Newspaper Page Text
Better Cattle for the State.
We have received the following let
ter from Col. Thomas W. Ilolloway,
secretary of the State Agricultural and
Mechanical society with permission to
use it as we may think best:
"1 have been greaily interested in
icadiDg your most instructive article
in }uur paper on cattle raising in
"I have been thinking of writing an
article on the same subject for some
time, but I am f lad I did not do so,
as your article covers the ground more
thoroughly with the information at
hand than 1 could have done.
"Not only should cattle raising in
our ?tate be encouraged for milk and
butter alone, but for beef also. Years
ago our people made money in raising
beef for market, and supplied the
market to a certainextoot, with butter.
"During last year when in Colum
bia I bought a choice piece of steak
from Mr. -. I inquired where he
got such fine beef and was informed
"from Kansas City!" "Can you not
get such beef in our State?" And his
reply was, "No." Such being the
case, it is a reflection on our farmers
and stock breeders.
"It appears that our people arc
crazy on the subject of milk and butter
to the exclusion of the larger breeds
of cattle, possessing the requisites as
a general animal for all purposes.
"I am encouraged by frequent appli
cations for the names of the breeders
of a combination cow, and it appears
from those seeking information that
more enquiries are made as to the Red
Polled animals than any other breed
?often a steer of one year old weigh
ing 1,000 pounds.
"I would suggest that those who
wish to engage in a change of breeds
of cattle, can be furnished with the
names of breeders in Virginia, West
Virginia, Indiana and Oh;o, through
your columns if you will permit me
to do so.
"The Red Tolled, beautiful in color,
is what its name implies?short-leg
ged, compact and without horns.
Breeding from a thoroughbred male
on horned stock it is said 90 per cent
"I mention tho Red Polled as one
of the large breeds because the in
quiries como for information as to this
special breed of cattle. Ths Here
fords, DurhamB, Holsteins, Ayrshires
and Devons are Jarge and will prove
good crosses in tho order named. The
latter are beautiful in color, make fine
oxen, fair milkers and sweet, juicy
beef, though not as large as Borne of
the other olasseB.
"I am making an effort to induce
breedors of combination cattle to send
speoimens to our ? approaching State
"I have been delighted with the re
ports in your paper of the meetings
of the institute at Clemson College.
There iB one thing lacking, and that
is a stenographic report of all the pro
ceedings and the same published in
proper form for general distribution
The published proceedings are not
enough. Frequently the discussion of
a subject elicits more information than
a simple statement.
"It would be money well spent by
the State in furnishing the informa
tion sought by our farmers."
We are glad to kuow that interest
in the raising of beef cattle is increas
ing in South Carolina and hope that
it will not be permitted to lag. Ai
though the printing of a list of dealers
in "combination" cattle would be ad
vertising, pure and simple, and as
such subject to charge, we ?hall con
tribute to the cause we have com
mended by publishing free the list of
outof-State dealers in such cattle
which Col. Hollo way oilers tosend
The time has come when even the
home demand for beef cannot, or is
not, met by the home supply. It is
so difficult to get first-clasB beef of
South Carolina raising in our markets
that for several years past the impor
tation of western Deef has been grow
ing rapidly. Yet every farmer knows
that as good meats can bo produced
in this State as anywhere in the coun
try if the same methods of fattening
are employed. There is enough good
beef, perhaps, to supply the produc
ing funus, but not near enough to fur
nish the cities, now growing so rapid
ly, with what they need. It would
seem that personal profit and State
pride should combine to effect a
change. If we can do no more we should
at least raise food animals in sufficient
numbers to meet our own require
Let Col. Ilolloway send his list ard
it will be placed before the reders of
the State.?The State.
? Some men are so conceited they
imagine that when they take a walk
everybody else admires the parade.
If you knew how SCOTT'S
EMULSION would build you
up, increase your weight,
strengthen your weak throat
and lungs and put you in con
dition lor next winter, you
would begin to take it now.
Rend for free sample, and try It.
/ 409:415 Pearl Street, New York.
' 50c and$i.oo; all druggists.
The Dread of Death.
It tuu> be said that there is only
one thing that all men have to look
forward toiu ?common, one inevitable
experience that awaits each and all
of us. and that is death. And yet,
despite its inexorable nature, and de
spite the fact that untold millions
have undergone it, this one certainty
iu existence is the thing of all others
that the majority of humanity dreads
"Why this should be so, seems
strange, and can not altogether be
imputed to civilization. Tor though
it is true that barbarians, as a rule,
dread death less than civilized na
tious, the Chinese furnish the best
example of ."-corning what to others is
the king of terrors, and in some re
spects they are highly civilized, so
that their indiffereuce can be attribu
ted to philosophy.
If, however, we question nature we
find that, equally with philosophy, it
does not regard the act of dissolution
as something to be dreaded. An old
physician corroborates this in the fol
lowing words: "I have stood by the
bedside of hundreds of dying people,
and I have yet to see a dying person
shed a tear. No matter what the grief
of the bystanders may be, the strick
en person will show no signs of over
powering emotion. I have seen a cir
cle of agonized children around a dy
ing mother?a mother who in health
would have been touched to the quick
by signs of grief in ? child?yet she
reposed as though she had been made
of stone. There is some strange and
inexplicable psychological change
which accompanies the act of dissolu
tion. It is well known to all physi
cians that pain disappears as the end
approaches. And nature seems to
have arranged it so that mental peace
shall also attend our last lingering mo
It is consoling to know that when
the final moment comes frail humani
ty has no dread of the stupendous
change, but in the meantime the sum
of mortal happiness and contentment
is Badly diminished by the loo':\ng for
ward with fear and trembling to the
inevitable passing, and it is a pity,
therefore, tbat indiff?rence to it can
not be cultivated. We are too far
away from a state of nature to hope to
bo able to resume the ignorant noa
chalance of the savage, but the phi
losophic stoicism of tho Chinese would
seem to be well within our grasp if
the secret of it were but generally
Who, therefore, will mako a begin
ning in tho matter of bestowing this
boon upon mankind ? Finite beings
can never conquer death, but they
might learn to overcome their dread of
- m> -
A. Touching Figure.
Capt. 6am Bryant, *.he Kentucky
turfman who passed away recently,
was a thorough sportsman. Never,
however, in all his varied experience
did he swerve from the faith imbibed
at his mother's knee. His last words
are said to have been: "I believe
that the great Judge of the big track
up yonder is going to hang out my
number." There is a quaintness of
figure in that speeeh and something of
beauty. Death has often called forth
poetical expression. To the writer,
there never was a more beautiful and
touching figure than that said to have
been employed by a little boy in a
nearby Southern oity upon the occa
siou of the funeral obsequies of Gen.
Robert E. Lee. The little fellow waB
in his mothers arms as the funeral
cortege passed by. Along the line of
march there were no dry eyes, and out
of very sympathy nature it seemed
was weeping also, at< a drizzling rain
had been falling all the morning. Sud
denly the skies brightened. "Look,
mother, look," tho little fellow cried,,
pointing a chubby finger at a rainbow
which spanned the firmament, "God
has built a bridge for Gen. Lee's soul
to march to heaven on."?Birming
Senator Nrady's Bat.
State Senator Grady is credited with
a story worthy to be ranked among the
best told of the late William R. Trav
ers, although the stammerer iu this
case was another than the witty bro
ker. His stable was overrun with
rats, and his fondues* for sport made
him Bt k a dog fancier rather than a
dealer in ferrets. A fine looking rat
terrier, for which $50 was asked, was
shown the stammerer, who said he
thought the animal ought to be given
a trial before* he made the purchase.
The dealer agreed to put his dog to
any test.^His gown back yard was
named as the place, and an hour ap
pointed for a trial the following day.
The stammerer arrived with a huge
sewer rat, which was thrown on the
ground as the dog was released. The
animals sprang at e*.cb other, mixed
things up for a eecond, and then the
rat got bold on the terrier's lower lip
and hung on until the latter howled
with pain and began to cower. Turn
ing to the dealer the stammerer said:
"I d d-don't think m-muoh of your
d-d-dog. 1> d-doyou w-w wantto buy
in-my r-r rat?"??tica Observer.
? What a woman doesn't tell about
herself causes many a marriage.
Not so Lasily Won.
Mr. Jatue* Sandusky, who is an old
and well-known traveler, and wbo has
recently Bettled in Chicago, while
coming in from l'ewee Valley on the
electric line yecurday afternoon, told
an interesting story about Henry Clay,
the great Kentucky statesman. Mr.
Sandusky in his youth lived in Mr.
Clay's district during the time when
Henry Clay was at his prime as a law
"A man was once being tried for
murder," said Mr. Sandusky, "and
his case looked hopeless, indeed. He
had, without auy seeming provoca
tion, murdered one of his neighbors
in cold blood. Not a lawyer in the
county would touch the case. It look*
ed bad enough to ruin the reputation
of any barrister.
"The man, usa last extremity, ap
pealed to Mr. Clay to take the case
for him. Every one thought that
Clay would certainly refuse. But
when the celebrated lawyer looked
into the matter his fighting blood was
roused, and to the great surprise of
all, he accepted.
"Then came a trial, the like of
which I have never seen. Clay slow
ly carried on the case, and it looked
more and more hopeless. The only
ground of defence the prisoner had
was that the murdered man had loch*
ed at him with such a fierce, murder
ous look that out of self-defence he
had struck first. A ripple passed
through the jury at this evidence.
"The time came for Clay to make
his defence. It was settled in the
minds of the spectator s that the man
was guilty of murder in the first
degree. Clay calmly proceeded, lay
ing all the proofs before them in his
masterly way. Then, just as he was
about to conclude, he played his la?t
" 'Gentlemen of the jury,' he said,
assuming the fiercest, blackest look
and carrying the most undying hatred
in it that I have ever seen, 'gentlemen
if a nan should look at you like this
what would you do?'
"That was all he said, but that was
enough. The jury was startled, and
some even quaiied in their seats. The
judge moved uneasily on his bench.
After 15 minutes the jury filed slow
ly back with a "Not guilty, your hon
or.' The victory was complete.
"When Clay was congratulated on
his easy victory, he said:
"'It was not as easy as you think.
I spent days and days in my room be
fore the mirror practicing that look.
It took more hard work to give that
lc-jk than to investigate the mos(
obscure case.' "?Louisville Courier
-m m t?
Just Stepped Off.
Sunday when the excursion train
from Paris, filled with negroes bound
for the campmeeting, reached this
city, ssys the Louisville Courier
Journal, it passed the station and
went through Cynthiana, at the rate
of about twenty-five miles an hour, the
idea being to keep the crowd on board
until the arrival at the grounds at the
Falmjuth Pike crossing. Just be
fore reaohing Pike street a negro man
jumped from the train. Of course,
the momentum of the cars carried him
along at a terrific psoe. His body was
going so fast that his legs could not
possibly keep up, but they made a
valirv? effort to do, and such a lickety
split a negro never out before. He
galloped across the gutter at Pike
street at a tremendous speed, barely
missed a telephone pole, flew up into
the air, turning a couple of somer
saults and landed all in a heap in the
middle of the street. His eyes were
as big as saucers and seemed to pop
out. As he slowly gathered himself
together his trousers were split, the
knees were bruised and bleeding, his
arms were wrenohed, his ooat-tails
were in tatters, and his battered stiff
bat was mashed down over his ears.
At that moment a negro girl who
knew him came along.
"Why, how do you do, Mr. Hop
kins,'' she exclaimed.
"Why, how do you do?" he answer
ed, in deep, calm tones, with carefully
measured accent. "How do you do?
You are looking quite we-we-well. I
just stepped off tho train to meet
Not Altogether Pleasant.
One of the rural correspondents of
the Wh:*3ett Courier sends in this af
fecting try, in his own original way:
"I write to tell you of a moBtonfof?
tunit happenin wich ooourred heir en
during the occasion of a campmeetin
at wich there was fine preechin and
good eaten, as all* brot baskets wich
was filled with the best cookin. The
onfortunit happenin was 2 sunstrokes
an one lightnin-killin, alsoe one fine
mule drowned in a criok, with the sad
dle on him, wioh was never found, tho
it oost $10, and was not payed for?
that it?, ?i> full, bein one installmen
dew on it. Aleue, one rattlesnake
bittin, wioh proved fatal, as both the
snake an the nigger died, as I might
say, at one an the same time. O let
us all be roddy kndwin not the day or
tho hour when lightning will hit us
out of a clear sky, an rattlesnakes
strike us without rattlin to let us know
they'r oomin. Let us live umble, as I
have ssid, an be reddy."
Both Were Disappointed.
A mau who carried a raised um
brella with a owhite ribbon streaming
from the handle attracted ?ttention in
the Dearborn street station yesterday
morning, says the Chicago Tribune.
Waiting passengers wondered where
the attendant was. Finally a police
man accosted the fellow.
"What are jou doing with that um
brella raised?" he demanded.
Waitin' for her," the stranger
said. "I'm goin' to be married, an'
my bride is comio'." *
The stranger drew a photograph of
handsome girl from a pocket.
"I'm from Brown county, Ind., he
zplained, "and I'm tired of single
blessedness. I put an advertisement
n a matrimonial paper, and Sue John
son, who lives at Three Oaks, Mich.,
answered it. This is a picture of Sue.
tell you I worked it slick. I sent
her a picture of the best looking man
n our oounty and told her it was me.
Well, we got engaged and agreed to
meet here in Cbioago. We selected
this here depot as a good place, but as
we had never seen eaeh other, we ar
anged this umbrella business. Sue
will carry one, too."
Fifteen minutes later the policeman
saw two umbrellas with white stream
ers attached bearing toward one an
other. He watched them until they
were within ten feet of one another,
and then both halted. The girl was
extremely plain, and the countryman
was not the only 0D3 who had fooled.
Simultaneously two right bands
moved upward, and a moment two um
brellas were closed. The man turned
to the left and the woman to the
right, and not a word was said. That
was all.___ y
? A French doctor has announced
the startling fact that everybody is
orazy on some subject. He thinks
that education is responsible for the
increase in insanity, and it is easy to
see the particular subject on which
the Paris physician is "bughouse."
? A special to the Augusta Herald
from Mitchell, Ga., says: "Late Tues
day afternoon a mad dog entered the
yard of Mr. Stanley, a prominent
farmer living near there, and greatly
excited the family. In attempting to
kill the dog Mrs. Stanley shot and
instantly killed her sister, Miss Ida
? "Gracious Bobby," said the sec
ond Mrs. Jencks, nee Ann Teek, to her
stepson; "whatare you crying about?"
"Boo-h^o!" sobbed the boy, "papa
promised me a new mamma, an* you
ain't new at all."?Philadelphia Rec
? The girl who boasts ' of being a
"good fellow" either marries a fool or
remains single all her days.
? A man must put his best foot
upward as well as forward if he would
reach the top of the ladder.
? Aoy woman can keep a secret
pertaining to the fact that her new
dress is but an old one made over.
? The Atlanta Journal Bays the
way to keep cool ia not to worry about
the weather, and just think how mach
cooler you will be next winter?if the
price of coal keeps goiug up.
Housekeepers, wives, i
who lias the care of a
has at one time or anot
nervous weakness, ait
orders in the digestior.
domestic worry- overw
suffer in this Way, we
It performs a marvelouc
tired, weak, riesponde:
victim is soon a strong,
with rosy cheeks and
Prickly Ash Bitters Is eo
acting medicine as the a
is pleasant to the teste
Its cleansing sod reg?
Druggists sell It
PENDLETON, 8. O.
Primary, Academic, Collegiate, M
tine; for Juni <r Class ttta e Colleges
halls with attending evils. Board in p
erat?. Write for information to Presic
Bed Room Suites,
Can be found at a Cheape
Has Travelled l,4Kg,?20 Miles.
Thomas J. Hardaway, a crippled
Confederate soldier, who has been in
ihe railway mpil ?ervice for the last
thirty-two years, bas a record for hav
ing - travelled 1,483,320 miles during
this term of service. He is now run
niog between Brunswick aod Way
crosB, Ga., says a Brunswick (Ga.)
dispatch to the Philadelphia Press.
Mr. Hsrdaway entered the employ
ment of the Government in 1870, and
for six years ran as a clerk between
Macon, Ga., and Clayton, Ala., cover
ing a distance of 163 i^iles between
those points. He was then trans
ferred to the Savannah and Live Oak
(Fla.) run, a distsnoe of 170 miles,
which he did for two years. His run
was then extended from Savannah to
Jacksonville, via Live Oak. This
filled in another two years, in which
he travelled 225 miles each way.
Then he ran for one year between
Charleston and Jacksonville, a dist
ance of 288 miles.
This was followed by a fine record
of nine years between Wilmington, N.
C, aod Jacksonville, Fia., a distauce
of 1,000 miles in the round trip. In
1890 he was placed on the run he has
followed for quite thirteen years, in
which hu covers 120 statute miles
every day of the yesr, ssve two weeks
he is given for a vacation.
Mr. Hardaway has travelled enough
distance to have made three round
trips to the moon and then have
enough to spare for globe trotting all
around this terrestrial sphere, and
again, had his mail csr continued in
the same direction it first started, he
would have circumnavigated the earth
nearly six times?enough service to
have worn to fragments thousands of
dollars' worth of.rolling stock.?New
York Commercial Advertiser.
? If a man is able to make a bluff
at crying a woman will forgive him
? The custom of treating is foolish
and vulgar?-if you srs not included
in the invitation.
-:? When aman is in trouble he
grins and bears it; a woman in trouble
bears it but doesn't grin.
? If the average man's digestive
apparatus is all right his- conscience
doesn't trouble him much.
? The average man is charitable to
ward all women except bis wife.
? Any woman with a con tin >u.s
smile usually has new store teeth.
A GOOD FARM, containing ninety*
six and one-halt acres, twenty of which
)m good bottom land on Connerosa Creek.
Two houses and barn, and all nece>?Hry
outbuilding*. Four ml'qs from Wal
halla, one mile to oburch and r-chnol.
address?J. F. W. STELLING, Cbn
neroa*, Oonnwe County, 8. C.
Notice of Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Administratrix of!
Estate of J \p. H. Ellison, deceaaed, here
by gtves notice that she will on Monday,
2id day of September, 1902, apply to the
Judge of Probate for Andsrsou County,
8. C, for a Final Settlement of *aid Es
tate, and a discharge from her office as
MARY JANL ELLISON, Adm'x.
August 20, 1902 9 5
nothers, every woman
family or household,
her spellB of backache,
:k headache and dis
t, caused as a rule by
ork, irregular meals or
To all women who
\ transformation. The
it, pale and bloodless
bright, happy woman,
t disagreeable, barsft*
iftfoe nigbt Indicate. It
>, mUd yet powerful is
laUag laflnasce la the
CY Special Agents.
FOB BOYS AM> GIR1LS.
usic, Art, full Classical Courses. Fit
No crowding of pupils in boarding
?rivate, refioea homes. Expenses mou
lent, D. W. RICHARDSON, or
REV. W. R BTRtCKLANP.
)r Pri?e at the
"Let the QOLD DUST
D. S. VANDIVER.
BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES
J?8T IN AT GREAT B,
STAPLS LINE DRY GOODS
We can make you the CHE APES'
Bice. Coffee ax
Your trade ie appreciated.
People's Friend !
Who??The Dollar !
DON'T feil to sfA the grand Axel Ma*
chine thai w. M. Wallace baa purohased
to save peoole money on their Buggies,
Carriage*. Ac. Tola ia the ^renient Ma
chine that las ever been Invented in this
oountrv. It saves you putting on now
?i?i Point-. This only costs you 52.00
to make your old Buggie* ride like new
onea. Don't fail to oonuoto ut. Also,
will shrink your Tires for 37}c each, and
guarantee satisfaction. Horse Shoeing a
.specialty. You will ?sd cs below
Jail, ou the corner.
_W. M. WALLACE.
OUR NEW TIRE SETTER
CAN tighten yonr Tires 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 ram*
ed. Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work.
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
Watches and Jewelry.
Watches and Jewelry of all kinds Re
paired promptly. Oive ro? a call
JOHN 8. CAMPBELL
Money to Loan at 7 per Gt.
1 have several Thousand Dollars that 1
will loan ou Farming bands in Ander
son County at Seven per cent interest.
Will loan you any amount iroin Tbree
Hundred Doll ira up.
K. O. McADAMS,
Attorney a. Law. indemon, ft C.
July 0, 1902 3 3m
C?wj.1?u**?i| ?ciu-iiutt: In EJTeot
Cv. ChRrleMton ...
" Branch villa..
" Orongeburg .
r. Bel ton.
,v. Anderson ;
lltUJ p m
12 W n't
2 00 a m
i 45 i* in
4 05 a m
885 a m
* New berry..
" Barn well..
. Chu* ?eston ...
? B p m
6 50 p m
718 p m
8 15 p Bru 15 a m
7 85 p m
8 05 p m
10 45 a m
11 10 a m
12 01 n'n
7 00 a
7 41 a
10 24 a
11 80 a
12 16 p
1 28 P
2 00 p
S 40 p
7 15 p
No. 14. No. 10.
" Summervlllo "
M .Branch vi Ho. "
" Orangebarg "
* BarnweU .. M
V ..31ackville.. "
" ..Columbia.. *
" ..-Alston.... M
" .....Union. "
" ..Jone3vlllo.. "
f* ....Pacolct.... M
Ar Spartan bore Lv
Lv Spar tanbnrg Ar
S 42 p
7 00 a
8 07 a
1 25p 8 60a
13 15p 7 <3p
1105 a S5p
10 26a OCOp
1 05 al t POP
?P" p. m. "A" a, m. "N" night.
DOUBLES DAILY BBBVXOU BJBTWJXH
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE,
pnllnuapalacssleeping aurson Trais? 88 and
IS. 87 andSSTcm A.lAdOTdiTliioo. L:nmsoa*a
an these trains serve all meals enronte.
Trains leave Sparten**?*, A.?sO. dlvUiaaa,
bound 12:20 a. m.. 8:18 p.m., 11:10 a. m., (Vest*
bale Limited), and 10iS5V.m. . ?. .
Tra?na leave Greenville, A. and O. division,
northbound, 6:53 a. m., 2:84 p. m. and6:18 p. r=_.
IVe?ribnlo Limited), and 5*6 p. m.; sont%
p?ond. 1:25 o. rn.,4:00p.m.. 12:40p.m. (Vesti>
fcule Limited), end 11 ?0 a. aa. _
Trains 16 and lfr?Pullman Bleeping Oars
between Ohatlestoc and AahavUlo. _
Elegant Pullman Dr?wl??Boom. Bleepir _
pars between Savannah and AahevUlo enronte
fiaily between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Oars be
tween Charleston and Ashoville.
PRANK 8. QA2WO?/' S. XX. HABDWIOK, .
Third V-P. ?i Gen. Mfrr,, _Gfm. Pas. Agent.
W. BLTAYLOS5, B. V?jg>8** "7^ .
NPER80N, S.O., April 9,1902.
f price in this section on?
'_?ffiE _ 1 ?
BANK 0F AND?BSOH.
J. Ac BROCK, President*
JOS. K. BROWN, V?oo Presideat.
* B. F. MATJLDIN, Cashier.
TEE largest, strongest Bank la th
Interest Faid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and resonr.
oes we are at all times prepared to so
oommodate our customers.
Jan 10,1900 2?
MR. A. T. SK ELTON has been
engaged by- the Anderson Mutual F?0
Insurance Co. to. inopect the buildings
insured -in this Ck>mpiiriy, and wu5
commence work on th? first 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 DJ.
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plym outh Rock.
Eggs for sate. Carefully packed
L. S. MATTISON,
Anderson, 8. C.
Jan 22,1902_81_ 6m
E. O. McADAHS, ~
ATTORNEY AT I^AlW,
ANDERSON, S. C
?&r- Office In Judge of Probate's office,
in the Court House.
Feb5,190a 33 _
BAM II ER SA LV.* |
tho rnosthaallnoaaSv? In tho world.
CHARLESTON AND WESTERN
AtJeVSTA ANO ABHB VIUUB SBOBT LINfl
In effect .July Cth. 1902. ^
Ar Grean ville.
Ar Glonn Springs-.
4 00 pm
5 08 pm
7 15 pm
7 V Mhevills._
Lt Glonn Sprlngo............
Lv Laura na.
Ar Augun ta..
7 08 pm
IS Ol pm
lf? 00 am
7 25 am
2 ei pmi.
5 20 pm 11 85
Ar Elber ton-.
7 25 am
1 62 pm
2 83 pm
4 55 pm
Ar Port I?oye.1.........
Ar Cb?rleclon (8cu)........?.
Ar Savannah (Oofga)
7 21 um
6 oO pm
6 50 pm
7 50 pm
7 8j pm
Close conneotion et Calbonn ?S5* for all points
on 0. A. L. Railway, and at Spartanburg for Bou.
For any Information relativo to tloketa, 01
aehedala?, etc., addren
Ernest Williams, Qsa. Paae. Agent, Aagusta.Ga.
T.M.OmereoB .Trame Menacer. .
J. Beeae Pant, Agent, Anderson. 8.0?
Blue Ridge Railroad.
Efleo?ye April 6,1502.
" Anton-.? .
P. M.|A. M.|P. M.lr" M,
Lv Kelt on...
o* ??inmiB^.M.M.).i ? .- ' ,
~W1H elsoitop at the following stations to use
on and let ofl passengers: Phlnnoy'e, J??^8*?:
s??8' w ^AttTk^%^:i%
H. O BE ATT IE.
If you contemplate a trip to
Florida see that your tickete read via
ATLANTIC COisST LINE
Follmaii Sleeping and
Through trains operated ou eon
venient schedules, etc.
. j. CRAM,
Gen. Passenger Agt,