Newspaper Page Text
Messrs. Willcox and Willcox, Henry E.
Davis, and Kelly and Hinds for reB*
' The opinion was rendered by Prof.
Ihucker, of the University of South!
. Carolina, who was appointed by me
in the place of Mr. Justice Woods, disqualified,
as in the above mentioned j
case of Flager vs. Atlantic Coast Lumber
corporation, in which he came to
the conclusion that the facts were in
V all essential respects similar to those
K in .th<e case of Flager, 89 South CaroH&?Oina
reports, page 328, and followed
ff/ ^he rule that he had before announced.
* 7Tlius, you see that the reasonable time j
doctrine was first announced in the |
- ii-- I
iFlager case and suosequtfun^ ? confirmed
in the McClary case, both of
which decisions were written by Prof.
"Subsequently, in a case that appears
in 90 South Carolina reports,
page 363, being entitled the Atlantic
Coast Lumber corporation vs. Litchfield,
Mr. Chief Justice Jones delivered
|| the opinion of the court, in which hej
kN ^eays, "The timber deed and contract in j
question is substantially in the terms j
of the deed and contract construed in
Flager vs. Atlantic Coast Lumber corporation,
89 South Carolina, 328, and
McClary vs. Atlantic Coast Lumber
corporation, 71 S. E., 145, and it is con*
" * J MSftS |
ceuea. oy respuuueui ~
I warrant reversal if the court adheres
E to the construction therein made. The
Bp. court is not disposed to disturb the
Sbthority of those cases.'
SIR, Mr. Backer's Beward.
W "It simply means that we adopt the
k \ Saw as laid down by Prof. Rucker in
the two cases mentioned and that
B Jones did not write the opinion, but
(simply, in less tnan a nan buwi, duo- .
tained an opinion of Prof. Rucker covering
many# typewritten pages, covering
this subject most exhaustively,
and was done in such a thorough manner
that the legislature gave him compensation
to the amount of $250 for
his painstaking and learned decision,
the one which Judge Jones later said
he would abide by.
"Despite the. fact that the Flager
case and McClary case both preceded
I in point of time and were authorities
of the Litchfield case, we find the late
chief justice using this language: 'I
wrote the opinion of the supreme
^court in a decision directing that this
corporation should within a reason\
able time remove standing timber it
had bought, rather than hold it indefinitely
and thus deprive the iandtha
nf his land.' The
IP UWliCl V/l wug MW v ?
facts are, he wrote no such opinion.
That opinion was the Flagler opinion;
^it was reaffirmed in full and at length J
P again in the McClary case; nor can j
I'.- Mr. Jones plead ignorance of this, be- j
cause he sat in both cases and subse- i
quently in the Litchfield case, refer!|<
red to, and based his opinion solely
. upon tnese two cases.
Wants to Know.
list "Then, I ask you this question: Does
K now say that he wrote the opinion
settling the reasonable time doctrine,
or does he* say that c'lat opinion was
? was written by Prof. Marion Kucker?
fjj Irrespective of what his answer may
' he to that, I ask him if he did not
B mean to leave that impression upon
I the Chesterfield audience. Will any j
single man in the audience deny that
- that is the only meaning that can be
attached to his language as it appears
in the Columbia State?
"Why did not Jones, in the case of
Wilson vs. Alderman & Sons, lay down
Jiis doctrine? Oh, no; he, in that case, j
+r(see 80 South Carolina reports, pagej
1110), said: 'Plaintiff was not required
to remove said timber within a rea^
sonable time, but could at any time
enter upon the land, and remove all.
timber suitable for milling purposes at
date of deed.' How different from Prof. J
Rucker, who says that the law will
presume, and will enforce, that such
removal of the timber shall be within :
ii 'i sonable time. "Who hit the corporations,
Jones or Rucker? "Who ap-;
IK pointed Rucker? Cole. L. Blease; so;
Rucker and not Jones wrote the opin-1
I ion that gave relief, and this in a case
where millions of dollars were ink
volved and many acres of land tied up
\ in this section of South' Carolina."
f'i Cheap Polities, Says Jones.
Just before the concluding para-?
^ f nKnuQ ofotomcn t wa?
Igrapu ui cue auu?v diawuiviH nuw i
Tead, Judge Jones arose and said: |
MThat is the cheapest play at politics I
I ever heard in South Carolina. It is j
play on the words 'wrote' and 'voted i
for.' It is too cheap for decent poli-,
Governor Blease said that his op- j
* * * _ 1-c-/-vr\n - fhcit h0 I
poneni nau spuiveu iw jwaa,
' ; revealed his real feelings towards the
Hi corporations in the case of Wilson
against Alderman & Sons, where, as it
^""is claimed by the governor. Judge
|Br iones laid down a principle entirely
B L> ^variance with that written by Prof.
Replying to the general charge that
HV the governor is no: a friend of the
poor man, with special reference to
accepting larger per diems for service \
in the legislature than was consistent;
with such a policy, Governor Blease j
said: "in 190S, while a member of
the senate, an adjourned session was
called for the purpose of electing a
successor to Senator Latimer; pro-; I
vision was made to pay the members I
of the house and senate for this extra
session. I took the position that the j
law allowed the legislators a certain
amount for per diem and that they had
* * ?t?a A -
no ngnt, wnatever 10 any duumonai
pay, and that when they came back
they should not receive extra compensation,
and when the same was advo- ,
cated by Mr. Mauldin I answered him
in debate, but was voted down in the
senate by a vote of 23 to 7, (see page
843, Senate Journal, 1908), the seven
nn tho honor roll being Appelt, Black,
Blease, Crouch, Griffin, Kelley and ,
Sent Check Back.
"However, we were defeated, but
when my check for the extra cornpen*
' T a i/v
sation was sent to me 1 reiurutni iu lu i
the office from whence it came, and j
presume it is now there. I never ac- j
cepted or received one cent for my ser- j
vices rendered at that extra session of j
the legislature, but paid my expenses j
out of my individual pocket, as will be i:
proven by the books in the office of j
the comptroller general and State
treasurer, and no one was in better
position to know this than Ira B.
Jones. When he got mad and resigned
as Speaker I was not then a member
of the house and the impression which
he attempted to make that I had taken <
extra compensation was misleading." .
Senator Tillman's name was brought
into the debate today by Governor
Blease, in reference to which of the
two candidates the senator was sup- j
porting for governor. The letter was
written to a number of citizens of
Woodruff, replying to an inquiry, to
the effect that, as repea:edly stated in
press dispatches, Senator Tillman is '
hands off in this contest unless something
unforeseen arises. The clause
"unless something: which has not yet j
been brought out against Blease 1
arises," was caught in the reading of
the* letter. The governor read this leti
ter in reply to a rumor that he says
is being circulated by Jones men that
Tillman was supporting Judge Jones
in this race.
Tillman Neutral, Says Blease.
Tillman io nnt ri/VW.' Simnort
OCiiatV/i llJll'XUUil 41W V .? ? ?X- J
ing either candidate, declared Governor
Blease, "but if he were supporting
one he would favor the man who is
for white supremacy."
Governor Blease today referred to!
the employees' relief system as provid- i
ed for in a bill introduced in the leg- j
islature by J. Willard Ragsdale, of j
this county, which Judge Jones de- j
clared unconstitutional and upon
which he said "Mr. Justice Corporation
Jones" was reversed by the United
States supreme court." This referMr
Pap'srlalp here in Florence.
XV A'JL* v. ?- - _
in connection with a measure in behalf
of the laboring men, was of special interest,
because of Governor Blease's
^haree at Bishonville that Mr. Rags
^ ~~ I
dale, a bank president, was among j
those in control of the Jones State!
Democratic convention, which Gover- j
nor Blease has referred to as a cor- !
poration-controlled convention and I
against the interests of the poor, |
working men of the State.
* ? +s\^oir y>V?oro-inor that in pffpft. I
AgcJ-iU wuaj vuuiB."0 ~ ,
Judge Jones had voted to make the
white women of the State ride with
negroes, the governor employed particularly
lucid language in describing
conditions. There were a number of
ladies in the boxes close to the Stage
and the governor pointed to them as
he told of the awfulness of making!
"our pretty women ride Close to or by j
a big buck nigger, or a stinking nigger j
wench, often using the same drinking |
glasses and in some cases the same
Hisses for Blease.
There was a volley of hisses at this
and as it was said, Judge Jones, with
clenched fists, advanced threatening
toward the speaker, but was forced to
resume his seat by the interference of!
County Chairman McCown. The chief
of police, who occupied a seat upon the
stage, was on his feet in a moment,
but Judge Jones offered no resistance
when interrupted by Chairman Mc- j
Cown. This is the first time that the j
situation (between the two candidates
has been quite so threatening.
Governor Blease did not at the time
refer to Judge Jones's act, but addressed
himself to those who had
hissed him. Later he spoke of his opponent's
habit of losing his temper.
Dl/ifleo- v PVPr
oaiu UUVCl 1IU1 Uicaoc. awuuuj v/.
hissed but a snake and am satisfied
that some of you fellers crawl on your
bellies. Hisses don't bother me; I
know I've got more votes in this crowd
than Jones and that's where it
Replying to criticism of the Bazin
pardon, the governor said one of the
petitions presented him had been
signed by a great many ladies, and
that after twenty-two years' experipnr-p
with a "pretty red-headed wo
man" lie had learned to do what the
ladies asked; that in view of the boy's
youth, he being only 17, and believing
that a new trial should have been
granted, lie had pardoned him.
At this point, the governor, who had
1 ?" JViic KrxnL' r\f TkQrrlonS !
Deen i cauuig II win 1113 ??,
flung the copy into the audience and
told the people to read it and that
there was a big supply of them coming
into Florence tonight. Some one in
the audience said h*e did not want to
see one of them.
"No," retorted the governor, "you
do not wante the truth. You are too
Poll Tax Resolution.
Claiming that it was to keep niggers
out of the schools of the State,
the governor explained the resolution
which he introduced in the legislature,
which has been criticised by Judge
Jones, preventing the child of any man
who does not nay 'his poll tax enter
ing the public schools. "Every white
man has an inducement to pay his poll
tax," said the governor, "for unless
he does he can not vote or hold office
or sit on a jury. That law would not
hurt half a dozen white men in the
State, but it would keep out of the
schools 25,000 offspring baboons of
niggers. It was meant to catch the
niggers who dodge their poll tax."
^ ri1 i-vJ/vtr nVirt 4-Vtnt
liovernor oieast; iuucij1 uuai gcu iuao
the State executive committee had
framed up on Wm in the arrangement
of the campaign itinerary, leading off
at Sumter and then coming on into the
Pee-Dee, where Jones, they thought,
1 1? a tiAnoincy ra/>antiAn
WOUM1 ue given a, iv/usjinta i bvvi>uuu.
and that the people would conclude
Blease was not in the race at all. He
said that the three bitterest enemies
he had in the State had arranged this
plan, but that it has failed miserably.
"And -they talk about my being at j
outs with all the State officers," said
the governor, "and yet John Gary
Evans, who is Jones's assistant campaign
manager, when he was governor
- - - -a iU
naa DUt one iriena in me ouia- uulov,
the Hon. James Norton, of Mucins,
then comptroller general." Mr. Norton
was on the stage at the time of
Again taking up his pardon record
the governor asked the question: "Who
have I pardoned?"
"Oh, your friends," said some one in
"Maybe so," replied the governor,
"but I know I have a mark up yonder
for showing mercy to my fellowman."
Governor Blease closed amid ringing
cheering and loud yelling. It had
been announced that after his speech
there would be an adjournment for
dinner and that reconvening the
crowd would hear the other candidate j
for governor, Mr. John T. Duncan.
Judge Jones attempted to make re?1?
it-? ? kn+ +ltn rtrnro/?
yiy tu uie guvtniui, i/ut wc v?u?u
was already leaving and the attempts
of the chairman to make them resume J
their Feats was futile. After' the dinner
recess a fairly good sized crowd
gathered to hear Mr. Duncan. The
candidates speak at Dillon tomorrow,
the meeting to begin at 10 o'clock.
MEETING AT DILLON.
Large Crowd Hears Candidates?Everything
Passes Off Quietly.
Dillon, June 26.?Unmistakably it
was a Jones day. The meeting at
Dillon today was perhaps the most
- -* * x - T-.ij ? ~ Oiofn
sausiaciory neiu so iw m me oiai.c
campaign. It pleased, or should have
pleased, all parties concerned since all
the speakers were in good form, the
audience was large and orderly, and
every candidate was well received. So
generously demonstrative was the
crowd that Gov. Biease probably ac
counted it a very good day for ?im,
though it was, as stated an unmistakable
Jones day. Even Mr. Duncan,
who is inured by now to the experience
of having 'his audience depart
as he arises, was accorded a respectful,
if somewhat inattentive, hearing
J ^1- " ? ?KAnonOA Via
ana tins nut cuuuscliaci utwuac
was sandwiched between the principal
contenders for the governorship,
Judge Ira B. Jones and the incumbent,
Cole. L. Blease.
An impressive manifestation of
connaence ana appruv<u was giv^n w
the attorney general, J. Fraser Lyon,
and this next to the warmth of the
greetings given Judge Jones was perhaps
the most memorable and important
feature of the meeting.
A Good r.rowd.
About l,2UU prosperous-iooKmg cuizens,
with a number of ladies, were
assembled in the large tobacco warehouse,
where the meeting was held.
Excellent order was preserved after
a few young irrepressibles perched
upon the exposed joists had been admonished
by the presiding officer, H.
McRae, who took the chair as substitute
for the county chairman, W. T.
The attorney general, J. Fraser Lyon,
at this meeting took up the assertion
of an opponent, J. R. Earle,
at- 17M/-kronr-a vosVprriav that Air. Earlft :
had always "upheld and supported I
Mr. Lyon in his exposure and punishment
of dispensary grafters," and undertook
to show, by citations of Mr.
Earle's votes in the State senate, that
on the contrary Mr. Earle had consistently
aligned himself with the pro-!
dispensary and reactionary forces
which did their utmost to prevent and
then to hamper the revelation of the
dispensary's rottenness. Mr. Earle
devoted most of his period to a defense
of himself against this attack.
Some Routine Speeches.
B. B. Evans made about his usual
speech regarding alleged misappro
pnauun <ji uisptriicKtry iuuuo. jl-uvo.
H. Peeples paid tribute to Mr. Lyon's
faithfulness and zeal, but said he
thought it Mr. Lyon's turn to retire.
Nothing unusual distinguished the exchanges
here between other minor
candidates from their encounters elsewhere.
Judge Jones made the best campaign
speech he has yet delivered. Most of
tho. pflnriidates left this afternoon for I
Marion, where the meeting tomorrow
will be held. Others spent the night
in Florence, and will go to Marion in
the morning. All candidates were entertained
in private homes at Dillon.
YAUGHS ESCAPES FBOM CELL.
" " w? n?:? c
bireenyuie man rttcm^ acuuus tuugc i
at Liberty?Saws His Way Fro*n
Greenville, June 26.?T. U. Vaughn,
formerly superintendent of the Odd
Fellows' orphan home, located roar
Greenville, and a prisoner in the
county jail since May 31, charged with
a triple crime against an orphan girl
>11^' />orb sa Wftil hit waV tfi lih
UAQ vai V) wtv ? ? ? -
erty early today and tonight is at liberty.
At 2 o'clock this moruins: the jailei
was aroused by a negro woman prisoner,
who was confined in a cell on
the secon floor above Vaughn's cell,
telling (ham that .some one was escaping
from below. Before the jailer
* ?- 1 1 T, ? V. o <3
could reacu vauguua wu xic nau -=0caped.
The alarm was quickly spread,
and a determined but unsuccessful
search has been made throughout the
day for the fleeing prisoner.
i It is practically certain that Vaughn
was aided by one or more persons
from the outside. The prisoner made
his escape by severing a section of
one of the window bars with a hack
saw. A short distance from the point
where he tumbled over the ja-.! yard
fence, he stumbled and on the spot
was found the saw frame, pieces of the
blade, the prisoner's 'hat and a letter
addressed to him. The hole through
i which the men went measured 12 by
j 7 inches, and only one bar was saw!/w*
+Tvoir? Tn vafant pell tfydav
I CU Ail 1/ ?T U.1U. JLAA ?
was seen the section of bar the man
had sawed out. It had been wrapped
I in clothes to deaden the rasping sound
[of the hacksaw. On the floor of the
cell lay the prisoner's thumbed Bible,
I a copy of Whittier's poems and a
copy of "Pilgrim's Progress." .
The fugitive is evidently well sup|
plied with money as the records in
the office of the register of mesne conehrtW
that since he was
I V t/J UiiVO ff -
placed in jail, 'he mortgaged his home
for the sum of $4,000. He is a man
of rather keen intellect and is well
informed, and the county authorities
realize that they have a difficult task
to nerform if they capture him. As to
whether he is armed, they do not
The Vaughn case created something
of a sensation in Greenville when the
warrant for his arrest was sworn out.
The press, out of consideration for the
Odd Fellows order and tne orpnan i
children at the home and out of re-,
spect for the sensibilities of the pub- i
lie, has suppressed a volume of details J
of th^ heinoasness of the life Vaughn j
is charged with having led at the time
he was in charge of the orphan home.
FOR LABOR LEADERS
Charged IVith Violating Injunction
Against Boycott Bucks Stove and
Washington, June 24.?Samuel
Gompers, Frank Morrison and John
Mitchell, the lador leaders, were today
held guilty of contempt of court
+V./-X (.Iinr-amfl ^Anrt flf tVlA DlStriof"
UJ U1C SU^Ji tuiv> VWU? >,
of Columbia in connection with the
court's induction in the Bucl?:s Stove
and Range boycott case. They will
attempt to appeal again to the supreme
court of the United States,
which reversed their former' convic
Bondsmen, were on hand and attorneys
for the labor men gave notice of
an intention to file an appeal to have
the supreme court review the judgment.
In its previous review of the casej
<t> 3> |
& LODGE DIRECTORY. <$> j
<S> . <S>,
Wodmen of the World.
Maple Camp, No. 4a7, W. 0.
meets every first and third Wednesday
evening at 7.45 o'clock. Visiting
brethren are corially welcome.
D. D. Darby,
T. Burton, Clerk.
Newbery Camp, No. 542, W. 0. W.,
meets every second and fourth Wed-1
nesday night in Klettner's Hall, at 8
Amity Lodge, So. 87, A. F. 3L
Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. M., meets
every first Monday night at 8 o'clock
in Masonic Hall. Visiting brethren
H. H. Rikard,
J. W. Earhardt, W. M.
Bergell Tribe, >To. 24, I. 0. B. 3L
Bergell Tribe, No. 24, I. 0. R. M.,
meets every Thursday night at 8
o'clock at Kletner's Hall.
Chief of Records.
J. E. Franklin,
Signet Chapter, No. 18, B. A. M.
Signet Chapter, No. 18, R. A. M.,
meets every second Monday night at
8 o'clock in Masonic Hall.
Fred. H. Dominick,
Tlorrv W 'Hnmini^T? T7T TT "P
XJLU1 X J ? ? X/VJU1AUAVU) XJi XX* A*
Caoteechee Council, No. 4, D. of P. I.
Cateechee Council, No. 4, D. of P.,
meets every other Tuesday night at 8
o'clock in Klnettner's Hail.
Omaha Trfye, I. O. B. 3L
Omaha Tribe, No. 75, I. 0. K. M.,
Prosperilty, S. C., meets every first and
third Friday night at 8o'clock in Masonic
hall. Visiting brethren are welcome.
, G. H. Dominick,
Prof. J. S. Wheeler, Sachem.
Chief of Records.
Lacota Tribe, I. 0. B. 3f.
Lacota tribe, No. 79, I. 0. R. M., Jalapa,
S. C., meeting every other Wednesday
night at 8 o'clock in Summer
hall. Visiting brethren are welcome.
W. C. Sligh,
J. Wm. Folk,
Keeper of Records.
the supreme court reversed the conviction
on the ground that the con
tempt proceedings had been improperly
instituted. New proceedings were
at once begun. The stences under
the first conviction were: Gompers,
one year; Morrison, nine months;
-? r:j. -l- .11 il. T
JYlllCIltJil, SI A -IllUXi Lii* dUaUftJ YVlIgXXI,
imposed similar sentences today.
The charge was that the three men
as officers of the American Federation
of Labor, through the organization's
official publication, had disregarded
Justice Gould's injunction against the
publication of the Bucks Stove and
T^> ^,r>? In "Wo i
V/UUIJjail J X1U. J. JUL XCO TT I
don't patronize list."
In passing sentence the court said:
"For a ringleader and chief offender
the duty of the court is to be ascertained
by its obligations to administer
thp instirp of the land 'without re
spect to persons' requires it in determining
a penalty appropriate for this,
the most dangerous and destructive of
contempts, at least to parallel the extreme
penalty which is fixed by good
After a lengthy recital of the func- |
tions of the law and the judicial power,
the opinion concludes:
Fought the Courts.
"The evidence shows for these respondents
made assiduous and persistent
effort to undermine the su
premacy of the law by undertaking
insidiously to destroy the confidence j
of the people in the integrity of the
tribunals which maintain it by inocculating
the minds of their followers
and the people with a virus of mischievous
falsehood and misrepresentation
concerning the court and \
judges, seeking and hopeful that the
support of the people might be withdrawn
from these tribunals and by j
this-means their power undone, their!
judgment rendered valueless and j
"The defendants are here at the
court bar to answer; they have been
afforded full opportunity to hear the
evidence against them and to say
what, if any, reasons can exist against
their punishment Every part of their
punishment, every part of their response,
for they offer no defense, is
that expressed in the words of their
leader, Gompers: 'The things I am
charged with I did. Go to ?? with
<s> ?><$' <$> <^> <^> <$> <$> ^ "$> ^ ^ <3> <S> <?>
I will furnish a first class Barbecue
at my home at the late J. A. Cromer's
old home place on Saturday, July 13.
Dinner, gentlemen, 45c., ladies 35c.
There will be plenty of amusement
for the young people.
J. A. Felker.
Church Barbecue at Pomaria July
Speeches by prominent gentlemen in ?
the forenoon and higti class baseball
in the afternoon. Dinner 40 and 50c.
We will give a first-class barbecue
at the oYung Brick House, six miles
from Whitmire, Thursday, June 27.
The dinner will be first-class in ev
ery respect and everybody is invited
to attend. All candidates are especially
invited to attend.
T. B. Riser.
N. B. Johnson.
? L~J - 13I>/\OI4 Piraf
Williitmi, <i icduucl 1X1 jlii vau *?? v?
school, District No. 24, for a term of
seven months at a salary of $40.
Must come highly recommended. Application
must be made by June 22, ,
and sent to either of the undersigned,
J. L. Crooks,
B. M. Suber, Clerk.
Pomaria, S. C., R. F. D. No. 3.
Applications will be received for the
position of teacher in Beth Edm
School, District No. 54. Term, eight
months at a salary of $40 per month.
Send applications to either of the trus- *
J. C. Craps,
T. B. Carlisle,
T. H. Cromer,
Newberry, S. C., R. P. D.
A Great Bnilding Falls
when its foundation is undermined,
and if the foundation of health?good
digestion?is attacked, quick collapse
follows. On the first signs of indigestion,
Dr. King's New Life Pills should
be taken to tone the stomach and regulate
liver, kidneys and bowels. Pleas
ant, easy, safe and only 25 cents at w.
DON'T BE AFRAID
EAT WHAT YOU WAKT
Eat what you want when you want
it and "Digestif' Two or three tablets
after meals digests all the food,
prevents distress, relieves indigestion
instantly. . Brown's Digestit is a little
tablet easy to swallow, absolutely
harmless. It has relieved thousands
and is guaranteed to please you, if not
your money refunded?50c.
NOTICE TO TAX DELINQUENTS.
Hon. Jno. L. Epps, County Treasurer,
has placed in my hands executions
for the collection of delinquent taxes
for the year 1911. The law imposes
upon me the duty to levy and collect
this tax at once. This is to notify all
persons who have not paid their taxes
-that they may save cost by coming to
me and paying the same promptly.
The number of executions this year is
iarge^and I urge those who have not
paid to attend to it at once.
M. M. Bufoijd,
Sheriff Newberry County.
Sheriff's Office, June 6, 1912.
?nrrrMTlTI VtlUDrDDV ?. T.tTTIL
LULL JU.DiAj I1JD II lixixnux MI ijAVMENS
Schedule in effect June 4, 1912. Subject
to change without notice. Schedules-indicated
are not guaranteed:
A. C. L 52. 53.
Lv. Charleston .. .. 6.00am 10.30pm
Lv. Sumter y.4iam o.oopuj
C., N. & L.
Lv. Columbia 11.35am 4.55pm
Lv. Prosperity 1.12am 3.34pm
Lv. Newberry.. .... 1.29pm 3.20pm
Lv. Clinton 2.30pm 2.35pm
Lv. Laurens 2.52pm 2.05pm
G. & W. C.
Ar. Greenville 4.00pm 12.20pm
Ar. Spartanburg. .. 4.05pm 12.20pm
S. A. L.
Ar. Abbeville 3.55pm 1.02pm
Ar. Greenwood 3.27pm 1.33pm
Ar Athens 6.05pm jn/.30am
Ar. Atlanta 8.45pm 8.00am
A. C. L. 54. 55.
Lv. Columbia 5.00pm 11.15am ,
Lv. Prosperity 6.26pm 9.50am
Lv. Newberry 6.44pm 9.32am
Lv. Clinton 7.35pm 8.44am
Lv. Laurens 7.5opm S.zuam
c. & w. c.
Ar. Greenville 9.30pm 7.00am
S. A. L.
Ar. Greenville...... 2.28am 2.38am
Ar. Abbeville 2.56am 2.08am
Ar. Athens 5.04am 11.59pm
Ar. Atlanta 7.15am 9.55pm
Nos. 52 and 53 arrive and depart
from Union Station, Columbia, daily,
and run through between Charleston
- 'ii ^
Nos. 54 and 55 arrive and depart
Gervais street, Columbia, daily except
Sunday, and run through between Co- .
lumbia and Greenville.
W. J. Craig, P. T. M.,
Wilmington, N. C.