Newspaper Page Text
AN I7S1 STORY:
Fierce Fight With Two Indians.
Boys, ami. i'or tiiat matter,
men, best like stories of daring and
danger told by those who are them
selves the herucs of .such stories.
They overlook the oft-times too-prom
inent egotism of the narrators and are
carried away in admiration by the
movement of the story, the sparkling
eye, the cloquent gestures of him who
The old Indian lighters, unlettered
though they were, had no lack of lis
teners to the tales they cold of the
wild warfare of the bonier. It was
said of Andrew Foe that the une story
he took special delight in telling was,
as far as its effect upon ids hearers
was concerned (and upon the teller as
well), a more moving history than
anything ever written by that ecen
tric genius and man of letters, Edgar
These names are brought together
not because there was any kinship be
tween these tw > 1'oes, but merely for
their handiness for use by way of com
The story that Andrew l'oe told in
his old age to many a listening group
was one that was afterward told by
father to son until finally it found a
place in print during the thrilling ad
ventures of Indian warfare.
The scene of the story is laid in
what is Washington County, Tenu.
Andrew l'oe and his brother, Adam,
lived twelve miles back from the Ohio
river, at Harmon's Creek, a small set
tlement of white people.
This was in 1781. Andrew was
then 39 years old; Adam 33 years old.
It was the boast of Andrew many
years afterward, when he had become
bent, wrinkled and gray, "that no man
ever took more satisfaction in hunting
deer, bear, wolves and buffalo"?for
buffalo had not then entirely disap
peared from the Ohio alley?"than I
have; but the greatest enjoyment I
ever took was in hunting Injuns."
In 1781 Andrew was the perfection
of physical strength and endurance.
His undoubted courage was recognized
throughout the bordor settlements of
Pennsylvania and Virginia.
In the -spring of the year named
Harmon Creek settlement had suffered
from Indian attacks. While the Poe
brothers and their nearest neighbor,
Kennedy, were away on a scout, a
party of Indians had visited Kennedy's
cabin and murdered his wife and child.
In June of that year w band of seven
Wyandots stole into the settlement at
night and carried away from his cabin
as a prisoner a man named William
Jackson, 60 years old, who lived alone.
The men of the settlement were
quickly called together to pursue the
savages. The trail was t ken up and
twelve of the settlers on horseback
rode toward the Ohio river. On the
banks of the river they hitched their
horses. The trail led down the stream
and they pursued on foot.
They came upon a little creek that
entered the Ohio. Its water was
muddled, having evidently been re
The keen judgment of Andrew Poe
told him the marauders were not far
off. One of the footprints in the soil
convinced him that the Indians were
led by a savage named Big Foot, a cel
ebrated chief of the Wyandots, a man
of great stature, the largest man of
WThile most of the pursuers followed
the trail to the left. leading away
from the stream, Andrew Foe turned
to the right, keeping near to the
stream. Looking through a thick
cluster of willows he discovered about
twelve feet below him, crouched under
the river bank, two Indians.
Their guns were cocked and they
were looking intently toward a spot
from which they heard a noise. One
of the savages was of a gigantic size.
This was the famous "Big Foot."
The other red man, though, w as
smaller, fully the size of the white
man who was looking at them through
Foe leveled his rille ai l?g Foot and
pulled the trigger. The powder Hashed
in the pan. The Indians theo saw
him and gave a yell of delight. Pou
retreated farlhei into the bushes,
At that moment a number of shots
were heard one hundred yards or more
down stream. The other five Indians
had been overtaken by their white
pursuers. Thete -hoi> for a moment
turned the attention of Big Fuot iind
his fellow from Foe. He had re prim
ed bis rifle and agaiu clicked the trig
ger. Again it missed tire.
One must do rapid thinking when
fighting Indians. Flinging his rifle from
him. Foe, quick as a cat, jumped over
the bank down upon the two red men
As he fell he threw one arm around
If you knew how SCOTT'S
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up, increase your weight,
strengthen your weak throat
and lungs and put you in con
dition for next winter, you
would begin to take :t now.
den A for free ?ample. n-..d trv iL
SCOTT & BOWNfc.. Chemlato.
409:415 Pearl Street, New York.
50c and trjgj nil druggists.
; Big Foot's nock, tho other arm around
the smaller Indian. The fall of his
weight brought In- foes to the ground.
! Big Foot lay on his back. I'oe
held him, Iii? left aim around Big
Foot's neck. With his other arm he
had caught the smaller Indian in vice
To save his life, I'oe knew that he
must kill one of these savages before
disengaging cither. II?; tried to get
at his hunting knife. It was wedged
closely between hl? body and that of
Big Foot. He struggled to pull out
the knife. Big Foot's hand was there
to hold the blade in the scabbard.
The smaller Indian was squirming
and twisting to free himself. I'oe
gave a mighty tug at the knife.
It came out suddenly at the instant
the smaller man had released himself
from 1'oe's grip. But the knife slip
ped from 1'opo's fingers and went fly
i?g into the water.
At that moment Big Foot, partially
released, wouud his long arms about
Foe's body and hugged him with all
his strength. Foe made a mighty ef
fort to release himself. The smaller
Indian, who had recovered bis gun,
was afraid to shoot, fearing to hit his
He ran to the canoe, which was
nearby, and returning with a toma
hawk, struck furiously at Foe's head.
Foe braced himself, and though still
held by the big chief, landed a strong
kick with his right foot on the assault
ing Indian's arm. The uplifted to-*
mahawk flew from his grasp to join I he
hunting knife in the water.
H ig Foot was iu a fury, and roared
bis commands to the unskillful one in
the Wyandot tongue. Tbc latter has
tily procuring another tomahawk,
again renewed the attack, keeping
clear of Foe's foot. As he struck Foe
received the descending blow on Iiis
right wrist and hand. He was cut to
the bone, the cords of three fingers
severed, and his hand was useless.
With a sudden movement he seized
the tomahawk from the red man's
hand and flung it into the water. Big
Foot had relaxed his hold somewhat.
Poo tore himself from that grasp of
steel, snatched up a gun with his left
hand and in a twinkling shot the
smaller Indian through the body. Big
Foot, .who by this time was on his
feet, seized Foe by the neck and leg
and threw him toward the water. As
Foe started for the stream he caught
Big Foot by the breech clout. The
two went into the Ohio together.
Here a terrific contest took place.
The water was deep. Each of tho con
testants was an expert swimmer.
Each was bent upon drowning the oth
Foe succeeded in getting an advan
tage. Twining his fingers in the scalp
lock of the savage, he forced his head
under tho water. Big Foot ceased to
struggle. I'oe loosened his grasp,
thinking the red man was drowned.
Big Foot was playing possum. As
Foe relinquished his hold upon the
scalp lock the savage turned and put
the white man under the water. This
time there was to be no shamming.
But Foe was not at the end of his
resources. He pulled the Indian out
into the current, where the latter had
to swim for his life. Both were near
ly exhausted. The chances, however,
were with the savage.
There was yet one loaded rifle on
the bank. Big Four beat I'oe in the
swim for the shore. He seized tho
loaded gun. Foe had swum upstream
again, intending to dive when the sav
age should shoot.
But in cocking the gun the hammer
broke. Big Foot threw down the weap
on and ran to the canoe for ammuni
tion to load the other gun, the gun
that killed his companion.
At that moment Foe's brother.
Adam, who had heard the firing, came
vanning down the shore. Andrew
shoutcu to him, "Kill the big Injun!"
Adam Foe's gun was not loaded. It
was then a race between Adam and
Big Foot as to which should first have
his rifle "loaded. The chances were
ngain in favor of the Indian, but an
other mishap befell the pavage. His
ramrod slipped from his hand and be
fore he could recover it Adam had fired.
Big Foot, mortally wounded but de
termined to save his scalp lock, rolled
into the river.
At that moment another white man
appeared. TTe saw that Adam Foe
had shot an Indian and he saw An
drew Foe's bloody face in the river,
as the latter was swimming for the
shore. He thought him another In
dian and fired, wounding Andrew in
the shoulder. Adam threw himself
into the stream to save his brother,
although tho latter was shouting back
to him to "Scalp the big Injun."
Adam refused, thinking more of
Andrew s safety than of tho bloody
trophy. Big Foot's body meanwhile
bad drifted down stream. Ho had
saved his scalp. Charles Dennis.
? Very few people know the origin
f the term ''honeymoon;" but it
if>idly is derived from the old Teutonic
-t??m of drinking honey-wine (by
r unel) for thirty days after marriage.
It is said that Attila the Hun died
from the < fleets of drinking "an enor
mous quantity of hydromel at his
mai I iage feast." ?
? Expect cvery mao to do his duty
?than expret tobe disappointed.
World's Largest Cotton Mill.
Columbia, .July I.?\Y. U. Smith
Whaley, the Charleston boy that was
the mill promoter, designer and owner,
of Uoston and Columbia, is uow to
gain greater fame than his friends
ever dreamed of. When he conceived
the idea of building the greatest mill
under one roof in tiie world?the peer
less Olympia?deelaring at the out
set that a small city, thoroughly
equipped, would be one of the fea
tures of the plaut. people wondered.
When he went to work and finauced
his scheme successfully and built the
great mill, aud made the woods give
way for a modern city, with its own
waterworks, fire department, electric
lights, department store, etc., the
mill kings of this and other countries
came to see aud opened wide their
eyes as they looked upon the splendid
mill covering eleven acres of floor
space, ?ome ventured the prediction
that the mind that could plan and suc
cessfully carry out such a scheme was
capable of even greater and more
daring financial and industrial
schemes. Even then in this man's
mind a scheme, the immensity of
which was such as to make it seem
visionary, was being evolved aud tho
details were forming.
Of this latC3t plan the newspaper
men of Columbia have been aware for
some time, but until the financial ar
rangements were virtually completed
it was impossible to give the matter
publication. The press dispatch from
Kansas City, Mo., last uight, printed
to day, however, gives a general idea
of the great scheme which Mr. Wha
lcy is resolved to carry through to
success. Mr. Whaley is to undertake
to build in the couutry about twenty
miles from Kansas City, the greatest
cotton mill the world has ever seen
or is ever likely to see. The mill will
be capitalized at $11,000,000, $10,
000,000 more than is stated in the
dispatch. The gentlemen out West,
representing the packing and railroad
interests, when Mr. Whaley first un
folded his plan agreed to take
up ?the rest of the capital stock if
Mr. Whaley would raise $3,000,000
in the East. This he had no trouble
in doing. Some time ago he went to
Kansas City again to conclude the
matter, having the security for the
three million in his pocket. One
great Eastern manufacturer did not
lose five minutes in taking nearly a
million dollars of the stock when the
plan was laid before him. That the
Western gentlemen have kept their
part of the agreement is shown by tho
For the pa?t few months the plans
for this great mill have been on the
tables in Mr. Whaley's offices. They
have been very nearly completed.
The plans call for a mill exactly five
times the size of the Olympia, sitting
side by side, thus affording plenty of
air and light. Across the fronUaend
of each building will run hallways
connecting each of the sections with
the other and presenting a magnifi
cent general front. The mill will be
equipped with such electrical ma
chinery as is contained in the Olympia
plant, modern and up-to-date in every
The general plans also call for a
cleaning off the country where the
mill will be located and the establish
ment of a city of modern houses about
tho size of the city of Columbia. The
idea is to erect first-clasS residences
for operatives and their families, put
in water-works, eleotric light systems,
electric fire alarm system, and in fact,
everything needed in a city of 25,000
people. The city will be the property
of the great mill compauy aud every
thing will be managed by the company.
The idea seems almost Utopian, but
tho success of such a plau is shown
here in the Olympia town, which con
tains more than six hundred two-story
Now some will wonder why this
great mill is to be put up near Kansas
City. The purpose is to manufacture
the immeuse quantities of cotton oloth
coverings for cured meats needed by
the great packing houses iu that part
of the world. Perhaps other goods
will also be made, but this will oe the
principal busiuess of the big plaut
and there is demand for the product.
Why they Shave Mutes iu the South.
Martha McCullough Williams in the
course of the narrative of "Next to
the Ground'' (MoClurc, Phillips
Co.) explains many customs and sup
erstitions peculiar to the negroes.
Not the least interesting of these is
tho reason given for the shearing of
"When it camu to shearing mules,"
Mrs. Willisms writes, "Dan was an
artist. He had spent two hours or
more at it the day before. Manes
were trimmed to half-inoh upstanding
fringes, tails banged to the pertest
tasscled tip, even the ears had been
shorn of their long inner hairs. Dan
had a firm faith in witches. Now a
witoh, it is well known, cannot ride
down a horse or mule unless there are
hairs long onough to twist into a stir
rup. Dan had not left a single long
one?hence he was satisfied the teams
would thrive and staud up to their
work, not to name being ever so much
more bidable since witohes, working
unhindered put the devil into the best
broken of them."
1 akcs in the Desert.
Just as irrigable aud irrigated lands j
will produce better and mure certain
crops than lauds which depend upon
rainfall for moisture, so ponds or
lakes made in arid lands are the best I
duck ponds in the world. Never on
any Northern body of water arc wild
fowls packed together as on these arti- j
ficial sheets, says the New York cuu. j
Tho reason is simple. They are the
only waters within many square miles i
of territory and ducks aud geese go to :
them because there is nowhere else to :
Within nine miles of the city of j
?au Antonio, Texas, is a lake or pond j
of this character called Mitchell's !
Lake. It was made by damming up |
the lower cud of a natural rainfall,
and this dam resulted in a pond a mile
long by a half mile wide and shoulder
deep iu the centre.
It soon became rich in duck grass
and edible weeds, aud some wild rice j
was planted iu it. Then ducks visit
ed it in tens of thousands.
They were confined in so narrow a
space that killing them was no trouble
at all. If driven away by repeated
gunfire, they flew some miles to the
south or west, and finding no other
water, returned. Thus on shooting
days at Mitchell's Lake there was a
constant egress and ingress of wild
fowls and the gunners shot until
their heads ached.
The lake depended upon rainfall,
aud in dry seasons there was sometimes
not more than two inches of water in
its centre aud much of its bottom was
dry. In those seasons jacksnipe pre
ferred it and settled upon its flat in
Many times a hundred mallards have
been killed by a single gun at
Mitchell's Lake between daylight and
late breakfast, and the snipe have
been taken off it by the gross. The
pond lies 150 miles above the Gulf
coast, and is a stopping place for
birds which make the saltwater their
Nine miles south of San Antonio,
near the old Spanish mission and not
far from the San Antonio River, some
men have purchased 300 acres and
will make a pond similar to Mitchell's
Lake. It is intended solely for a pri
vate shooting association. Among
the members are Rolla Heikes, a pro
fessional trap-shot, and E. Hough, a
sportsman and novelist.
These ponds are now being built 1n
many places through the West and
Southwest. The land in those regions
is cheap, and much of it is not fit for
anything save to be put under water.
Where the course of a dry creek can
be found, a creok draining a good bit
of territory when there is anything to
drain, the construction of a shooting
lake of this kind is not costly. The
dirt may be had, as low as $3 an acre,
and building a dam amounts to little.
However small a lake of this kind
may be, and however far in the desert,
the wild fowls find it as soon as it has
water and duck feed. They do this
though it be 500 miles off tho regular
The only Mower for rov
THE devices for raising and loweri
the Machine in and out of gear aro verj
aud operation. So perfect is the action
run the McUormick close up to a rock,
the team, raise the bar to pass such an
of gear, and theu lower the bar afterwa
tomatically without loss of any time.
This is only one of the mauy good i
A careful examination of the mecb
convince you of its superiority in every
h 111 TT
Why Not Give Yo?
You can pat it o
honae would not
than - - - - -
JE^ive oi? ?Si
air lines which 'hey travel in going j
south or coming uortb, tho two routes '
being distinct and widely separated.}
Always, too. round these ponds there j
is a great increase .of wild life and J
vegetation r>eetns to spring up to shel
ter it. Quails, blue aud brown, seek
the waters, as do wild turkeys and
doves. Jacksnipes find it as readily
as do the ducks, geese and swanB. !
Small birds fly to it from no one knows :
where and nest by it.
Occasionally, far out on the brown !
table-lands, a duck appears which is
rarely seen away from salt water, such
as the alewife, or south-southerly of
Cheaspeake Bay, though why aud how
they get there is one of the many un
explained mysteries about fowl flights.
As'the birds visit the new lakes pre
paratory fauna follow them, and hide
in the mesquite and catclaw which is
sparse at first?foxes, bobtailed cats,
ocelots, skunks aud so on. Soon acres
which twelve months before were but
a part of a dusty waste, untenantcd
save by the tarantula and centipede,
show every form of wild life of which
the West is capable.
Another Reason for Baldness.
The difference is this Men wear
their hats for protection, women wear
theirs for ornament. Consequently a
woman's hat never interferes with the
circulation of the blood to her scalp.
A man's almost alwt ys does so. Men
wear hats tightly clasped about the
head; women's hats rarely touch the
head at all. The only contact is where
the hairpin fastens the millinery con
fection to the coiffure.
Well, what has all this to do with
luxuriant hair? It has much to do
with it. The temporal arteries that
supply the scalp with blood run up the
side of the temples. Constriction of
the articles and veins that supply the
blood and the pressure of the hat
upon these blood vessels cut off in
part the circulation to the scalp. This
makes the hair unhealthy and ioolined
to drop out. s
So the man who wishes to preserve
his hair past the time when it usually
falls out will see to it that his hat is
so oonstrueted that it presses lightly
?if at all?on the temples.
You can make your har
ness as no ft ~hs a glove
and nstougb mm wire by
using EUREKA Bar.
none Oil. You can
lengthen Its life?m?kelt
last twice as long as it
ordinarily would. ,
makes a poor looking bar.
cess like new. Made of
pure, heavy bodied oU, es
pecially prepared to with
stand tho weatber.
In cans-oil sixes.
Bado b) STANDARD Oil CO.
J?L LIFT MOWERS.
tgh and stumpy ground.
ng the Cutter Bar, and for throwing
t ingenious, but simple in construction
of these devices that the driver can
stump or tree and, without stopping
obstruction, throwing the Machine out
rd, throwing the Machine in gear au
deviccs of the McCormick.
anism of this Machine will certainly
detail over any other Machine on the
ir House a Coat of
n yourself-it is
id to paint your
, cost you more
iy & Co.
n. s. vaKdive?i
BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES
JUST IN AT GREAT B
CTAFLE LINE DRY GOODS
AT KIGHT PKICES.
We can make you the CHEAPEN
Rice, Goffee a:
Your tra?le is appretiated. .
People's Friend :
Who,?The Dollar !
DON'T M' ! > st-m tbw ?rand Axel Ma
chine tb.tt \V, M. W*l bus purchased
to mvh iii??nry ou trit-ir Buggies,
Cirri.t???-t., ?t . Tu In in tha> itrnatea: Ma
chine ui .i u** mer o*?rii invented iu this
eoui.tr*. It ave? \<>u mitinig ou new
Axel Point?, l'hi-?nlv cunt* you 92.00
to uiak? y mir old Bu^te- ride like new
ones Don't fail to come town-ut?. Also,
will Mb rink yourTirea tor 37*o each, and
guarautee autiefactiop. Horne Shoeing a
?ptelalty. You will tiud us below
Jail, on the corner.
Vv. M. WALLACE.
OUR NEW TIRE SETTER
CAN tighten your Tirts while they
are cold without taking them off
wheels or taking out bolts . Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
[ just right. Can do the work in one
third time it requires the old way.
Don't wait 'till your wheels are ruin
ed. Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work.
PAUL E. 8TEPHEN8.
Notice Final Settlement,
rpHE undersigned Fxecator of the
*. Knt*tt-h of A. C. Jbchhou and El
vira T. Jackaon, deoeaaed, hereby gives
notice tbat no will on Friday, July 25th,
1902 apply to the Judiz? of Probate for
Anderson County for a Final 8ettlemeut
of aaid Estates, and a discharge from his
office aa Executor.
THUS. O. JACKSON, Ex'r.
June 25, 1902_1__5_
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administrator of
EBtate of John a. JaekaoD, deceased, here
bv gives notice that be will on Friday,
25th day of July, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Prolate for AnderSou County,
8. C, for a Final Settlement of vaid Es
tate, and a diaebarge froui bia office as
THOS. C. JACKSON, Adm'r.
June 25. 1902_1_5
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE uoderalgned, Adtpiniatrator of
the Estates of J. H. Simpson and Miaa
Ada Simpaon, deceased, hereby gives no
tice tbat he will on the 31at day of
July, 1902, apply to the Judge of Pro
bate tor Auderoon County, s. C, for a
Final Settlement of aaid Estates, and a
discharge from bla offlo- a? Adw.Diatra
tor. W. a. SlMPaON, Adm'r.
June 25, 1902 1 6?
; ' RAILWAY.
.Olio 111 ICfTent
11 oj v m
12 OJ n't
2 uo a m
2 45 ii m
4 05 a m
12 .SU a m
4 13 a nt
4 a a m
? UU il m
7 14 a m
7 SO a m
B 50 a in
0 15 a m
S US a m
10 10 a m
U 40 a m
11 20 a ni
It 55 p m
7 00 a m
7 41 a m
0 00 a m
0 28 a m
10 34 a m
12 UU s m
4 13 a m
4 2d a ra
11 80 a m
12 20 n'n
12 85 p ra
1 20 h m
2 05 p m
2 25 p in
1 45 p m
8 20 p m
2 45 pin
4 25 p m
0 00 pm
0 20 p
6 50 p m
7 12 p
0 40 a ra
10 05 a m
10 25 a m
11 15 a m
7 85 p
8 05 p ni
10 45 a m
11 10 a m
Ar. G renn wood.
" Now berry...
" .Col'.mibin ...
9 05 u in
12 01 n'n
Ar. Black vi I le.
r. Charleston ...
11 25 a m
11 50 a in
12 05 p m
1 10 pm
2 40 p m
9 52 a m
8 07 a m
4 50 a m
8 46 p ra
4 42 p m
6 26 p m
0 42 p m
7 80 pm
2 45 a
4 13 n
4 28 aj
7 67 a
8 15 a
0 84 a
0 40 a
2 00 p
7 41 a
0 00 n
10 24 a
12 15 p
2 00 p
? 22 p
2 87 p
7 15 p
" Summerville **
" .Branehville. "
" Ornngebnrg "
" . Klngville "
" .. Bar n well .. "
" ..Columbia.. "
" ..-Alston.... "
" ... Santuo,.. S
" .....Union. "
?' .. JoneavUle..
Ar Spar tanburg Lv
Lv Spar t anbnrg Ar
Ar... Ashovillo ...Lv
7 80 p
0 42 p
6 25 p
8 40 p
10 85 a
10 26 a?
' p. tn. ' "A" a. m. "N" night. '
DOUBLE dah y 8KB VICK BETWEEN
CHARLESTON and G BEEN VILLE. ~
Pullman palace sleeping ear* oa Train* 85and
OS, 8T and 88, on a. and C division. Dining cars
an these trains serve all meala enroute. '
1 . Trains leave SpartanLarg, A. 4% C division,
, jorthbeund, 0:53 n. m., 8:37 p. m., ?:13p. m.,
I (Vestibule Limited) and 6:55 t>. m.; south
bound 12;-20 a. nv. 3:15 p. m., U:4_ #. m., (Vesti
bule Limited), Md 10:35b, ra.
Trains leave GreeuYiHo. A. and O. dlviiloa, .
oorthbound.5^5 a. m., 2:34 p. xn. aud 5:18 p.in.,
(Veatfbulo Limited), and 6:55 .p. m.; aouth
bound. l??5 a. m..4:8? p. m., lS?p. m. (Vesti
bule Limited), and 11 -30 a. m. *
Tra?na 15 and 10?Pullman Sleeping Oars
between Charleston and Aahevtlle.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Boom Sleeping
?ra between Savannah and A she vil te earoute
ly between Jackaonville and Cincinnati. .,
Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Oars VV
Iwecn Charleston and Aahoville.
rSANK & GANNON. 8. H. HARD WICK,
Third V-P. & Gen. Mgr., Gen. Pas. Agent,
Waahingron. D. O. AV^dagtesTD,a
w. bTtaYlob. b. wThijkt.
Asst. Gen. Pas. Agt, Div.Pas.Agt.
.NBERSON, 8. C.,1 April 9,1902,
>T price in this section on?
? the -
BftWK OF ftHDEBSOH.
J. ?. BR?CK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. F. MAULDIN, Caaliier.
THE largest, strongest Bank in tb
Interest Faid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With rmsurpassed facilities ind resour
ces we at g at all time* prepared to se
com mod ate our customers.
Jan 10,1900 I 20
MR. A. T. 8KELT0N has been
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fiio
Insurance Co to inspect the buildings
insured in this Company, and will
commence work on the firrt of July.
Policy-holders are requested to- have
their Policies at hand, so there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE IN
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rook.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed
L. 8. MATTISON,
Anderson, 8. C.
E, O. NcADAMS,
ATTCXRJVKY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, fi. C.
?Sf- Office In Judge of Probate's office,
in the Court House;
tho most haalins solve In the world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
. CAROLINA RAILWAY
AUGUSTA ANJL? AB13K VIL1L.K BHOUT LINE
v In effect Apr. I8ih, 1902.
Lt A a gas ta_.
Ar Laurent. *.
Ar Spartanburg-.? ??
Lt Glenn Sprlnga...............
Ar / jgusia..............
7 05 pmi......
2 07 pm
7 28 an
8 07 pmi.
8 40 pnvll 85
Ar El nerton-.
7 25 am
2 83 paj
4 85 pm
Ar Port Royal...,
Ar Charleston (Sou)....
Ar Savannah (Cofga).
7 25 am
8 55 pm
S i& pm
7 82 pm
8 lo pm
Close connection at Calhonn Fulls for ail pointa
on 8. A. l. Hallway, and at Spartanbuig for Sou.
For auv Informatics relative to tickets, or
scbednloK etc., address
W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agent.Augusta.Ga'.
T. M. Emerson .Trafflo Manager.
J. Beeso'Fant, Agent, Andereon. 8.C..
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Effective April 6,looi_
P. .M. 14. M.
P. M.lf- M
2 SO .........
Ar Walhalla._| ........ j.^_j i 28pl.._1 S O9
WiU'alto ttop st the following-, unions to tax? -
on and let on passengers: Phinney's, Jamea, San
dy Springs,- West Auderfon, Adaus, Jordanlft
Junetlon J. r. anderson,
H. 0 BEATTIE. ! Superintendent.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
WiIiHinqton, N. C, Jan. 13,1901
Fast Line Between Charleston and, Col
umblaand Upper South Carolina, No?tS
GOING WEST, OOIHOBABff
, 623 am
I 8 03 am
1 ?28 an
t 85 pm
3 10 pm
7 13 pm
Q 20 pm
6 it pm
7 15 pm
Ar............ C!Jntou............ lt
Ar..... WlDDBboro. 8. C......I.v
Ar.Charlotte. n. C.Lt
Ar~Heuder8onTillo, M. C~.Lv
12 01 an
il 88 a?
Noa. 62 and 5? Solid Trains botwaan Ckarlwton
TndO0inmbla,8.C. ? - -a,
H. M. Sana s.
- Uon'l. Pauantrir &g a*
J R.KKJTI.BT, H*a? alktwater
ar,V? 'nxasoauTraffle Wamge 1