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r ,   328 SOUTH CAROLINA ,
QV i l Confederate slain, interred along the battle site, were exhumed and reburied here   Of
{ ' in a single grave. A landscaped park accommodates the thousands of visitors who , ya
V- attend the yearly memorial exercises and barbecue. In the RIVERS, BRIDGE MU-  
V SEUAI, a small brick building, are relics pertaining to the battle and the period.   (rj
 ’Y At FAIRFAX, 79.5 m. (136 alt., 1,376 pop.) (see Tour 19:;), is the 1.
 " junction with State 28 (see Tour IQC). ’ 
if _ At DUKES, 81.5 wz. (10 pop.), is the junction with State 361, dirt.   r
i° i Left on this road to OAK GROVE, 1.2 m., where hunters are entertained in   i
 5 V winter and house parties held in summer. Built in 1852, it was a stagecoach stop j ·
 _ Q for a few years; then Sherman took it for headquarters in March 1865, on his   ,
  way from Savannah to Columbia. Twenty-two thousand of his troops camped _
  , ‘ in·t·he surrounding fields. Negroes in the neighborhood maintain they can see V 
  3 - spirits of the soldiers wandering among the b1g oak trees on moonlight nights, 1  I.
Q   After many years of disrepair, the house and grounds were restored in 1934. s f
b , i
  { GIFFORD, 86.3 m. (85 pop.), is the home of a seed industry con- r tlc
5 , ducted by Edward H. Hanna, who, turning from cotton growing when ,  ce
the boll weevil came, created a country-wide demand for the Cali-  '_ st»
V · ! fornia peas, Kansas alfalfa, Texas oats, Tennessee corn, white Dutch j
_ . clover, Sudan grass, Russian sunflowers, ]erusalem artichokes, and  
if I , other seeds cultivated by him.   ,
 {- j   Around LURAY, 89.4 m. (188 pop.), and ESTILL, 93.7 112. (115 '
2 V alt., 1,412 pop.), a good part of the State’s crop of peanuts and straw- Q
_. berries is grown. Land near Estill has produced from 1,ooo to 1,1oo f I
  · pounds of tobacco to the acre. A large lumber mill is here. Tennis . 
" . courts, golf courses, and a gun club furnish recreation for the neighbor-  
  Q hood. An AMARYLLIS GARDEN (open), begun as a hobby by its owner,  
’i g I 1 covers several acres and has developed into a paying business, with  
£, r many varieties of lilies. I V
  , i I The DAVIS SWIMMING Poor. (20¢ and 25¢), with its pavilion and   B
.’ if . V picnic grounds (R), has many visitors who bring their lunch baskets. ‘ . an
.·    , The pool is supplied by a deep artesian well with a flow of 22,000 § L ai
° ¤ r, ,   gallons an hour, and an even all-year temperatureof 780, o   I cl<
E,   I At GARNETT, 108.2 m. (50 pop.), IS the junction with a dirt road. ‘ I 11
    Right on this road 7 m. to PARACHUCLA LANDING, in Colonial times an I    
{ Indian ford across the Savannah River, later used by traders in approaching ` ‘
, i, _ ‘ _ the Creek lands westward, and then as a loading point for cotton hauled here · - R
  , , over the old Orangeburg Road. The name is a corruption of Apalachee, a tribe .
` ~~ ‘ of Indians defeated in the Yamasee VVar of 1715 and afterward united with ·
‘ 1 , i the Creek. A few miles south of here is a bluff named Tuckassa King, appar-
, Q _ ently for Chief Tuckassa of the Apalachee. ` Q
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* ,`   ROBERTVILLE, 111 m. (30 pop.), was named for the family of U
· , if   Henry Martyn Robert (1837-1923), a celebrated military engineer, ,
` ll who would have been more popular hereabouts had_ he not been él '
. Union soldier. He was the author of Rules 0f Order, a widely known 4,
i handbook on parliamentary procedure. I
,, The woodlands here are largely the property of the W. M. Ritter `
  l ~ ; Lumber Company, whose headquarters are at 113.1 m. (R). Unusual
    i ». for these parts is the camp, fenced, landscaped, and with neat cottages I
, l   for its employees. Water and lights are furnished free. Millions of feet »
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