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|I1IS EB WAS ;
c . v . . v . v> . <v . v . ?; . > . o . .1 . o . .> . o . o
It is remarkable v.?.nt sizable ro
mances smuil bits i territory are
capabio of producing under favor
able conditions. Though contain
ing but six or tight acres, Rattle
snake island forms tho scene of
quito an interesting episode along
this line. Tlie island lies about two
miles io thc northeast of Put-in
Bay. From its peculiar formation
thc island is generally supposed to
have derived its name, though some
assert that the appellation was be
stowed in consequence of the il
limitable quantities of the rattle
tailed species which rendezvoused
in and among the crevices and
caverned rocks. From these fast
nesses they were wont to wriggle
forth into. aggressive prominence,
hissing and clicking tlu:r spite and
isrhipping tlie surrounding vegeta
tion until.everything looked blue.
An able? accessory in the disper
sion of this reptile host was un
'doubtcdly vested in the brawn and
muscle of o].l Hank Hammond,who,
?with his family, localed on thc is
land. Old Hank wasn't afraid of
rattlesnakes, evidently, and prided
himself manifestly upon owning
and occupying with his household
gods a whole island, which, if not
?ery 1 ig, was at least far enough'
removed frojn adjacent isles to af
ford ample seclusion. So at least
he imagined, and so in reality it
might have proved but for thc
tingle obtrusive fact that tho old
codger was possessed of several
comely daughters, and, since* "love
laughs at locksmiths," scales
heights inaccessible, traverses dis
tances immeasurable and achieves
impossibilities of all sorts, thi3
ibUiid but active imp was not long
in finding his way to Rattlesnake
fi Sadie, the oldest, was an attrac
tive mniden of twenty years, with
eyes that matched the color of sea
and sky, and hair a fluff of golden
brown. She was lithe and active,
free and fearless, and reveling in
adventure, too, on the water like a
duck. She was an expert at fishing
and fowling, could manipulate a
pair of oars with admirable skill,
and with a light skiff was accus
tomed to cross frequently, some
times alone, the two mile stretch
of water which intervened between
"Rattlesnake and Put-in-Bay.
At the latter place she speedily
became the attraction of a youthful
fisherman, who inadvertently cross
ed her j)ath-one Tom Taylor.
'After this development there waa
no more peace for Rattlesnake.
'From time to timo its vicinity was
haunted by a spectral sail which
circled about the island, edging
tearer and nearer at each* cruise,
until one day it lay beached close
?y the "grout*" house of Hank
"Hammond. At beck of the little
winged god Tom Taylor and his
"boat had followed the charmer to
.Jjer rocky retreat. This being hi?
first experience in courtship, how
lever, Tom proved a bit fre?h', and
itiis bashfulness was excruciating.
'"Rig feeble advances were regarded
with apparent disfavor, the coy
maiden turning a deaf ear to his
importunities, until in blank de
spair ho shook the dust of Rattle
snake from his feet.
One early spring day, some
months following the collapse of
Tom's love affair, a terrific squall,
such as sometimes swoops down
upon the islands unannounced,
struck Put-in-Bay with a force that
wrenched limbs from trees and sent
the troubled seas sporting up the
rocks in blinding showers. Look
ing from her window, an old woman
.who occupied a cottage on East
Point thought she espied a small
boat far out on the lake driving
eastward before the gale. From c
shelf she snatched a riir of field
glasses, through which she took s
second observation. Yes, the boal
was evidently drifting at tho mere}
of wind and current. Not an oai
was in motion.
Only a single occupant could bi
discerned, and that a female. Witt
breathless haste the old womal
rushed along the shore to a litth
cove, where among the trees stoo(
a fish shanty. Within an angle o
the L shaped dock several boats la;
moored, and two fishermen dresse<
in yellow oilers and sou'wester
were coal tarring twine over :
smoking kettle on the shore. On
of these individuals proved to b
our friend, Tom Taylor. Tom too;
the fieldgiasses proffered by th
scared ola lady, and through ther
examined the drifting boat.
''Blast my buttons, if it ain't
woman!" he exclaimed. With tw
or three long strides he reached th
'dock and began unfastening a boa
"What you goin" to do?" d<
manded his companion.
"Goin" to pick up that skif
Come on, Jim.
Jim demurred, urging that u
'boat could ;v.e long in such a 6e
and that it was just foolhardy t
.Tom, however, would take no d
niais, and with serious misgivin;
Jim was finally persuaded to take
hand at thc oars. Under the doab
pull the boat plunged outward in
the boiling surf and -pray dash?
over tho two rowers. It was a ha:
struggle, and many times tho bo
baroly/escaped swamping in ?J
heavy seas that ? truck her; but
last thc castaway was overhaulc
As thi**#- approached thc won?
them., unu loi:; i urne . ;:. sea!
to get h s?ji:are look ? ! !HT. f'*(.?K'Mt
Tho hon.].:?! Jr..:i--r. on his
brow bellin stn inti i:.; ?:?wn his
checks-it wa'? Sadie, s-h? who li'ji?!
po cruelly jilted Iii tit. lint ail dif
ferences wer?.! forgotten when J:?<
and dca tl) hung -" nicely ^ . ? . ?-* I
in thc balance. 'I*!:-: drifting boat
was nearly tili? -1 AV ?t?: water, anti it
seemed ?? il" ev? ry .-< :i would tal)
mcrge it; but tho li??at and Sadie
were both i'-.-fiii! landed upon
thc leo sido of ;i projecting head
land. Sa?lio was drenched through
and through. Her hair hung in
strhii's, her clothing clung closely
about her, and altogether ehe
looked as picturesque as a ducked
"You may thank your lune for
your salvation/' remarked Jim,
turning to the fair but dilapidated
"1 never s<e a woman vit that I
thought more ?>f than I do of my
individual self, ami if Tom hadn't
shamed inc ?>ut and made mc go I
expect he'd V went alone, nnd
you'd 'a' both gone to Davy Jones'."
And thorough old fisherman invert
ed a rubber boot that he lia<l re
move?! for tiiu purpose of draining
off the water which was slopping
about in it.
Tho girl made no reply, but from
mnler dripping locks .-Ii?; beamed
upon Tom a smile, tho most heart
Koino anti approving which ho had j
in answer to inquiries Sadie ex
plained how that when midway be
tween the two islands a rowlock had
become detached and had fallen
overboard, rendering the oars use
less, and being overtaken by tho
squall .she had drifted until dis
covered timi rescued.
Sadie found shelter with some
friends who lived ia I'ut-in-Bay un
til the next morning, when, the gale
having died, she was restored to
her anxious parents by Tom Taylor
in person. Sim was not much worse
for the wetting and scare received,
Lut was appropriately subdued in
manner, meeting Tom with uniform
kindness and evidently regarding
him as a hero.
Old Hank received him with ef
fusive demonstration and insisted
upon his remaining for the day as
an honored guest, placing before
him in the way of entertainment
the best that bis larder afforded.
Sadie behaved beautifully, and it
will hardly be necessary to tell or
all the little Uirtations successfully
prosecuted by the young couple
during that brief day.
In tho evening, as Tom was about
taking Iiis departure, his host
clapped him on the shoulder and
"Young man, if it hadn't been
for you my girl wud V been drift
in' down Lake Erie ? dead corpse
instead of a-settin' here. You've
paved her life, and now I don't
know how to pay you for the
trouble unlesB you're willin* to take
A vave of scarlet suddenly over
slept TofaVB fate, extending clear
to the roots of his red hair, while
the girl looked the picture of con
fusion. "Why, dadf"
After a mighty effort Tom suc
?\,eded in partially regaining his
self possession, and, after clearing
his throat, said if the old man was
"willin* " and the girl was "willin',"
he guessed he'd "call it Square"
and the girl nodded, and the old
man ooid, "All right," and promised
to throw in the boat as a part of
thc bargain. So before the icefields
blocked the island passages there
was a wedding on Rattlesnake, and
in triumph Tom bore away his
One by one Hank Hammond was
robbed of his daughters, anfl he
eventually left the island himself.
Another "Swiss Family Robin
son" who succeeded him now oc
cupies his place.
Tom Taylor multiplied and in
creased as the years swept on, and
now rejoices in not only an ample
share of worldly emoluments, but
also in a big and blooming family of
Subsidence of the Texas Oil Wells.
Oil li if now .-. u-'-'i i . ll w spon
taneously fr??III ihr *? I" . t' UtMumont,
bul the refiner- ?ir?- t...t iu. it . y in tiny
way disturbed. Th? r<. i- pb-nrj ot* oil
left, in the tb-lii- lui: ii will now be
noces-ary to for?:? i? f??..**. tb - around.
The startiiiiii fi.??v nf .?ii ?hieb greeted
the man who made ?>-?. tir-1 strike was
du?' pr i ni H ri ly n> tl>- enormous pres
sure of thu ga* ivu.?iM-d \u itu* s.itne
subterranean rb.iinb.-r with the oil.
Siuce the chamber ?a- penetrated the
gas began tu e?c??p- an?! th? ti ?w of oil
to Rubside. 11?1. -^. ? id ii?tiur*i gas
pressure it ?ill Uf m-i-rs-nry to
use artificial air
- Theie wu* ai*?}..> .1 linn- when a
girl's hair was [-wu that sdi? could
Mt on it, and when .. mm - Wit* train
ed down to nothing bul liar?! muscle.
where it is hot all the year round
sells better than any where else
in the world. So don't stop taking
it in summer, or you will lose
what you have gained.
Scud for n free sample.
SCOTT i* liOWNE, Chemist*!,
409-41 s l'c ii ri Mreet, New York.
_5<jc._ji!iJ $i.oo; nil dnigRists.
?HE ENGLISH CL?SATE.
lt !r nt Once tho Wc ret and thc Best
!n thc World.
Or ail known climates the Eng
li?h is; sav? Joint Corbin The
Atlantic, at once thc worst and thc
best. From year's end to year's
end the whole island and thc heav
ens above arc steeped in thc soft
dani]) of the four surrounding seas.
A Jong and drenching rain is almost
unknown; it' a man can forego the
vanity of being quite dry, and is
not above an occasional retreat into
a cab, an umbrella or a raincoat
is scarcely necessary. Y< t the sky
is never crystal clear, as it so often
is with us; thc sun seldom dazzles,
the stars in ver llickcr and blaze.
Month in and month out the land
scape is blurred in all pervading
dani])-thin, almost imperceptible
in summer, yet changing the ver
dun; to an olive green; azure and
opalescent in spring, purple in au
tumn, golden gray or lurid dun
color in winter. And frost and
snow are as rare as the heat of pure
The defects of this climate are
at one with thc virtu.es in that they
drive men into the open; indeed,
it would not he easy to say what are
defects and what are virtues. The
tempranee of the summer heat
makes out of doors a paradise. Jn
tho winter one is chilled to tho bono
in English houses-not only Ameri
can residents, but tho nativ.es them
selves, if they stay long floors.
Tho coal consumed seems enough
to heat thc entire, Lslajid lo incan
descence, yet such is tho ci?icienoy
of thc open fireplace of thc country
that tho man who crouches before it
goes blue in thc lips and white to
the roots of his nose, while thc par
ticles of half consumed carbon
gather minute globules of mist
above the chimneys, shroud the city
in a black natural fog, and the cit
izens in a fog of thc spirit.
The Origin of Speech.
Thc dog can emit four or five dif
ferent tones, each indicative of a
special mental condition and each
fully understood by its compan
ions. Tho barndoor fowl is credit
ed with from nine to twelve distinct
vocal sounds, each capable of a spe
cial interpretation by its fellows.
Thc gestures of the lower animals
arc either facial, like thc grimaces
of a monkey, or changes of bodily
at I ilude, like those of a dog. After
citing the above mentioned facts
tho president of tho anthropological
section of thc British association in
a recent address went on to say that
ho thought it might not unreason
ably bc inferred that the remote
progenitors of man relied upon
equally lowly means of communica
tion and that from such humble
beginnings speech has been slowly
evolved. Even yet we find gesture?,
facial expressions and certain vocal
sounds often more eloquent than
Light Discolors Gems.
The discoloration of precious
stones when they, have been exposed
to the air for a long time is well
known. Emeralds, rubies and sap
phires are less susceptible to atmos
pheric influence, but even they,
says The Tatler, are not exempt
from change. If two rubies of the
same size and shade are kept for,
say, two years, one in a showcase
and the other in absolute darkness,
an examination of the stones at
thc end of that time will invariably
6how that the showcase ruby has
become distinctly lighter in color.
The most sensitive of all 6tones to
variations in light is the opal. This
6tonc draws its marvelous rainbow
reflections from numerous little
clefts, which allow the light to pass
and reflect it in different directions.
Often the opal Btands the manipu
lations of cutting and polishing
M ell, and all of a sudden it splits.
The Trying Man.
The man who prides himself on
never complaining is very trying.
When things go wrong, in his opin
ion, when, for instance, his egg at
breakfast is too soft, is too hard,
when the soup at dinner has toe
much salt in it or the curry too lit
tle pepper, he does not say any
thing, but he looks as if he were
on the point of bursting into tears
and only controls himself because
he is moro manly than other men.
In vain to ask him what is the mat
ter. ""Nothing," he replies, appar
ently choking down the rising sobs.
The wife has to divine the trouble.
Such a man has planted the wrin
kles in many a woman's face.
The Way to Move Them.
A street preacher in a city in
Scotland called a policeman who
wa? passing and complained about
bejj "j annoyed by a certain section
of Lis audience and asked him to
remove the objectionable persons.
"Weel, ye see," replied tho cau
tious officer, "it would be a hard job
for me to spot them, but I'll tell ye
what I'd dae if I were ye."
"What would you do?" eagerly
inquired the preacher.
''Just gang roon wi' the hat."
- The ursi, thing a man must do
.?he i he goes into public life is to
forget all the rules he learned from
the head of his copy book
- The way to do with a woman is
the way a good driver docs with a
horse-let her believe when she is
going up hill with a load that she
could ruo away with the trap if >d?o
wanted lo; going down hill or en t^C
level, Iwht, mike bei believe the
curb could ru i away with her if it
A anted io.
Moral Aspect ol'Great Disasters.
Th? great earthquake ai Lisbon wa-,
followed, it :s -aid. by a wave <>f
; atheism, directly attributable to >
: -book that religious impulse reeoiv
i cd as a resulto?' the apparently mean
j inglesa desolation arising from that
disaster. Pliny, too, noticed this
same spasm of rebellion as an instant
eifeeC of the overwhelming of Pompeii.
Without imjuring too closely into
cause and effect in that particular case,
it may bc admitted generally that a
vast catastrophe beyond, or seemingly
beyoud, the power of human preven
tion awakens in many earnest minds
serious misgivings as to the benefi
cence of things, and tends to shatter
conventional faith. The appalling
events that have taken place in tho
West Indies, involving a total loss of
life approaching perhaps fifty thous
and persons under conditions of agony
and despair from which the heart
turns in sickness, areeveuta that hold
thc attention of the most callous, and
turn thc mind of the thinker to the
foundations of his belief.
If the superbest manifestations of
human nature are involved in the at
tainment of empire over the forces
that are exhibited in -the working of
natural laws, then it would appear to
bc the mers negation of reason to say
that because terrible pain and loss and
vicarious suffering are involved iu the
eonllict there can be no God, or that
if there be one Ho is either not all
powerful or not wholly moral. It is
not necessary to solve the mystery
and apparent cruelty of vicarious suf
fering in order to justify thc ways of
God with mau. It is by results that
man is able to justify to himself the
sufferings of this present world. He
is appalled and horrified that the flow
ing fire of Mont Pelee should have
fallen upon the just and upon the un
just; that innocent babe9 and saintly
men and women should have been
overwhelmed in the company of the
sinners of the fated city.
But with reflection the judgment
modifies. We do not know, though
knowing human nature wo may sur
mise, what acts of sublime heroism,
what deeds of noble repentance, may
have taken place in those dreadful
minutes of destruction, but we know
that a disaster of this kind will set
science to devise warnings and safe
guards that will render life among
volcanic ranges safer; and we do
know that already the thrill of sym
pathy through the world is awakening
self-sacrifice, and is drawing together
in joint effort for the sufferers alien
rac^s embittered by clashing ambi
tions sud the sound of war. Thus,
even applying the slight test of near
results, we see, in this extreme ease,
that the passion for humanity need
not hopelessly descend to the denial
If this is so, we may surely affirm
the moral aspect of every act of God.
In a word, we have no more cause to
deny the existence of God because of
a great and violent catastrophe than
we have when when a swollen stream
drowns a home-going laborer on a dark
night. The difference is not in kind,
but only in degree. Nor, again, if we
can trust God's purpose ir* the small
er mutations of life, is there any suf
ficient reasou to doubt in the shock of
earthquake? If we are to turn mater
ialists, we must find a better reason
than that conveyed when death is
simultaneous, Budden, painful, terrific
and multitudinous.-London Specta
mm > BM
- "Say, Pat, what made you go to
work for old Uncle Dan? He is the
meanest man in the country."
'.Mane is it?" said Pat; "why sure
he m the foinest and aysie?t goin'
ma?ter iver I had, bedad; he gives a
man 15 hours to do a day's work in."
- The girl who never has been
kissed iu the dark has never been in
the dark very much with a man._
solves the problem of easy dish v
dishes better than anything eh
Made only by THE N. K
Chicago, New York, Boston. St
A Woman ns Fair Contractor.
' For the iir.st time in tho history of
exposition building a woman is to take
a prominent part in the heavy cou
: structiou period of ouch an enterprise.
; The St. Louis World's Fair ia to have
j a woman contractor, who will complete
j certain largo tasks begun by her hus
band, and who is confident of sccur
j iug a large additional ; contract next
Wednesday. Mrs. George C. Strith,
wife of a man who has done ad much
as any other one contractor in the
construction of the Fair to date, will
assume charge of the work of chaping
the channel of the River des Peres in
Forest Park, where the stream has to
be straightened for adistauce in order
to prevent tho overflow of water which
will come through thc chanoelway
through the site. Mr. Smith secured
this contract some time ago, after
finishing a great deal of excavating at
different points on the site, and has
been pushing the tasL until it is near
ly completed. There is not now suffi
I cient work to warrant him in center
ing all his forces here and he has just
closed a ?75,000 contract in Arkansas,
where he will construct a railroad
bridge across the White River above
Batesvillc. This work took him
South recently and he will soon find
it necessary to spend the greater
part- of his time there. Mrs. Smith
will remain here and finish her hus
"The work we are doing here now,"
said Mrs. Smith yesterday, "is a
trifle compared with what I hope to
do a little later. I fully expect to get
the contract for the excavating for
the Liberal Arts building, which will
involve the handling of aboui 100,000
cubic yards of earth. That is a piece
of work large enough to be interesting,
and is also of sufficient magnitude to
be worth getting. I have been a stu
dent of such work for some twenty
five years and I am perfectly willing
to pit my judgment and experience
against any jf the contractors with
whom I may have to compete. I
shall maintain the camp here which
Mr. Smith has esrablisned, and if he
finds it necessary to his work in Ar
kansas to reduce the force here any I
shall gradually restore the number of
workmen and teams to their present
number. In all probability I shall
establish a larger camp than we have
had heretofore. I suppose I may
have to get the contract in my hus
band's name, as the Exposition offi
cials may be afraid of entrusting so
large a task to a woman. But they
will never know the difference when I
get my forces to work. I shall have a
good horse, so that I can keep an eye
on the progress of the work from day
day. I have some excellent'foremen,
but there is nothing like seeing every
step of the work for yourself. Then
you have nobody to blame if things
Mrs. Smith is a comparatively
young woman, but has been intimately
acquainted with oamp Ufe and the
construction of railroads from her
childhood. Since her marriage she
has been a constant assistant to her
husband, in addition to raising a
good-sized family. She declares that
the sound of the first scraper in the
spring is more stirring to her than the
strains of a brass band, and that if
she were not involved in some large
contract at Lcuh a time she would be
entirely miserable. Mr. Smith says
he has no hesitancy in turning his in
terests here over to his wife.-St.
j Louis Globe-Democrat.
How to Avoid Trouble.
Now is the time to provide yourself
and family with a bottle of Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. It is almost certain to be
needed befure the summer ie over, and
if procured now may save you a. trip
to town in the night or in your busiest
season. It is everywhere admitted to
be the most successful medicine in
use for bowel complaints, bjth for
ohildren and adults. No family can
afford to bo without it. For sale by
Orr Gray & Co. _
'.-ashir.fr. It cuts grease and cleans H
te. Does its work quickly, well
. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
Louis.-Makers ot OVAL FAIRY SOAP. M
VANDIVER BROS., 1
ANDERSON, S. C., Armi. 9,1902 M
I BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES
1 JUST IN AT GREAT BARGAINS.
! STAPLE LINE DRY GOODS
AT RIGHT PRICES.
We can make you the CHEAPEST price in this section on
Flour, Bacon, Molasses, Lard,
Bice. Coffee and Tobacco.
Your trade is appreciated.
VANDIVER BROS. I
JOHN S. CAMPBELL,
- AND -
When you need a Watch, Clock or
Jewelry come and give me a call.
You will find my prices right.
All REPAIR WORK repaired
You will find rae at my old ?taud- I
DEA N & RATLIFF'S._ 1
BONHAM & WATKINS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Have moved their ofiice rear Peo
ples Bunk. Entrance through Bank
and side of building.
Jan 8. 1902 29 3m
THE STATE OF SJUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF ANDERSON.
COURT Ol* ( OMMON PLEA?.
?ico O. 'lonny, I* i ai nt i 0", against Anderson Water,
Light and l'ower Co., a body corporate under the
laws of the State of South Carolina, The State
Trust Co., a body corporate under the laws or
the State of New York, and The Morton Trost
Co., a body corporate under the laws of the
State of New York, Defendant?.-Summons for
To the Defendant! above named:
A/"OU aro hereby summoned and required to an
X swer the Complaint in this action, of which
a copy is herewith served upon you, and to
serve a copy of your answer to the said Complaint
on the subscribers at their office, ?7 Broad street,
Charleston, S. C., within twenty days after the
service hereof, exclusive of the day of such ser
vice ; and If you fall to answer the Complaint
witbiu the niuo aforesaid, the Plaintiff ia this
uciiuu wu: apply to the Cuurt for the relief dt
auaed tu tho Complaint.
Dated May !Uh, A. D., PJ02.
MORDECAI & GADSDEN,
HUN ii AM .v WATKINS,
QUATTIIEBAUM ?C. COCHEAN,.
To the Defendants The State Trust Company, a
body corporate under tbe laws of ihe State of
New York, and The Morion Trust Company, a
body corparate under the laws of the State of
New York :
Please take notice that the Summons and Com
plaint herein has beeu this day died in the office i
of tho Clerk ol the Court of Common Pleas and
eneral Sessions of Anderson County, 8. C., and
that the object of an: a action is the enforcement
of a Mechanics Lieu on the property of the De
fendant. Anderson Water, Light and Power Co.
MORDECAI A GADSDEN,
BONHAM A WATKINS,
QUATTLEBAUM A COCHRAN,
[SKA1.1 JOHK C. WATKINS, C. C. P. A o. a.
May 9th, 1902._47_6_
WE, the undersigned, have opened up
Shops at the old Blond ot W. M. Wallace
on Church Street. West or the Jail, for
the purpose of doing Woodwork and
Blacksmithing, Repairing Boggle?, Wag
ons, Ao., in all its brauchen. All work
guaranteed to be tiret-cl BAU.
* W. M. WALLACE,
R. T. GORDON.
Feb 19,1902_?5_. ?
C<a..1ru?ril Schecltlle In KfTeot
June Wtth, 19J1._
STATIONS. I ? I NT'!!.
Iv. Charleston. llOOpm 7 Ot) a m
" Summerville. M 00 n't 7 >U a m
" Branchville. 200eni 9 00 a m
" Oramrebura. 2 45 a ra 9 28 a m
" Ringville ?? . 4 05 a na 10 24 s m
LT. Savannah. 12 80 a m 12 80 a m
.. Barnwell. 4 18 am 418am
" Blackville. ?28 sm 4 28 a m
LT. Columbia.. 6 00 a m 1180 a m
" Prosperity. 7 14 a m 12 20 n'n
" Newberry. 7 80 a m 12 85pm
- Hinety-Sfac. 880am 180pm
" Greenwood.. 850am 2 05pm
Ar. Hodges. 9 15 a m 8 25 p m
LT. Abbeville.. 8 85 a m 148pm
jar. Belton..TT. IO 10 a ia 8 80 p m
LT. Anderson.TT. 9 40 a m 2 45 p m
Ar. GreeaTtUe.. ll 80 a m 4 26 p m
Ar. Atla3ta.(Oen.Tlme) 8 55 p ml ft 90P m
LT. Greenvale.. 620pm 0 40am
piedmont. 850pm JP ? a m
- WlWamston.. T S p nt S?sa
Ar. Anderson. ? git pw ll 15 a ni
LT. Belton. 7 86 p as IO 45 ? m
Ar.Duua?o?... 8 06 pm ll 10 n m
Ar.AbbcviUe.TTT. 9 05 p m "12 01 n'n
LT. Hodges... 820pm 1125am
Ar. Greenwood.. 850pm 1150am
** Ninety Six. 0 10 p m 13 05 pm
M Newberry. 18 15 p m 1 10 p m
r? Prosperity. 10 82 p m 124pm
? Columbia. ll 60 p rn 2 40 p m
Ar. Blnokville.... 2 52 a m i 62 a m
" Barnwell. 807am 807am
" Bavantnh. 4 50 n m 4 60 a m
GvTKlngvtlle.. 232am 8 48 pm
" Orangeburg. 845am 4 42pm
Branch ville. 425am 5 25 p m
Summerville.i 5 57 a ui 642pm
Ar. Charleston . ?...1 700am 7 80pm
MIN^J. STATIONS, j^jgg
11 00p 7 00 a Lv..Charleston..Ar 7 80p 7 00a
12 00n 7 41a " SummerviUe " 6 42p 5 57?
SOO* 9 00a " .Branchville. " 6 26p 4 25?
2 45 a 0 ?8 x "Orangebnrg" 4 42 p 8 45a
4 05a 10 24 ? " . Ringville .. " 8 46 p 282a
li 80aTTT..7. LT.. Savannah.. Ar. 4 50a
4 18a. "BarnweU.. " . 8 07a
4E8e. " -.Blackville.. " 2 52?
f 80a ll 80 a *' ..Columbia.. " 2 16 p 9 B"p
ISa 12 15p " . ,_Alaton.... " 1 25p 8,'n
a 1 28p H ..rS?ntno... " 12 15p 7 46p
16a 2 OOp " -Union." ll 87a 7 10p
8 84a 8 22p " .. Jonesville.. " 1117a 0 68p
9 49 ? 2 87p " ....Paoolet1105? 6 42 p
K20a 8 10p Arflpartanburg Lr 10 88a 6 15p
85a 8 ?Op LvSpArtAnburgAr 10 25a 400?
8 ppp 7 UpUr...Ashevtlle...Lv 7 0s? >00p
"P" p.m. "A" a ra. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY BER,VICK BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREEKVILLE.
Pudman palace si ce?* a g ?ara on Trains 85 and
85,87 and 88, en A. and a division. Dining curs
tua these traine serre all meals en route.
Tra?na le&ve Sparenburg, A. Ss C. diTialon,
northbound, 0:68 t?. m., 8:37 p. m., 6:18 p. m.,
(Vestib?le Lim!ted) and 6:55 p. m.; Bou*h
bound 12:20 a. m.. 8:15 p. m., 11:40 a m., (Vestt
bule Limited), and 10:80 a. m. . .
Trains leave OreenvUle, A. and C. division,
northbound. 6 :&5 n. m., 2:84 p. m. and 0:18 p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and 5:56 p. m.; south
bound. 1M a. m.,4:80 p. m.. 12:10 p. m. (Vosti
bulo Limited), and ll 80 a. m. .
Trains 15 and lo^Pnllsaan* Bleeping Oars
between Charleston and Asheville.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Bleeping
Cars between Savannah and AaheviUe enrouto
iailv between .Tacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Cara be
tween Charleston and Asheville,
f RANK 8. GANNON. 8. H. HARDWICK,
Third V-P. & Gen. Mgr., Gen. Pas. Agent,
Washington. D. C Washington, D, C
W. H. TAYLOR. R W. HUNT,
Asst. Gen. Pas. Agt, Div. Pas. A gt.
At Innis. Ga. Charleston. 8. C.
A SPECIALTY !~V
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rock.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packe*
Ii. S. M ?.TTISON,
Anderson, 8. C.
E. G. McADAMSp
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, S. G.
J?f' Office in Judge of Probate's office
in the Conrt House. '
- Feb g?1902_33_
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
Estate J. H. Simpson, deceased, hereby
Slvea notice that be will on the I9f?
ay of June, 1902, apply to th*.
Judge of Probate for Anderson County
S. C., for a Final Settlement or said Es'
tate, and a discharge from his office ai
W. A. SIMPSON, Adm'r.
May 21, 1902_48_ &
Habita Oared at tmrBuutta*.
lnm. tm BO day*. HnEaE
nnrnon, 26 j oin? n mv/tpwXx. Book oe.
..uno Treatment Mat FBEZ. Address
B? M. WOOLLaW. ??. P., Atlanta, Qa,
to write for oar confidential lotter before ap.
plying for patent; it may be worth money,
we promptly obtain U. 8. and Foreign
TPADE MARKS pr return EN
TIRE attorney TI fee. Send model, sketch
or nW> and we Bend an IMMEDIATE
FREE report on patentability. Wo givo
the best legal service and advice, and oar
charges are moderate. Try cs.
SWIFT & CO.,
Opp. U.S. Pair al Offlce,Wa8hIn?ton, D.C.
WWER SA LV^
th? moat healing salve In th? worltf.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGUSTA. ANO ASHEVILLE HBOBT LOB
In effect Apr. ISth, 1902.
10 C0 cm. S ?3 pa
12 89 pea
Ar Oree ?rmi a.....-.
Ar Glenn terian...~?.
LT Glenn Springo.
LT Green viii O.
7 00 pa
12 IS pm
2 07 pas -
7 25 am
8 07 pm j.
5 40 pm ll 85 am
7 25 am
1 62 pm
2 83 poi
4 BS pm
Ar Port Boyal.......
Ar Charleston (Cou)....
Ar Savannah (Oofga).
7 25 am
8 56 pm
8 45 pm
7 80 pm
8 lo pm
Cloie eonnectiun at Calhoun Falls for all pointa
on 8. A. L. Ballway, and at Spurtanburg for Bon.
For any Information relativo to tlokete, Sf
achedule*. etc.. addseas "
W. J. CBA1G, Gen.Pssa. Agon t. Au gu o ta.Go.
T. M. BM?roon .Trafilo Menacer.
J. Beeae Fant, Ageat, Anderson, 8. C.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective April 8,1902._
f . M.;?. H.
No. 9 Daily
Ar Walhalla-1_j 1 25p|...?~.| . 0?
Will alsoitnp at the following stationl toi*?o
on and let ofl passengers : Phinney'a, Jaw"T, San
dy Springe, weat Anderson, Adana, ? ?MB .
Junction. J. B. ANDEB80?T
H. C BEATTIE. Superintendent.
ATLANTIC COAST LIKE
WILMINGTON, N. C., Jan. 18,1901
Faat Line Between Charleston ond Col
nalbia and Upper South Carolina, Nortis
GOING WEST. GOING BAM
.No. 52. No. 68.
8 02 am
9 28 am
11 00 pm
12 17 pm
12 y .ppm
1 35 pm
8 10 pm
3 10 pm
7 13 pm
9 20 pm
6 ll pm
7 15 pm
Ar...? Wlnnahoro. 8. C.??.LT
Ar_Charlotte, N. C.LT
Ar_.HendcrsonTUle, N. CLT
Ar.AsheTlUe, N. C.LT
8 80 pa
? 48 pa
6 88 pa
2 49 pea
2 84 pa
1 85 pm
ll 45 aa
10 18 axa
6 10 tm
Nos's^i "nd 63 Solid Tra?na beiweon Chariest
."dCo.umbis.S.C. H . M. K?na...
. Gen'l. Paseana: jr &g?nt
J. B. KaxLKT.Gine al M-najor.
'. V.>'atmaso*.1 raffe Manag??