Newspaper Page Text
LITER FRO31 TEXAS,
Mr. ,. K. Cros8on, of Houston, Texas,
WriteS InterestDg1S to a Friend in New
berry of the Days of '-Auld Lang
Ify dear old friend:
"How few of us, will ever meet
Again this side the narrow stream,
And even if our hands could touch
We'd seem like figures in a dream,
Old friends, old comrades here's a health,
And golden memory's wealth to you,
For the old days,
For the old blithesome days."
I feel like I,was of kin to all the
Newberry people I meet.
I dined with Prof. C. W. Welch
and his interesting family. R. A. W.
was present. Mrs. W. and her sister,
Mrs. Robertson, were the nieces of
my grand aunt-in-law, Mrs. Mary
Spence, and the meeting was so
pleasant to me. The professor stands
among the first of ad- need educa
tors in Texas. He captured me. It
is quite an intellectual family, and
Mrs. R. is a fine conversationalist.
Their descent from that good old
man, Herman Aull, interested me.
Next day I met a very intelligent
son of Newberry, C. Pelham. I was
drawn to him by the fact that I had
recited many a lesson to his grand
father, C. P. Pelham, who was tutor
in South Carolina College while I
was there' and the grandson of my
old friend, Col. J. R. Leavell; a lady
friend of mine observed of him, "that
he was the most elegant young man
she had met in Houston."
Spent an evening with my kins
man, J. G. Martin and family; all
doing well, and from signs I guess a
fine youngster has captured one of
his daughters. Had the pleasure of
meeting Dr. -Bruce Wallace, (who
. once lived in Newberry) the son of
Col Wm. and Victoria (McLemore)
-Wallace. Col. W. was my classmate
and Mrs. W. was at our wedding.
The McLemores were a bright intel
lectual family. Mrs. W. was not
only intellectual but beautiful, and
was related to that "lion hearted old
wagoner, Gen'l Daniel Morgan."
Those elegant ladies, Mrs. Harriet
Lane and Mrs Laura Ewart will re
*member Mrs. W. The doctor is do
ing well; the half hour I was in his
office had two calls.
Another Newberrian, my son, T. T.
Crosson, is here from West Texas;
he has just been renominated,. for
* judge by a very large lajority. He
and I were born on the same lot on
which Andy Wicker held forth when
I left for Texas.
Oh, the whirligig of- time! Little
did I think in the "Auld lang syne''
when little Hayne Leavell in bis
"scraw"(straw) hat went to school to
me and I licked him that in years
afterwards, away West in Texas, be
would be the Rev. Hayne Leavell,
D. D., and my pastor. I laugh and
tell him I'm the only man in Texas
that thrashed him. We always en
joy meeting him and his lovely wif.
.He is a fine looking man, an eminent
divine and one of Texas' great preach
I noticed in the Observer of last
August that Rev. J. M. Henry
preached at Cannon's Creek (A. R. P.)
church and stated that the Henrys
were Covenanters. I remember Jim
mie Henry who was an elder in the
Covenanter church. He was a good,
pious man-rather slender. He, as
well as the Quakers and Covenanters,
did not helieve slavery was right.
* Together with Dr. Dunlap he was
executor of my father's will. His
duty was to take my father's negroes
to Indiana. The last time I saw
him was in Greenville on his way
North with them. Dick Ayres, whose
interviews Dr. Ruff describes on
p. 498 of "Annals," was Elder Jim
mie's son-in-law, but by no means
inspired by his piety. Dick was al
ways as full of spirits as a bottle of
* whiskey. He was a fox hunter and
was followed by a lot of lean hungry
hounds. Dick was from North Coro
lina, and I have met some of his
kinsfolk in Texas who were famous
horse racers and jockeys.
Among the old timers was Tom
Slider who, with myself, edited the
Sentinel and Rising Sun. "Ye ken
how well Tom was gifted wi' words."
It is said that he had fallen to the
leeward in the journey of life. I
wrote rhymes once only in my life,
and came near getting Tom in
trouble. The rhymes were dedicated
to "the girl with the blue dress on,"
who was promenading over the tres
tle north of the depot. It was a
fancy picture, intended for no one;
the point in it was, that if she would
some, A young gent supposed it to
be aimed at his sister and tackled
Tom, who easily got out of it.
There was one riotous scene I'll
never forget, nor the "Ransy Sniffie"
who I always thought was the cause
of it. I was standing, with Sam
Carr on the high steps of the old
Guv. Thompson shoe store, facing
the brick hotel. A wild, boisterous
crowd was surging from Stuart's cor
ner over Main street. "Ransey Suif
fle" had got in his work, and Henry
Burton and Wash Floyd were en
gaged in a fierce battle; they were
men of wealth, intelligence and great
energy. Daring the combat "Ran
sey" was keeping off the good men
who were trying to separate them.
"Ransey" was a contemptible fellow
and always looked to me :ike a cross
between a big bull frog and a six
pound catfish. The excitement was
intense. I have heard it said that
seven fights were going on at the
same time. Standing where I was I
saw Ap. Wells and Stiller Jimmie
Caldwell collide; Stiller Jimmie
struck out like a mule kicking with
the regularity and force of a trip
hammer. Jimmie used to cut sticks
and with them bring down as many
squirrels as a man with a gun. It
was not surprising that he soon made
Ap. sick. While 'I was talking to
Carr along came one of the young
Sheppards and in a twinkling they
were on the ground. I retreated in
go:d order. That was. the first and
only case in which I was a witness
before a grand jury. Floyd was a
man of strong, energetic character.
Burton a jovial fellow. When in
town he could be located by his loud,
hilarious laugh. It was unfortunate
that two such prominent and influ
ential men should have been en
gaged in such a combat. But "Ran.
sey" got in his work. I knew him
well; he never was in a personal col
lision himself, nor fired a gun in the
Meeting Mrs. Welch and Mrs.
Robertson called forcibly to my mind
their grandfather, Rev. Herman Aull.
There were three preachers in New
berry that always excited my deep
est reverence, viz-. Herman Aull,
Mark M. Boyd and Daniel Mangum,
all men of limited educatioo, but
taught by the Holy Ghost, were led
into all truth. Eternity can only
tell the saving influence of these
Christ like men on Newberry. In
their love of God and their fellow.
men, their devotion to duty and
pleading with sinners they were won
derfulily alike, it is good to have
known them. They could only say,
when called up higlier'
"For tho' from out our bourne of time
The flood may bear us far,
We will see our Pilot face to face
When we have crossed the bar."
"This earth hath borne no simpler, no
Now for a Texas court scene in
reconstruction days-trial of a negro
for the murder of another. A venire
of his- peers (negroes) appears; ne
groes excited, clamoring for blood; I
appointed to defend; just 10 or 12
on examination, showed desire to
hang defendant. At last a solid old
fellow said he would give him a fair
trial; the rest caught on and answered
as he did; jury imupanelled; proof
strong. How could I save defend
ant's neck, by arguing facts? No,
I tried ghost stories on them. Told
them if they hanged defendant his
ghost with protruding goggle eyes
and lolling tongue would always
haunt them, by day and by night,
that they would hear him groaning
and crying ''haunt and hunt him."
He would lie with them in their beds,
with them at their meals, when hunt
ing, and as a tree was cut down, they
went to look for a possum they would
find his ghost glaring at them, when
they went to kiss their wives and
sweethearts his glowing eyes and
lolling tongue would press their
lips, &c. I saw t wo or three of them
shiver; I simulated a great horror
told the most horrible ghost stories
I could remember or invent. I saved
his neck. Afterwards a negro po
licean who had been on the jury
and had expressed a desire to hang
defendant told me the jury could
not stand the ghosts. That was my
only appearance before a negro jury.
I the good old times, "the de
ceased millenium,'' there was an in
offensive, man, a patrou of Dave
Amick, Steve Turner. He would
take periodical sprees. When his
spree was beginning to be over he
would be wolfish. As he was Dave's
guest, and spent his money with him,
Dave would feed him. Once while
feedig on Dave's provender he tum
~ ~l~~ail A 1,~rrn rnad~- I
Drs. Thompson and Ruff appeared
on the scene and diagnosed Steve's
case as apoplexy; put mustard plas
tAr on him and prepared to bleed
him. Steve gave a tremendous heave
and shot forth a hunk of Dave's
provender. Steve had another ex
periAnce. W. B. DeOyley had just
been appointed coroner, when one
night, it was reported to him that
Steve was dead just below the
old market house. DeOyley hustled
around, got his coroner's jury and
proceeded to interview the dead Steve
when he met the deceased in front of
Julius Smith's staggering along.
The coroner exclaimed "well Steve
we have come down to sit on you," t
but Steve not desiring to be "sot"
on staggered away.
Does the dispensary make any im
provement on the sobriety of the
Beyond my house on the road to
Helena lived a couple that had no
children. The gray mare was the
best "hoss." After a deep snow,
while repairing my stable I heard
some one fighting and cursing in the
pines beyond my house and some 100
yards below their house. They had
fought from their home to a fence.
I went over to investigate and found
him holding her, and her with a
butcher knife in her hand, tousled
head, flashing eyes and red face. I
proposed to arbitrate; she turned on
me fiercely, and pointing her hand
towards my home said "You have a
wife at home; you'd better go and at
tend to her and let us alone. I
raised my bat, bowed politely and
departed. After this encounter, I
think the tables turned and the man
bossed the ranch. They went to
Texas. I have heard of, but have
never seen them.
My Dear Spence, I'll close this
with a scene in a Texas court, at
Beaumont, the great oil field, but
long before the oil discovery. On
the trial of a case, J. R. K., a crank,
but not much lawyer, was on one4
side, and Walking Gray, (from his
habit of walking around the circuit)
an eccentric and eloquent attorney
opposed to him. J. R. K. warned
the jury against the eloquence of
Gray in his argument. Gray replied,
"I do not attribute to myself any of
the powers of a Jupiter Tonans, but
if I did, I would not hurl any of my
etherial artillery at any structure the
gentleman might erect; all I would
want would be a little popsquirt and
go pff-puff-pff. Suiting the ac
tion to the word. There was an au
dible smile in the court room.
When I recover from my state of
"innocuose desuetude" I may write
again. ~Ave atqt.e vale.
J. M. Crosson.
3604 Milan St, Houston, Texas,
July 9th, 1902.
Has Been Elected President of Arkansas
State Coleg.-It Is Believed that he
Will Accept-He 1. Strongly En
dorsed by Governor Mic
[Special to Greenville News.]
Columbia, S. C,, July 16.-Pres
ident Hartzog of Clemson college has
been elected President of the Ar
kansas State college and the supposi
tion here is that he will accept.
The following telegram was sent
today by Governor MeSweeney to
Mr. Hartzog, which explains the sit
"Columbia, S. C., July 16.
"H. S. Hart zog, ClemsonCollege, S. C.
"I have just received the following
from Governor Davis of Little Rock,
Ark., 'If you can back President
Hartzog of Clemson college in your
State, please have him wire me ac
ceptance of presidency of Arkansas
State college.' Please do so at once.
I have sent him the following reply
just baying received his message:
"Your telegarm just received. I
heartily endorse President Hartzog.
I regard him as a competent, high
tonedChristian gentleman and recom
mend him without reservation as a
thoroughly competent and proper
man for the position of President of
our colle-ge. Do as be requests if
you care to.
M. B. McSweeney, Governor."
Balked at L. Rthinocerous.
A five year old boy who had for
several months been a regalar attend
ant at Sunday school bad many
questions to ask of his mother as
the recent circus parade passed.
When the wagon containing the rhi
nocerous came along the beast open
ed its mouth and he observed:
"Mamma, (lid God( make that?'
"Yes. dear," was the reply.
"Well, I ain't going to Sunday
school any more. "-Bdtimore Sun.
JOHNSTONE AND LATIMER,
"HIt SENATORIAL CAiMPANON MEET
ING IN HAMPTON.
'O1. Johnptone'4+ Attack on the Records of
Fx-Congressman Latimer-The Former
Old not Reply, but the Latter "aid the
Attack was a '-Lawyer's Trick,"
and ('ol. Johnstote Reminded
Him that he, Lati.er, was
Having his son Eda
cat ed to be a Lawyer.
[News and Courier.]
Hampton, July 19.-Tho Senato
-ial and Congressional meeting was
ield here to-day in the Court House
n the presence of about two hun
Ired and fifty people. The only in
eresting feature of the meeting, like
>ld wine, was reserved for the last.
Col. George Johnstone felt that the
ime had come for him to speak out
n the meeting. He undertook to
mash some of the records which
3ave been held up to at least half of
he people of the State, who did not
,bink Mr. Hemphill, who, as Mr.
Johnstone asserts, keeps up only a
1ominal citizenship in the State,
sould claim any glor) in defeating
:he force bill, which passed the
Rouse when he was a member, but
net with defeat in the Senate. Mr.
Remphill made no reply. Col. John
stone arraigned Mr. Latimer for ex.
ravagance, and stated incidentally
:hat during Latimer's ten years' ser
rice in Congress taxes had been in
;reased ten dollars per capita and
hat Latimer had been iustrumental
n increasing the seed appropriations
n order to use them for electioneer
ng purposes. Col. Johnstoae also
barged that while a member of the
ommittee on the District of Colum
>is, Mr. Latimer voted, and made
rim admit that he had done so, to
ive the Pennsylvania Railroad a
iece of property in the city of Wash
ogton worth $3,000,000.. Mr. Lati
ner replie i to him in the same man
1er in which he answered Mr. Evans
it Bamberg, who made this charge
riginally at Orangeburg. Mr. Lati
ner evidently attempted to raise the
rejudice of the farmers in the audi
ee by denouncing it a.s a lawyer's
trick,'' but when Mr. Johnstone
burled it back at him that the same
profession which he was denouncing
for political p rposes was the one i
which be was training up his "be
Loved" son Mr. Latimer was silent.
He also accused Mr. Latimer of dis
ributing a speech alleged t'o have
een made in Congress on the same
day that he was in Columb~ a election'
ering on the floor of the State Con
vention. Much feeling was mani
fested and the matter is by no means
Col. Johnstone was the last speak
er. Vith him the ship subsidy and
the Philippines were minor issues to
day. Messers. Latimer and Hemp
ill's record demanded his attention
He spoke of Mr. Hemphill's claim t<
nominal citizenship in South Caro
lina during the past ten years, th<
majority of his time being spent ii
Washington. Col. Johnstone tool
up Mr. Hemphill's claim to fighting
the force bill while in Congress
when the truth of the matter is that
although backed by an out ragei
Southern sentiment, the House o:
which he was a member passed the
measure and it would have passet
the Senate and become a law ha<
not the Silver Republicans of thi
Northwest come to the assistance o
the Democratic Senators and kille<
the bill. He compared Mr. Hemp
hillto the ignorant negro fireman wh<
claimed that he saved the boiler fror
explodiog by sim ply blowing the whis
tle. Mr. Latimer's record in Con
gress has been one of increased tax
ation, in fact to the extent of $10 pei
capita. He acknowledges that h<
Beginning at the time w'hen girlhood blossomn
Into lovely womanhood, through all her life, unti
the first few silv 'r strea,ks proclaim advancing age,
woman's days of cold and suffering come again, just
as the moon continues everlastingly to grow and
wane, and bring her weakness, hre:dache, chills
discomfort and depressio; yet she bears her buri
den ptintly and with rare courage. The onrly
relief she may gain is through alleviation, strengthen
lg herself,insring Quiet nerves and rest.
BRADFIELDS FEMALE REGULATOR
will warm her through and through, alleviate her
suffering, relieve that depressing pain. strengthen:
her nerves. drive away that sinking dull faintness,
stop that headache, so. the her like a mother's
kiss, and carry her safely and co-nfort: il through~
T[here will be no obstructed periods. The ever
recurrent and the monthly noon will tollow regularly
upol each other thlirte.n tion a year.
Buy of druggists for $1 .00t rer bottle.
You are welcomue to our illustrated FREE
book Perfect Hiealth for W,omen."
THE BRADIFELD REGULATOR CCO.,
Mustang Liniment se
A toad un
suffers no mo
that is tortured with Sp
Sores, Sprains, etc. Most
2nd apply the kind of sy:
far and wide as
Never fails-not even in t1
Cures caked udder in COWS
remedy. Hardly a diseasi
or joints that cannot be cu
Mustang Liniment it
has increased the taxes to buy seed
to send out to the~ people to secure
votes to elect him to Congress and,
fearing that this will not catch them,
he sends out bulletins for the same
purpose at an increased appropria
Mr. Johnstone took up the charge
made by Mr. Evans at Orangeburg
that Mr. Latimer bad voted to give
the Pennsylvania Road a piece of
property valued at $3,000.000, and
that Mr. Latimer had admitted this
at Bamberg last Friday. The ap
propriation of $160,000 to help the
Charleston Exposition out of a hole
was something that the State might
get back indirectly some day in the
future and he is glad that it was se
cured, but this gift, of national prop.
erty, valued at $3,000,000, is some
thing inexcusable. Again Mr. John
stone charged Mr. Latimer with act
ing in bad faith with the people
when he distributed thousands of
copies of a speech alleged to have
been made in the House against the
ship subsidy bill, and on the date
that the State Convention met in
Columbia, ini May, when to his own
knowledge Mr. Latimer was in Co
lumbia on the floor of the Conven
tion electioneering for the same office
to which hie is now aspiring. This
he denounced as a delusion and
fraud. Mr. Johnstone then spoke
of the Constitutional Convention and
the suffrage clause, which forever
fixes the status of the white man's
government in this State. Uniike
some of his competitors he is not
seeking this office for the money thai
ris in it and would never sink to sc
low a level. Col. Johnstone was ai
his best today, and his peroratior
|was most eloquent and masterly.
| Mr. Latimer at the conclusion o1
| Col. Johnstone's speech stated thai
the Government derived its taxes
- |from revenue and the money will ac.
cumulate in the treasur> . If he did
not get these appropriations it would
be given to other sections of the
| Union, and he wanted every dollai
brought to the South. In regard tc
Sthe ship subsidy speech he said he
was in Columbia the day of the Con
vention, but in a day or two after
wards he attempted to deliver the
speech and proceeded five minutes
with it, when the Speaker called him
down, claiming that the speech was
not germane to the subjoct under
discussion. He then obtained per
mission to have it published ini the
Cogrssional Record ap~d sent out
copies to his constituents. As to
t a Penr'sylvaniia Railway priperty
he made the same statement that he
di at Broberg, and add-d that it
was au fxchange~ of a piece of prop
ery', but h?e did not remember tbe
valetu'i, it IJy put upon it The
mt: er may e me up agaim.
- .r INDIGESTION.
MU.SES THlE TORPID LIVER
. SOL.D BV ALL DRUGGISTS'
GIL DER & WEEKS.
readily overcome Loss of ia1r,
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re-than the faithful horse
avins, Swinney, Harness
horse owners know this
cnpathy that heals, known
e most aggravated cases.
quicker than any known
peculiar to muscle, skin
red by it.
he best remedy on the market for
ind Galls, Sprains and Skin Lumps.
keeps horses and mules in condition.
Try a pound of Jones'
Ice Tea at 60c. per lb.
Try our parched Cof
fee at 25,30 and 331
cts. per lb. Our
Coffee is as good as
"BETTER THAN THE BEST!"
A full line of Ganned
Vegetables, Fruits and
Meats on hand.
Oat Meal, Buckwheat
Flour, Cream of Wheat
and Postum Cereal just
Olives, etc., etc.
Give us a call for any
thing in our line.
S. B. JONES,
Air Line Railway.
Two DA ILY PULLMAN VESTIBULE.
FAST LOCAL TRAINS
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
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and to Savannah, Ga., and All
Points in Florida and Cuba.
Positively the Shortest
Line Between the
NORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any AgentI
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J J. PULLER,I
Trav. Pass Agt., Columbia, S. C.
C. B. Walworth, A.G.P.A.,
..t PURE OLD
y LINCOLN CO.
Express Prepaid, ~~i
The most perfect Whiskey
ever distilled. Better than
the other follows sell for
a5 Weare distilers, which
shipments in plain boes;
5 bottles, $3.45, express paid
* 10 bottles, 6.55. express paid
12 bottles. 7.90, express paid
15 bottles, 9.70, express paid
A sample half pint by ex
press prepaid for 50 cents in postage stamps.
MERICAN SUPPLY CO. DmstIller,
662 MaIn St., - - Memphis, Team.
C11.M, IIIn LP LiiGu 0
In Eff.ct Sunday, "bruary 23d 1902.
(E .stern Standaid Time.)
7 45a Lv Atlaif.a (s.A.L) Ar. 8 (0
10 Ila A thens5 28
11 16a Elberton 4 18
12 23p Abbeville 3 15
12 48p Greenwood 2 48
1 35p Ar Clinton Ly, 2 00
10 00a Lv Glenn Springs Ar 400
11 46a 8partanburg 810
12 0Ip Greenville 304
I2 52p Wnterloo
116'. ar Laurens(Din'r) Lv 1 38
22 53 52 85
Daily Frt DyFD
A.M. Pv PM A.M
60 0 00 Lv Laarens Ar 147 600
6 , 218 4" Parks Ar 1 50
6 4. 22> ..Clinton.. 127 480
6 s8 2 34 Goldville 115 51
708 2 4 s .Kinard.. 106 840
717 249 Gary... 1259 331
726 251 ..Jalapa.. 12 54 322
8 00 3 10 N ewberry 1239 30)
8 2, 321 Prosperity 12 25 222
8 42 3 34 ....Slighs.... 126 202
8 55 3 39 Lt Mountain 12 12 156
9 15 3561 ...Chapin... 115 193
924 3357 Hilton 1150 129
9 29 4 01 Wite Rock 1 346 124
9 37 4 7 Ballentine 1140, 115
952 4 17 ..rmo..... 11 30 100
1002 421 ..hLeapar... 11 22 1248
10 30 4 45 ArOolumbiaLv 11 00 1280
4 15 LvColun bia (A.C.L.)Ar 11 00
5 25 Sumter ~ 949
8 30 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
For Rates, Time Tables, or further informs
tion call on any Agent, dr write to
W G. CHILD 5, T. H. EMERSON,
President. TrafFc Manager.
.J. F. LIVINGSTON, H. M. EMERSON,
Sot. Agt. Gen'1 Frt. & Pass Agt.
t"olumbla. 8. (. Wilmington. N. . " :
ATLANTIC COAST LINE!
Between Charleston and Columbia.
Upper South Carolina and North
WILINGTOF N. C., March 26th, 1912.
UOING WEST: in Effect JAN. 15. uontt EAST
No. No. 190.4 No. No. -
fP M- *A-M- *P.M. tA.M.
5 25 6.00 Lv.. Charleston, S. C...Ar 9.20 11.35
7.35 7.51 Lv ...........Lanes ..........Ar 7.35 9.45
9.15 9.25 Lv........umter......... Ar 6.13 820
10.4) 1s.(5 -.r........Columbia.....Lv 4.40 8.55
........ 12.29 Ar....... Prosperity..... Lv 320
........ 12.43 Ar..... ..New rry.......Lv 3.06 ........
.... 1.25 Ar....... C lin n .......Lv 9.22 ........
. i.47 Ar...Laurens ........Lv 2.02 ......
. 3.5 Ar.......Greenville......Lv 12.22.
..... 3.30 Ar ...Spartanburg .....Lv 12-L5 .
A M. P. M.
. .1b Lv.....Sumter, 8. C ....Ar 54 ...
....... 11.15 Ar........Ca .dem ........A r 415
PM. AM * .
....... 2.3 Ar...... Lar caster ......Ar 10.0.
. 3.40 " r..... 'ock Hill.......Ar i0.o0
....... 4. S Ar.......Yorkviile....... Ar 9.15
S2r Ar..... Blacksborg......Ar 8.15
. 6 0 a r Sh ]by N C.....Ar 7.!5
7.15 - r n'herfordton... 4r 6 05
8.10 r......arinn. 8 C.....Lv 5..0
..-3 Ar Winnsboro, S. C. Lv 10.18 -....
9~ ->E) 4r.,Chasrlotte N ...L.V 8.10 .. ..
A r Lv.
.. . I . endersonViUle. N. C... 9.e '-.
tTuesda3 s, Thursday' and Saturdays.
Nob. 52 anti o.s sonat tmxu Detween UIIarleS
ten. and Greenville. S C.
.Ns 568 and t9 carry Through Coach be
tween Charlesten and Columbia.
B MI EMERS~ON, Gen.iPasse r I.
J. R. KNLY, T. .
Gen 'I. Mans.. er TrafBic Manager,
Cha'lcston Ri lester'iCal'olina RWv Co.
Augusta and Asheville Shart Line
Schedule in Effect July 6, 1905. -
Arrive Greenwood........12 44 p m .......
Anderson .................... 710p m
Laurens........... 1 45p m 10 30 am
Watrlo H..)..1 12 p m ......
Greenville......122pm 9 30am
Glenn Spring... 445 pm .....
- Spartanburg........ 3 30 pm 9 00a m
Saluda.............538 pm -........
Hendersonvlle..... 6 03 p_m_............
Asheville............7 15 pm .......
Leave Asheville.........7 05p m
Spartmnburg .........l2 01 am 8m pm
Glenn 8prings..100a m.....
Greenville...... 12 15pm 1m p
Laurens.,.......... 205pm 63p
Arrive Waterloo (H. 8.)... 2 33 p m
Greenwood........ 2 ?1 pm 7m
Leave Anderson .....................
A rr ive Greens119........
G enn springs......m
L~eave Glenn Splings......m
Arriv'e Clin t)n..............
For an inforation,write
ERNES WILIAMS,Ge'.Pa 12 42tpm
No.9 No 12 Staion No115 po.
Co10 9 ia... ... lo.... . 8210b
245 30. &ders P.D. .4 111p5
Fats a9 d. West LAnde betwn Newberr
1e 847y . Cdhau ensrriy..-48
ERNST WILLaIAS, Ge+. P.4A33.
S 823..... SeneAu.usta.a.5
In E03. est Junn81. ..64...
. 800ee Ane Wnandaalla. 50 .
Will 9.o2 statielo winaons o
ta2 o8 93...andeoF. D.........: Phinn1110
2593. ..... ANDErtsnP. D.....r..tende111
This.. preparatio ..Pndleont........ al o ......
fail to cu2e.. Jo dallJow yot ..... 4e33 ......
...... foo you... wn.WTh mnos.....t se4n.......
tholreuar orifr yspeton hav Waealn
cue redfeevertaingese ofaile ca
unwieqspeclfed fby thei somah.Cid
nWiatop wa thoachsn tieons ito .
Firse osan rlieve Af disegrs u nness,ry
Cres al stomacy Spnngs.
Pre pardsiabE.0 C ure&OO,1cg
Ths peparaton n timns alo h
na at bottle contams2% times the sken.