Newspaper Page Text
.A. Talk With an Engi
for the Spee<
Just now the interest of the travel
ing public seems to centre in fast
time, and in answer to its demands all
ot the great railroad lines arc putting
on flying trains. Within the past two
weeks this has been done by the Penn
sylvania, the Lake Shore, the Vandalia
and Big Four. The time of the flyers
on all cf these roads is exceptionally
fast, but the best time is probably
made by the Big Four between here
and Cincinc-ii, the road connecting
these two points, aB engineers agree,
being one of the finest stretches of
track in the country. The train that
makes this fast time comes into In
dianapolis every day and is known offi
cially as train No. 11.
The exceptional time that No. 11 j
makes is largely due to the efforts and
skill of William Nagle, the engineer,
who is one of the oldest and most
trusted employes of the road. He
has had charge of an engine for over
27 years, during which time he has
made r,ome records that will go down
in railroad history. He has gained
such a reputation as a fast runner
that to railroad men everywhere he is
known as the "wild Dutchman,"
which name might lead people to think
that he is either careless or reckless,
but this is far from being true, be
cause during all his service he has
never had a wreck and is one of the
most conservative of men. Before
Nagle ran on the Cincinnati division
of the road he went between here and
Kankakee. It was while making this
run that he made one of the fastest
trips, going the entire distance, which
is 172 miles, in two hours and thirty
five minutes, including ten steps and
a number of slowdowns that took up
the entire 35 minutes. This made
him go at the rato of 86 miles an hour
over the whole way. Another record
he made that railroad men always talk
about when fast time is referred to
was two years ago, when he went from
here to Cincinnati in an hour and 54
minutes, with an ordinary train. This
was on a special occasion, however,
and there were no stops. The fastest
single mile he ever went was in 42
seconds, which is at the rate of 00
miles an hour.
Mr. Nagle was asked if there was
any certain trick in the running of
fast trains, and replied :
"There is no difference in the run
ning of the fast train and the slow
one. There is one thing that a man
should remember, though, and that is
not to get nervous, no matter what
turns up before him. The engineers
who run the flyers must also be men
of quick deoision, because a little wav
ering on their part might cause a bad
wreck. If it is the engineer's opinion
that the train should be stopped he
should do so at once: but if he thinks
he can get through, then all right?
throw her open and go through, but
don't hesitate. The success in run
ning fast trains lies in the one fact of
keeping your mind on what you are
doing and not getting excited when
something turns up unexpectedly be
fore you. An engineer must always
be on his guard, for going over the
ground at sixty or seventy miles an
hour he must act quickly when the
time comes, as there is no chance to
consider what is best to do.
"The engine I run makes from ten
to twelve miles faster time than is or
dinarily run. To do this I have got
to know every foot of the road be
tween here and Cincinnati. For in
knowing the track I can tell just
where the long Btretches of level road
are before I get to them, and in this
way I can calculate just where I can
make up any little time that I might
have lost at the beginning nf the trip.
In some places in making a run I will
go way ahead of my schedule, but
what I have gained here I will lose on
some other part of the road that is not
so good. An instance of this kind
happens coming from Cinciun- i here.
For about forty miles out the road is
rather rough, and on account of the
grade?for the smallest of them will
take away from an engine's speed?it
is hard to make any headway, but af
ter this there is a slight incline given
to the road all the rest of the way,
and as there are only two stops, the
entire distance, which is sixty-nine
miles, is made in a few minutes over
an hour. In making fast runs it is
I Only 50 Cents
* to make your baby strong and
welt. A fifty cent bottle of
will change a sickly baby to
a plump, romping child.
Only one cent a day, think
of it. Its as nice ax cream.
I ?ead for a free sample, imd try it.
I /SCOTT & BOWNS, CheniisU,
ii5 Pearl Street, New York.
50c. and Ji.oo; all druggists.
neer Who is Famous
1 He ZVIakes.
the stops and slowdowns where an en
gine loses time. You take, for in
stance, a train that has to be brought
to a dead standstill; it will require
as high as ten minutes before it can
be got well under way again, and when
you arc going at sixty miles an hour
ten minutes counts a great, deal.
"It seems singular, but to a person
who is associated with engines all
the time they almost seem olive,
This ie on account uf the sensitive
machinery about them. You can't
any more say what kind of time an
engine is going to make when you
start out with it than you can tell
how a race horse \b going to run.
Some days when you take the machine
out it will worry along, and you can't
get it to run during the whole trip,
and then at other times it will start
off perfectly smooth and you will have
no trouble whatever. The weather
has much to do with the way an en
gine works. When the atmosphere is
damp and cold and the oil is thick the
machinery works much harder than in
dry, warm weather when the oil re
mains thin. Then there is the differ
ence in coal: some engines will burn
one kind better than another. And
the way the wind blows also has much
to do with the speed that is made0
"The thing that helps out the most
in making fast runs, and that which
makes them possible, is the Westing
house automatic brake. With this
appliance the engineer has au??iuie
control of the train; and when he sees
danger ahead he can stop at will.
Many people think that it is putting
too much work on the engineer to
have him watch the brake, but it is
not. He by all that is right should
have full charge of the train, because
I he rides in front, where everything
that transpires on the track is in full
I view. It used to be that we would
j have to sight danger a long way a
> head so as to give the brakeman a
! chance to get the brakes set. In
those days when you whistled for
brakes, the men in the train could
never tell what you wanted to stop for
and, consequently, they would not
get them set as quickly as the engineer
would have liked. As it is now, when
he sees anything that looks dangerous
he can have the train nearly stopped
before the obstacle comes into full
"It is generally thought the speed
the engines are required to maintain,"
Mr. Naglo went on to say, "irreatly
injures them, but I don't, find that
this is true, because it seems that they
are built for it. In fact, the engines
are mucu larger than they were some
years ago. When I first began to run
we carried about 130 pounds of eteam,
while now we use from 215 to 230
boiler pressure. It can be easily seen
that if it requires this muoh more
steam to get the engines over the rails
now we must be making much faster
time and pulling heavier loads. The
engines now, while larger, are not so
hard to handle as the old style affairs,
because all of the improvements hnve
been to make them run easier. It used
to be the pumps on the maohine would
not work except when the engine was
in motion, but now these pumps will
work at any time and a full amount of
steam can be had when the engine
leaves the roundhouse. The lubricat
ing of valves is another thing that is a
great help. As it used to be a man
would have to go round and pour oil
on, while now the oil will run right on
to the valve full of steam." ? Indiana
Thi.i signature is on every box of the genuin?
Laxative Bror.o-Quinine Tablet.
the remedy that cures n cold In one day
- ? MM ?
A young mau, whuse gallantry was
largely in excess of his pecuniary
means sought to remedy this defect
and to save the money required for
the purchase of expensive flowers by
arranging with a gardener to let him
have a bouquet from time to time in
return for his cast off clothes. So it
happened that one day he received a
bunoh of the most beautiful roses,
which he at once dispatched to his
lady love. In sure anticipation of a
friendly welcome, he called at house
of the young woman the same even
ing, and was not a little surprised at
a frosty reception.
After a pause the youog woman re
marked in the mo-i frigid tones:
"You sent rue a note to day."
"Certainly, along with the flowers.'
"To be sure, I sent you flowers;
"And this note was with the bou
quet. Do you un au to deny it?"
And the youag man read: "Don'i
forget the the old trousers you prom
iscd me the other duy."? New Yorl
Mother Dies for her Child.
Baltimore, Md., July30.?Mra. Con
ner, wife of <ieorge Conner, a farmer
near Bay View, Cecil County, met
with a tragic death at her home to
day. Mer husband was cutting hay
on the farm near the bouse aud her
four-year-old child was playing in the
grass some distance off. Three horses
were hitched to the mowing machine
and they became frightened and
started to run away. The frightened
animals were going in the direction of
the child and the mother attempted to
rescue it. In doing so she was knock
ed down by the horses, so mangling
her that she died immediately. The
child was saved.
- mm ?
KulHde of a >'cw Haven (?Irl.
New Haven, Conn.. July 20.?Etta
May Cook swallowed carbolic acid at
a hotel in Brandford last night and
died in the arms of her companion,
Alfred Austell, of Atlanta, Ga., a
former Vale student, with <vhom she
had been friendly for about a year.
Miss Cook was 21 years old and an
orphan. This summer she had been
much in the company of Austell, it is
said, and it was knowing that they
must separate that is supposed to
have led her to suicide. Austell had
planned to leave next Monday in his
automobile for his home iu Atlanta,
Ga. He was a graduate in June at
the Yale Law School.
A Political Picnic.
New York, July 30.?Between 15,
000 and 20,000 women and children
were the guests of former Chief of
Police Wm. S. Devory on a water
picnic to-day. Dcvery is a candidate
for the Democratic leadership of the
9th Assembly District and the mon
ster outing was a feature of tbe spec
tacular campaign he has been con
ducting. Men were excluded, aud the
six ship loads of excursionists con
sisted only of women and children
from the 9th district. It was the
biggest excursion ever held in this
city. Two large steamers aud four
barges were required to handle the
crowd, and Devery was personally in
charge. Ten physicians, a corps of
trained nurses, life-savers, an opera
company, a vaudeville troupe and tour
bands were taken along and refresh
ments served in unlimited quantities.
The chief commissary of the expe
dition had 150 assistants and the list
of supplies was as follows:
One thousand pounds of roast beef,
1,200 pounds of corned beef, 1,500
pounds of ham, two barrels of sugar,
four tubs of butter, twenty barrels of
potatoes, twenty crates of tinned to
matoes, twenty crates of raw toma
toes, 500 heads of cabbage, 250 pounds
of coffee, 2,500 large loaves of bread,
clam cho\ftier for 30,000 persons, 1,500
pounds of fan%y cakes, 500 gallons of
ice cream, 8,000 quarts of milk, 250
boxes of soft drinks, ten barrels of
birch beer, 1,000 bags of popcorn and
Not a Love Knot.
A handsomely dressed lady riding
recently iu a crowded Amsterdam
avenue oar was fortunate enough to
have a seat, but when neariogher des
tination she noticed that the lacing of
her shoe was unfastened. It was the
work of a moment, but a very trying
moment, to stoop down and knot it
securely. When this was accompli sh
ed, her hat-veil readjusted and her
gloves once more carefully put on, it
was time to signal the conductor.
This she did, and after two vain at
tempts to rise looked around indig
nantly to find the cause of her retard
ed movement. She came face to face
with a very irate gentleman who had
been sitting next to her.
"Madam, madar?, where are you try
ing to take me?" ic demanded.
"I?you!" she stammered.
"Yes. Look there!" He pointed
to the . floor, and in instant she had
grasped the situation. By mistake
in groping, she had found the lacing
of his shoe, which she had taken foi
the other end of her own, and had
fastened them so carefully togcthei
that it took the gentleman quite five
minutes to effect a release, under the
amused glances of the other occupants
of the car, which had traveled twioe
that number of blocks before the lady
was ready to give another signal.?
1 New York Times.
H's Capacity was Limited.
A man who had just returned to
> Memphis after an absence of sis
I months in Oklahoma, was asked by s
, friend how he liked the country, sayt
I the Memphis Scimitar.
i "It's the worst country that evei
I happened," he replied.
; 'Why, I wouldn't be compelled t(
spend my days in that country for hd]
- amount of money. It's simply fierce.'
"What's the matter with Oklaho
"The whisky out there is rotten.
It is as impossible to get a good drink
of whibky in Oklahoma as it would be
to cultivate cotton in Ireland."
"Why don't you buy good whiskj
somewhere else aud take it out wit!
- "Because I can't lake euough al oni
time," was the rejoinder.
Horrible Case of Drunkenness.
Now York, July 2G ?Richard
Meade. a ni^ht watchman, on return
ing to his home in Brooklyu to-day,
found his two little daughters dead
from strangulation, caused by twine
tightly tied around their throats. A
third child was unconscious from the
same cause and his wife lay in a coma
tose condition on the floor, apparently
suffering from alcoholism, combined
with poison. According to the police
the woman was of intemperate habits
and the supposition is that she strang
led the children while in a delirious
condition. The oldest child was 3
years of age. Her body and that of
her one-year-old sister were lying on
the bed with several yards of stout
twine wound about their throats. The
other little one was still alive and was
removed to a hospital with the mother.
The baby's injuries ara probably fatal,
a3 the cord had cut deep into its
throat. About one year ago Meade
and bis wife arraigned for commitment
for intemperance, it was just prior
to the birth of the youngest child and
on that account she was released on
promise to reform.
>"ew York For Teddy.
Oyster Bay, Aug. 1.?"President
Roosevelt will have a solid delegation
from New York State to the next Re
publican national convention."
This statement was made this after
noon by Senator Thos. C. Platt of
New York, after a o mferenoe with
the president at Sagamore Hill. Sena
tor Platt was accompanied to Mr.
Roosevelt's country home by Col.
George W. Dunn of Binghamptoo,
ohairman of the Republican State
Committee of New York. The visit
to the President was by appointment.
During the two hours' conference
which ensued both national and New
York State politics were discussed,
the discussion quite naturally revolv
ing principally around State affairs.
Senator Platt briefly but comprehen
sively reviewed the political situation
in both the national and State fields.
He already had declared himself to
be a supporter of Mr. Roosevelt for
the presidential nomination in 1904
and he expressed the opiuion that,
barring serious contingencies, the
president would be nominated to suc
ceed himself. It was in this connection
that he made the' statement which is
quoted at the beginning of the dis
Mr. Platt assured Mr. Roosevelt
that perfect harmony existed among
the leaders and among the.rank and
file of the Republican party in New
York State, without doubt, the entire
Republican ticket would be elected
Senator Platt said that Governor
Odell would be renominated and re
The Farm Male.
A good deal can be said in favor of
the mule. The mule is an easy ani
mal to raise. He doesn't eat much,
as oompaired with the horso. An en
ergetic mule will make a trip quicker
than the horse, though he may not go
so fast. The secret of his speed is
his uniform gait?steady and persis
tent. Ycu hardly ever see a sick
mule; he seems practically immune
from the diseases that attack horses.
A mule can endure more hardship
than a horse, will pull more in pro
portion to size, ana will "stay with
it" longer. A mule is easier brokeo
or trained to work than a horse, and
is more reliable after initiated. If a
team of mules run away they look out
Tnose who use them would rather
plow corn with a team of mules than
with horses?they break down less
and turn rround quicker. Hot weath
er affecta the mule less than the horse.
A good, honest, business mule h worth
and will command a good price any
day in the week. The usefulness of
fie mule continues longer than that
of a horse. The mule is not hand
some, doesn't make a good roadster,
but what he lacks in appearance he
mak s up in actual n?efulnes-* on the
? Time may be money, but th?;
average man would rather give you
two hours' talk than lend y?u a quar
? A man may be able to fool hirn
sdf a* to his importance, but it is
difficult to fool his neighbors.
Tried tc Starve Snake.
"The wau who trie* to starve a j
snake to de.ttb is in a bad way," said j
the uiao wh<> has had some experience I
in dealing with reptiles, "and I hap
pen to know what I am talking about
because of a little thing that happen
ed to me a number of years ago. There
is really no telling how long a snake
can go without food. It is estimated
that a horse can live twenty-five days
without solid food. A horse will live !
on water for thai length of time.
Bears can live for six months without
food. They generally live through
the winter months by sucking their
paw. Of course, they have food on
hand, and they slip out to get
what they can, but the main susten
ance of the bear is the accumulated
flesh of the summer. But I am in
clined to believe that the snake can
hold the record when it comes to doing
without food. I had an experience a
few years ago which convinced me of
this fact. I caught a rattlesnake in
my henhouse in the southeastern part
of Arkansas,and happened to catch him
so that he "ould not get out. There
was a good sized rat-hole in the place,
and he darted into this as a last re
sort. I stopped the hole so the snake
could not get out, and for the purpose
of starving the reptile to death. I
never thought anything more about
the snake until more than eighteen
months after that when I had occasion
to make some repairs about the place.
It was necessary to do some excavat
ing. I was simply startled to find a
short distance below the surface the
snake I had sought to starve to death.
He was a little lank and was not very
active. But he was still alive. I
felt sorry for the roptillian, and would
not kill him, allowing him to crawl
away. Since that time I have been
convinced that a snake sould do with
out food for a considerable length of
time, and the olaim that they can go
twenty-one months does not startle
me at all, for the. snake in this in
stance I am sure never had a bite to
eat during the time he was iu the rat
hole."?New Orlem* Time-Democrat.
? A courtship is like a cigar; the
best part of it goes up in smoke and
only the bitter end remains. Again,
it is like a game of chess. It puts
many a heart in pawn and a move of a
bishop often ends in a mate. It gives
opportunity for many a knightly move
and kings and queens sometimes take
part in it.
? Submarine divers have not yet
succeeded in reaching 200 feet below
the surface with all the advautage of
armor, air supply and weights to
sink them. The effort has been made
to reach a wreck in 240 feet of water.
The accounts state that at lbO feet
the dive- began to experience serious
trouble At 200 feet, after suffering
terribly, be lost consciousness.
Henry L Shattuok of Shellsburg,
Iowa, was cured of a stomach trouble
with which he had been afflicted for
years by four boxes of Chamberlain's
Stomach and Liver Tablets. He had
previously tried many other remedies
and a number of physicians without
relief. For sale by Orr-Gray & Co.
? The art of making malleable
glasB, which is said to have been well
understood by thp Egyptians, but
which has been for centuries lost, has
been re-discovered by an Indiana man.
He is a lamp-chimney maker, and has
for years tried to devise a chimaey
that would withstand excessive heat.
The new process, it is stated, renders
possible the making of cooking vessels
out of glass.
? Man attracts retention only at
his birth, at his weddiog and at his
funeral. Three times and out, as it
"Let the GOLD DUST twins do your work."
Dont plod along ul> your enndmother did before
you. scouring and scrubbing, bending and rubbing.
' makes housework easy. It cleans everything and
injures nothing. More economical than soap.
Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBA/S7 CO M PAN /,
Chicago. New York. Boston, St Louis.
Makers of OVAL FAIRY SOAP.
Ich baa it* origin
r and constipated
; the liver, strengthening the
e bowel*. It makes good blood,
> PCR BOTTLE.
iC?" Special Agents,
1). ?. VaNDXVER.
BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES
JUST IN AT GREAT B
STAPLE LISTS DRY GOODS
AT RIGHT PRICES.
We can make you the CHE APES
Rice. Coffee ai
Your trade is appreciated.
People's Friend ! j
Who??The Dollar !
DON'T fail to se? tb? grand Axel Mq
chlun that W. M. WultHO? haw parobased
to mv? people roouey o? tbe?r Bug?l?s,
Carri**??h, Ac Tola ! the urontcnt Ma*
cbiue that nan ever b**n invented in tola
oountrv. It savts you polling od h?W
Axel Point?. Tbl* only conti* you ?2.00
to make your old Buggies ride like new
oaeo. Don't fall to oouio to ?*. Also,
will abrlnk yourTirea fur 37?c each, and
guarantee aatiafaotion. Horse Shooing a
specialty. You will Und ua below
Jail, on the corner.
OUR NEW TIRE SETTER
CAN tighten 'your Tires while they
are cold without taking them off
wheels or taking out bolts Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
just right. C?r do the work io'One
third tim : it requires the old way.
Don't wait 'till your wheels are rain*
ed Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work.
PAUL E. 8TEPHENS.
Watches and Jewelry.
Watches and Jeweify of a'l kinds He-.
paired promptly. Gtv? me a call
_JOHN 8. CAMPBELL
Money to Loan_at 7 per Ct.
I bave several Thousand Dollars that 1
will loan on Farmina; Lands in Ander
son County Mt Seveu per cent interest.
Will loan you any amount from Three
Hundred DolUrs up.
K. G. MoAD&MS,
Attorney aw Law, audeihou, 8. C.
July 9, J902 3 3m
s?? .IillTi I RAILWAY.
i.-foiin?ri ?duMlule In CflTeot.
June U>th, 1901.
" Branch villa.. ..
" Orangebora . .
Lv. Savannah .~
Lv. Abbe villa..
r. Green ville.
11 oJ V m
U ou n't
2 00 a' m
? 45 a ni
4 05 a m
12 SO a m
4 IS am
4 28 a m
OU) a m
? 14 a m
7 80 a m
8 80 a m
S 50 a m
9 16 a m
8 35 a m
10 10 a m
9 40 a m"
11 20 a m
8 65 p m
7 00 a m
7 41 a jn
0 00 a m
9 28 a m
10 24 a m
12 80 a m
4 18 a m
4 28 a m
Tl 80 a m
18 20 n'n
18 86 p m
1 80 p m
2 05 p m
8 25 p m
8 29 pm
2 45 p m
j 25 p m
" Piedmont ...
Lv. Bel ton ...
6 20 p m
6 60 p m
7 12 p m
8 40 a m
10 05 a m
10 25 a m
8 15 p m
11 15 a m
7 85 p m
8 05 p m
10 46 a m
11 10 a m
M Newberry.. ;
0 05 p m
12 01 n'n
11 26 a m
11 60 a m
12 05 p m
1 10 p m
1 24 p m
2 40 p m
Ar. Charleston ...
8 20 p m
8 50 p m
9 10 p m
10 15 p m
10 82 p ra
11 50 p Mttl
2 62 a mj
3 07 a m
4 60 a m
8 62 a m
8 07 a m
4 60 a m
2 32 a m
8 45 a m
4 25 a m
5 67 a m
7 00 a m
8 40 p m
4 43 p m
5 25 p m
8 43 p m
7 80 pm
" Summerville "
" .BranchvUle. !*
' Orangebnrg "
Kingville . '
' ~ Barn well
n ..Jonesvill*.. "
** ....Pucolot.... "
Ar Spartanburg Lv
Lv Spartanburg Ar
Ash avilie ...Lv
8 40 p
8 15 p
U 87 ai
11 17 a
10 88 a
7 03 a
5 67 a
"P"p.ra. "A" a. n>. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pulbn'm palace sleeping oars on Trains K and
18,87 sud 88. on A.andC. division. Dining cars
en tk js? tra?na serve all meal* en rente.
Trains leave Spartanburg, A. & C. diYtrfcn,
aorthbound, 6:E8 a. m., 8-37 p.m., 0:13p. m.,
FVestibul* Limited) and SsSf. m.; couth*
bound 12:20 a. m., 3:16 p. m., 11:40a. m., (Vestt*
bule Limited), and 10:30 a. m.
Trains leave Greenville, A. and C division,
northbound, 5:55 a. m., 2:34 p. m. and 6:18 p. m.,
(Vestibule Limited), and 6:55 p. m. ; south'
bound. 1:25 a. m.,4:80 p. m., 12:40p. m. (Veatt
bnje Limited), and 11:80a. m..
Trains 15 and 10?Pullman- Sleeping Care
between Charleston and Ashevttle.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Sleeping
^ s between Savannah and Ashevilto enroula
ly between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Oars be
rtroen Charleston and Ashe villa.
TRANK 8. GANNON. ' 8. H. HARDWI?K,
Third V-P. A Gen. Mgr., Gm. Pas. Agent?
Washington. D. O. Washington, D, cl
W. hT tAYLOB, B. W. HUNT,
Asst. Gen. Pea. Ag\ Div. Pas. Agt.
?.ihT^yr.' I Prrir^i.?iii?fci.i
B. P. VAND1VE&
NDERSON, 8. C, April 9,190&
T price in this section on?
4 vmtm 4^ - -
umn or awfltnaufL
J. A. BROCK, president.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice Presidents
B. F. MAULDIN, Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank
Interest Paid on TJaposite
By special agreement.
With rmsorp?ssed Mollities and resour
ces we are at all times prepared to to
oommodate our customers.
Jan 10,1900 2?
MR, A. T. 8KELTON has been
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fire
Insurance Co. to inspect the buildings
insured in this Company, and w?l
commence work' on the first of July.
Policy-holders are requested to hav?
their Policies at hand, so there will
be do unnecessary delay-in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE IN
A SPECt&t-TY !
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rock.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed
L. S. M fivTTISON,
Anderson, S. C.
E. 6. McADAHS,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C
Office in Judge of Probate's office,
in the Court House.
the most healing salvo In the world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AUGTJBTa AMI* ASEUB V1LLB BHOBT LIND
In effect July G th, 1902.
Ar Glenn Springs............
A r. Bal u da..
Al Aah o vllio..?......
7 15 pa
Lv Spartan b?rg.....
Lv Glenn Springs..
12 01 pm
10 00 am
1 55 pm,
. 7 25 US
2 61 pmi........ ~.
S 20 pm 1188 so?
Ar Biber ton......
7 28 am
1 62 pm
* 55 pm
Ar Fort BoyoL...........
Ar Charleston (Sou)...
Ar Savannah (Cofga)
7 25 am
6 50 pm
6 80 pm
7 50 pm
Close connection at Calhonn Falls for all p?fi*
en 8. A. L. Railway, and at gpartanhntg for Sou.
Hallway. , /
For any lnftttmaUon roloMvo to tieketa, et
schedules, etc.. address _ ,
Ernest Williame, Gen.Pass. Agent, Augu.U.Ga.
T.U. Sinirson .Trade Uanassr.
J. Booso Fant, Agent, Anderson, 8. C.
Blue Bidge R&ilroad.
! Effective Aptfl 6.1902. '_
" Auto a. .
A. M.1P. M.IP- M.
I 7 80
No. 7 |No. ? Datif
Ex. I I
^ill aboitop at the' following stations tST??
on and let ott passengers : Phlnney's, James,.san
kest Anderson. Adao s; Jordanie
J. B. AKDKB80/?,
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Wilmington. N. 0., Jan. 18,190}
Fast Line Between Charleston end 'Col
nmblaand Upper South Carolina, Norts
CONDENSED 80HKDUU5. ?
No. 62. Wo. 6*.
10 18 sc
8 10 *?
S 25 am I LT?.........CharleBton.........Ar
S 02 am I Lv-?Lanes-.Ar
9 28 am I Lv.?umter. Ar
12 17 pm
12 0 pm
2 10 pm
8 10 pm
7 18 pm
Ar.......... Columbia. ?..Lv
Ar........... CUnton.?.~? Lit
Ar... Winssboio. ? C..Lt
Ar_CharloUa. ?. C......Lt
Ar-HendersonTllIe, N. C?Lv
Hos'?2 end 88 Polld rratnsbaiwaso Oh*ri? oa
and Columbia, 8 0- B. M. Rur?? >
Gfcn'l. Passen* a AI r
J. B. Klar,**, Gcns'el M?e er
T. It. Emerson, Trefflc Waoa*#