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A VIE HlliAViL.Y GUARlD.
Iii. 3r1 Or f svF,ttah svamrn In 14) Fxtrat
1'olhle( n"r ,andc Anmin Thtt tt Ith Wlnt
Savannah, ( lr., J uno 1 l."--''hlis
afternoon *Mayor Myers swore in a
force of 30 extra policomlon, who
were artned with\ Winchoster rifles
and sent to the machine shops of the
Seaboard Air Line to protect the
property of the railroad and machin
ists at, work, their friends and sym
pathizers. 'They will be conm1andhd
1y a sergeant, of the regular polico
This action was caused by the visit
of a largo force of t he striking ma
chinists and their symp :thizers to
the shops of the coto1pany last night.
They desired to talk to a force of
inen1 the company has at. its shop>s
and the only way to do that was to
break through the ranks of watch
men and get at the mou, ;tho were
sleeping in tho shops. This the
strikers and their friends succeeded
in doing aftor a sharp scrin mnge
with the guards.
"1;as alnVhodV hee here today,
moitlher, while 1 was gone?"
Eflie had been away all day,
since break1fast; and now daylight
had faded out of the sky, and the
iiooin's "silver sickle" was hanging
above thei. heads.
"I,et nie see,' said mother, put
ting on her thinking cap. "Yes,
I have had one vi,itor.''
"'Oh' have von. mother? \''ho
- She did not tell her namle," said
mother, with a guiiical little smile.
'Did not tell her name? 1-low
ve queer : Where did .she come
" he t:d not -ay.
-'Wha, did he come to our lou e
* Ah' f0 eveal easons. For
. card :V headache
:: ::e a ettcr from a dear
Sve :e a new book to
: .... he .:'' a red rose on m:v
. e nished a piece of sew
In v: e, and gave Imle some
sweet new thoughts.'
'What a * :ange visitor' ntr
mt:red E1;e. 'Was that all?'
' No: she wanted ine to do many
things for her. She asked me to
make broth for a sick girl, to write
two letters offering to help two
people, to pay a v'isit, to make a
p)uddinlg, and several other things.''
" And did you do them for hier?''
"I1 did sonme of theni, and some
I left undone. I wish now that I|
had done them all.'"
I would give anything to see
heri, miothier. WVill she ever comle
"No,'" said mother, "'she can
not conie again, becauise she died
'Died, mother! HIow~ decadful!
And yet you arc smiling. I think
you are joking-are you ?''
"'Not exactly joking, Eflie dear:
but I am talking ini a little p)arahble,
which I think you caii guess whien
I say that her sister is coming to
morrow at sunrise-her twin sister
--so like my sister that no one
could tell thiem apart,tthoumgh somue
of lier gifts and sonic of' her desires
wi!l be different fronm today's
''You say you dloni't know her
"'1 didn't say that. I said she
did not tell me her name. Btit I do
know it-it is TIhuirsday."'
"'Thursday!'' criedl IEfie, laugh
ing. "'You just mean today,
''And your visitor tomorrow will
"Friday, of course."
Eflie was much amused at the
idea of' the Thursday visitor and
the F'ridlay visitor; but when she
woke tip in her little bed the next
morning she said softly to herself,
HI-ow do you do, Mrs. Friday.I
wonder what you have brought me
today! At any rate, I ami going
to do all the thmings you ask me,
'cause you have got to die at sun
set, you know,"
And right away Mrs. rIdday
asked the little girl to get up and
dress in time for morning prayers.
-Northwestern Christian Advo
The obituary poet usually at
A tends to the last and sad writes.
Why Ben Lomond Grow so Tall.
11\ CI AI.t'.s N. SINN NV- rT.
"It seems' toIm that most all of
the boys of my nanie don't grow
very fast. 'here's ieninie Trask.
I le's I )antiie I ,atnlert's age. And
just tlhink how mu11icl shorter lie is
than I )anntie.'
Ilenny Gray had come inl fromli
doing the Chores much earlier thno
usual. lie was sitting vith iuite a
puzzled, disappointed face ont the
wood-box, into which he had just
dropped an attful of oak and maple
wit h quite a loud crash.
''I saw one lict that was taller
than any oy tIhat I ever tmet,"
laughed ('ncle Stephen, as lie
looked up frott his writing. "I
was almost out of breat b before I
got ut1p to his big brown shoulders.
And after that ! had to go qite a
way before I stood on hIs head."
"Oh, I know,'' said lienty, af
ter a mnontel)t's thott',t. ''That
vIs one of the mtottmtains wvlicht
yolu clil11hed when you were 11
Scotlaind. lien I ,Otmotd---\astt't
tfiat t he tiatite of it ? AntId tI here
was a lake right at the Ioot of it.''
1'es, lnv boy. .\ttd th1ou1 lt
]people ustially go iponl tle iutitl
titin it tie itorttrilg, if Ile d;ay is
clear, I started out after suippler. It
didn 't seetn ttellt of a clitilli to get
to the top, though whein I said that
to the Scotch boy who was with
ille, he sitliled as if he I houtllt 1
didn't know all alott it. litut
there was one t hinig that I dhi
know, and that was Ifiat t le sutn
wotld not set tint ii after nine
o'c:lock that ndight, nd that after
that caine the long., beautiful (wi
light, which would give me several
hours for getting up and dowt the
"Sun up till after ninei '' 'aid
liteinty. w'ith his eyes grow\'ing
roInd and bright w\ithI interest.
'No wotnder HIen I.o)mIIondi got so
tali in such long datvs as thtos,.
'A good reason, though you
mnt renenber that in Scotland
the winter days are very short, and
the wintcr i< often the t:me wlet.
boys wat to grow the most."
''There must have been lots to
see on a mountain like that," oh
served Benny, as if he had not
heard all that lii, uncle had said.
"''I'hat's what I remarked to the
Scotch boy when first wild fowl
that we saw flew out of the heath
er from almost under our feet. liut
lhe at on)ce added ' d)hI, lIent 1 .o
montd likes to cuddle the wild
things! And so y'ou'll fitnd more
atd mitiore of the pt1arm igant as we
go Ott.' Atnd so we did see mnote
and more of' the fowls, whicht made
tme tinik so much of' thle whtirritng
of' onur part ridges, thbough t hey madle
some rat her lonesomte cries ott the
niountatint sidle. They' seemtied to
like to keep ntear thle sheep, of
which we saw a great many atmong
lhe heat her and th1e clumntps of
birches, atd even almost to lie top
of the mountaint, where tlhe short
grass was very sweet."'
''it 'iust have been a gtreat deal
of work to look after them in such a
big pastutre,t" said 1 lenniy, thlou ght -
"Th'lat is w'hat l saidl to miy
Scotch boy, butt lie at once answver
ed :'There's onily a shepherd
comes to look aufter t hem now~~ antd
then. They seem to like lIen Lo
miontd, anid I'in sutre that lIen Lo
mnond loves thtem, for he likes to
etnddle tIhings anid make them
" 'And thlen lie stoop)ed down andit
took front a hiol low in the rocks
some v'ery prtetty ferns andt somte
dainty blue flowers t hat looked as
fresh as if they we're growing ini
the sunniest garden. HeI did thie
same thinug away at the top of the
miohi utin, too. I hatd ju1sthsaid
'Sutrely tiothting can grow 01n these
damflp, cold rocks,' wheni he laughed
atnd showed mte some tufts of mioss
right otn the edge of a prcci pice,
with very bright flowecrs starring
them all ov'er. 'Oh, I etn is a big,
goodi mountai n,' lie laughed, ats
the stun shone otut on thme motuntamn
"'Thent yotu think that Ben Lo
mond's liking to take care of things,
andI cudle themn, and keep themt
warm, has something to do wvitht
the tmountatin being so large?' I
"Andc qtuickly Robbie replied,
'Oh, yes, it alwvays seems so to me,
And I know that I've grown some
since Granny told me that, and
I've tried to take better care of tihe
cews and other thtings at hiome.'
"1 gtless I'll go out to tihe barn
again," said Ilenny, after a little
silence, with a queer smile lurking
about the corliers of his m1outh.
"I'erhi'ts I)iclk, he horse, would
like a little more hedding. I'll also
give the cows an extra bite of lay.
I felt kinwl of tired and in a hurry
when I was doing the chores. Per
haps I can grow a little tonight."
-Chesterfield, N. 11.
S ggostlon to Mothers.
Children shou:Id be accustomned
as soon Is possible to sleep inl a
dark room. lUnless tiey have
learned to be afraid of it, the dark
ness is soothing to the nerves, and
the rest is mItore profound and re
freshing than when there is the un
conscious st in ulat ion of light. It
is pairticularly desirable for clil
dlren of a nervous temperament t hat
light should he excluded, yet it is
most often the nervous, sensitive
child whose imaginationi has been
filled with fears of the shapes the
dhark may hide. Silly tales told
by cruel servants or mischievous
brothers, thoughtless speeches of
the elders, stories half understood
alnt brooded over, make tle kindly
tai kness a terror to many an un
fort unate c hil.f The mother should
try iv every means in her power
to remove these fears. The child
who is subject to them should nev
er he forced to stay alone in the
dark. \uch gentle persuasion and
re:1ionin;g, appeals to common
sens,e and the example of older
irson , will be necessary before
they are overcome, but patience
will conqlucr them at hist.-Amer
In the heat of passion Robert
had done something that he was
ashamed of and sotry for after the
excitement had passed away.
"I wish I h-dn't let m' temper
get away withl my good sense,'' he
said; "but it's (lone, and what's
done can't be undone."
''But isn't there a way to over
come the effect of wrong-doing to a
great extent?" asked a voice in his
"How." asked Robert.
'By owning to one's blame in
the matter," answered the voice.
"Confessing one's fault does much
to set wrong right. Try it."
Now Robert was very much like
all the rest of us-le hated to ad
mit that lhe was in fault. "'I'm
wrong; forgive tie,"' is a hard
thitig to say. But the more lie
thought the matter over, the more
lie felt lie ought to say just that.
"I t's the right thing to do,'' lie
told hitmself. "'If I know what's
right anid d< n't do it, I'm a moral
cowvard. I'll do it."
So hie wvent to the one he had
wroniged and cotifessed his fault
frankly, and the result was that the
two boys were b)etter friends thani
before, atnd his cotmradle had a
greater respect for him because lie
hiad beeni brave eniough to do a
disagreeable thinig wvhen it was
presented to him in the light of a
M\y boys, remember that there's
quite as much bravery in doing
right for right's sake as there is in
the performn'nce of granid and lie
roie deeds that the wvorld wvill hear
about.--N. Y. Observer.
No Use for a Bribe.
A good lessoni was cec taught
the giver of a bribe. TIhe Youth's
Cotmpaniion has told the story thtus:
Colonel L4udlow, who was chief
of the water departmnt of a large
city, one (lay received a call from a
wealthy manuitfactutrer, whose estab
lishmtent had many fav'ors',to ask of
the (departmuent. Before this man
made his request lie handed the
colonel a fifty-dollar bill, which the
colonel laid upon the desk before
htimt, without saying a word. When
his visitor rose to go, however, lie
'"Now, my dear sir, what is this
for?'' holdinig uip the bill.
"Oh, that's to buy cigars for the
"Yes; thmen I suppose you are
fonid of the weed?''
T1hte manufacturer acknowledged
that he did like'a good eigar.
'"Then allow mie," said the chief,
itn his most genial manner, "to in
sist upotn your trying one of these."
HIe took two cigars from a box
lighted his owvn wvith the fifty-dollar
bill and passed the burning paper
to his amazed visitor. The marn
said nothing, but lie never made a
second attempt to bribe Colonel
Pure and Manly.
(Gcecral Robert E. Lee was a
thouglhtfutl boy, for his miotlher had
taught hin to practice self denial
and self control, and to be econlo
nical in expending money. Hlis
father's death, whein tle boy was
but eleven years of age, made him
a "little man." lie did the mark
eting, managed out door alfairs,
and looked after the comfort of his
invalid mother. As soon as school
had closed for the noon recess, le
rushed away from the frolicksomne
boys, and hurried home to arrange
for his mother's daily ride. Young
as Iie was, lie carried her to the
carriage,arranged the cushions, andi
seating himself by her side, tried
to entertain her, gravely reminding
her that the ride would fail to ben
efit her unless she was cheerful.
"Robert is both a son and a
daughter to me," the mother used
IIe was the most methodical of
managers, and the neatest of house
keepers. Unlike many boys, lie
did not think it beneath him to
attend to details, or to do little
things wit hi as much carefulness as
if they were large. While study
ing conic sections, lie drew the di
agrams on a slate. Tho' he knew
the one lie was drawing would be
rubbed out to make room for an
other, he drew it with as nuch ac
curacy and neatness as if it were to
After his return from the \exi
can, war, his wife on opening his
trunk found in it every article of
clothing he had taken with lim,
and a bottle of brandy, which had
been put in for medicinal use, unl
lie never drank brandy or whis
key and rarely a glass of wine, and
lie never used tobacco. To appre
Lend tle meaning of this fact, and
its powerful illustration of the lad's
self control, one must recall the
rollicking life and drinking cus
toins of Virginia during General
Lee's boyhood and youth.
During a school vacation he was
a guest in a country house, where
the host, a fascinating gentleman
of culture, lived a gay, wild life.
Young Robert, who had been
trained to self control and self de
nial, was shocked. IIe made no
comment on what he saw, but lie
refused to join in the revel'
The unspoken rebuke bi -flht to
his bedside, the night before his
departure, the penitenit host. Tlhe
youth's abstinence had shamed
him, and lie, a man of the world,
caime to confess to his youthful
guest sorrow for the wild life lie
Earnestly lie wvarned him to be
ware of acquiring drinking habits,
and uirgedI him to persist in his
temperate course of life. On leav
ing him the host p)romnised lie would
try to reform.
Yet this methodical, self con
trolled, affectionate, serviceable
boy was no ''goody.'' IIe was the
son of "'Light-IIorse IIarry'' of
thie Revolution, and inherited his
father's martial spirit. lIe chose
the army for his p)rofession, and
friends and relatives app)roved the
Are you nervous?
Are you completely exhausted?
Do you suffer every month?
If you answer "yes ' to any of
these questions, you have Ills which
Wine of Cardul cures. Do you
appreciate what prfect health would
be to you? Aft'er taking Wine of
Cardul, thousands like you have real
ized it. Nervous strain, loss of sleep,
cold or indigestion starts menstrual
disorders that are not noticeable at
first, but day by day steadily grow
into troublcsome complIcations. Wine
of Cardul, used Just before the men
strual period, will keep the female
system In perfect condition. This
medicine is taken quietly at home.
There is nothing like it to help
women ea4oy godhealth. It costs
only $5 to test thsremedy, which is
endorsed by 5,000,000 cured women.
Mrs. Lena T. Prieburg, East $t. Louis,
Ill., says: "I am physIcally a new
woman, by reason of my use of Wine of
Cardul and Thiedford's B lack Draught."
The Best Prescril
The Formula Is Plainly I
So That the Peopl<
What They 2
Imitators do not a
knowing that you wou
cine if you knew what
contains Iron and Quii
proportions and is in a
Iron acts as a tonic wh
the malaria out of the
druggist will tell you
Original and that all o
less" chill tonics are in
of other chill tonics s
superior to all others in
not experimenting when
superiority and excellel
established. Grove's is t
throughout the entire r
United States. No Cure
He entered West Point at the
age of eighteen, graduated second
in his class, and, during the four
years of cadet life, did not receive
a demerit mark for any breach of
rules or neglect of duty. He
avoided tobacco and intoxicating
liquors, never uttered a word to
which a woman might not have lis
tened, and never did a deed which
his mother could not have ap
Lads who think it effeminate to
be good, and manly to be bad, are
asked to harmonihe their notions
with the pure, noble boyhood of
General Robert E. Lee.-The Mid
The Size of tjhe Moon.
Astronomers tell ns that the di
ameter of the moon is about 2,161
miles, or about one-fourth that of
the earth. Its mean distance from
the earth's surface is about 233,190
imiles, or nearly ten times the dis
tance around the world. The real
size of the moon can only be de
termined by a competent scientist,
but anyone can tell how big it
looks to him and it is surprising
what a difference there is among
people in this respect.
When it is just comning up and is
v'iewved through trees or between
buildings its apparent size is much
larger than when it is directly
To some it never looks larger
than a small dinner plate, while to
others it never looks smaller than
a large wagon wheel about five
feet in diameter ; while to most
persons it seems to be about fifteen
inches across. It will be interest
ing for you to mnake inquiries
among your acquaintances and
learni what different ideas they
have as to the size of the glorious
orb of the night. Thej differences
are dune more to the judgment than
to keenness of eyesight.
Bears the Ih Bol 8ught
Upon a shiowery night and still,
Without a sound of warning,
A trooper band surprised the lill,
And held it ini the miorning.
We were not waked by bugle-notes,
No cer our dreanms invaded;
And yet, at dawn, their yellow coats
On thi'e greeni slopes paraded.
We careless folk the deed forgot;
Till one day, Idly walking,
We marked upon the self-samte spot.
A crowd of veterans talking.
They shook their trembling heads and
With pride anud noiseless laughter;
When, well a-day I. they blew away,
Aiid ne'er were heard of after I
tion Is Grove's
'rinted on Every Bottle,
May Know Just
dlvcrtisc their formula
d not buy their mcdi
it contained. Grove's
lile put up iII Correct
Tasteless form. The
]e the Quinine drivc
system. Any reliabk
that Grove's is the
ther so-called "Taste.
Litations. An analy
hows that Grove's i.
every respect. You arc
you take Grove's-it,
ice having long I _er
be only Chill Cure sold
nialarial sections of the
No Pay. Price, Soc.
Coande..d Soh.dul. in .fot
Jan. 17th, 1001.
Z>ATIONB. a 1yy
. es . . p m700 a m
w zervI e.... 00 n't 41a m
r.ao ril 0......... 2 00 a in 8 55 a m
ang'burg ....... 2 45 a i 023 a m
10. ... .....42 a in 10 15 a H
. vann ... .... ' im iTi0 a in
rnwel ........... 4 18 a m 4 18 a in
~ laokdille......, .. 4 28 a m 4 28 a m
,oumbia.....,....... 100 a i TI'a$a mn
osporIt .........8 1 a In 12 10 u'n
S pwerr........... 8 a m 12 25 p m
" ety8ix .,...... a m 1 20 pin
" reenwooh....... 9 a m 155 p in
od oa....... 10 6a m 15
o e ............ 9
. _o......,13 a am 1$ 0 prm
es...... ....a. m 45a p m
. reoun e.,.. d41 m
anta. on. m m
STATIONS. a Daloy
. .. . 40 a in
S d .......... p m 1-106atm
l amto y ...... 6. 9 p im 10 55 a ,II
rt neono...........85 ta p 1 20 p mn
. Fit............4 6 p 11 6 a
, n d .r 7 11 i n 4 a in
.r_ fnt........... . . p 1 a mt
A. osee'ft.......... 00 am 8005ama
. rae oo...... n I2'pn
a br 7........5 am 19Pi
* osperty...........0 51 p mn
* lumba _,........_1_0_m__p_
arnwll........ r a T 8 a
an o urg......... a m
" a*h."0...rw.. a.m p u
" mera 10....Oo . a~ B2p 980
. riest " .......,, a SOm
1. . ATION No. .
na " Banmevill." 57
a a "~' ..ranolville 1 25 a68
o 2. avnn ....aoe 2.. ~p li21
.1.......A" ..artnwell .. v " ..... 8 12;
a "J! A..Aolumbia..v B" 8206
aF p i....As.ton.. "N ri8 ht,
aODL DAILY BntuoIC ...O"W1 7
a 9 "tr1n ..ersllmeals "e1ro2e p
Tr~aveBartanburg A. 11 0. divi1n
aYsibj Liitd anbur 7Ar 1.m. 22 tp
3 Ar... h 1v1:le...L n., (eatp
"P"ind62a,28 p. in. "A"622a . m. ""ngt
im alceslin ca on Trinso5ah
an ,o and 16. divin.Dnngar
hse rins 1erne a8Pllma l eng .a
h nd,a 7.08 ao. , :80 p. m. :8p .
Limite and 7:07v I. m.;rout -
), and 10:20 a.tm.
a ave eevile A. and, iison
ATuLANTICie CAS:T L. .:Nut
Ieween aresto n Ooua; readymfor
Uppe Soth poina n Norm.
WMNNTON . DWIApil8L,191
(ior WE G:n. Efe. Ja. Pa(s.11 AR7
*No. Div.80 Pa. 68.i
82a Ca,lstn, CArtn 8. U.n
10tWeam Aharllsmbiaand Co1umbia
laroinra. rn . viOr
810Im rGToon N. AprLvSil 1201.pr
810GWET pm nAr fftJanr.Lv G1N 45anT
*No pi. ,.901 no . . 10 8.
p 5 m r...harltto,. ...A 8 30Opn
217pm Ar..........ropieriy..... C..Lv 20~ an
16 Ar.......eborry.....Lv 280 a
No1 62an5 pmA .......idtreins ..........n Charlps
to a0np r.........Gro, vilC ......L 12 p
6 11 pmr8..Hndronvile,rA0.Ln9 .:a
J.MKENLY. T.M. MERBI4
GLEN SPRiNES RAILROAL
toiIItDULB IN EFFECT AFTER JUNE 2, J03J.
Daily -Except Sunday.
Lv Olenn 8priags....,.......9...00 a w
Roebucki.-........~.......... ......41 a n
Ar 8artanbura ..,....,................00 a
Lv Snrlanburg...,....................45 lpn
Rebuck,.......,,....,,.,,...... 4 0lp
. .Glen Springn"k""Mo""'"'eidOnt
" , VIESTIBUL
A.L. I MITEb
D. LE DAIL.Y SERVICE
al)tal city Rollt."
ihortesl. Iiuo botweeti ail priticipal cities
North, East,, 1outh ant West.
Uncclualledl soliedule to Pan Amolican Ex
position at, liullalo.
Qchedulo In ell'.tct. May 26, 1901.
Cientral 'lno.' Local At.
Daily. IDally. Ianta to
Northboundu 66 31 Clinton.
LV Havaninnh.........I 45 pin 2 10 pm
Fairfax ............ 1 34 am 3 5K put
Dennta. k ......... 2 15 amn 4 3S pit
Colutr bia......... -10 am 7 12 pm
Canitetn............ 5 7 aLN 8 0I) pin
Cheraw ............ 7 12 an 9 1 pin
Ar Ilamlet ............ 7 40 am 10 15 pin i o. 52..
Lv Calhoun Fails 1 00 amn 4 11 pm 11 47 a"m
Abbovillo ........ 18 at 4 88 pm 1222 pm
Grennwood ..... 2 01 aim 501 pun 12 49 pin
Clinton............ 2 65 an 5 41 pm 1 35 pin
Car9l-l............ 3 43 an I 33 pn
Chest or............ 4 u a im 7 03 pin
Catiawba Jet.... 4 15 am 7 35 pm
Ar liamnlet............. 7 10 ai 14 10 pin
Lv littu let........... 8 03 ain 10 35 pm
Ar itateigh............ i 37 amn 1 21 aman
I'etous burg...... 2 4 pm 518 am
Richm ond....... 3 28 pm 6 29 aan
Walshington.... 7 05 1m II) 10 an.
hail inoro.........ii 26 pm 11 26 am
Philadelphia ... 2 66 am 1 31 pm
Now York......... II 30 auin 4 26 pin
1"lsuouith-No f'k 5i !. pm 7 00 an
Southbt nd. Ii.ttiy. Don Iy.
Lv Cheraw............ 7 1 aan 1i 18 pm
(asn:dln ........... 9 25 am 12 63 am
Counbia......... t)0 amn I 0' am
Denmark.........1 0. ant 2 27 an
Fatrin x ...........i1 2.1 aint 3 05 at
Ar Savan mili......., 1 .17 pm 4 52 aim
Jacuksonvill.o... U 1) pin 9 15 amn
TaIma .............. 1 15 aun 5 40 pn
Eitstern Time. Local
Lv Calawha.......... 1 46 am 1 05 am Cint-n to
Sl ester ............10 21) at 1 2 i nII Atlantia
Carlisle ............10 17 ant 2 ui snt No. :3
Cilhton ........... 11 37 anIt 2 65 sum 2 10 pin
Ureen wooti......12 22 pin 3 46 am 3 05 pm
Abb villo.........12 -18 pn 4 in an 333 pIm
Calhotn Falls.. 1 15 pt .1 -I3 sun 4 11 pm
Ar Athens............ 2 10 pim u 28 am 6 43 pin
A .lanat ......... I _55 I - t Il H 00 pin
No. 60 cointets at WM-1ington with the
lileitusylvani t Railway, li'tlido Express, ar
rir lug iull'alo 7 35 ant
Cotilntbit, Nowb h rry ai-l Laurens all wry,
tiau No. ,2 lninglti Columbia. Union Stu
tion, at 1il23 atn dily, conncels ait C.fintont
with S. A. L Railway. No. 53, efording
litorlest and littckest route by . everal hours
to Atlaltta, Clhattanoogn, N ashvillo St. Louis,
Chicago and ill points Vest.
Close connection at l'etersburg. t!clitmond,
Washington 'ortsitotith. Norfolk, Coluttnbl t,
SavatuinlI, Jaeltsonvill ani Atlanta, witL
ilag(itLentt estihule tIatis carrying ttr< ugh
Pullinmut sleepll.g ears between all priaci na
8. A. L. ItalIway 1,40 lile books are good
over C., N. ant L. Ittlway; also to Washing
tonl, 1). C.
For reduced rates, Pullim an r"eservatioris,
oIc., apply to
WVu . liut.er, 1). P. A.. U. MeP. Butte, T .I'.A.
Satvainat, th- Colu in bil, 5, C..
J. 31. 5arr, 1st V. ', & U. :\M.
Ht. E. L. Iluuch, U. 1'. A. 'latnuti, Va.
Charleston a1d Western Carolina Rwv C,
Augusta and Ashovillo Short Lino.
Schedule in Effect May 211Lth, 1901.
Leave Augusta.................10 05 a m 3 24) p m
Arrive reonwood...........12 36 p m ..............
- Anderson ............. . Ut0 p m
Laurens................. 1 35 p i 5 35 a m
W aterloo (11. 8.)... 1 5U p In ............,.
Greenville............ 3 26 p n 11 30 ant
Glenn Springs...... 4 15 p ..............
Spartan burg......... 3 10 p mn 9 00 a in
Baluda.................... 5 33 p m ... .
11ondtersonvilo..... 6 03 p in
Ashevie........ 7 16 p n .
LoaveAihviille. ..... 7 05 mn . .
Spartanburg .........12 101a1m 3 65 p i
UG lonn .S riugs...... 9 ) at in .........,
G reenville ............12 15 p in 8 26 1) Im
Laurons................. 2 00 p n 7 40 pm
Arrive Waterloo (11. 8.)... 2 2t8 1 m ..............
G reen wood.....2 6 p in 0 00 pm
Leave A ndorson....................... 7 25 a in
Au gus ta........6. 20 p m 8 45 p m
Leave A ugusta ................. 2 30 pim
FairNfax.......................... 4 52 jim
Yo nmssee ........... 900 am 655pm
iheaufort............10 I5 am 46 60 pm
Port R oyal ....10830 am 7 00 pm
A r. Sa vluan ....................... 7 55 pm
Savan nah............... .... ...i10 am
Port Royal.......... 1 00 pim 6 40 am
lieaurort............. 16 pmt 6 59 am
Y emasseei.........2380pm 640 am
Fairfa........................... 7 4-1 am
Allen dalo ....................... 7 64 am
Arrive_Auguista........,.............. 10 004 am
Close conuootion at, Gireeniwood for all
points ou 8. A. L. and C. and GI. Railway, and
at Npartanburg witht Southmerin Railway.
For any tnformaation relative to tickets
rates, scheduies, addiress
E. M. NORTH. Sot. Agt. Agsa a
T. M. EMERSON, Trale Managor.
in Effeet Biunday, Juno 9th, 19)1.
(Eastern Standard Time..
_8T A TIONS.
A M. A,M-. P.M. P.M.
7 45a Lv Atlanta (8.A.L.) Ar. 8 t10
10 hla A tthns 6 28
11 i6a Elberton 4 183
12 231p A bbeville 3 15
12 4Ihp Greenwood 2 48
I_85p Ar Utintoin Ly. 2 00
10 00a Lv (Jlenn Springs Ar 4 00
11 45a Hparitanburg 8 10
12 4.1p (ireonville 3 0,
12 52p Waterloo 2 06
I I y Ar Lauirens(Din'r) Lv 1 38
22 63 62 85~
Daily FrI lIly yt.
Ex Bun- Ex Bun.
A.M. A.M. PM. A.M
60) 12l2SLv Laurons ArISO5 500
4 10 12 11 " Parks Ar 1.11 4650
41 .1 12 85 ..Clinton 1 82 4 f0
618 . 1240 Goldvitle 182 861
7t08 12655 ..Ktnard 1 18 8 43
7 17 1 05 ...Gary.,. 110 8 81
7141 112 ..Jalapa I10 322
800 1281 19ewberry 121 800
8 25 1 43 Pros perity 12384 2 (2
811 1 53 ....8gs. 12 21 2 02
8655 11i8 Lr Mountain 12 20 16
.915 212 ...Ukhapin.. 12Co 189
at 924 218 Itilton 12(0 Iis
9 23 2-42 White Rtoek 11567 3 24
1)1d 227 Ballentine 11 52 1 15
9 62 2371....rmo... 1143 1 00
10.02 2 44 . ,,Leaphanrt 11 204 la 48
10t0 8cO0ArOojlmnblaLvII28 323)
4 IETLvLolun. bia(A .oL.)A r 11(t0
5 25 Sumnter 9 4'
8 80 A rCharlostoa Lv 7 00
For ItaL13 Ta,g or further inforina"
(ion onll on anty Agent, or write to
W . (. JH ILDM. T. M4. EMERSON,
President. Truillo Manager.
J. F. LIVINGSTON, H1. M4. EMERISON,
Sol. Agt. Gen'l Frt. % Pass A gt,
Columnbt a, 8.0C. Wilmningt.on, N. o.
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD
K. 0. BEA'i TIE, Receiver.
EffecUivo .. .., 1897.
Between Anderson and Walhalia.
Mf pod. Mixed.
Ni I. Stations. No. I
Ar 11 00 am......A nderson......Lv 8386 pm
Ar 10 40 am.......Denver.......Lv 36 pmn
Ar 10 8Iam.......Autun..........v4 05pm
Ar 10 22 arm........on dton.......v 4 14 pm
Ar 10 18 amn..lterry's UJrossing....L4 98 pm
ArIO (07 am.Adams' Orossin.Lv 42 2p.pmm
Ar 9 49 am )....enca....,. Lv 447pm
ArP9 5 a...... West Union........N11I pm~
Ar 90a......Wathalla........LY67 pm
A.M. L,. P. M. Ar
'J. R1. ANDERSOq SuD~eilutendont,
Conneetions at Seneca ih So. R R No 11
At Aneerson 'With So Biway No.., 11 and ii