing but revolution. Tho framers
of our constitution never exhausted bo
much labor, wisdom and forbcaranoe
in its formation and surrounded it
with so many guards and securities if
it was intended to bo broken by
every member of the Confederacy at
will." But, while Lee was very ear
nestly opposed to secession, he had
been educated in support of tho doc
trine of the sovereignty of the State
and of the obedience of the citizens to
the State as paramount to obedience
to the national government."
Col. McClure quotes Gen. Canier
son, then secretary of war, and his
assistant, Col. Scott, with whom he
was intimate, as expressing their con
fidence that Lee would succeed Gen.
Scott and "they believed that they
had the best equipped commander of
tue ontiro army to place at the head
of the Union forces in the field." It
is, of course, well known that Gen.
Lee could have had this high post had
he not chosen to follow bis State out
of the uu;on, but the testimony of
Col. McClure is interesting as reveal
ing tho opinion of Gen. Lee then held
by his comrades in arms. ^
That opinion was fully justified by
subsequent events in Gen. Lee's ca
reer. "Considering tho military con
ditions and necessities which environ
ed Lec," says Col. McClure, "no com
mander o" his century accomplished
more with the same resources, and the
single criticism of his military career
rein tes to Gettysburg, a campaign that
was conceived and ordered to bo exe
cuted against his military policy and
certainly against his judgment. Of
all the defensive generals of modern
times he w;'.s the greatest and most
dangerous. While on the defensive
the I'nion army was never safe from
ah.unexpected ?nid terrible blow, and
every campaign that he planned, and
every battle that he fought from his
own standpoint, must stand in history
as faultless in conception and execu
tion." This will be the just verdict
of history upon Lee's ability and ac
complishments as a military leader.
No other great general in all history
has combined such genius with the
admirable and attractive character and
personality that Lee possessed. Of
him in this regard and of his capabili
ties as a soldier, Co). McClurc says:
"There have been many criticisms
of some of his military movements and
of his qualities as a military chief
tain, but it may now be accepted that
the name of Robert K. Leo is crystal
ized in the history of the country and
of the world as one of the great com
mauders of his century. His charac
ter may be summed up in a single sen
tence, defining him as an accomplished
soldier and a Christian geritlcm.vii, for
he tilled every measure of both great
attributes. Like all great command
ers of his century, with probably tho
single exception of Napoleon, there
were limitations upon his capabilities.
Napoleon was equal to any condition
of war, aggressive or defensive, or
strategically defensive and tactically
aggressive, but in that supreme quality
he stands alone. All of the great
commanders of that period were noted
for their aggressive or for thoir defen
sive qualities. Grant was pre-emi
nently distinguished as an aggressive
warrior; McClcllan was pre-eminently
distinguished as a defeusive warrior.
Grant always fought when he should
have fought, and sometimes when he
should not havo fought. McClcllan
gave the most sublime illustration of
his great qualities as a defensive gen
eral in the Seven Days' battles, but
he never assumed the aggressive in a
single great action, excepting at An
tictam, aud then he should have
fought one day earlier, when one-third
of Lee's army was engaged at Harper's
"Gen. Leo may be classed as among
the great defensive generals of his
time. He was never defeated in any
of his many battles fought on the de
fensive until his army was disintegra
ted and weakened by death and deser
tion und lack of supplies, when Grant
broke his lines_ at Petersburg and
forecd his retreat for the final climax
at Appomattox. lie was much the
type of McClelhn as a commander,
differing only in his frequent unex
pected attacks upon the I'nion forces.
While strategically defeusive he was
always a dangerous soldier in his tac
tically aggressive movements. lie
will bo accepted in history as not only
tho greatest of the Confederate com
manders, but as the one military chief
tain who could have tilled tho military
necessities of the Confederacy. * *
The most heroic military movemeut
of tho war was his separation of his
army when confronted by Hooker at
Chancellorsville, by sending Jackson
to turn the right wing of tho I'nion
army, which waB up in the air, result
ing in the disgraceful defeat of an
army that doubled the numbers of the
Confederates; and his attacks upon
Grant in tho Wilderness would have
made him victor of the campaign but
for Grant's ability to fill the places of
his dead and wounded. It is an im
pressive commentary upon tho general
ship of the two great commanders of
that conflict tha* Grant lost more men
in killed and wounded and missiug be
tween the Rapidan and the James than
Leo had to oppose him.
"Gen. Lee was one of tho greatest
of men. He was the ono eminent
Southern man during the Civil war who
uniformly taught, alike by precept and
example, as Lincoln taught in the
North, "with malfoe toward none; with
charity for all." Leo, like Lincoln,
never uttered % single sentence of re
sentment against the opposing sec
tion. When he was finally brought to
surrender at Appomattox he appeared
before Grant in his best uniform, with
his finest sword at his side, ready to
perform his last sad duty for his cause
with all the dignity of a soldier and a
gentleman. Grant was in fatigue uni
form and without his sword, which at
once indicated to Gen. Lee that the
delivery of his sword was not expected.
The surrender accomplished, he asked
for rations for his few famished
troops, to which a prompt and gener
ous response was giveu, and tho Con
federate chieftain who had fought for
his cause until his army was practi
cally annihilated quietly retired to his
home in Richmond, where he refused
the gift of a house and lived in the
"Soon thereafter ho accepted the
presidency of the Washington and Lee
University at Lexington, where he
spent the remaining few years of his
life in tireless devotion to his new du
ties, and where he was worshipped by
the entire community."
Such is th" Northern estimate of
Robert E. Lee as a man and as a gen
eral. Ho is tho one conspiouous
leader of the Confederacy to whom the
other side has been fair, and as ho
served his State and the South in his
life, so by commanding the respect
and admiration of the opposition Lee
still serves his country inducing those
who study his career to jndgo fairly
and honestly the people whom he led
in war.?Columbia State.
(ireat is Texas.
Tho iir-t anniversary of the discov
ery of oil in Texas which occurred last
Friday lias been made the occasion of
much jubilation by the newspapers of
that state over the prospects of the
oil fields in particular and the develop
ment of the .State's resources general
The story of Texas oil reads like
Only a little more than a year ago
those who insisted that the .State had
thi3 source of wealth were generally
regarded as visionaries and cranks.
But it has been demonstrated al
ready that Texas is richer in oil than
even the most enthusiastic of these
theorists dared to believe.
There ar- now no lessthau one hun
dred and forty gushers in the imme
diate vicinity of Beaumont. Their
total yield is immense and every few
days we hear of an increase in the
number of oil wells there.
Au enormous amount of capital and
thousands of investors have been at
tracted to that region from all parts
of the United States and even from
The transportation facilities, though
they are being increased as fast as
possible, are quite ioaaeduate to the
demands upon them. Five great pipe
lines a.c in operation and eight more
are being constructed.
Several refineries have been com
pleted and plans are arranged for
building others. Nearly 2,000,000
barrels of oil have been shipped and
there are 2,500,000 in storage.
Beaumont was a scauty village a
year ago, but since that time more
than 10,000 people have been added
to its population and over $1,000,000
bas been put into buildings. It is
predicted that the growth of the popu
lation will be far greater this yoar
than it was last and that the amount
of investments in buildings will be
more than doubled.
Tho discovery at Beaumont has
caused a search for oil in many other
localities iu Texas with very profit
able results in several instances.
Thero is increased industrial activ
ity in many other directions.
Texas is surely increasing at a re
markable rate both in population and
In 1850, the first census after its
admission to the uniou, showed Texas
to bo the twenty-fifth state iu popu
lation. In 18U0 it was the twenty
third; in 1870, the nineteenth; in 1880,
th?5 eleventh; in 1S00, the seventh,
and in 1'JUO, the sixth.
Texas will have even higher rank iu
the next census and some of her citi
zens arc boldly claiming that it will
within the next ten years have more
pfeople than auy other state of the
Texas is big enough to contain com
fortably more people than there aro
now in this whole couutry.
It is wonderfully rich in natural re
sources and is developing at a rate
which naturally makes Texans very
Fellers, 'taint no use in talkin'
Of what a man can do;
He's just as game as you are,
And a whole lot gamer, too.
Drat me, boys, I fought him,
Fought him hard for years,
And every lime I harvested
I reaped iu salty tears.
Sometimes 'twixt me and him
'Twas simply nip and tuck.
And then again, sometimes?
Confound my measly luck! ?
He'd sprawl mo out, and then?
Well, I know the feller's game,
I've tried him, boys, and know it;
Sometimes you'll say tho same,
He'll get the man he tackles
As surr as you are born?
John, you know, I'm speaking of,
Old John Barleycorn.
?New Orleans Times-Democrat.
-?a '? m
To Cure a Cold in Odo Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
lets. All druggists refund the money
if it fails to cure. E. W. Grovel
signature on every box. 25c.
"What is the reason," asked a pros
peot avenue woman, "that you nover
sec a woman's head on a postago stamp
oi a man's head on a dollar?"
"Give it up," said her husband.
"Well, it's true just tho same and I
can see why we oan't have our heads
on the stamps as well as the coins."
"Never thought of that before,"
said the husband, "but that is, no
doubt, tho reason why wo lick the
stamps and squeeze tho coins."?
Slops the Cough and Works off the
Laxativo Bromo Quinino Tablets eure
a cold in ono day. No cure, No Pay.
~yr\co 25 oents.
? Tho kind that ought to drink
themse1'. t-s to death never do; they
just keep getting a bigger thirst.
Tn!a elgnatn.ro is oa every box ot toe genuine
Laxative Brono-Quiaine Tablet
the remedy that enroo a eoM An. on* <?ajp
Ms Good Little Boy.
John Wilson was a thrifty mechan
ic with a nice home, a cheery wife and
three;cbildren, the youngest of whom
was a boy, named John. The elder
John was a pious Christian man, who
tried faithfully not to commit the sin
of idolatry in his feeling for his son,
but it was impossible. He worship
ped the boy. The young John, then
five years old, was a real boy in all the
term implies. His father was sure he
was the best that ever lived, and al
ready he saw in him as a man preach
ing good to all men, for that was the
hope in the elder John's bosom.
One day when the father came back
from the shop he brought with him a
pretty tin cup on which was written
in gilt letters" "To a gDod boy." He
gave it to his son, and the child look
ed up into his face like an angel and
smiled. Two dayH later as John Wil
son came homeward when the day
was done, he was thinking proudly of
his boy who would meet him at the
gate when his attention was attracted
by a dog coming lickety split down
the street with a tin cup tied to his
tail aud kuoeking a ragtime out of the
sidewalk. Before Mr. Wilson could
get out of the way the dog dashed
between his legs, upsi -ting him into a
coal hole aud piling in on top of him
in a tangle that was terrific. The dog
got away at last, and when a police
man helped the bruised and battered
mechanic out of the hole he discover
ed a string wound around his leg and
attached to the end of it a tin cup
which looked as if it had been through
"You can keep this as a souvenir,"
said the policeman, pleasantly.
"What is it?" asked John Wilson,
"It's a tin cup belonging to some
of them little devils around the cor
ner, I guess," said the policeman,
twirling his club significantly.
The father of John Wilson, Jr.,
looked at the battered tin cup in his
hand. In gilt letters, which he had
not forgotten, were the words, "To a
good boy."?Detroit Free Press.
It is very seldom that we come
across honey that is not fit for human
consumption, but it is just possible
you may have that experience. Bees
gather honey for themselves, not for
U3, and they naturally study them
selves only. It generally happens,
fortunately for us,that what suits them
is also good for man, but there are ex
The honey that bees gather from
parsley is likely to make man feel
very ill indeed. Probably that honey
does not disagree with tho collector,
or it may occasionally be gathered and
placed with the rest by mistake.
There is just the chance that it is
done for purposes of revenge by one
member of the community who con
siders himself grieved and vents his
spite on his fellows.
Hemlock honey may be innocuoue
to the bee, but it is likely to poison
man and give him a decidedly bad
time, if not kill him.
The plant known as green fly will
yield honey with a taste that will
make a human being lose all desire for
the treasures of the beehive.
ONLY A FEW DAY
WE have a nice lot of Rockers,
of Bed Room Suits, Parlor Pieces, Ha
dies' Desks, all of which would mpJse
We realize the hard times and ha
to come in, take a look, buy if you cai
Very tiuly yours,
COFFINS and CASKET8 fui
D. 8. VANDIVER. J. J. !
Harness, Lap Rc
We are overstocked both on Wj
anxious to turn them, cr all of them w
Now is the time to get a good Buj
' VANDIVER I
P. S.?If you owe us any'tl
DON'T STOP 1
But come along and let us fit ;
with a good Cook Stove, H
Stove, Oil Stove, - - - - -
For we are in the Stove business and <
We also do?
Wo alfo carry a complete lim
ENAMELWARE and CUTLERY.
Phone No. 261.
Holding For a Rise.
Ex-Congressman Cable, of Illinois,
as a charming young daughter, who
is receiving her education in Franc*,.
When she was several years younger
than she is now her father took
her on bis knee one day and said to
"To-day a man asked me if I would
not sell little brother. Mo said be
would give mo a whole room full of
gold. Shall I let him have little
The child shook her head.
"But," persisted her father, "think
how much money this room full of
gold would be. Think how many things
you could buy v ith it. Don't you
think I'd better let the man have little
"No," said the daughter; "let's
keep him till he's older. He'll be
worth more then."
? A young wife who lost her hus
band by death, telegraphed the sad
tidings to her father in these succicnt
words: "Dear John died this morn
ing. Loss fully covered by insur
The Semi-Weekly Journal,
Has inaugurated an agents contest for
the months of January and February,
1902. They are going to divide among
their agents $160 in cash tobe paid on
the first of March, $50 being the first
prize. In December they gave $100
to fifteen agents. For terms and in
THE SEMI-WEEKLY JOURNAL,
The liability to disease is gres?ly
lessened when the biood is in good con
dition, and the circulation healthy and
vigorous. For then all refuse mstter
i3 promptly carried out cf the system ;
otherwise it would rapidly accumulate
?fermentation would take place, the
b'iood become polluted and the consti
tution so weakened that a simple
malady might result seriously.
A healthy, active circulation means
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As a blood purifier and tonic S. S. S.
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because it contains no minerals, but is
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scane time it builds
up the weak and de
bilitated, and reno
vates the entire sys
tem. It cures permaiientVy all manner
of blood and skin troubles.
Mr. E. E. Kolly, of Urban a, O., writos:
" I bad Eczema on my hands and face for
flvo years. It would break out in little
whito pustules, cruBts would form am'
drop off, leaving: the skin red and inflai_i
ed. The dootors did me no ?ood. I used
all tbe medicated soaps and salves without
benefit. S. B. 8. cured me, and my akin
is as clear and smooth as any one's."
Mrs. Henry Siegfried, of Oapo May, N.
J., Bays that twenty-one bottles of S. 8. 8.
curod bor of Cancer of the breast. Doo
tors and friends thought her oaae hope
Riohard T. Qardner, Florence, 8. C,
suffered for years with Bolls. Two bot
tles of S. S. S. put his blood in good con
dition and the Soils disappeared.
Send for our free book, and write
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THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, OA.
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forchildrentsafe,sure. No opiates*
S TO CHRISTMAS !
Pictures, Mirrors, as well as a large lot
,t Racks, Wardrobes, Chiffoniers, T..-.
a nice XMAS PRESENT,
ve made prices to suit. We want you
3, but if you can't it will be all right.
?0PLES FURNITURE GO.
rnished at any hour, day or night.
4AJOR. K. P. VANDIVER.
os. & Major.,
bes, Whips, Etc.
rDERSON, 8. C, December, 1901.
igou8 and Buggies, and are specially
re can turn, into cash before Xnias.
?gy or Wagon CHEAP.
BROTHERS & MAJOR,
fiing please pay up AT ONCE,
O READ THIS I
:an give you a bargain in these Goods,
ing and Bell Work.
e of TINWARE, WOOD?NWARE
IRCHER & MORRIS,
No.-e Chiquola Block
ALL GASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
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HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WERN1AN, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS:
Baltimore. Md.. March 30. 190t.
Gthtlcmtn : ? neinjr entirely cured of deafness, thanks to your treatment, I will now give yoa
a fr.il history of my case, to be used at your discretion.
About fi*ve(ycars ago my right ear began tu slug, und this kept on getting worse, until I lost
nv hearing it! this ear entirely.
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three month*, without nny success, consulted a num
ber of phvsiciaji.c amonc; others, the most eminent ear ppec?a?in of this city, who told me that
only an o'per- vr. and even that only te'ui;-' r: :ily, that the head noises would
U?e':i cease. Tected ear would be lost Kilver. .
I then sa iccidentallv in a New York paper, and ordered your treat
ment. After v davs according to vour directions, the noisesceas?d. and
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# k. A. WERMAN, 7308. BroaoT.uy, uailimore, aid-.
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IMTEHNATIONAL AURAL r C, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL.
It is no trouble to select your Pres
ents from a well-selected Stock of?
JEWELRY, CLOCKS and WATCHES
like I carry. If you will buy of me
only you will wear diamonds some
day and your friends will praise your
taste. See my elegant display of
Bracelets for 75c Nothing like it
JNO. & CAMPBELL,
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
Estate B. D. Dean, deoeased, hereby
gives notice that be will on the 24th
day of January, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Anderson County,
S. C, for a Final Settlement or he 'o Es
tate, and a discharge from bis office a*
Administrator. Persons holding claims
against Bald Estate must present them
properly proven on or before that date.
JO BN C. W ATKINS,
Clerk of Court, Administrator.
Jan 22, 1902 31 _5
all forma of Malarial poiaoninx take
Johnson's CMU and Fever Tonic. A taint
of Malarial poisoning in your blood means
misery and failure. Blood medicines can't
ours Malarial poisoning. The antidote for
it is Johnson'a Teals. Got a bottle to-day.
Costs 50 Cents If It Cures.
wanted I nventors
to write for our confidential letter before ap
plying for patent; it may bo worth money.
We promptly obtain U. 8. and Foreign
? THE ?
OF ATLANTA, GA.,
Is a twice-a-weok NEWS paper, pub
lished on Monday and Thursday of
each week, with all the latest news of
the world, whioh comes over their
leased wires direct to their office. Is
an eight-page seven.-oolumn paper.
By arrangements we have secured a
special rate with them in connection
with OUR PAPER and?
we will send
The Anderson Intelligencer
? AND ?
The Semi-Weekly Journal
? AND ?
The Home and Farm,
All Three One Year.
This is the best offer we have ever
made to our friends and subscribers.
You had better take advantage of this
offer at once, for The Journal may
withdraw their speoial rate to us at
The Semi-Weekly has many promi
nent men and women contributors to
their columns, among them being Rev.
Sam Jones, Rev. Walker Lewis, Hon.
Harvie Jordan, Hon. John Temple
Graves and Mrs. W. H. Felt on, besides
their corps of efficient editors, who
take care of the news matter. Their
departments are well covered. Its
columns of farm news is worth the
price of the paper.
Send direct to this office $2.25 and
sccuro the three above-mentioned pa
pers one year. Address
Anderson, S. C.
MARKS or return E
y's fee. Send model, ske
TIRE attorney _ .
or photo and we send an IMMEDIATE
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SWIFT & CO.,
0pp. U.S. Patent Offlce,Washington, D.C.
BANNER 8 A LVE
the most healing aalve In the world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
A?UC8TA amu ABBEVILLE SBOBr LINJ3
In efl'ect Dec 29 th, 1902
A r Greenwood .? ?...........
Ar Glenn b prluga.
1? 06 am
12 89 pm
3 25 pm
8 80 pm
A 88 pm
6 il pm
7 15 pm
2 55 pm
7 15 pm
Cuojd#ns?id Schedule ? Effect
June BOth, 1031.
Lv. Charleston ...
" Branch ville..
" Ornngeburg .
" Kiiigville.... .
Lv. Savannah ....
" Barn well.
Lv. Columbia... .7
Ar. Green ville.
11 OU p m
12 00 n't
1 U0 a m
2 45 a m
4 05 a m
12 U0 a m
4 13 a m
4 28 a m
6 00 a m
7 14 a m
7 80 a m
8 80 n m
S C0 a m
0 15 a m
9 40 t. a
11 20 a m
8 55 p m
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
0 00 a m
0 28 a m
10 24 a m
12 80 a m
4 18 a m
4 28 a m
11 80 a Tn
12 20 ?t'n
18 85 p m
1 80 p m
2 05 p m
2 25 p m
1 45 p m
8 20 pm
4 25 p m
0 00 p m
Cv. Belton ...
Lv. Bodges. 75?
0 20 p m
8 60 p m
7 18 p m
7 85 p m
8 05 p m
0 05 p m
8 20 p m
8 60 p m
0 10 p m
10 15 p m
10 83 p
11 50 p rr.
2 62 a m
4 60 a m
7 41 ft
9 00 a
0 23 i
10 24 ft
D?Uy i Daily
No_15 No. IS.
12 00 n
7 67 a
0 84 a
0 40 a
10 20 n
10 85 a
11 80 a
12 15 p
1 23 p
2 00 p
2 22 p
2 87 p
8 40 p
7 15 p
2 82 a m
4 25 a m
7 00 a tn
0 40 a m
10 06 a m
10 2b a m
It 15 a m
10 46 a m
Lv Hp ar tan burg.?
Lv Glenn Borings
7 05 pm
12 15 pm
12 22 pm
8 07 pmt
5 40 pm 11 85 am
Ar Athena ..........
Ar Port Royal.........
Ar Bavaunah (Cofga).
7 23 am i>.,
A 65 pm|
7 25 am
8 65 pm
8 49 pm
7 E5 pm
Close connection at Cnlhoun Palls for all pointa
on 8. A. L. Bail way, and at 8p"*ia=t*i?gfKr??u.
For any information relative to ticket*, os
acheduleo, etc., address
W. J. CBAIG, Gen. Pass. Agent. Aagnsta.Gal
T. M. Bmsrson .Tratte Manr-sor.
J. Besse Fant, Agant, Anderson. 8. C_
Blue Ridge Railroad,
Effective J anuary t 2,1902.
12 01 n'tt
11 26 a m
11 50 a m
12 06 p =5
1 10 P J
1 24 p m
2 40 p m
' Autun..... ?&
9 62 a m
807 a m
4 >j a m
8 <S0 p m
4 42 p m
5 25 p m
0 42 p m
7 00 p m
* ..Barnwell.. W
? ..Blackville.. M
!.' .. OolnmbiaM
" ...iBartuo... "
" ..Jonesville.. "
" ....Pacolat.... "
Ar Spartanburg l/t
Lv Spar t anburg Ar
4 42 p
8 40 p
I 25 p
12 15 p:
11 87 b
II 17 a
U 05 a
10 85 a
10 26 a1
0 15 p
0 00 p
*'P" ?>.m. "A" a. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY 8ERVIC7? BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping cars on Trains 05and
6,87 and 83, on A. andO. division. Dining cars
on Iheso trains serve ail menls enronte.
Trains leave Spartaaborg, A. ? G- division,
forttabonnd. 1:53 a.m., 8:87 p.m., 6:12p. m.,
1 Vestibule Limited) and 6:55 p. m.; sonth
boundl3:20a. m., 8:15p. m.. U:40ti. m., (Vesti
Tra?na leave Green ville, A. and O. division,
northbound.546?. m., 2'M p. m. and 5:18 p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited}, and 5*5 p. m.; south
bound, 1:25 a. m.,4:8? p. m., 12:40p.m. tVeartf?
buis Limited), and 11:80 a. m/?j
Trains 15 and 16? Pullman Sleeping Cars
between Cbarloston and AshoviUo. .
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Boom Sleeping
Oars between Savannah and AsheviUe ?mro?ta
gaily between JacksonvUle and dneinaatlJ
Trals? 13 and is PuUmui Parlor Car* be
tween Charleston and AsheviUe.
FRANK S. GANNON. S. H. HABDWICK,
Third V-P. St Gen. Mgr., _G?n. Pn?. Agent.
sat Gen. Pas. Agt, ? Diy. Pas, Act.
No. 7 No. 9
il 1 ?p
Will ?ltb i op at the following stations to take
oo and lotoUpaaseneera: Phlnney's, James, San
dy Springs, WeAt AndcTdOn, Adaan, Jordan?
Juuctlou. J. B. ANDSBSON..
ATLANTIC COAST LISTE
Wilmington. N. 0., Jan. 13,1601
Fast Lino Between Charleston and Col
umbia and Upper South Carol ina, Nor t L
GOINO WEST, QOINO EAST
No. 62. No. 68.
8 25 am J Lv.
S ?? am ? i?v..
9 28 am r
12 17 pm
S 10 pm
7 15 pm
.Chtrioston. Ar I
I A.v.,.?.......8amU?/.?.....-^.Ar |
Ar.- -Greenville, ...Lv |
Ar..... Winnabore. 8. C.? Lv '
at.r*??txif?i s. C..._Lr ! z ic e?
Ar-Hcudorsonvllle, N. C._Lv J 9 00 ass
Ar_Athovllle, N. O.^....Lv| 8 00*?
8 SO no
1 sa r<7i
2 84 pro
10 18 sir
Nos. 53 and 58 Solid Tra?na Utween Caarl'ttt
and Columbia,8. C ? .? ^
H. M. Ktff.BJOa,
G?a'l. Pasaangx Agent.
lM?m?aO?. Ttattc tfativg??.