Newspaper Page Text
Guy Clopton, in .
A real romance tempered with
tragedy deeper than the imaginative
kind can depict is now being lived out
by a I ?bernimm county "man.
The story, briefly given, will furnish
those who live south of the mountain j
range some idea of the positive char- ?
acter, the depth of feeling and the j
purity of purpose of a young moun- i
taineer when he bestowed his love on
a fair young lady, who regarded a flir
tation as a thing altogether desirable
and marriage as a lottery. I mean no
reflection on the young ladies, but this
mention of the frivolous society girl is
a necessary part of the story. Some
15 or 18 yeara ago there were two
promising young men who had owned
land in Habersham County. One
loved, wedded and now ha^J a happy
family. Thc other loved, but didn't
wed, owing to the false vows of his
financ?e, and now leads a most wretch
ed life. Thc light of his life seems to
have gone out and his star o' hope
When he was young life was a per
petual morning and the unveiled fu
ture to him was decked with the
brightest gems, which prove a joy to
his eye SB he passed each milepost of
time. He loved. He loved as only
true men can love.
On the country road that leads from
Clarkesville, Ga., to Nacoochee valley
stands an unfinished residence-a
monument to a man's love andan
evidence of the pathetic and tragic
side of his life. The house is a neat
six-room cottage, sheltered under the
great branches of giant oaks. It is
partly weatherboarded and some of
the flooring ?B laid; the entire roof is
on. In this unfinished stage it has
stood for a dozen years.
His would-be bride had aided hin?
in drawing the plans, but had done it
in a jest, and in the same spirit she
had become engaged to him nearly a
3'ear previous to the beginning of the
He took her out to see it and to
make suggestions as to the inside
finish. To his utter astonishment she
had lost interest in it.
Here he again pleaded his love, as
he wrote a friend afterwards, which
he declared could no more be oblitera
ted from his heart than oould the sur
rounding be swept from thc earth by
the breezes that float over their sum
He plead that their souls had been
blended and that their union would
ripen into a family life that would be
full of richness and sweetest commun
ion. That their vision would be en
larged and their comprehension deep
ened; that their capacity to enjoy the
blessings of nature and the goodness
of God would be expanded; that there
would be little room for bitterneRf? to
enter their home. He told her how
she had quiokencd his aspirations and
that he felt purer, better and stronger
since their lives had been cemented
together by the ties of pure love, and
that now his life was filled with a pur
pose, and a hope that gave strength to
every 'hought and force to every ac
tion. It would be his supreme pleas
ure to keep her from trouble, as he
should ever feel that an angel had
been sent to abide with him.
Her reply is said to have been:
"You silly boy! Your motives are as
puro as the zephyrs that fan our
cheeks and I am profoundly affected
by what you have said. I recognize
tho noble impulse that "has prompted
both what you have said and done but
you must know that I cannot marry
you. To be drawn from the gay world
that I am accustomed to and housed
Soft and crooked bones mean
bad feeding. Call thc disease
rickets if you want to. The
growing child must eat thc
right food for growth. Bones
must have bone food, blood
must have blood food and so
on through the list.
Scott's Emulsion is thc right
treatment for soft bones in
children. Littlcdosescvc ry day
give the stiffness and shape
that healthy bones should have.
Bow legs become straighter,
loose joints grow stronger and
firmness comes to tho soft
Wrong food caused the
trc ubi e. Right food will cure it.
Iv thousands of cases Scott's
Emulsion has proven to be the
right food for soft bones in
Send for frca sample.
SCOTT ?1 BOWNE. Chemists.
40?-415 Pear J Street, New York.
/ SOC and f i.oo; all druggists.
\ Heal Romance.
in a place like this would be tortore
unspeakable to me. I have been
spending my summers in Clarkesville
and other pleasure resorts for several
years and never dreamed that you were
so desperately in love with me or 1
would have denied myself your atten
tion?. I tobi you that I loved you
and engaged myself to you last season
only to meet you half way. I thought
you were enjoying rushing a South
Georgia girl and am candid to confess
that I enjoyed being roahed. Hut
now that you tell me that you arc
building this house, with your own
hands, for you and mc. and have re
vealed your future to mo in such a
serious manner, I must tell you that
I can never occupy it with you and 1
am sorry, dreadfully sorry, thatl have
caused you pain."
His face by the time she had finish
ed was so changed that the death pal
lor seemed to be present. Il? is
luoted as saying:
"Please don't so deceive another,
let's drivo back to your hotel."
Beth sentences were unfinished, as
was the house. The young lady said
afterwards that while these sentences
appear complete that they were broken
and that his face and manner indi
cated that he had much more to say,
but the untold volumes be wanted to
utter were read in every line of his
face, and to kill his love was worse
than death, for the moment, to her.
The drive was a silent and short
one. During the time herein describ
ed a manly life was changed, wrecked,
ruined. Ambition was gone, hope had
fled and aspiration had died, a futuro
had been blasted.
Ile was loyal to bis love and has
never visited another girl or raised a
hammer to finish his house.
It stands on a beautiful spot a skel
eton, blackened by the rains of many
years. It is known as a house with a
history. It has provoked many pa
thetic expressions from gay summer
visitors who go and come from Clarkes
villo on driving excursions to beauti
ful Nacoochce valley.
Thc young lady has long since mar
ried; but the man is yet living a mel
The story of this unfinished house,
and the object lesson it presents,
brings out the positive Bide of a moun
taineer's life, and the force of thc
emotions that control him, together
with an inbred virtue that knowB no
deception, and contrasts it with the
light, frivolous life of those who live
in a different sooial atmosphere.
To Remove Ink Stains.
I have been a reader of Home and
Farm for a number of yosts and havo
gained a great deal of good informa
tion from the many writers, which I
do appreciate so much. I see some
inquiring how to take ink stains out
of linen. My way is to take the juice
of a lemon, wet it good and put salt
on with the juice. Put it in the sun.
A few applications will turn it pale.
Wash with cold water and then re
peat. Tho same application will draw
iron rust and mildew out.
My way for keeping olear of bedbugs
is to got cedar tops, boil in a waihpot
to a strong ooze, scald everywhere
with it; it will not color anything.
Early in the spring you oan boil it
down very strong and bottle it tight.
When neoded take a feather and satu
rate every eraok and orevico. You can
also kill nits and lice on stook of any
kind by washing them with the above
application. Once or twice will prove
fatal to tbo pests.-Home and Farm.
There was at least one responsive
hearer in the crowded little church in
a Southern village, and it happened,
Guests had arrived unexpectedly at
thc country parsonage ou Sunday
The weekly supply of butter had
run short, so thc hospitable host bai
dispatched old Joe, thc handy man, to
his neighbor, Mr. Paul, whose dairy
always boasted a surplus. The par-son
proceeded to church with his well
prepared sermon on some of tho deep
sayings of the great Apostle, and wa:*
well under way with it when old Joe,
returning empty-handed, concluded he
would quietly slip in and hear his
Just as he entered, thc preach? r
leaned over the pulpit, stretched forth
his hand with a most imp^psjaive i ti
terrogation in voice and manner, and
called out: "And what diu Paul say?'*
Distinctly sounded through the church
old Joe's reply:
"He say, marster, he ain't going to
let you have no more butter 'till you
pay for tba last you got."-Tit-Bits.
- Telephone girls never invite you
I to call again.
Tired of Texas.
Mr. E. F. Land, formerly of this
county, but for a number of years past
a citizen of Texas, arrived hero last
Tuesday, and has been putting io the
time since trying to find a suitable
plantation. He has enough of Texas,
and is desirous of returning to his old
The reporter had a short talk with
Mr. Land Thursday evening, and from
his conversation, it would seem that
he considers the agricultural outlook
quite gloomy in Texas. There has
been a general failure in both the corn
and cotton crops this year, and from
his observation and experience, cot
ton growing in the "Lone Star" state
seems to be practically doomed.
The trouble with cotton is on ac
count of the Mexican boll weevil.
This pest began to make its appear
ance in .Southern Texas about ten
years ago, and since that time it has
been spreading northward and east
ward, at the rate of about 50 miles a
year. Because of the weevil, cotton
raining has already became a '.hing of
thc past in many portions of Southern
Texas, the farmers have changed from
cotton to rice, ougar cane and other
'"I planted this year," said Mr.
Land, "for 40 bales of cotton. That
is with good seasons, and no injury
from the weevil, I should have had
that much. It is not.unusual to make
from a bale to abale and a half to the
acre. The boll weevil made its appear
ance, however, and altogether I will
not get than 5,000 pounds of seed cot
ton. A largo farmer near by had
some 600 acres in cotton, and his
yield was hardly as good in propor
tion as mine was.
"The department of agriculture,"
Mr. Land went on to say, "has had
several expert entomologists in Texas
for several years past, trying to dis
cover some means of destroying the
boll weevil; but up to this time noth
ing has been accomplished. The
weevil makes its appearance with the
squares and blooms, and when there
is a good season in June or July at
the fruiting period, just at the time a
good season is needed, you can put it
down that your crop is gone. The
only thing that seems to affect the
boll weevil is hot, dry weather. It
does not thrive on oottou that is stun
ted or backward, where the Bun can
get to tho squares and blooms; but
gets in its work on luxurious growths,
where the squares and blooms ure pro
tected from the sun."
"In addition to the boll weevil this
year, tho farmers of almost the entire
state have had to contend with a ter
rible drouth. Except in a few local
ities, the corn orop has amounted to
practically nothing, and taken all to
gether, the Texas farmers are having
a rough time of it. Slr. Land is now
thoroughly satisfied that the Pied
mont section of South Carolina is
superior to any part of ?.'xas as a
place to live in. "You have to work
harder here maybe," he says, "but
there is never such a thing as a com
plete failure of all kinds of crops.
You are always assured of plenty of
good drinking water, and taking it one ?
year after another, this country is the
best of which I have any knowledge."
Mr. Land did not say positively
that he would return to York county;
but from the tenor of his conversa
tion, it is safe to assume that such is
his intention, if he can get suited in
the matter of the right kind of a farm.
He is a good citizen, has wide acquain
tance in this vicinity, aud his numer
ous friends will welcome his return -
- The devil gets in must of his fine I
work convincing people that it iso t
wrong for them when in trouble to do
what it would of course bo wrung for
them to do if they wern't in trouble.
- A wise man alway.? bits on the
top ring and the bottom facts.
Death and the Philosopher.
A certain Philosopher was in the
habit of saying whenever he heard
that an old friend had passed away:
"Ah, well, Death comes to us all. lt
is no new thing. It is what we must
expect. Pass me the butter, my
dear. Yes, Desth comes to all, and
my friend's time had come."
Now, Death overhesrd these phil
osophic remarks at different times and
one day he showed himself to the
"I sm Desth," said he simply.
"Go away!" said the man in a panic.
"I am not ready for you."
"Yes; but it is one of your favorite
truisms that Death comes to all and I
am but proving your words."
"Go away! You are dreadful!"
"No more dreadful than I always
am. But why have you changed so?
You have never feared the death that
has oome to your friends. I never
heard you sigh when I carried off your
old companions. You have always
said: 'It is the way of all flesh.' Shall
I make an exception in favor of your
"Yes; for I am not ready."
"But I am. Your time has come.
Do not repine. Your friends will go
on buttering their toast. They will
take it as philosophically as you have
taken every other death."
And the Philosopher and Death de
parted on a long journey together.
Charles Battell Loomis, in Braudur
- As soon as the sick shoemaker
is able to work be is on the mend.
The Bench was Barred.
A King's counsel was appearing iu
a oase of blander, which was being
beard before a certain Judge, with
whom, outside Court, he was on the
best of terms.
The chief witness was a v unan,
who appeared to testify to the alleged
"Now, madam," began the King's
counsel, ''please repeat the slander
ous statement made by the defendant
on this occasion just as you heard
"Oh, they are unfit for any respect
able person to hear!" was the empha
tic response, as she looked indignant
ly at the barrister.
"Then," said the King's counsel
coaxingly, "suppose you just whisper
them to the Judge."-London An
Th i ki signature la on every box of the genuino
Laxative BrotBO-Quimne *??.*.
tho remedy that eurea a cold In.ojs? <fl*y
- Some men remain bachelors be
cause they are unable to choose be
tween beauty and intellect.
- You may drive a horse to water
but. you can not make him drink, and
you may drive a man to drink but you
cannot make him take water.
- Before 1633, table forks were
not known or used in this country.
?The first one was sent over from Eng
land in 1633 as a present to Governor
John Winthrop, of the Ma iachusetts
. S. VANDIVER. E. P. VANDIVEK.
ANDERSON, 8. C., October 8,1902.
We propose pulling trade our way thia Fall, and have made prices on
good, reliable, honest Goods that will certainly bring it.
We have the strongest line of Men's, Women's aud Children's SHOES
we have ever shown, and have them marked down so low that every pair is a
great value. We have another big lot of Sample Shoes that we th; ow on
the market at factory prices. Come quick while we havd you- sizj.
We are money-savers on GROCERIES. Bes. P^t-nt Pi ?ur 84.50 per
barrel. BeBt Half Patent Flour 84.00. Extra Good Fl .ur 6> 7i.
COFFEE, 8UGAR, LARD, BACON, BRAN, OOttN and OATS
always in stock, just a little beaner tuan the market prices.
Wo are strictly io for 1 jsiness and want your trude. Try us and you
will stick to us. Your truly,
"MAKE HAT WHILE THE SUN SHINES !
It is very easy to make Hay while the sun shines if you have
A DEERING MOWER RAKE.
THE many advantages the Deering Mower h?s enablts the operator to
work it with much more ease than any other machine, and no time lost in go
ing around stumps and trees. This Machine is so constructed that the driver
is at no trouble in lowering and raising the eutter bar in passing stumps and
trees. With no eifert scarcely he brings the cutter bar to an upright position
without stopping the Machine. There are many other advantages the Deer
ing Ideal Mower has that we will show you when you want a Mower. The
Pitman Rod of this Mower has only two pieces, while all other Machines
have from ten to twenty-five pieces to wear out and be replaced.
The Mower ia not all in looking up an outfit. It is essential to have a
good Rake, and the Deering Rake is the simplest Rake on the market A
comparison of our Rake with other makes will convince any farmer* that it is
the Rake he nee is. The devices for dumping are so constructed that a child
can operate it without any assistance. If you are in nerd of an outfit let us
show you our Mower and Rake and be convinced.
Now ia the time to sow your stubble land in Peas und harrow them in
with one of our TORRENT HARROWS.
'We are still headquarters for all lines of Hardware, Nails and Wire.
BROCK HARDWARE COMPANY,
Successors to Brock Hrothern.
"Let tho GOLD DUST twins do your work."
Washing dishes in the old way-3 times a day, 1095 times a year,
year in and y ?Jar out-means drudgery.
will do mora than half the work for you. It softens hard water ; cuts
grease and grime ; makes dishes shine like a new dollar.
The quickest, best and most economical way of
washing dishes, glassware, silver, pots and pans.
There's no substitute worthy the name. Insist
upon GOLD DUST.
Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY.
Chkarv Nsw York. Boston, St, Louis-Maleare of OVAL FAERY SOAP.
And r>ow it's
-A.S well as...
Organs and Sewing Machines
We want to tell you about, but you will have to come to the 8tore Tv
paper ii not big enough to tell you about all the good th inga we have for v
and leave any space for other news, y0G
Prices have surely taken a tumble.
Good Sewing' Machino (new) for 815.50 just to reduce stock.
THE C. ?. REED MUSIC HOUSE.
People's Friend !
DON'T fail tn seo the grand Axel Ma?
chine that W. M. Wallace baa purchased
to ?ave people money on tboir Buggies,
Carriage!*, ?fcc. Tbla ia the greatest Ma
chine that had ever been Invented in thia
country. It saves you putting on saw
Axel Points. This only costa you 92.00
to make your old Buggies ride like new
ones. Don't fall to come to nee na. Also,
will shrink your Tires for 374c each, and
guarantee satisfaction. Horse Shoeing a
specialty. You will und UP. below
Jail, on the corner.
W. M. WALLACE.
OUR NEW TIRE SETTER
CAN tighten your Tires while they
are cold without taking them off I
wheels or taking out bolts. Leave
the wheels in perfect shape and dish
j just right. Can do the work in one
I third time it requires the old way.
j Don't wait 'till your wheels are rain*
: ed. Bring them on and see how nice
ly we can do the work,
j PAUL E. STEPHENS.
Watches and Jewelry.
Watches and Jewelry of all kinds Re
paired promptly. Give me a call.
JOHN 8. CAMPBELL.
Money to Loan at 7 per Gt.
I have several Thousand Dollars that 1
will loan on Farming Lands In Ander
son County at Seven per cent, interest.
Will loan you any amount from Three
Hundred Dollars up.
ff. O. MoADAMS,
Attorney mi. Law. Anderson, 8. C.
July 9, 1902 _ 3_ 3m
SOUTHER Ni RAILWAY.
C?rai4?n?e(l Selietlnle tn Erteot
June 90th. 1901.
STATIONS. gg% fffr
tir. Charleston."ll wpm 7 00 m m
" Summerville. 12 04** n't 7 41 a m
BranchvUle.. . 2 00am 9 00am
" Orangeburg. 245axa 028am
'. KlngviUe. 4 05 a m 10 gi a m
LT. Savannah. 12 80 a m 12 80 a m
" Barnwell. 4 18 am 418am
" Blackville. ?28 ?rn 4 28 a m
LT. Columbia.. 6 00 a m ll 83 a m
" Prosperity. 7 14 a m 12 20 n*n
- Newberry. 7 80aml28Spm
- Ninety-Six. 880am 180pm
" Greenwood.. ti 60 a m .CS p m
Ar. Hodges. .. 9 16 a- m a 28 p m
LT. Abbeville...". 8 85am 148pm
Evf 3lton. . 10 10 a m 8 20 p m
LT. Anderson. 0 40 a m 2 45 p m
Ar. Gh-eenvUle.........T. ll 20 a m 4 28 pm
5jj Atlanta. (Cen .Time) 865pm| 9 00 p m
LT. Greenville.. fl JO p m 9 40 am
" Piedmont. 660pm 10 03 a m
" Wlluamston.... 7 12 p ta 10 25am
Ar. Anderson_1. 8 15 p m U 15 a m
LT. Belton. 7 86 p m 10 45 a m
Ar. Donalds... 8 05 p m ll 10 a m
Ar.Abbev?lo.7. 0 05 p m 12 01 n'n
Lv. Hodges!. 8 20pm 1125am
Ar. Greenwood. 8 50 p m ll 50 a m
" Ninety-Sir. 9 10 p m 13 05 p m
- Newberry. 10 15 p m 1 10 p m
" Prosperity.. 10 83pm 124pm
** Columbia. ll 60 p na 2 40 p?m
Ar. Blackville. 2 62 a m 8 52 a m
" Barnwell. 807 am 807am
" Savannah.-. 4 50 a m 4 50 a m
tv. Ringville. 2 83a rn 8 48 p m
" Orangeburg. 8 45 am 442pm
" Branchville. 425am 625pm
" Summerville. 6 67 a in 6 43pm
Ar. Charleston...1 7 00 a ml 7 80 pm
ll OOp 7 00a Lv..Ch?rieaton..Arl 7 BOp 7 OD*
18 OOn 7 41 a " Summerville " I S ?Sp 5 67a
a 00 a 9 00a .Branchville. " r 25p ? 86a
8 45 a 9 28 t " Oraugobnrg " ! 4 42p 8 45?
?05a 10 24 a " .. Ringville ? ' 8 48 p 8 83 a
SO a.7. tv.. Savannah .Ar. 4 60 a
4 18 a. " ..Barnwell .. . S 07 o
!>Ba. "..Blackville.." . 3 65 a
ainu 00a ..Columbia., " 8 16p 9 80 p
67nl2 15p " ..-Alston.... " 1 S5p 3 Wa
58 a 1 23p '< ...Santuo... " 12 15p 7 46 p
15 a 2 00p " .....Union." ll 87 a 7 10p
8 84 a 2 22p " ..Jonesville.. " ll 17 a 6 63p
0 49a 8 87p " "..Pacolot.... " ll 06al S Sn
JG 20 ui 5 IO pi Ar ?par tan burg Lv 10 85 a S Up
10 B5a 8 40 p Lv Gpartanburg Ar 10 25a ???p
8 00 pl 7 IS p Ar...Asheville ...Lv 7 05 a 8 OOp
"P'p.m. "A" a. m. "N" night.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE BETWEEN
CHARLESTON AND GREENVILLE.
Pnllmnn palace deeping oar? on Tra?na 85 and
80,87 and 88, on A. and C. division. Dining cara
an thees tratas serve all meale enron to. ?
Trains leave Spar tanbar ir, A. & C. di risien,
northbound. S:58 a. m., 8:157 p.m., 6:12p. stu.
JVewtibtJe limited) and 6:55 p. m.; eouth
I bound 12:20 a. m., 8:15p. m., 11:40 a. m., (Veetf*
; bale Limit??), and 10:88 tu m.
Train? leave Greenville, A. and C division,
oorthbound, 6:55 a m., S A4 p. m. and 5:18 p. ra-,
I (Vestib?l? Limited}, and 6*5 p. m.; south
bound. 1:25 a. m.,4:80p. m., 18:40p. m. (VsaSV
bule Limited), and ll & a. m. 7
Tra?as 18 sad 16-Pullman Sleoplns Oars
I setween Charleston and- Asheville.
Elegant Pullman Drawing-Room Sleeping
Cars nerween Savannah and AshevUlo en routs
lally between Jacksonville and Cincinnati.
! Trains 18 and 14 Pullman Parlor Oar? b*
, tween Char leaton and Asheville. .
IrRANm: S. GANNON. & B. HABOWICK.
Third V-P. A Gen. Mgr.. Gen. Faa Agent,
Asst. Gen. Pas. Agt, Div. Pa?. A gt.
ll AttMff?f*- ^frf^t?
J. A. BROCK, Pr?sident.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. F. MAULDIN. Cashier
THE largest, strongest Bank in (j,
Interest Faid cn deposit!
By special agreement.
With ensur passed facilities andresoar
ces we at? at all times prepared to tn"
oommodate oar cuatomors.
Jan 10,1000 20
MR. A. T. SKELTON baa beea
engaged by the Anderson Mutual Fire
insurance Co. to inspect the building
insured in this Company, and yrm
commence work on the first of Jal*
Policy-holders are requested to have
their Policies at hand, so there will
be no unnecessary delay in the in.
ANDERSON MUTUAL FIRE m.
A SPECIALTY !
Barred Plymouth Rock.
White Plymouth Rock.
Eggs for sale. Carefully packed
L. S. MATTISON,
Anderson, S. C.
Jan 22,1002_81 / 6m
E. G. MCADAMS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ANDERSON, S. C.
Office in Judge of Probate's offloe,
in the Court Houao.
BANNER SA L_V|
tho most healing aalve tn the world.
CHARLESTON ADD WESTERN
AUGUSTA AlfU AHHB VILLB HHOBT USB
Inoffoct July 6th, 1902.
Ax Glonn Spring??.
Ax AsherUle,...... .
12 41 pm
4 00 pm
5 ll pm
7 IS pm
7 is pa
LT Spartan burg
I T Glenn Springs..
LT Green ?Wo.,?
7 OS pm .............
13 01 pm ?????.4
10 00 am -........
IS io iua .......
1 05 pm ?.
......._. 7 as ?a
2 61 pm i
S 20 pm ll IB sa
LT Anderton................... .
7 SS am
1 S3 pm .......
2 83 pin I....
4 66 pm.
LT Anderson... ? 7 SS am .- 1
Ax Angosta-_.....??.. I ll SS f =.-.
Ar Port Boyal..........- 6 60 pm .
AT Beaufort......... 6 SO pm .-?
Ar Charleston (8ou).~. 7 60 pm.-~
Ar Barannah (Cofga)..-..1 7 Sx pm ..--?
Close connection at Calhoun Falls for ell pointa
on 8. A. L. Ballway, and at BpartanburgforBou.
For any informatica relative io tickets, Sf
schedule*, otc., addreas t
Ernest Williams. Gen.Pass. Agent, Augu?ts,Gs.
T. M. Omersoo .Tramo Man ase r.
J.BeeseFant, Agent, Anderson, B.C.
Blue Ridge Railroad.
-_ EfltectlTe April 6.1902._
No. 4 Ko. 6
only I Rx.
P. M.|A. M.|P. M.IP
2 80 -
_ V tsMTBOUKU._
-M?T? ?oT1 I
No 8 Dally No. 7 Ko. ? DaUj
STATIONS. Daily Ex Dally Dally
. ? .:?./; ?. _8UD'_l_ -
P. M. *. M A. M. A. M. P- *t
LT Belton. 8 ?5 9 00 . 10 80 ? ?
*f Anderson........ 8 66 0 25 10 00 ll 18 J*!
Denrer.?. . 10 27 . 5 ?*
" Antea.?....??.. 10 87 - ? Sf
.. Pendleton?._10 47. * \\
"Cherry.~_lt 02. * "
ll 01 ?. < ?
Seneca..... .?.. 12 50 - * 40
Ar Walhalla...?.?. . .) t asp.I ' 0
Wiil~sl?>*top st the following 'stations tol?t?
on and let oS passengers: Fhlnney's, J?^-/*!,
dy Springs, West Anderson, Adans, Jordan??
Junction T J. B. ANDEBSON,
H. C BEATTIE. Superintendent.
ATLANTIC COAST USZ
Between North and East and
Pullman Vestibule Sleeping and
Dining Cars Between New
York and Port Tampa,
For Maps, Rates, Schedules or an*
information, write to
W. J CEalG,
Gen. Passenger Agt,