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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, May 01, 1903, Image 4

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MISCARRIAGE OF JUSTICE.
Governor Heyward Pardons an Innocent
Woman--ler Religion Forbade
Her Testifying.
The State.
From out of the portals of the
State prison came on Tuesday morn
ing a woman whose pale and fur
rowed brow would excite pity in a
heart, of stone. For the first time in
seven long years she woro the gar
ments that are not striped and
breathed the air of freedom. The
thoughts that were hers in this now
sunlight of liberty may never he
known, but if over wmnan had cause
to curse justice and hold in high
ridicule the miajesty of the highest
law it. is Mrs Plume Hall, whom1 the
gevornor has pardoned. ]in the an
nals of crime t here are few narratives
like this wonan's and perhaps critni.
nal jurisprudence does not, recordi a
more signal niscarriage of justice.
A little over seven years ago W at..
son I tall, a well to do farmer and
iachinist, was found dead, shot
throngh his head, in his honto near
Mars iluf11' in this State. He' was
seated in a chail erect and a gun
stood near hiin, evidontly placed
there to indicate that he had con -
nutted Huicide. The efffort to sug.
gest self desiru ction was futile, how.
ever, aid tihe mr lderer, Alfck For
roll, was arrestedt anti in dite tim1re
convicttl of the 'rimire and sentenced
to life iIrprisonment. Mirs. Iltall,
tihe dead mnli's wife, was also son
Ieuoed t, life i111 prisour1nmeit as an
accessorv Ir hfor tIhe tact. There
were setveral wittesst's against hter,
but Iron' r f tht'em lestiti'd to an ina
t'rittl iro t thlt would have rore
thtan stlggt'sttd convictionl.
l'he tvitence that convicted her
Was I I,ttt'r which containel tire
vrd'ls, "Dol''t gu where you)i said you
w61e'e gointg 11Intit Yon see 111e."'
This letter, whiih the woman de.
elined to disavow on tihe witness st and,
s"nt her to tih penitentiary. Col.
W. V". ('layton was a cornselor.
Whlen he saw that things looked
intre than dark for the woman he
decidei to pu1t her on the witness
sthndl and toltl her as muich. ''o the
great surprie of every 011e cont1ected
with the case she positively declined
to testify in her own behalf. 'ulz
zled and cotinfnseI at his (lient's
strange at t ituld', the defending cona
sel went homne and sat up the whole
niight toi prepare a new dei'ftenste.
Th le (case had b een on t rianl for t we
da. s arid tihe nrow idefenrse hrad nio
itfect ont tire jury, wichi' afteor be ig
'ut a sht t imO broiught ini tire ver
iet of "'guilty'" for brot ht the mnani
andi tire wvomtan.
Coli. (laytil, saitislied that. the wvo
imanii was innor)enrt of airy comflplici ty,
bregan anru inivestigatioen. Mrl s. I all
had told him thtat slit nrvvir wrote
airy neh let tot. Shie doelaredu th at.
shie had writ ten h'errelt, burt thIat it
was a letter t lit thait tothring wror.g
ini it anid that she wrote it at her hti's
NI rs. II til, to conavi nc' tier laiwyer,
asked him i tor get herlt hiursbandi's cor
reaspondoee andi said thaut ire woultd
i ndl lett terast hant wor nh (corrobrorate
thiis stautemenrtrt. Thiris Colr. Clay tonr
dlid arid fomnlit crrrnunientiorts h)ear.
inig ouit her stat'rmont tio tihe lettier.
He1 also astce'rtinedii theit reasoti wiry
Mrs llall had so persistently de
clinied to testify m ther own behalf.
Thre womiant, it soeemtoi, beontiged to
one orf thte H oline'ss sociotiies whic.h
were ato nlumerotus in tire State at.
thiat timeit, amtii onle of the~ irtnuihors
ini ti" society had( writteni her thait
sire shuld niot test ify ini ber owni he.
half, ann thre goodl boo(k said, "'Swotir
Thie prreaicher alsor tohl her t hat
Glod wo)uld mauko it right anrd thait.
sire shrourld lrmint q1uiitt. F romr that.
(diy to thuin Cot. Clayton has worked
for her prardonr arid Gov. Hleyward,
convinrced of her irnnocencee and the
truth of her statiieent, dlecidedr to
give her freedorm. Tir'h news was
carriedi her yesterday by her attorney
and1( tihe woimani, who( had almost given
rip all hlopti, wals o)verjoyedl when shre
was informed thait sire was to i.e
given her liberty. Col. Clayton car
ried tire news to her arid it also trans.
pires that Ferroli has made a con fes.
sion of the miurder. Hie told Col.
Clayton t.wo or three confllict.ing sto.
ries, but it seemrs that hre sneaked up
behind Hail's house, his wife and
every ones else hb ig abset, arid shot
the victim to deathr through an openr
window. Opening tire front door lhe
then went in and placed thre shotgun
by the chair in a way that he thought
would indicate that the man had
oommitted suicide. Murder will out
and hb was soon in, the hands of the
law.
With her frtedon the w)nllim',
trials began anew, however. It
would be diflionlt to picture a mor
pathetic picture than she presinted
Monday at the penitentiary. her
home has been swept away and she
said that. she did not oven know
whether she could recover her sowing
machine to take up her work as a
seamstress.
She has been i comely woman amnd
when she took her seat with i a cer
tain native grace in Capt. (ritlith's
otlico she showed vory plainly that
she felt the shame of t he stripes she
wore. Her-face was as white its the
ke'rchief she wore about her noekl and
she was tremibling with ex('itoement
that news of her pardont hadi prompt
ed in her.
"llave you any plans for your fi
t) re, Mrs. Hall Y" she was asked.
"None in the world," was the re
ply, sadly enough. "My hoime is
gono, iiy husband is diead, my child
is leadl and I have not a p(mnny in
the world. The only relative I have
in the world is a brother atnd he has
a large famil and is dying with coin
suiption I don't know what I
shall d1o."
" 'ill you return to your old hom?"
"Yes, I am going back to imly ohd
home at Mars Blul to see what cani
be doino. It, was ia cruel thing to
bring all this trouble on in. I loved
my husband dearly ai(1 we never
had any cross words lie bolonged
to the [loliness society ind so <lill I.
Vo wtere all religious poople and had
family prayer throo tiinvs a day. ie
alwa.ys consultel 111 inl mlatttors of
business. Why evn when he was
going to maket a itrad he woult comie
anid tell mne overythimg abi.ut, it anI
ask my a dvice as to what wts hest to
"Did you not knt w tnat you minight
hatve saved y'onr lift if you hotI gone
on the witness stintt1 in ounr <w(n be
half ?"
"No sir. ilow was I to know any
thing about a coturt, Y I had netvtr
b(ttn inl one in may life arnd I was all
confused with the men all round and
I had never done a(nythiig wrong.
It sedtu(l to me imlpossible for tltm
to find elilt guilty. I knew I loverc
my husband ndui it, was so foolish for
then to think that I should haivo
killed him or hal anything to dt
wit h his murder that I t hought it
would como ll right, but it. looked
like it, was all settled for mle to he
con vict ed."' M[rs. Ibul saitd t hat shre
had never seen any13 of t he juirors tht
tried her. They wvere ini the miaini
far imers who ditd riot Iivye ini I"lorenicte
where she was tried but in It' coiun -
ry rond( about the place.
"Diid th liol t)inessi. plu( el l'avt aniy
ru les about testify ing ini couti r?"'
"'No sir. Two or thriree of t hiem
just 01am11 to mte aunt saidl thiat 1
ouight a.,t to testify -th- at thle 13ihle
sa1( id n.ht we shoul d swear not at all
ail I did niot want. to do aniythiiing
wrong mi anyi) waty, teven though I
was charged with I kill inrg thle personl
1 loved most in thle wvorld."
Thne wvoman posit.iviely deiedt that
her relattionis wVere other thanr what
they sliould h>ave been withI l"errellI
and thle prison olliciails who( have
watchted lier alI thbrough the long
seven y'ears of her incarc'rat ion are
ont irely conivinicedi of her innocenieo
of aill guilt ini every particular.
I )ur 1inig bor rison 50 lif sliteI has
beent1 a imiodel pr'isoner 1. Iot he lii irst
twtt yeours siho was ttimloyted ini lie
hosiery fact ory. 'Thore slit at' rat d
tihe at tnt i"ni of t hit prison ollicials
and Ca~lpt. (Grillith put botr ini chaurge
of t' womanul's war a-i s matironi.
Th'Ierte her mioral artit religious c'iun
nelert has dto~n iitch for thit desper
aiti prisoniers tht (comle thlitte ini thle
guis.e of womiitn.
A elnruns phase~ of thme womlan' s
chiaracten i- Iliat shte seeis to h(thl
no rosentmnoiit. to anyioIne for iampis-.
onment.
Anid the prison ollijers are' inter.
ext ed ini her future. A re thle H ol i
neoss society wonten antd mn who by'
he direct ion w'nt fiti t owatrds scnd.
ing her to her fattt' Will the wvo
mien of thlit worbrI rtegard her ats ai
scatrltet w.ona~n andl gather up their
skirts ans she paisses thaixt I hey lbe nmot
contaminiatetd \\What rtesttutiton will
he law, sickeniinig ini its sen ste of
wrong, hoyond partdonm, offer? Antd
what. will a cal low, pu tridi j usticeIt d?
The St ate gives her' a new gown a ind
a ratilroadi ticket to a w rocked hiomio.
Will the world give bior as umnch ?
At a special meteting of the Mats
oer Bunildors' Associat ion at New Or.
loans on Monday, a resolution was
iiuaniously aidoptod to disconitirnue
work on all buuildinmgs on1 acouint of
the unreiasonable dnmands of tIhe
brick layers.
DEATH Of (0L. J. G. GIBBBS.
A Good Record in The Service of His State
A Gentleman of The Old
School.
News antd Courier.
Colunbia, April 27.--Col. .ames
(3. (libbes, whose life is intimately
associated with the history of the
State, and which roads like a romance,
died to night after a brief illness.
Jaines GIigaritrd (libbes was do.
sect'led on botl sides from old Colo.
nial familie, his father Dr. Robt V.
G ilbbes, being a decendaut of Robert
(ibbs, who was Governor in 1710,
and his mot her, Miss Guignuard, being
dulscmnded from a former surveyor
geiieral of thte provinco. J imes 0.
(3ibbes. wits born in Clunbia, on
January t, 1829, and after prepara
tion in the Columbia lMalo Academy,
graduated from the South Carolina
(Jlleg a in 1817. He thou took a
sp)ecial coirse in mathematics and
enginering, at. tho Citadel Academy.
In 18:>2 he wits elected chief engin
or of it railroad it L,ousina, the first
one1 st retch tlg west of the NI ississipp1i.
Two years Ibitor ho returued to build
the line hot weon Columbia and Au.
gustat, whose vomplletiont was delayed
until after the war.
1le wis soon recognized for his
itbility, his iridlomittble energy, his
speenlittivo Iisplosition and his skill
in1 worlcnitiship and his executive
ithility. \When the war b;tgan he
was si(nt t I iglitnd by Mr. Mem
iiinfgr, S'e+ri'tnry of the Confederate
Stites, ats it tinitnciitl igmnt to lego
titt ai l bout for I ;>,000,0(0(0. lie
foulttd Ihitt he rould place sevoral
innunri'd nillions of dollars worth of
l uguls ndr n1 S *rn:ly urgedl Al \lr. Mom.
nuinlr''r to t'g".tirtte the fil' mtilount,
on the' gronn+l that. if Grolat IBritain
bocitnto it c'reditor of t he Confederacy
for ftIlur or livt' lu'ndred mIillions, she
V<iii) vot lt the Uniteod States con.
ynt'r. Bill Ihere wits no iithority
for uch an i-sun at<, i hot (i opp11ortulit 3
wat's lost. U,+t lriiing home MXr
GI"ibbies wis pilt in hiirgo of the
S'bla in ''ct ry, and wuts it powerful
aittjin't in proviling yarn and cloth
that were gr'tl ly feeded. Ho organ.
it s stemnl of blockadle running.
Thrlot>ngli I'i.; he hcem11 enoriiIously
weilt II, ('olunt ing his possessions by
tht iillit; in C('onlfedI'at(I mon0110y
itucl i 'n.ling it like Witer with lavish
goerosity. lie aIdviueod bet.ween
01nt aItd t1V w IImilionl dollars inl Conl.
federate ImkoI'y i'quIivitl(+It to several
thtIIusait ii gull, to Un1ited States
nfierig i.t tht were relpoudhiated
atfter' hi' war. Ilie was one of the0
pro'ui 5 of t iim Coniifteeracy. \Vhen
( iibs, its iahlormniti, ac(compatnied~
l)mr. IT.1 J Gooidwyn, the mayor, ani'd
surrenderilt' oid theii cit y. 11li witne4ssec
the IhanutlI burning and whiolesah
saingif,Y of the city antd satw hio
fathern's r'e'siduoneco, wvithI t housands1 o
dlollaris iiifi(l4 n m,crionis, raro booki
and( jitunphlets gutted and( burned,
Owaing to) Dr. Gioodwyni's atge atmi
healthi, he t urneid over thle adminis
trition of the city to Col. Gibbes ai
mafyor' pro to W11.~ ithI the greates
enermgy hi se't itbout thle task of feeding
abosut ten- or fift een thousand homie
loss5, dost it nitoe pople. Shermani lef
a herd of live hundnrredt old amr
tough beevos ini th 1 camittpus of th<
CoIlhvo,, anrd those15 were killed and
Distribult(ed. Ilegulari riationis wert
given out, paritly' supplied by Slier
mantI and1( patlyI gathlered fr'oum the
surroning ('ounitry'.
( 'ol I Gibbe s's pers'~'ona l ox pemndit.ure'
reocho I $1(1,000)t so fari ats lie could
estifmit it. \Vhlin lhe was asked b)y
t' city' ('onnIeiI how lie shaouhll be no
paIidl, hei pouited t o a satck o f co fl'e
bea'lrinlg lhe maiirk '"l0 poundiis," atnid
said: "I wvill tatke that. and sign nre
coiIpts." lie bhl t he oilice (if collec.
tor' of inmternial revenine in l865 andi
IMSd. Hot wtoon thle y'omis of 1871
and 1890 he wits engitged ini build.
inig ri:tlroatds in l''lorid't antd accumi
uhlitd an( thedl r Ibirlgo propierty, whbich
was hlost by fatiluiire of thle corpo)LrationI
anrd repndlcition of bonds. Ini 187(1
lie stumlped the Statte for I lamlupton,
anwits nuotid for his intexhaiustible
re p' rtory of 'iampa"igil jokes andiu an.
4eed ot is.
In 1891 hei wias maiido ta!t land
agenit for' thet siking ind and by
his kniowledg, (of thle Stte and atbil
ity its surmveyor, restored att least a
mill ion acres of landit to the taix bookst.
His hiand wa'is opel toi everybiody
anud lie ga vi awayi anid hlotnted several
for'tuneio Up to tie last lie was a
mairvel cif iduistrmy and ativity. (Cot.
Gibbelis Iiuid ia remiar'k 'ble menmory
and( a wide ranfgo of knowledge, and
he wais it niost etntert aining conver
Rationaulist. Some tiauths ago he wan
induced to write a hon0k on te bn.
ing of Columbia, which is a valuable
conltribution to history, and proves
conclusi veIy that the oity wca de
itroyed by Sherman's army. Cul.
Gibbes was twice miarrne, first to
Miss McCullough, of Mobile, Ali.,
in 1856, and second to Mrs. Gilchrist,
nee Waller, by both of whom he had
children. Col. Gibbes was one of
the landmarks of Columbia, an.' had
probably a more extensive acquaint
ance with the lands of the State then
any other man living. He will be
greatly missed Loth in businss and
social circles.
NEGRO VS. ALABAMA CONSTITUTION.
Supreme Court Decides That Giles Disfran.
chised, Can Not Get Relief Because
"Case was Political."
The United States Supreme Courl
at Washington has decided the eass
of Jackson W. Giles versus the boari
of registrars, of Montgomery County
Alabama. Giles is a colored n-an
who was denied the privilege of regis
tering as a voter under the new con.
stitution of Alabama, and the casc
was brought to test the validity of the
portion of the State Constitution
bearing upon this question. The
relief sought was denied, on the
ground that the case was political.
Justice Holmes, who delivered the
opinion, said that for thecourt to in
terfere would he unheard of relief in
case presenting only political ques
tions. The Court, as U wholc', did
not pass upon the question of juris
diction, which was the qlestion cert i
led by the Circuit Court for the Mid
die Oistrict of Alabama, aind JuistiVe
Harlan isiued it on the ground that
the Court should have dclirned ro a
sume jurisdiction. .1 ist ices Ur,,w.r
and Brown united in a d i-,se-int in
which they upheld the jurisliet bi> ~t
the Federal Couts, on the g:;r'oncdrl
that as Giles was denied the rig!,, of
voting for a muember of (,ngre-, 1
the refusal of the right to rtgwer, a
Federal question was involv!d
eustice Holmh ' written or0iron
was not made public, but he m,ade
quite an extendled statenimnt frnm the
bench, recit ing at some length (ii les's
petition, in which (iles claimed to
speak not alone for himself, but for
5,000 other negroadultsof Monr'gon
cry County, who lbe claimed, won Id
be disfranchiaed as a result of the
enforcement of the suffrage provis
ions of the State Constitution of 1901
Ihe case had been lismissed below
for want of jurisdiction, but, J net ic"t
Holmes said, a majority of the Court.
weore of opinion that the Su.we
Court should confine itself to thle
question of jurisdiction, b)ut should
consider the case onl is merits He
then announced that it wvould be im
possible to grant the relief asked. He
pointed out that while Giles is con
tending that the franchise system of
Alabama is a fraud, lhe declares hit
competency as a voter under it, and
closed by saying that it was beyone
the power of a Court of Equity t
Igrant the petition.
Jsie His ln,in dissenting, sait
tha inhisopinion,th caesot
haebeen dismissed for want of juris
diction alone, as was done in the Cir
cuit Court, and he crit icised thi
Court's opinion saying that it left thv
question of jurisdictioa in the air an<'
that he was not willing to be a part,
to such a proceeding.
,Justice Brewer delivered the othie
dissenting opinion, in which J ustic
Brown concurred. They expresIe,
the opinion that the Circuit Cour
should have been reversed and tIa
it should be directed to assutme juris
diction of the case.
Southien Baptist ConventIon, Savannah
Ga,, May 7-14, 19o3.
Tlhe Sou thern Railway on WedInesdaiy
May (6th, in addition to the reguilar ser*
vice will operate a Special Pullman an<
first class coaches for the accommioda
tion of the delegates and their friends.
Leave Greenville, S. C...8:10 p. im.
" Anderson, " ...7:20 "
" Belton, "... 9:15 "
" Abbeville, "... 9:15 "
" Greenwood, "...10:25 "
" Newberry, "'....11:40 "
" Columbia, "....:25 a. im.
Arr-ive Savannah, Ga........ :10 "
Piasengers may remain in Sleeper
until '7:30 o'clock. Reservations in
Sleeper can be mlade by writing .1. D).
McGee, G. P. & T. A., Greenville, S. (.
D)ivision P'assenger- Agent.
Newberry College Conmencenit P'ru
gramme
June 7, 11 o'clock, baccalaureate ser
mnon, by Rev. C. E. Weltner of A ugusta,
Ga ;8:30, address to the studlents by
Rev. D). M. Ramsay, D). 1)., of C'har
leston, S. C.
June 9, 3: 30, annual meeting of lieard
of Trustees; 8; 30, JTunior- cont est for
medal in oratory.
Juno 9, 11 o'clock, address before' the
Alumni Association. 8: 30, address b,e
fore thme Literary Societies by Pre~sidenit
Hlenry L,. Smith, of D)avidson College,
N. C.
June 10, 10 o'clock, annual commence
maen t
@ cuae"
CONSTIPA TION,
INDIOESTION.
Rouses TtL TORPID Li.sveR
SOLD 13V ALL ouVOOWTlSf
soo v u 4. nssv
TNU VE il:
SUPERIOR IN QUA
{SF T<) AuL
8Vw -A
1 ) IRD
\cAddress SOUTH
;AVANNAH, GA. THE C
AIR - LINE
NORTH -- SOUTH
Two Daily Pullman Ve
Between SOUT H a
FIRST-CL.ASS DINi
The Best Rates and Rc
Via Richmond and
4.'.
Norfolk and Stean
Nashville, Mempih
Louis, Chicago, Ne
Points South and South
and Jacksonville and
and Cuba.
POSITIVELY THE SHOF
NORTH A1
ISijFor detailed inforrnatiot
TddcE SOUTHE
; hANAA GrAt Tiha C
A R LINEHTMF.S
Tw aly Pul.lmanQg Vck
Between vaUTH, aOt
tThe Biest Ratsindg-C
N orfotlk nd tanTc
Poi-nts adS the andarSothe
a ub. ..A
NORT N
ZFo r etid fratlo
mand resrvaion, etc.,ippd]
badiinSeepRigla, T
Passengr rAgt, Scoedube
tCon wr.t WATH,
.w"
10 DAS' TREATMENT FREE.
S ave madoDro a ditsoom
plioatiop~ a olpeoia1y fort tonty
-ears wl' I ngt wnnnry
a oeaa, avoue m anyt ou
DR. E.E033BN'0 O0ND
.e Box it F- Atlanta, da.
9 LARD ?
T.lTV A.ND PURITY
ERRCTNOTLC
.AROUNAS AND GEORGIA.
DAR.D
-RAILWAY.
-EAST -- WEST.
stibuled Limited Trains
nd NEW YORK.
ING CAR SERVICEt
ute to ali Eastern Cities
Washington, or via
ers. To Atlanta,
is, Louisville, St.
w Orleans, and All
west-To Savannah
all points in Florida
TEST LINE BETWEEN
[D SOUTH.
, rates, schedules, Pu,ll
A~TR"
RNRAILWA
--TEANSTAT-EST.
TING CRvenRVnE.h:ue
ue Tepto althorn Citie
rervic To teaWot d.,
wes reans, aepnda rellr
ITES LIBTEEN
EDSOUTH
vites heues Pull- T
, taor any n formSa
J. J.Rll, Trvln
ss.Genera Pass At.,
W[A migo,N. C "
C
ILUE RIDGE RAILROAD
H. C. BEA'b T RI Beceiver.
InI EJoetJune8 ?1902.
t.e ,i"-". .e . :s.u aNn d wrVat balla.
wa 8t r t ' WEi8TBOUND
ARRIIVE. IEAVS.
Mixed Mixed
'o. 9. No. 12 r3tatic no. No. 11 No. 1
.NM. A.a. F.M. A.M
1 10 9 65.........Bilton......... 8 20 10 60
1 48 9 8.3.......aunderson F. D.........340 11 10
45 9 30......... ndorson P. D..... ... 8 45 11 16
...... 9 24........ West Andt.rson....... 8 49 ........
. 09...............DenvOr.............. 8 59 .
...... 902 . Atul......... 405 ........
8 65 ........ ...'ondlototn ........... 4 11 ........
...... 8 41 .............Chltrry............... 4 18 ........
8 44 ..... An an.s .............4 . ........
8 28 .....Jo dania Ju ; et ... ... 431
82) ......... ineea.... ...48 ....
. . i..... ..W est Uno .... ......... 6 t:4
81)0........ Waihtalia . ., OU ...
A I regular r*r-tins 1'rou 3thoi to Walhala,
ave prectdence over trains of :-a.ne class
ovinv in th%e op>posite direction uttloes oth
I wiite specilledtl by train ortlor
Will i.s). stop1 at th:) following s'aition8 to
tik on atnd let oil Pttssengure: 'hlney's
-tos and Sany 8: ritngs.
-' . .R ., it r , ati*t.,rlttt ende l
1arlulhu aud *eteru Carolina Uwv Co.
Augusta and Ashovillo Short Line
(,cl edulo I . < ll'et-t 1 a Ch I, r,u3.)
Iet, ad Dwn )1tea(d Up)
2. id put ......... Lv Ne wberry ........ Ar 3.10 pm
I.t 0 pim Ar Laurens............. Lv '.02 pum
2..1 pim.........Lv Laurons.. . Ar, 1.80 pm
S.30 pu......... Atr Spartan burg..... Lv 1201 pm(
3.l tipm......... v ypartanbu g..... Ar 10.26 am
5.32 pis ......... Ar Saluda............... Lv 3. 89 am
3.11 pi.........Ar tilondersouvillo Lv 8.05 am
7.151)11n ......... Ar slhevlllo........... Lv 7.05 am
1.46 pin....Lv Nowborry (c.N.&iL) 8 10 pm
1.60 pin..... Ar Laurons.......... Ly 2.02 pm
1.55 pm...... ,v Laurons................Ar 1.45 pm
I pin .... Ar (3reonwood.............Lv 12.44 pm
5.20 . m.....Ar August.a.....,...........LV 10.10 am
2 .5 pm...... Lv Augusta.........Ar 11.65 an
6.80 pii ...... A r I3eaufort ..............Lv 7.50 ax
8.15 pm...... Ar Port. Royal............ Lv 7.40 a
246 pm......Lv Newberry (o N.&L)Ar 8.10 pr
1 60 pm..... Ar Laurons ...... ......... Lv 2.02 pm
2 09 pm ..... Iv L;iur-ns ............... Ai' 1.85 pm
8.26 pm...... Ar Greenville........... LV 12.15 pm
For further inforisi ii- relativo to rates,
tc , co lI o, or t(drtss
GEO. T lil Y \ N, Gon. Ag . Groeuvtlle,8 C,
ERNE 'I' WILLIAMS, (oe'. Pass. Agt.
Ausrusta, Ga.
'1'. M. r a in Trflo tat.ger,
(E tatrn S(andntd Tin o.)
outhb"untl- Northbound.
cli 'li it' In Eftnct. Atguet 26th 190.
STA'l'IO' S.
8 40 amn Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pmu
10 50 aun Athonu 6 I9 ))II
11 65 ni: Elberton 5 l pro
I2 :S 1-n Abbuvi lo 4 0: 1.1n
I 22 ut, Greonwood 3 :' ilm
2 5)i Ar_ Clinton (l)in'r) Lv. 'A 4 taw
(0.&w 0.)
10 00 tim l.v Glenn prings Ar 4 (4: pt:
12 16 pt. pa-:auur' 3 :. i n
12 21 in 'G trejl -3 g, Ifu
(li,rris Spring)
1! 'I ni w ;ttrlodi 2 - :' , ru
I 1.. .is , rt I.-"tr e n:s ( lin 'rl I -.- t"-."
.r . u. .roitn A r I (i
'19 Parks Ar 1 42
2 2' .Clinton.. I si
2 3-1 Ulidville 1 17
2-11 .Ktiard.. I 10
2 19 ..Uar3'... 1 05
264 ..Jrdapa.. 10>)
'i 10 Zewlerr3 1"246
i3 'h Proeperit3 12 32
:134 ....8lighs. .. 12 23
::3t t. Mountains 12 19
Al.
361 ...Crhapiu ... 12009
:157 Hilton 1202
f G:l White Rock E: 59
4 1 7 lialle-ntinoe 11 ::i
4 rl ..rmo..... i1 46
4 2'3 ..f,oaphart.. it 40
4 45 ArOolumbtaLv 11 20
pm ant
I 6 LvColunbiat (A.C.t,.)Ar 11 30
13 20 Sultur 9 50
_ 22 1 Ar Charleston Lv 7 09
Trains 3 andI 2 arrive atd depart from
'w ulnion dlepot..
Train 22 r i 85 from A. C. L. freight d(pot
est (servals strcet
For Riut es4, Ti 'o Tablets, or fturther informa
Otn call nt anty A gent,. or wvrit,o to
. G. (lli1L DM, T. M. EMERSON,
PresIdent. Tliaflie Manager.
sot. Agt. Geon'l Frt. & Pass~ Agi.
ninm'la. a C. whim hnt i,, N ('
CURSE
CURED BY
f'HTE RIBBON REMEDY
No taste. No odor. Can be given in
lass of wvater', tea, 01r coffee without
atient's knowledge.
White Ribbon Remedy will cure or
estroy the dliseased appetite for alco
alhc stimullants, wvhether the patient is
confirmed inebriate, a "tippler," so
al drinker or dIrunkard. Imp'ossible
>r anyone to have an appetite for alco
lic liquors after using White Ribbon
emvedy.
idorsed by Members of W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Moore, press superintendent of
ronman 's Christian Temperance Union
entura, California, writes: "'I have
tsted White Ribbon Remedy on very
stmnate drunkardcs, and the cures have
?en many. In many eases the Remedy
as given secretly. I cheerfully recom
i(nd( andi md(orse White Ribbon Reme
'. Members of our1 Union are deC
htedl to findl an econonmical treatmnent
> aild us mt our temiperanceet work."
D)ruggists or3 by mail, $1. Trial pack
efree by wrItIng Mrs. A. M. ' own
n<. (for years secretary of a Woman's
hristian Temper.ance U nionl), 218 Tre
ont St., Boston, Mass. Sold in New
erry by Gilder & We'eks.
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