Newspaper Page Text
Is it Best to Be
I have lately been thinking about
the curious way in which our Ameri
can people move about from place to
place. All classes do it, but I speak
more especially of farmers. They are
alwayB going West from the older
States, and I am told by people who
have been there, that even out on the
plains of Texas and Kansas it is the
same way. The illusive .'West" is
still beyond, and the canvas-covered
wagons are still on the march, appar
ently no nearer the stopping place than
It seems to be something like the
case of the "down-east" Yankee, who,
catching the Western fever, sold his
farm, picked up his traps and started
West. Ile located several times, but
always found, before getting fairly
adjusted, that thc West wh? he was
seeking was still further on. lie fol
lowed this ignus fatus for many years,
and finally landed at his old home in
the Pine Tree State, having made the
circuit of the globe.
Bishop Bcrkely, was it not, who
said, "Westward the course of empire
takes its way?" From the carnett
dawn of civilization thc human race
has been marching Westward like a
great grasshopper swarm, leaving the
wreck and ruin of thc ages in its path
Io it best to be always moving
about ? I think not. In the first
plaoe, it oosts money. We know the
old adage, "A rolling stone gathers no
moss." Again, moving breaks up
family associations and local attach
ments, which mean much in the ideal
life. We need to cultivate moro the
European habit of sticking to the
old homestead, where generation after
generation succeeded each other on j
the same estates. If a spiiit of con- j
stant improvement is kept up, the
children may always begin life with I
good advantages. 1
A great many farmers are constant- ?
ly moving to other parts of the coun
try, as they say, to batter their condi
tion. Somo of them succeed in their
purpose, but a larger per cent, gain
nothing, or aro even worsted. The
same energy in trying to meet the
conditions of success would have suc
ceeded in the old home as well as in
the new. Some of these people soon
return, broken in fortune and health,
to begin life anew at the old stand.
Many oases are pitiable.
Who has not seen one of these poor
families trudging along the dusty
roads in an old tumble-down cart, or
one-horse trag?n, drawn by a blind
hone, or a one-eyed mule, the father
aiok with malaria, the mother haggard,
and the ohildren suffering the pangs of
h inger? The poor man's greatest de
sire, as he burns with fever, ia to get
one more drink from the cold, gushing
spring at the old home so inconsider
in the section where I live farmers
have been going West as long as 1
can remember. We also have them
ooming from the West to settle here.
Within a mile and a half of me there
is an Englishman who lived many
years in Kansas. He came here and
bought a farm, thinking thereby to
better his condition, while many of
the farmers here had been going to
Kansas for the same purpose. Men
come here from the Northwest and
buy farms, while others go from here
out there-all seeking the better
country? Families will come here and
settle down, apparently on the poorest
little old farm that they can find, after
having lived east, north and west.
Isn't it wonderful-this spirit of un
The main cause of dissatisfaction
Men of Oah
Timbers of oak keep the old
homestead standing through
the years. It pays to use the
"Men of oak" are men in
rugged health, men whose
bodies are made of the sound
Childhood is the time to lay
the foundation for a sturdy con
stitution that will last for years.
Scott's Emulsion is the right
Scott's Emulsion stimulates
t c growing powers of children,
I ;'".! ps them build a firm
foundation for a sturdy consti
Send for fre^e sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE. Chomlato.
.**?0-<v5 Pearl Street, New York.
50o. and 3LOO: all drufftnete.
Always Moving I
ami change with farmers is their ina
bility to adapt themselves to altered
conditions. For example, thc growth
of population and other conditions in
the older States render extensive farm
ing unprofitable. Land in large bod
ies has become scarce and is worn out.
Thc farmer then decides that he must
go West, where land is more plentiful,
instead of changing his method from
exteusive to intensive farming.
If he would only see it, he could,
by changing the charaster of his pro
ducts and culture, make more than
twice as much from one-half the acre
age of land. Again, instead of con
stantly improving his land by gowing
pea? and other legumes in proper ro
tation 7?th other crop-, he goes on
wcarinto it out and then goes West to
get fresh land to bc served in the
!* armers, ?? aolass, ure. very slow to
adjust themselves to any lort of new
conditions. Through the multiplica
tion of railroads their markets have
been changed, and they fail to see
that at the same time many new mar
kets have bcon opened up, and their
opportunities are thereby greatly in
creased in number. They will go on
for years losing money by following
obsolete methods, wheo a slight
change would revolutionize their busi
There is scarcely any business that
requires greater insight than farming
This makes leadership necessary.
The community that has a leader who
opens up the way to genuine improve
ment is fortunate indeed, for farmers
are like sheep-they follow a leader
with great alacrity wheo he once
makes a successful leap, but few will
take the start.
I fear this subject is little appre
ciated even by leaders iu agricultural
thought und p.actice. Farmers are
I uot taught tc - udy their relation to
environment. It is of little value to
a farmer that ho is taught how to
grow a certain crop if that crop is not
well adapted to his locality.
I The growing of alfalfa is a case in
point. Much money and energy are
wasted in trying to produce it in lo
calities where it is not adapted. The
same is true of many other crops.
They succeed weli:n oertain localities
and under certain conditions, and at
once the assumption is made that
they will thrive in the same way
Muob greater oare is needed in these
matters. The Bureau of Agriculture
is rendering valuable service, and no
doubt will do muoh more in the fu
ture. If farmers will study the mat
ter of adjustment to their environ
ment more carefully they will find less
cause for di BBati sf action and ohange
of location.-Unole Zeke, Powell
Station, Tenn., in Home and Farm.
J_ n; _r_r_.
Both Thought Alike.
Jones and Smith were two oH bach
elors who lived on the most intimate
terms, constantly dined together and
smoked the peaceful pipe, and occa
sionally went off together for a week's
holiday by the seo. But a change
came over the spirit of Smith's dream.
Well on in the fifties he got married,
and on his return from tho honeymoon
invited Jones to come and dine with
him and be a witness of his happi
The dinner over, the old friends sat
down in front of the fire after Mrs.
j Smith had gone up stairs.
"Well, my dear Jones," said Bene
dict, "now tell me quite candidly
what do you think of my dear wife?"
Jones hesitated for a moment, then
"Well, Smith, if I must spoakquite
candidly, I don't think muoh of her."
Smith patted him on thc knee as he
"Neither do I, my dear Jones."
- Au old lady says: "Girls in love
ain't any good the blessed week. Sun
day, in the morning, they're looking
down the road expecting he'll come.
Suuday afternoon they can't think of
nothing else, 'cause he'B here. Mon
day thr-y're -sleepy and blue. Tues
day, Wednesday and Thursday they
get absent minded and begin to look
off towards Sunday again, and mope
'round and let she dish water get cold
right under their noses. Friday they
break dishes and go off iu the best
room and snicker aud look out of the
window. Saturday they have queer
spurts of working and spurts of friz
zing their hair. And Sunday they
begin it all over agnin."
- On good authority it is stated
that if the land east of the Mississip
pi were tilled as Belgium is, or as
niai.y districts in France and Englai d
are, the population of tho American
Republic might double and still be as
well fed from half of the territory now
When Brinies Breathe.
Though to speak of bridges breath
ing appears passing strange., never
theless, inanimate structures are never
still for a moment during the livelong
The Britannia bridge, for instance,
which is 400 feet long under normal
circumstances, is from half to 3 inches
longer at 3 p. m., than it is at 12
hours later, according to the amount
of sunshine it is subjected to, which
draws it sometimes an inch upward
if the heat strikes the top of the
tube, or to one side when the sun in
creases its temperature literally,
though thc heaviest train will only
bend it half an inch at any time. In
like manner intense cold will cause a
bridge to shrink more appreciably.
? To show how intense the cold must
have been, we have only to point out
that Southwark bridge over the
Thames, which, however, is only
about one-ninth the length of Brook
lyn bridge, only rose in the centre to
thc amount of 1 j inches for 50 degrees
risc in temperature. To allow for ex
paasion or construction thc builder of
the Clifton suspension bridgo provid
ed thc ends of the roadway with hin
ged Haps 8 fcet long, which allow of
perfect freedom of movement; and thc
makers of thc tower bridge, which is
about -I inches longer in the sum
mer than in thc winter, made a simi
After the choir of Bristol Cathe
dral was covered with sheet lead in
1851, it was discovered two years
later that, notwithstanding the fact
that the length of the covering was
60 feet, and its depth 18J feet, it had
crawled down bodily for 18 inches,
drawing out nails from the rafters in
its course which had been driven in
to arrest its progress. The explana
tion of the movement lies in the faot
that the lead naturally expanded more
freely downward than upward when
subjected to the sun's heat, and that
when it contracted at night it drew
its upper edge after it, in preference
to climbing up to it.
Thc Eiffel tower, like the Britannia
bridge, is ever on the move, either up
ward or downward, according to the
temperature, the summit of thc tow
er, so it is said, entailing an extra I
climb of five inches when the temper- j
ature is high thau in the cool of the
day, while in wiutcr it is 8 iuches
shorter than ut midsummer. Even
the white marble obelisk dedicated to
Washington which was erected at a
cost of ?200,000 rears its head 555
feet in heigth ou the bank of the Po
tomac, is not proof against the power
of the sun, and is said to increase its
height by 2 inches and to bend slight
ly on a hot day.
With regard to the latter movement,
a copper wire 174 feet long, carrying a
plummet suspended in a vessel of wa
ter, renders perceptible the slight
bend of the shaft caused by the rays
of the sun pouring on one Bide only,
though the inclination of the af i of
the monument amounts to but a few
hundredths of an inch toward the
north eaoh day at noon throughout
The railway line is e very powerful
respirator. Probably every Answerite
has noticed the gap between eaoh
rail. In winter the ohinok will be
over a quarter uf an inoh in width,
but in summer ii will be qu:te dosed
up. During cue of the frequent civil
wars incidental to South America one
of the belligerents conceived a unique
idea of train wrecking. During the
night he drove Meei wedges tightly
into thctte gaps for a considerable dis
tance. The heat of the MID next day
oaused the rails to breathe heavily,
but a they could not expand longi
tudinally they twisted themselves
elcan out of the chairs which clamped
them to the sleepers and th?? railway
wan rendered completely useleSB for
A battleship is over 6 inches long- \
cr iu summer than io winter, and an
irouclad in the tropics is nearly u foot
longer than her sister ship iu a more
northern sea. One of the most power
ful breathing materials employed for
engineering work is concrete. The
aqueduct for the conveyance of the
water for Loudon, extending from Bell
Wier to Hampton, a distance of about
eight and three-quarter miles, is pro
vided with what are technically term
ed expansion joints, at interval of 30
feet to enable the material to breathe.
Faith Cure for Animals.
Christian Scientists in this city
read with a great deal of interest yes
terday a report which came from the
west to the effect that the trotting
stallion Lord Vincent, which is enter
ed in the 2.09 class races at the Em
pire City track next week, had been
restored to health and put in racing
form after a serious breakdown
through Christian Scienoe treatment.
Lord Vincent is owned by H. W.
Foote of Texas. Ile has a record of
2.08 3-4, and two years ago won the
rich Transylvania stakes at Lexing
ton, Ky. It was after winning this
race that his illness occurred.
The story is that all efforts of vete
rinarians to remedy tho horse's trou
ble were unavailing, and then a wo
man in Youngstown, Ohio, tried the
treatment of mind over matter and re
stored him to health. Such a report
naturally was reeeived with incredul
ity among horsemen, but not by mem
bers of the cult of Mrs. Eddy.
Franklin Blake, who is a reader in
the Second Church of Christ and a
well-known practitioner, was asked
yesterday if such a thing could be
true. Mr. Blake said he had not
heard of the reported oure of Lord
Vincent, but that it was a fact that
many horses and, in fact, domestic
animals of all kinds had been cured
of all sorts of disorders by Christian
Science, which was nothing in the
world but scientific prayer.
"The cure of animals is a side of
Christian Science that has not been
touched upon very much," said Mr.
Blake, "but in these days of criti
cism of Christian science it might be
well to refer a little more tc it." Any
one who attends our Wednesday night
meetings is apt to hear of cases in
which animals have been cured. Chris
tian Science is the science of the
power of God, and that extends over
animals as well as men.
"Animals often respond to treat
ment more readily than human be
ings, for the reason that there is not
that antagonism that we often have
to subdue io the human mind before
we effect a oure. We treat animals
generally by the absent method. Of
course, animals, not being able to rea
son, it does no real good to be with
"An animal is always in the right
mental attitnde and a man isn't. Any
thing a person does for an animal to
w.ud relieving him is appreciated.
You jost throw the right mental
atmosphere about them and they re
"There ia jost one diffiouHv some
time?. Animals are reflected ..bought,
as we regard them. They are oubjeot
to the influence of mac's mind sud
the rules that govern them are mortal,
not God's. Now in the ease of a
horse or any suffering animal it is
necessary to olear the atmosphere
around him of all inharmonies of
thought before a eure c?o be effected.
If 1 had such a ouse I would proba
bly begin the rteatmont or, the per
sons with whooi the anisa! was as
sociated, as the animal would be a re
flection of their thought, and the an
taifo'sm whioh would lie in the way
of the animal s oure would come from
them, not from the animal.
"Ii is uouderful what ioflueuce
thotwht hus <>n au animal. If I see
a hor-c pulling a heavy load I always
stop to send out the right thought to
help htm to get it along. So do most
Christian Scientists. I used to have
horses of my own ana 1 kept them al
ways under the calm, peaceful influ
ence of my mind-*n atmosphere of
calm was arouud them, thrown over
them by me, or rather the thought
they reflected from me was peaceful
thought. They were better horses
than others around them-my own
father's, for instanee. 1 could get
twice the work out of mine eu half j
the amount of food.
"Of course, it is only occasionally
that we treat animals. There is so
much to be hone, you see, to advance
Christian Science amoog men that ?11
of us are kept busy, lu time we will
do more aniir.il treatment. It might
no doubt do us good."
Mr. Blake said that a friend of his
living near New York had a valuable
horse whioh went lame and no veteri
nary surgeon succeeded in curing
him. The owner asked him to treat
the horse, and he did; giving him the
"From the very day I started,"
said Mr. Blake, "tho horse began to
improve aud in two weeks he had no
limp at all."
"Are there any practitioners who
treat only animal patients?" Mr. Blake
"No," he said, i:and there will not
be. There are no specialists in Chris
tian Science."-New York Sun.
A Coming Editorial Marriage.
"There is but one more week of
single blessedness for the editor of
this paper," says the editor ot the
Highland Yidette in a quaint an
nouncement of his own marriage. "A
young woman has consented to take
our name and share "with us the bur
dens and joys of lite. She is Miss
Elsie Kitzmiller, youngest daughter
of Mrs. Lavinia Kitzmiller. Her
father was Frank Kitzmiller, a veter
an of the Civil War, who died one
year ago. The time set for the cere
mony is next Wednesday at 2 o'ciook
in the afternoon, at the home of Mrs.
Kitzmiller. A number of friends
have been invited-bat uot nearly all.
The bouse would not hold one-third of
all those "we" should have been
pleased to nee present. (This is not
the editor we-"we" having assumed
a new significance.) But there will
be enough, we hope, to fill the house
and see that the job ia well done.
There will be no attendants. "We"
vJill be the whole show. There will be
no tears-everyone will be glad to see
us (editorially us) finally married.
There will be a happy, handsome
couple, the handsomeness being con
tributed by the other half. No one's
life is complete who liveo alone; no,
o? course not. To develop into a sur
ly, orabbed, soul-shrivelled old bach
elor, or dwindled away an old maid,
full of vinegar and fool notions-what
unhappier fate I To fora a complete
and nseful life marriage is a necessity
aa well aa a luxury. ''Yet these con
siderations are mere aide issues. The
first consideration ia to Sod someone
you can love, respect, admire. Love
is apart from logio. It is capricious.
It frowns upon wealth, tramples over
differences of age, breaks down any
established rules or precedence and
astounds the coolly systematic We
are it. Time passes slowly."
- In some parts of Brittany a curi
ous marriage oustom prevails. On
certain fete days the' marriageable
girls appear in red petticoats, with
white or yellow borders round them.
The number of the borders denotes
the portion the father is willing to
give his daughter. Eaoh white band
denotes 100 francs per annum; eaoh
yellow band represents 1,000 a year.
- Despite the suicide of a British
navy officer who inherited $2,000,000
plenty of people will still be willing
t ? accept the responsibilities of wealth.
"lat tho GOLD DUST
twin? do your workm"
Better for clothes, dishes, pots and pan^ floors and doors-and yet moro economical. GOLD DUST
drives dirt before it-make* overything clean and bright-lessens the housewife's cares. With GOL.D
DUSTS aid wash-day ceases to be "Blue Monday." It nJess it possible to have snr*_ white clothes
without ruboinff them to pisses on the washoe... J.
Made only ty THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY.
, iChicatO.'SZlNtw York. Boston. St LooU-Makers of OVAL FAIRY SOAK
D. i?. VANDIVER. / B. P. YA?lDlVKa,
V ANDI VER BROS.,
ANDERSON, 8. C., APRIX, 0,1902,
BIG LINE SAMPLE SHOES
JUST IN AT GREAT BARGAINS.
STAPLE USE DE7 MOBS
AT RIGHT PRICES.
We can make you tho CHEAPEST price in this section on
Flour, Bacon, Molasses? Lard?
Sice, Coffee and Tobacco.
Your trade is appreciated.
People's Friend !
DON'T frtil to seo the grand Axel Ma
chine that W. M. Wallace baa purobased
to save people money on their Buggies,
Carrin^CH, ike Tole is the greatest Ma
chine tbat nae ever beru Invented ia this
countrv. It saves you putting ou new
Axel Point*. This only coats you 92.00
to wake your old Buggies ride like new
ones. Don't fail to come to ?eu us. Also,
will sbriuk your Tires for 37Jo. each, and
guarantee satisfaction. Hume Shoeing a
specialty. Yon will rind us below
Jail, on the corner.
W. M. WALL ? CE. ,
OUR NEW TIRE SETTER I
CAN tighten your Tiree while they
are cold without taking then* 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 Hill your wheels are ruin
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 R?
paired promptlv. (Jive me a call
JOHN S. CAMPBELL.
Money to Loan at 7 per Gt.
T have several Thousand Dollars tbatl
will loan oo Farming Landa in Ander
son County at Seven per cent- interest.
Will loan yo* any amount, from Three
Hundred DoJUra up.
te. o. MCADAMS.
Attorney a? Law. \ oder son, 8. O.
Joly 9, 1902_8_8m
w . ?_ RAILWAY.
. .. M
Ct*, teitrtrtt xslieilnlo ta EOToot
Jtwe -V9th. ISO!.
CT! Cht-r lenton ....
" bu ;ninn-villa..
" Omujcburg ..
JV. Anderson ;
r. Green v?la.......T
11 ix) p m
Xi 00 n?fe
2 00 a m
? 46 s H
? 05 a ra
12 itt Q EQ
4 18 o ru
ra a m
fl 00 ala
7 14 a m
7 80 s
U 60 a-Mf
9 lb a a
8 86 a m
10 10 a ra
0 40 a m
11 20 axa
8 66 p ta
S SO p na
fl ?0 p ta
7 ia p ta
8 16 pta
7 85 pm
8 06 p m
0 06 p m
8 20 p na
8 50 p na
. o io p na
10 15 p m
10 82 p m
11 60 p m
t/r. drees ville...
Lv. Belton .
8 ? p m
B ai p a
0 00 ? ta
10 08 a ra
10 a a ta
1116 a m
10 46 a m
11 10 a m
ia 01 n'n
ll SS a m
ll 30 a ra
13 05 p m
110 p m
1 24 p m
2 40 p ta
Ar. Oreen wood...
** Columbia ....
4 50 a ra
Lv. Kin cville. 282am 8 48 p m
" Orangeburg. 845am 4 43pm
?. Branchville.... 425am 525pm
" Summerville. 657am 643pm
Ar. Charleston. 7 00 a in 780 p ra
JS%\?$1 STATIONS. ^gjfig
il 00p 7 00 s Lv..Chaileston..Ar 7 80 p 7 00a
iaOOn 7 41 s H Bummervlllo " S 48p 5 67a
8 00a 0 00a ".Branchville." 5 2.5p 4 25a
3 45a 0 28 i " Orangoburg " 4 42p 8 46a
4 05 a 10 24 a " .. Ringville ! " 8 46 p 8 88 a
D 80a.7. Lv.. havannah Ar. 4 60a
4 18a. " ..Barnwell.. *? . 8 07a
4 28a... " ..Blackville..'" . 8 52a
T I? a ll 80? " ..Colombia.. " 8 16p 0 80p
7 57 ii 12 15p " .."Alston.... M 1 S5p 8 60a
8 68 a 1 2.1 p " ...fcantuo... " 12 15p 7 46p
0 15a 2 00p " "...Union." ll 87 a 7 10p
9 64 a 3 22 p " ..Jonesville.. " ll 17 a 6 68p
0 40 a 2 87p " ....Pacole*.... " 1105 a fl 48 p
K20 a 8 10 p ArSpartanburgLv 10 86 a S 15p
85 a 8 40 p Lv Bpartanburg Ar 10 26 a ? 00 p
2 OOp 7 15p Ar...Asheville..Xv 7 05a 8 OOp
"P"p.m. "A" a. ra. "N"nlgh*.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pullman palace sleeping oars on Trains 85and
.8,87 and Ss, on A. and 0. division. Dining ?cars
sn these trains herve all meals en rou te.
Trains leave Spartsnbnrg, A. 4> C. dlvhdtjn,
rorthbotmd, 0:53 a, m., 8:87 p.m., SUS p. rn.
Vestibule United) sud S:53 p. m.; sonta?
oonnd 12;20 a. m., 8:15 p. m., ll:40 a. m., (Vasts*
bule Limited), and 10:80 a. m.
Trains leave G reen viii ?. A. sad C. div?n-m,
eorttboundL6:55o. m., 2:04 p. m. and o: tu p-m.,
(Vestib?ls Limited), end 546 p. m.; sonta*
bound. 1:25 a. m.,4:80 p. m.. 18:40p, ta. (Vest?
bulo Limited), and ll J? a. m.
Trains IS and id-Pullman Sl-eplng Oars
between Charleston and Asheville. .
' Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Bleeping
Oars beirrten Savannah ana Asheville enroute
flatly between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
Trains IS and 14 Pullman Parlor Oars bs>
frween Charlo-ton and AanmUe.
FRANK S. GANNON. S. B- HARDWICK.
I Third V-P. di Gan. Mgr., Zt*a. Pas. Agent,
Bfm OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vico President.
B. F. MATJLDLN. Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank IQ th
Interest Faid on Deposits
By special agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and resour
ces we are at ell times prepared to ao
oommodate our customers.
Jan 10,1900 29
. MR. A. T. SKELTON has hean
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fire
insurance Co. to inspect tba buildings
insured in this Company, and wul
commence work on the first of July.
Policy-holders are requested to have
their Policies at hand, ao there wUl
be no unnecessary delay in the in
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE IN.
SUR ANCE CO.
A SPECIALTY !
Baned Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rock.
' Purity guaranteed.
Eggs for sale. Carefully paoked
L. S. MaTTISON,
Anderson, S. C.
E. G. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY A.T LAW,
ANDERSON, 8. G.
Office In Judge of Probate's office,
in the Conrt House.
BANNER SA LVq
tho moat h salina salvo In tho world.
CHARLESTON AMD WESTERN
AUGUSTA AB A? ASHS Vilest Hil OX? UXm
: issflfet jciy eta,i88i.
Ar Green Tille....
Ax Glean Springo-...,
LT ABhovillo.......M........._..^.^. 7 OS psi.
LT SssilOTborg-?"-.? -?.- If SI pm
Lr gtennSpTlsi?..10 SS M? ?--,
ljyQr?enTtU?... . ,, ,. raia g Z
I^Ande^n^"!"!!?!r.!!.\7^!^ J^?JSS '?i?Taa
LT Greenwood-.... S 61 psi ?
Ar Aogueta.- 6 23 pia ll 85 M
^ - klbert?n^.'rfin.'..".'.".!!"."^ ? M pin -
M.t Athena.....,.2 SS po .
Ar Atlaato..a..~..-..... oC3ptr..-.
LT Anderson..................7 96 sa Um
Ar AusOBta.............................. ll SS sn.?~~.
Ar Port Royal.............3 CO pm ...
Ai Prssflms;?~Mu..w^....~^. ssa pm ...,."".?..
At Canesten (Soo).V 50 pm.
Ar 8arannah (Oofga).7 SJ pm .-<
Close connection.*! Calhoun Salli for ul p?Mta
on 8. A. L. Railway, and afc ?p utanttnra for Boa.
For any lnfbrmatten rclatlTO to tickets, ci
echodolet, etc. nflflTtan
Ernest Williams.Gsa.Fas? Agoni, Aagait&,Q?<
T.M. emerson .Trafilo Mananar.
J.Beeso Fant, Agent, An3<raon, Sj C
Blue Bidge Railroad.
EgBC?Te Aprtl S, ISOa._,_
! KaSTBOUND. " .
" Autun..... ^
.* .-" >. ?:JOH-.~.
A. M.|P. M.IP" M
9 CO .........
f 7 OS
WH8TBO?NP._ ? -
-:-jJoTg 1 * i?oTTi
No 8 Dally No. 7 Ko. 9 Dally
STATIONS. Dally Rx. Dally Daily
San. Ex. I
P. M *.* M. A. id- A. M- P- &
LT Belton^.,. 8 70 9 00 _ 10 80 3
" Anderson....... 8 OS 0 25 10 00 ll 16 ?"
44 Uenrer-.... 10 97 - ? *!
" Anton._.10 87. j ff
" Pendleton-_10 47 .- ? JJ
" Cherry.^._ ll 09.- ? "
1101 - ?Jg
.. Seneca,..... 12 SO- * 40
Ar Walhalla....^!...._1 96p _A0
. Will al?o ?top ?t the following stations toUke
on and let ofl passengers: Pblnney'e, 3uat?,J^
H. C BEATTIE. Superintendent.
President. _, ? ? ? -
ATLANTIC COAST LIMB
Between North and East and
Pullman Vestibule Sleeping and
Dining Cars Between . New
York ana' Pott Tampa,
For Maps, Rates, Schedules or any
information, wr>*a to
W. 3. CRAIG,
Gen. Passenger Agt,