Newspaper Page Text
A VISIT TO
V. I. ZSln.ster.s Write?
V. I. Masters, ir
Some friends at the Convention
asked me to write about my visit to
Mr. George Vanderbilt's chateau.
One lovely lady whom I have known
for years, in whose party I was on the
ride to the millionaire's estate, de
clared she would memorize what I
might write and use it as her descrip
tion of the visit. That was a rash
statement, and I hereby absolve her
from her promise. She has a much
better command of adjectives of the
pleasanter sort than I, and ou ly ad
jectives and an active imagination can
d? scribe thc Vanderbilt estate.
And my poor imagination is run
down, worked out by days of hard
pressed actions. Thc scenery is
splendid on the Biltmoro property, j
but so is it elsewhere. The hand of
the artisan, encouraged hy the purse
ot' the millionaire, has worked won
ders, hut so has it in the cities. Thc
distinguishing feature of the beauties ?
ol' the Hilimorc estate seems to bc
that art has taken hold of nature in
her virgin loveliness and spent money
and effort with a lavish hand, so as to
show oil the possibilities of the two
when they are properly united in wed
lock. Mr. Vanderbilt had plenty of
money with which to do this, lie
seems to have made it a fad. Ile
spent his millions for the chateau, 1
suppose, about as I would spend a few
dollars in erecting a shack for an out
ing after the finny tribe in the moun
tain streams. It is certain that it was
of no greater relative cost to him than
my shack would bo to me. Perhaps
he had been to Europe and looked
with grconeyed jealousy on the old
piles of buildings in which titled
aristocracy abides, and thought he
must start up a counter-demonstration
in the Republic.
Anyhow, Mr. Vanderbilt did the
thing, and the deed has wade him a
wonderful reputation. Every paper
has spent ink and space ou it: every
body has talked about it. For the
confusiug of persons of critical and
socialistic words anent the expendi
ture involved, casuists have arisen to
show how it is a good thing for Mr.
Vanderbilt to spend those surplus
millions in an effort to make himself
a snug retreat in the mountains. And,
indeed, if it costs Mr. Vanderbilt
some millions of dollars to buy a piece
of land and ereot a little home where
he may modestly retreat from tho din
of city life', the heat of summer, and
the bite of the mosquito, whose busi
ness is it? He is a great man, says
?he world. Behold a prince. Let us
shout bis name with acclaim. Let us
visit his estate in a hired carriage,
and ride over the ten miles of magni
ficent driveways and look with open
eyed wonder. Let us clandestinely
take a green leaf from one of the ten
hundred thousand trees wc pass on
the estate, watching for the guard
meanwhile, and take it home that we
may preserve its powder when it is all
dried up, and say to our less favored
friends: "See, I got this on Mr. Van
derbilt's estate, when by his special
invitation I made a visit to his cha
Thus sayeth the world; and thus
did wc. So I have very little heart to
fight the world for its foolishness, and
just now not near enough energy. It
seemed to me that every one of the
thousands of Convention visitors took
the drive over the Biltinore premises.
Mr. Vanderbilt or his agent had made
some special concessions in allowing
the ground;? to be open for the visi
tors, and \ve went.
It is a four or live mile drive from
the heart of Asheville. You ?'titer
the grounds by the side of thc lovely
Swannanoa river, and drive down its
hank for u while toward ?livre its
crystal waters unite with t!iu>e ut' the
French Broad. Then jour carriage
way bends to tin- left and you begin
on a perfect ro:i<J, a gradual uscettt, so
gentle that it is scarcely perceptible,
and for two miles y >u pass through
scenes of sj Ivan loveliness Oaks,
mountain pines, chestnuts, laure!, all
kinds of wild flowers, grow in profu
sion, but always with a certain artis
tic propriety. For Mr. Vanderbilt
has a number of men salaried for the
explicit purpose of recufjing Nature's
errors, and making more pronounced
her good points. Along thi> part of
the drive the ladies of our party begin
to exclaim and forget to be self con
say "Consumption can be cured."
Nature alone won'tdo lt. lt needs
heir?. Doctors say f
is tho best help." But you must
continue its use even in hot
If 5 on have not tried il, send for free sample.
SCOTT St rtOWNE, Chemists,
4oor ?is Tcarl Street, Kew York.
50c. and fi.oo; nil druggist.
Bl LT MOR li I
3 A.bo*it Vanderbilt's
i Baptist Courier.
tained, being lcd out of themselves,
now hy thc beauty of a wild rose, now
by a landscape, ??ow by yon climbing
arbutus, now by that roadside profu
sion of sweet flowers. You could wish
for lui? purl of the drive to continue
long. If you do not become ecstatic
over the things yourself, you cannot
fail to feel pleased at the exclama
tions of the ladies. ? man who can
bc indifferent in the heart of Nature
when women begin to exclaim and ad
mire, is an odd anl sour fish.
15 you are constituted as I, you will
be ?o?ry when you presently draw up
on the driveway before the great
building. For the building is only
stone and art and money, while the
beauty of Nature and the joy of the
women are not of art, nor insensate
like stone, nor purchasable by money:
they are of God. Hut there it stands,
a grand old pile, costing I know not
what fabulous sums of money, lt is
of dark gray stone from indian;), and
is handsomely put together, but the
whole thing looks rather gloomy and
forbidding, more like a barracks than
a home. Hut for the beautifully kept
grounds about, and verdaut Nature's
spring gown bedecking the undulating
earth into the dreamy distance, no
body I think would want to go to look
at it a second time.
But for one thing. There is a won
derful power in money to fascinate the
eye of man. "We people drove to
Biltmore not so much to see some
thing lovely and attractive, as to see
where a millionaire hau suuk and is
still sinking sums of money which arc
beyond the ken of the ordinary man,
a man whose place had been adver
tized to us eve? y where by newspapers
and people who in turn were attracted
by the money involved. Is it not so?
It is for this same reason that every
body allows the drivers to take his
party a mile further to view Mr. Van
derbilt's hogs! You must understand
Mr. Vanderbilt's hogs are no ordinary
porkers. Our ladies came near hurt
ing themselves, notwithstanding our
cheerful assistance, in their haste in
getting down from the surry to see
those hogs. Every woman of them
a number of parties were present-got
out and tramped up and down in their
nice dresses by the pens to see those
hogs! Now, s^me of Mr. Vanderbilt's
hogs lie on the ground, and work up
mud, and get filthy just as hogs ordi
narily do. But most of them have an
asphalt surface on which to lie, with
a private bath tub sunk in tue asphalt
at one end of the enclosure, and a
private room for each at the other
end. How these thoroughbreds over
come the inbred instinct for rotting
these presents do not say. But thoy
could not make any impression in that
asphalt, I know.
After the hogs, the dairy; and after
dairy, the poultry yards: we must see
it all. The poultry yards were really
interesting, but I shall undertake no
description of them.
After the poultry yards we drove
back to the oity, and rver through
life we wil? nay we saw Mr. Geo. Van
derbilt's chateau. We enjoyed the
ride very much indeed. ^Ye did not
leave our cards for Mr. Vanderbilt.
But he will not know, and so cannot
suffer any vain regrets.
Asheville, N. C., May 12.
- - mm . rn? -
? Lady l'hjsklau for Converse.
Spartanburg, S. C., May 24.-The
authorities of Converse College have
decided to have next year a lady phy
sician residing in thc building for the
purpose of taking care of the health
of the pupils and of superintending
the gymnasium, lt is not intended
to dispense in serious illness with the
efficient services of the city physician
who has so faithfully served the in
stitution in the past, but io take
measures to prevent the development
of such cases. The few colleges of
the country that have adopted this
policy have found it to be invaluable.
This lady physician will have charge
of the sanitary supervision of the
grounds and buildings and lectures
regularly on topics incident to her
work. Thesr precautions should con
vince the patrons of thc fidelity of the
college in providing for the welfare of
Dr. Jessie M. Thornton, a native of
i Virginia, has been selected to fill this
? position, abd has accepted. She
graduated at the Woman's Medical
College of Baltimore, Md., and also
studied at the medical school of Cor
nell University. After serving as
physician to the Good Samaritan hos
pital in Baltimore, she was chosen as
one nf the resident physicians at the
Springfield hospital, a Slate institu
tion located at Sykesville, Md., where
she has been imminently successful.
She is described as a lady of excellent
attainments, strong ami attractive
personal)! v, and fine executive ability.
DEPEND UPON YOURSELF.
Not Only Know Your Lesson, but
Knc" That You Know lt.
lien ry Ward Beecher, < specially
in ilia later life, was fond of telling
this story about bia teacher, who
taught him to depend upon himself:
"I was Kent to the blackboard and
went uncertain, full ol' whimpering.
" 'That lesson must bp' learned/
paid my teacher in a very quiet tone,
but with terrible intensity. All ex
planation and excuses he trod un
der foot with utter scornfulness. 'I
don't Want any reason why you
haven't it/ he would say.
" 'I did stud}' it two hours/
" 'That is nothing to me. I want
the lesson. You may not study it at
all or you may study it ten hours.
Just suit yourself. I want the les
"It was rough for a green boy,
but it seasoned me. In less than a
month I had the most intense sense
of intellectual independence and
courage to defend my recitations.
"One day his cold voice fell upon
me in thc midst of a demonstration,
*Xo/ I hesitated and then went
buck to the beginning, and on
reaching the same point again 'No!'
uttered in a tone ot* conviction, bar
red my progress.
" 'The next!' And I sat down in
"J le, too, was stopped with 'Xo!'
hut weill right on, finished, and as
hr Kit down was rewarded with
" 'Why/ whimpered I, 'I recited
it ju-t as ho did, ami von said
" 'Why didn't yoi; say "Yes" and
stick to it? It is not enough to
know your lesson. You must know
that you know it. You have learn
ed nothing till you ?ire sure. If all
thc world says "X?)!" your business
is to say "Yes" and prove it.'"
As a corrective to exaggeration
and inaccurate statements there is
nothing like statistics. That is
probably why most people so much
dislike them. We have been persist
ently given to understand, for ex
ample, that nowadays people are
too practical, too sellish, too world
ly wise or what not to marry as
young as their fathers and mothers
and grandparents. But it seems
that tiiis is entirely wrong. Things
are not always what they seem, and,
though, from our individual person
al observation, one might have been
disposed to completely indorse this
statement, it appears that the regis
ter knows better and can prove hy
hard figures that cannot possibly he
contradicted that mon and women
do not marry any later in life than
they did nt least a generation ago.
We arc glad to hear it. After all,
there's nothing half so sweet in life
as love's young dream. Middle aged
lovers are not romantic, and we can
ill spare anything that makes for
romance in these days.-Philadel
Even narrow mindedness has its
humorous 6ide. "He's nice enough/'
said an old farmer, a stanch church
man of the Isle of Man, speaking
of an acquaintance, "but he's a
Methodist-not that he's on the
'plan' at nil, but be's next door to
The degrees of comparison sug
gested here are delicious. The old
fellow had no intention of being
amusing, yet was not by any means
destitute of humor, as tho following
advice, full of worldly wisdom,
which he gave to a peddler and local
preacher, will testify.
"I was tellin' him/' said he, with
a twinkle in his gray eyes, "people
would be thinkin' far more of him
and his things if he joined the
church, and maybe the bishop him
self would buy something/'-Satur
A Namo Twister.
Some years ago Prince (then
Count) Munster, with Count Beust
and Count SchouvalotT, was attend
ing a foreign olhcc reception in
London. Their names afforded no
plight difficulty to the thoroughly
English footman who announced
the guests hy shouting their names
up the ?.Teat staircase. Count
Sehouvnloll arrived first, and thc
footman duly announced him ns
"Count Shufllcoff." Then came
Count Beust, whose name in the
servitor's mouth became "Count
Beast." Lastly Count Munster ap
peared, and thc footman, evidently
feeling that a supreme effort was
required, finished off by calling out
A well known bishop was once
just starting on a railway journey
from Chester station when tho sta
tion master came up to him and
said, referring to his luggage, "How
many nrticles are there, my lord?"
"Thirty-nine," was the reply.
"I can only find sixteen, an
swered thc other.
"Then," said the bishop, "you
must be a dissenter 1" - Glasgow
Of what does a bad taste in your
mouth remind you? It i idicates that
your stomach is in bad condition and
will remind you that there is nothing
so pood for such a disorder as Cham
berlain's Stomach ?fc Liver Tablets
a'ter having once used them. They
c eanso and invigorate the stomach
and rep?late the bow ls Fur s de at
2."> cents per box by Orr Gra> v>. Co.
- A physiciiu calculates that it
takes eight time* tfo strength to to
! up stairs tKat i- required for tho s ?tue
! distunco on the level
Petrified or Burned?
It still appears to bc one purpose of
science to bring iuto the world of re
alities the dreams of men of fancy
of literary men whose flashes of in
spiration reveal strange possibilities
of nature which the scientist may
scorn, but which a long course of ex
periments or an accident of the labo
ratory forces him to accept. Thus
Goethe's imagination gave birth to the
fundamental prinoiple of the science
of comparative anatomy, as the fancy
of Emerson presented the theory of
evolution before Darwin had gathered
his proofs. Thus Poe, also, foreoast
by nearly a century the discovery of a
new element of the atm )spherc. How
Jules Verne anticipated the invention
of the submarine boat and the clectrio
light and motor is known to the
schoolboy. Surely some writer must
have thought of a light which could
penetrate opaque substances and ex
pose thc contents of locked and seal
ed caskets-such a light as accident
revealed in the laboratory of Roent
gen. The dramatic possibilities
of such a light are immense, and it j
is strange if they have never been
Now comes another realization of a
writer's fancy. In his "Woman in
White'' the late "Wilkie Collins de
scribed that remarkable Italian, Count
Fosco, as one of the first experimental
chemists living, and as having discov
ered, among other wonderful inven
tions, "a means of petrifying the
b:idy after death so as to preserve it
as hard as marble to the end of time."
Au undertaker at Battle Creek, Mich
igan, who professes to have a compre
hensive knowledge of chemistry, (but
whose name was not given in the dis
patch to The Record; is said to have
made a discovery in embalming which
virtually realizes that which was cred
ited to Count Fosco. Six months ago
the body of John Leek, a colored man,
was turned over to this undertaker
for a test of the new embalming fluid,
which had produced astonishing re
sults when used on thc bodies of ani
mals. After six months "the body
has thc consistency of vulcanized
rubber and might readily pass for a
statue of black marble as the petrified
flesh is hard enough to take polish.
There is not the slightest trace of de
composition or wasting."
Acceptiug this report as veracious,
thc burial problem is solved. Great
as has been the advance of cremation,
the majority of civilized people still
? decline to be burnt. One woman has
urged as a reason that her husband's
second wife might subject her ashes
; to indignity-might scatter them on
the icy pavement to prevent persons
from slipping. Probably ibo process
of petrifying the body will eventually
prove less expensive than burning,
and the storage of the dead will be an
easy problem. It required the art of
! Praxiteles to preserve in enduring
I marble the peerless features and
rounded limbs of a Phryne, but under
the uso cf this embalming fluid (to
the discoverer of which the ancient
Egyptians would have given palaces
and millions of sestertia) the beauti
I ful woman who shall die in her perfec
tion may become a statue such as no
modem sculptor could shape. We
"lei tho GOLD OUST
More clothes are rabb
will spare your back
Better and far more e
other Washing Powders.
Made only by THE N. K.
Chieaco. NowYorU. Boston. St
D. f. VANDIVKR
BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES
JUST IN AT GREAT 1
STAPLE LIFE DRY GOOD!
AT RIGHT PRICES.
We eau make you the CHE APE
Eice, Ooffee a
Your tr.i'ic is appr*? int?.-1
preserve [too short a memory of our
Mead to value the process as highly as
people in some other ages would have
done, but as the solution o', a problem
which has'.long disturbed the private
sanitarians it will be welcomed when
it shall successfully endure the tests
of science.-Philadelphia Record.
Work In the Sick Room.
Nerves of the sick are very acute,
and it is positive torture to them to
see the door open silently and a ligure
creep in on tiptoe. No one would
dream of bursting the door open, or
even turning the handle with a rattle,
but there is a medium course to pur
Walk in quietly, but without any
undue and ostentatious silence. Go
straight up to the bed, and speak in
an every day tone, and, without ask
ing any tiresome questions, commence
speaking of matters which you know
will interest, but not irritate, the pa
tient. Let your visit be short, and
when you rise to leave the room say
your "Good-by" briefly, and go at
once, avoiding any of that lingering
whioh is both annoying and wearyiog
to the invalid.
When visiting a sick friend dress
with a certain amount of care and
forethought; do not put on your dull
est and shabbiest clothes, and, on the
other band, avoid anything that rus
tles and fidgets tho patient. Some
people like to take flowers into the
sick room. It is as well to ascertain
before hand, from some member of the
family, what kind of flower is liked by
the patient. A powerful perfume
sometimes causes a headache, and
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
- Man learns from his own mis
takes, but he never lives long eunuch
to complete his education.
For biliousness use Chamberlain's
Stomach & Liver Tablets. They
cleanse the stomach and regulate the
liver and bowels, effecting a quick and
permanent cure. For sale by Orr
Gray & Co.
- Necessity is not only the mother
of invention, but the divorced wife of
- Shoemakers are not necessarily
lon^-lived, but they are great lasters.
Nothing equal to Prickly Ash Bit
ters for removing the sluggish bilious
feeling, so common in hot weather.
It creates strength, vigor, appetite
and cheerful spirits. Evans Pnar
- Love doesn't always hold the
controlling interest in a matrimonial
To Cure a Cold la Ooe Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
lets. AU druggists refund the moue
if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove'y
signature on every box. 25c.
- A woman never thinks of har
husband as a gambler as long as he
- It is because the world loves to
be amused that all the world loves a
twins do your wonk*"
ed out than worn out.
and save your clothes,
conomical than soap and
. Louis.-Maleara of OVAL FAIRY SOAP.
E. P. VANDIVER.
ANDERSON, 8. C., ATRIL 9.1902.
ST price iu this section on
, Molasses, Lard,
ls ti disease whic
in a torpM liver
cures laziness by cleansing t
digestion and regulating the t
creates appetite, energy and
JOHN S. CAMPBELL,
- AND -
When you need a Watch, Clock or
Jewelry come and give me a call.
You will lind my prices right.
All REPAIR WORK repaired j
You will find rao at my old stand- ?
DEAN & RATLIJFFS._
BOMHAM & WATKINS, j
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Have moved their office rear Peo
plee Bank. Entrance through vBauk
and side of building.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNT* OF ANDKBSON.
COURT Ol? COMMON l'LGAS.
Geo O. Tenny, Plaintiff, against Anderson Water,
Light and Tower Co, a body corporate under the
laws of the State of South droll un, The State
Trust Co , a body corporate under the laws of
th? State of Mew York, and The Morton Trost
Co., a body corporate under the laws of the
state of Mew York, Defendants.-Summons for
Relief-Complaint Ser Ted.
To the Defendants above named :
\ rou are hereby summoned and required toan?
swer the Complaint in this action, of which
a' copy is herewith served upon you. and to
servu a copy of your answer to thc ?aid Complaint
OD the subscribers at their office, 47 Broad S rout,
Charleston, t?. C., within twenty days after the
?>nrvice hereof, exclusive of tho dav of such ser
ve* ; ami if you fail to answer the Complaint
withiL thu time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in this
tullun will apply to the Court for the relief de
luoude'l tn the Complaint.
Daltd May Dib. A. D., \QY2.
MORDECAI A GADSDEN,
BONHAM & WATKINS,
QUATTLEBA UM & COCHRAN,
Pl al nt lil's Attorneys.
To the Defendants The State Trust Company, a
body corporate under the laws of .he State of
New York, and The Morton Trust Company, a
body corparate under tho laws of the State of
New York :
Please take police that the Summons and Com
plaint herein has been this day tiled ia the office
of the Clerk ot the Court of Common Pleas and
General Sessions of Anderson County, S. C., and
that the object of said action Is the enforcement
of a Mechanics Lieu on the property of the D?
tendant, Anderson Water. Light aod Power Co.
MORDECAI A GADSDEN,
BONHAM & WATKINS,
QUATTLEBAUM A COCHRAN.
[3KAL ] JOH* C. WATKINS, C. C. V. AH. H
May 9tb, 1902._47_6_
WE, the undersigned, have opened up
Shops at the old stand ul W. M. Wallace
ou Church Htreet.' West of the Jail, for
the purpose of doing Woodwork and
Blacksmithing, Repairing Buggier, Wag
ons, &c, in all ita branches. AU work'
guaranteed to be ?rst-claas.
W. M. WALLACE,
R. T. GORDON.
Feb 10, 1902 35
SwU*:iI2ft ! RAILWAY.
r<a..l.ii^,l Setirtlitle la B.Teot
June With, t&)l.
I.V. Charleston ...
" Oran geburg .
Lv. Savannah ....
" Horn well.
M Ne woe rry....
Lv. Anderson .
11 Od p m
12 Od n't
2 uo a m
3 45 a ni
4 05 a
12 HU a ut
4 IS a m
6 00 a m
7 14 a rn
7 80 a m
8 80 a m
5 60 a m
0 16 a m
10 10 a m
8 65 p m
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
0 00 a m
10 24 a m
12 80 a m
4 18 a m
4 28 a m
11 80 a m
12 20 n'n
12 86 p m
1 80 p m
2 05 p m
2 25 p m
1 45 p m
1 20 pVv
2 43 pm
0 00 p m
Lv. Oreen ville.....
6 20 p m
0 60 p m
7 12 p m
0 40 a m
10 05 a m
10 25 a m
8 15 p m
ll 15 a m
Ar. Abbe vlllo.
" Columbia ... .
Ar. Charleston ...
Dailv, Dailyl ,
No lo. I No. la. '
7 85 p m
8 05 p tn
0 05 p ni
12 01 n'n
8 -U p m
8 60 p m
0 JO p m
10 15 p m
10 82 p m
!1 50 p rr?
. 2 fci a m 3 52 a m
. 3 07 am 807am
. _4 50 a m 4 60 a m
. 2 83 a nt 8 40 p m
rg. 3 -15 a m 4 43 p m
lu. 4 25 a m 6 25 p m
illo. 5 67 a m 6 42 pm
i. 7 00 a m 7 80 p m
Lv..Charleston..Ar 7 80 p 7 00 a
" Summerville " S 42 p 5 67 a
" .Branchville. " 5 25p 4 25a
" Orangebnrg " 4 42 p 8 45?
" . Kimrville . " 8 48p 3 83a
Lv7 .Havannah. Ar. 4 60a
.? ..BarnweU .. H . 8 07?
" ..Blackville.. " . 2 53 a
" ..Columbia.. S 15p 0 80p
" .."Alston.... " 1 25p 8 60tt
" ...Santuo... 13 15p 7 <S8p
. Union"...*. ll 87 a 7 10p
" ..Joneavillo.. 1117 a 0 Up
M ....Pacolot.... ll 05 a 6 Sp
ArSpartanburgLv 10 85 a S Up
LvSpartanbnrgAr 10 35a 0 00p
Ar...Aaheville...Lv 7 05a 8 OOo
0 84 a
0 40 a
12 16 p
S 22 p
8 37 p
"P"p.m. -A" a. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping cara on Trains SSas?
?6,87 and 8?.on A. and C. division Dining****
en these tra?as ?arve all meals t?r ute.
Train? leave Spartaabarg, A. ? X dlvMMs,
Ethbonnd, 0:58a.m., S?? p.m., 8:13p. m..
stlbnle Lied ted) and 645 p. m.; south*
nd 12:20a. m.. 8:15p. m., 11:40 a. m., (Vestt
buli Limited), and 10:80 a. m.
Trams leave Greenville, A. and C. division,
northbound, 6:55 a, m., 3:84 p. m. and 5:18 p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and ?'M p. m.; south*
bound, 1:25 a. m..i-JS0 p. m., 12:i0 p. m. (Vasta
bulo Limited), and ll SO a. rSi
Trams 15 and 18-Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Chariest un and Asheville.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Sleeping
?ara between Savaunah and Asheville enroata
nlly botweea .Tackaonviile and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Cara be
tween Charleston and Aaheville.
FRANK 8. GANNON, a H. HARDWICK.
Third V-P. ? Gen. Mgr., Gen. Pas. Agens,
Washington. D. G. Washington, D, a
W. H. TATLOS, R. W. HUNT,
Asst. Gen. Pas. Ag*. Div. Pas. A gt.
Atlanta, Qa. Cb'rHonjj.
CY Special Agents.
? SPECIALTY !
Barred Plymouth Hock.
White Plymouth Rock.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed J
for shipping. \ j
L. S. MATTISON, ]
Anderson, 8. C. I
Jan 22,1902_31_6m 1
E. G. MCADAMS^
ATTORNEY A.T I^A.W,
ANDERSON, S. G.
iZ?r~ Office in Judge of Probato'a offlo
in the Conrt House.
Feb 5,1002 33
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned/ Administrator of
Estate J. H. Simpsou, deceased, hereby
gi vea notice that he will on thn 19th
day of Jone, 1902, apply to th*
Judge of Probate for Anderson County.
S. C., for a Final Settlement of said Es
tate, and a discbarge from bia office ai
W. A. SIMPSON, Adm'r.
May 21, 1902 48 5
pf rs?arcnoa?. 25 roars . ?coeto]tr. Bock?
Homo Treotmont no nt FKK PU Addroea
B. M. WOOLLEY, M. C?., Atlanta, Qa,
to write for oar confidential letter before ap
plying for patent: it may be worth money,
we promptly obtain U. B. and Foreign
TIRE attorney^ ree. Send model, sketch
or photo and we Bend an IMMEDIATE
FREE report on patentability. Wo give
ibo best legal service and adrice, and oar
charges ere moderate. Try na.
SWIFT & CO.,
Opp. U.S. Patent Offloe,WaahingtOD, D.C.
the moat healing salve In ?he worlC.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
A?U?STa ANlJ ABBRVUJ.KHHOBTUKB
In effect Apr. 18th. 1G02
Ar O reen wood-.............
Ar G roonTllle...............
Ar Glenn Springs-......
Ar Ash ovillo.
10 06 am
M ?9 pm
8 25 pm
i 8 CO pm?". .......
5 od pm j.
G ll pm ...........
7 IB pm|._
LT 8partanbarg .?....
LT Glenn Spring?....
7 05 pm i....
12 IB pm 1
13 ?til pm
2 07 nm,
8 07 pm i..
B ?0 pm ll 85 am<
7 26 stn
1 62 pm
2 S3 pw
4 65 pm
Ar Port Boyal..
Ar Charleston (Sou)....
Ar Bavaunah (Cofg2)..
7 25 am
8 53 pm
8 45 pm
7 80 pm
8 io pm
Close connection at Calhoun Falls for all pointa
on 8. A. L. Ballway, and at Bpartanbnig for Boo.
For any information relative, to tickets, .?.
schedule?, etc., address
W. J. CB MG, Gen. Pass. Agent, Aoguita.Ga.
T. M. Bm ftrson .Tramo Man ace r.
J. Beese Fant, Agent, Anderson, 8. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Efrecthre April 6,1902._
f 4 60
v; KS MOUND.
I No. ll
No. ? I Daily
Ar Walhalla-1 _.! 1 25pl...~...l 6 0?
Will also i top at the following stations io take
on and let oB passengers : Phinney'e, James, San
dy Springs, west Anderson, Adana, Jordania
Junction. J. B. ANDERSON,
H. C BEATTIE. Superintendent;
ATLANTIC COAST LINK
W ILMINGTON, N. C., Jan. 18,1001
Fast Line Between Charleston and Col
umbioand Upper Sonth Carolina, NortJa
GOING WKST, . GOING BA??
fl 25 am LT.Charleston-Ar . SO pa
8 02am LT...-._-Lanes-....-.-Ar ?apat
9 28 am LT.......8umter............. Ar 5 85 pal
1100 pm Ar...Celumbla_LT 415pm
1217 pm Ar_Prosperity.-LT 2 4? pm
12 >Opm ArT.........Newberry..........LT 2 84 ps?
118 pm Ar_- Clinton-^.- LT 158 pal
185pm Ar............Laurens..-.-.LT 185pm
3 10pm Ar.-GrecnTille.....-.LT 120? am
3 10 pru Ar...PpartanliurR.........LY ll 4b ara
7 13pm Ar.Winnsboro. 8. C.LT toiSam
9 20 pm Ar.Charlotte. N. C.-..LT 8 10 am
6 11pm Ar...HendereonTlllo, N. C-LT V 02 ara
7 15 pm Ar-.AshSTllle.N. C-.LT 8 00 ant
Nos. 52 and 53 Solid Trains between CharUot
trd Columbia,?. C. . m
H. SC. EktUm) ?.
Gen'l. Pet?en?jr \r*nt.
J. ?. KirnaY,?1 W?aa-er ,
. <t?**n\t. ?ratfo Van. KO