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The people's journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1891-1903, July 10, 1902, Image 4

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The People's Journa
The county courtroom of St. Anne
was crowded to the door. It was a
sesemblage unprecedented oven in th
country Where a trial for murder a
ways exercised an irresistible faseini
tion, and where the allurements of ok
tinae florid oratory conrferd upon th
:ourtlhouse something of elit status o
a theater.
Never before within the memory o
those pres,'int. lul a white woial cow
ered under he 'nace, of a possibli
capital sentetce. 1Ideed, there lurke(
som' Lriling tlonht :i to the proprietj
of the cirt .,istunce now. Ii was no
that her guilt was 1ue-tioctned ii til
populu judigient she wa4 condelut:
beyond aill peltlviituire but witli it
innate tantastic chivalry St. Ann4:'
wias disposed to te Compassionatc, allm
to meet iilien logic with the sent imtent
at i cinieit'r that site is 11 a woman."
The crime itself was as thl :as his
tory- the tragedy famniliar to everl
stage of 1ife. In this iw tance its ti t
mltis personat.' were of the I west typ
-gross, igniorianlt andtl dbeliel. .lenn:
IIaskell was (the was ward wife. -he
husband Jim was the victim; and tl
third figure was a handsome oyster
man known alolng the tide water dis
tricts as " M1i1 'i 'l1omci.,. It, had beci
a murder sta titn!e 111 its primitive bru
tality and had actluired full-pagi
prominence in sensational Sunday pa
pters 'IThe husbtand's brains had heei
shot out one night whit he lay asleel
by his wife's side.
'I here had been ito Ilouht as the id
entity of the nurder(r. The circuml
stantial evience was crushing and n
addition the widow herself had fran
tically denounced ''i tne as her hut
band's slayer. Ilis t aal had been rc
moved to the State ietropolis and af
ter his sentence he had been taken t
its jail to await the day set for hi
execution. 'l'he reason for this wa
putely prudential. St. Anne's wa
pitifully poor and there was a grom
ing ditpositon to retgard the expense
of the court as ex(essive. The neigl
boring county if Marthorough ha
averted the cost of a similar trial by
quietly ordered lynching, and ha
t,oasted of its thrift, and there ha
been some warrant in the fear that th
examl-le might prove contagiou
This had been three months befor,
and the excitement had begun to sul
side, 'ien a new seisation was creatt
by the arrest of Ilaskell's relict as a
accessory to the mir:ler, at the ii
stance of \W illis Howard, the State
attorney. lr. Howard was a man
pr Iseworthy oolitical amuhit;on at
had aehieved no little notoriety I
reason of the conviction of h'lhom
lie labored underi'i the itual mnisfortun
however, of not having been borin
the conniiy, and having inspired1 ti
natives with ungenerous disposition
associate his ztealous activity with tl
Vpproachingr nommnation for Congrei
it was the third day of the Haski
trial and the interest was imtense. J
indefinite rumor wasu abroad that t
State's attorney had a trump card
play and a thrill of excitement 5w(
through the crowd as he arose to
dress the court.
Hie proplosed, he declared, to produi
a witness who would testify to the
questioned guilt, of the prisoner-.
hier identitication wvith the " foul
deed recorded in the criminal aun11
of St. Anne's."' Thon, as lie turi
to where the woman-white, Pal
*. strieken and abject- -e rouched bes
her counsel, the wvhistle of an
preaching locomotive sounded shr
from aciross the river. Tfhe only Li
scheduled for the day would not arn
until night, and the comning of asp
al was an event unparalleled. It1
lhke an "' effect" in the melodrama
the throng waited breathlessly.
in the intense stillness every sou;
without was audible.--thze rumibling
the train ; (lhe stoppaige at the stati(
and the ring of the footsteps ont
flaga that led from the road to L
courthouse. An instant later the
was an agitation about the enitrant
and Thomie, the convicted murdere
guarded by the oflicials of the city ja
crossed the threshold. Thie womi
uttered a half-suppressed shriek, at
the State's attorney smiled blandl
"i This is my witness, your honor,"' I
explaimed. and then sonorously, ti(
William TPhome."'
The tension was acute as the mi
took the standl. It wals evident in ii
agitation of the kindly, patriarcha
judlge; in the feverish alertness of it
reporters; in the hungry interest of ti
country folk, andlt even in the mn
* blinking gaze of the negroes who hun
over the rail at the rear in stolid beat
tude. The prisoner was livid au
stared apphealiinghy at, the witness.
"Judge," began the latter showl,
"~ i've been doimg a heap of t hinkill
over t,his business since I've been set
tenceed. It's laid heavy on my mir
and when I foundl it could be fixed un.
50 1 could come and tell I was gla
-There was one reason in particul
v hy I was so glad." his eyes reste
upon the prisoner an instant as 1
~, spoke. ils look was steady and h
voice, , while low, was per fectly di
tinct. " She's told what she knew at
she's brought me where I am," lhe col
* tinued. " She's done her duty and I'
ready to do mine. A man's got a dui
even if he stands within the shade(
of the gallows." The woman's couns
glanced up quickly here--the p)hra
was distinctly suggestive of Howar(
rumbling periods.
" And I'm going to tell all I know
went on Thome, " and it's this." I
paulied an instant and there was
slight gnile upon his face as he ir
the gaze of the prosecutor. " Nobot
is. gilty for .the murder of Jim Ha~
kdA bxat'me--and she's as Innocent
Mt. ?oward hitnself."
? The crqwd was fairly stunned I
this unexbected declaratida. Thi
aiytbing less tha~n an Incrlijtinatin
diadlosure was to follow had -been uz
I dreamed of. All eyes instinctively
- sought the State's attorney. ''hat
oillcer wsv on his feet wild with dis
comflturo and rage.
is Do you mean to. say," he had
' furiously begun, when his words were
- lost as the voice of Thome rang throuii
the hall like a trumpet.
$ " It isn't what you expected, is it,
Mr. Lawyer lloward? You thought
fbecause she told the truth about mu
f you'd get me here to maybe swear her
life away. And you thought your
bribes would mnake mhe do it. Why, I
s judge, this man offered 1me iiy life to
u go back on her. Ile told me he could I
Jt handle the (Governor like a child and c
I- that he'd make him sign a pardon I
if I 'd say she put me up to do it. As I
I. if twenty lives and pardons could make 1
e rue do that." Then lie turned toward t
f the jail oticals. ' I am done," hee
said, "s we might as well go back."
f The assemblage was quiet for a mo. I
-wment and then someone with a finer I
3 appreciation of dramatic effect t,an i
I decorum proposed three cheers and the
hail rang with instant clamor. It was I
an uproar too vast for the efforts of
the court ollicials to suppre9s. It was 1
1 the glorification of what was regarded
as undoubted perjury and of a convict
i ed murdorer----but of one who had be
I come, a hero because despite all bribes,
- he had shielde(I and screened the
woman who had betrayed him.
She did not even give him a glance
as he was led out. 1Ier whole soul
was concentrated in the expression of
smiling insolence with which she fa.
vored the outraged prosecutor. It was
a smile that later became a badge of
triumph as the twelve good men and
true delivered the verdict of acq uittal
that enabled her to leave the %tourt
room---an Innocent Proclaimed. It
should be added, however, that there
was a disposition to enlarge upon the
theme of ingratitude among the groups
that delayed to gossip in the courthouse
yard and that in the evening the gentle
men of the jury called upon the vinli
cated widow and suggested the alvishi
lity of her prompt departure from St.
And two weeks later the county seat
again became a Mecca. It was the
(lay set for expiation, and the natives
had begun to jog into town hours be
fore sunrise. There was something
more than mere morbid curiosity in the
throng that clustered about the little
jail yard, and swarmed over the hill
side at its rear, and the belief that
Thome in his last scene would prove
worthy of the prest,ige he had earned
was full realized. It was a crowd that
a lingered thoughtfully long after justice
d had been done and that nodded ap
provingly at an observation of the
" Gentlemen,'' said that utlicer, it I
do not propose to deduce any morals
on this sad occasion, but what 1 do in
tend-is to be present at the burial.''
- IT IS L.ACK OF KN lVI.1',Du,
The kguorance I'revnalent at
the North inl Regard to tIe
i. South.
M Ir. Win. P. Calhoun, of ( reenville,
.C., contributes the following timely
to article t,o the Augusta (2Chronichl:
se It Is very annoying to tihe p)eople of
Sthe South to see how little our Nort.h
1ern and Western people know about,
It is not, strange that men living in
the backwoods of the N orth and WVest
to should show ignorance of the South
an lis)eople; butt, itsurpasseshu
man understai'ding to account, for t4,e
cewant of knowledge, mi soine cases
Samounting to actual ignoranlce, among
well iniformed Norlthernl antd WVestern
alphress and Southierni meon know more1 of
ied the N orth and W est, as a rule, than
ie- t.he latter know of' the for'mier, and1. can
write and speak more int.elligently of
Northern and Western men01 and mat
ters. Yet, our wvell inforied friends
iand nilIeighibors5 of the North aund West
asum i super'iorit,y over us that. is
3ci - very amusing. They interfere in our
vasfairs and1( act.ually dictate to us. ini
so1 doinig L.hey only t oo often show
their want of knowledge of the South.
Somec of our Northedrn 11en1 anid paper01s
"acan give about, as good a descripi on
of of the South and its peop1)1 as the lit
' tce boy (lid inl his 'ompIjositonI abouit
he tihe horse, wvhich in substance was that
be0 the h(orse wa's a very useful1 animal
re wvith one leg at each cornier, a tail on
0, 01)e end andI a head on the other.
r, We are a useful p)eop)le n sonme ro
il, spIects, it is admitted, but, generally
m~ speaiking we are a lot, of ignoi amuhses
d( that have no idea howv to conduct our
Y- own aiffairs. Th'e foregoing has boon
10 recently emphasized ini the miatt.er of
Ithe stat.us of the negro at the South
and how we ought to treat and( man.
n' age him, and in whlich great ignlorane
0 as8 to the fact,s in the ciise are shown.
Oi ur superior fellow citizens are at
10 timnes dogmatic and intolerant anid
Sknow the facts better thanl we 00; and
they ask us to " toe " their mar'k. I
g have come to the conclusion that most
I- Northern men and newspapers are in
di need of a Southern mani to dlirect
them, and each paper shiold provide
6 itself with an intelligent Sout,heirn man
g in its sanctum to tell it somnething1
iabout the South whlen its editor do
(I sires to direct or crit,icise us. In that
P way so many evidences of want of
I knowledge would not appear.
ir 1t seems incredible that an intelli.
ii genit man in New York, twenty--four
i. hiours from Greenville, should be so
is little Informed about matters inl South
s- Carolina and in the South generally as
(I Is some times the case. Last winter,
'an intelligent man from Providence,
RUft. 1., caine to Greenville on his first
yvisit South. He came with a friend
w who had been South many times and
eh knew our people and our climate. He
se stated to the writer that he had had
I's trouble to make his friend bring an
overcoat, with him, he claiming that he
," knew all about the Southern. climate
Jo and that an overcoat would not be
a needed. Oni reaching Greenville, that
et, wise man found the weather very cold,
ly and he was surprised beyond measure.
s HIe thought that it was all "summer"
is here, lHe had never dreamed that the
thermometer some times went ddwn
y to aero and even below, lie wrote
mt that news back home as a great dis.
g covery just made by him in advance of
. all other enporers. The fact that ..m
had deep enow hero was a wonderful
revelation to him.
All along the line you will find the
same unaccountable ignorance on the
part of Northern and Western men
bout the South.
Before the North and West under- t
lake to criticipe and direct the South s
and in order that they may write in
elligently of us, they must banish an- v
ient and preconceived ideas about the I
South. A small amount of research a
Vould put the North in possession of v
he real truth. Now comes the Ogden '1
lducational league, full of good in- (
entions and philanthropy, with a b
cheine to spread education among the r(
enighted masses of the South regard- I
ess of race and color. The lengue
nueans well but its movements show
hat it has no intelligent idea of the
it.uition as regards the two races. 'lhe
If'orts of the league will do far more
arin than good by reason of the fact a
hat it does not, know how to direct ti
is movements and efforts. The league Ii
iould come here and study the situa
ion antI consult with men conversant a
with it, men who would tell it, plainly s
hat the Southern people will stomach i
o scheme, however plausible, that
,ontemplates mixing the Caucasian
tnd the negio in any way. If the s
eague understood the situation, it n
would not have held a love feast at the, t
University of (corgia and then
atraight,way held another at Tuskegee, t
the school of Booker Washington. In- 1
i,ance after instance could be shown
on the above lines showing how little
our Northern and Western friends and I
neighbors know of us and our affairs, i
t,houghts and inclinations.
Generni tl Slhelrrini' SwC t elthert
Waited in Va1 U pon 1 If IN
Monterey, once the capital of Cali.
fornia, contains many ancient build
inigs, 0dobe houses and bits of history.
Overlooking the intensely-blne bay is
the old Spanish custom house, with
the very flagstaff of historical signill
cance. This building was originally
erected by the Spanish, and afterwards
successively added to by Mexico and
the United States. The building is
two story, with wide overhanging
eaves, and its creamy-white plastered
walls contrast pleasantly with the dull
red titles and mossy shingles of the
roof. There is a cool, shady porch
running along the front, where fisher
men are wont to mend their nets, or
lounge about smoking or telling yarns.
Oin a little back street is a tumble
down building, very long and narrow,
with the old stage upon which Jenny
Lind sang in 1851. Back among the
pines is San CUarlos Mission, built by
Junipero Serra in 1770, in which may
be seen the church ornaiunts and the
priests' robes wrought in gold and sil
ver embroidery. These and many
other historic places could be mention
ed, but most, interesting is the house
where Mercedes (astro was wooed by
(en Sherman. More interesting be
cause she still lives her solitary life
behind thn high, vhitewashied, tile
covered stone0 wall which shuts in her
ilower garden fromi (lie street. and t,he
ey es ol tihe It.,o c rious5.
lanly years5 ago NIericedes (Castrio
wais a hap11py and1( beaultiful Iyoung
Spanish girl, thie helle of Mont11erey.
Glen. Sherman was then a young man,
and lie met Mercedies and1( (lickly sue
cuImbed to her charmis. Their wm,oingv
wasm an ideal1 0110. IIler loving,f trust,
ing nature had implicit faith in him,
and he worshiped at, the shrine of her
beauty. Oni a certaml evil day he was
ordleredl lEast, and when lie told her
they must, part her heart was almiost
broken. TLo somewhat lessen her grief
lie p)lant.ed a small slip of irose bush,
known as the t2loth ol Gold, at thie left
of her doorway, andit, covering it, with
earth, smd:l " W hen this rose hush
blooms I wIll retur'n and make Mier
cedes Castro my bride.''
Years passedi, the little rose slip
flourishedl aiid t,wined its beautiful
braniches arounid l.he l atticedl 'rbor.
hiercedes livedi happ)Iily wv ih her mioth
er, tiniking always8 trustfnilly of her
sweethieart. Al ways fond of flowers,
(lie roise climedIijC her conistanit aittenltji.
Al. hist she thought she saw some
buds(1, and( eveni with her careful watch
mug the peitals seemedC( to unlfohl before
she knew into golden-yellow blossoms,
just as if they hadi' beeni touched by
some1 of the sun's rays. Still she wait
ed expectanitly (lay b>y (day.
How 50oon was her young heart made
to feel the pangs of sorrow, for he in
wvhom she had such plerfect faith had
easily forgotten his promiise so thought,
lessly given?
Gen. Sherman retulrned to Mfonterey
when the rose bush81 bloomed, but, lie
brought wIth him his American wife.
Again years passed, Mercedles Castro
wals niow a woman111 aind devoted to her
nothier. Many suitors souIght her
innd(, but none received her favor. At
ast came oneO of her own race who had I
dlifferenlt aspect from the others, andl "
e0 loved her so long and so truly that i
he almost relented, but decided0( to re
cir it to her mother. The elder lady,
ot being desirous of losing her daugh- t
or, stronigly objected. So Mercedes:
owedh tbat so long as hier' mother lived
lie would not marry. After the moth
r's (leath she yielded to her lover's
~ntreaties, and1( the (lay for their wedl- 2'
ing was sot, when euddenly the young"
nan dIed. 6
I longed to visit, the 01(1 house and( L~
>btain a 1)0ep at, the senor'ta. The vi
louse is a long, low, whitewashed t
itructure, anid in the rear as well as in
fron0t is a very pretty lower garden,,
aontaing all the old-fashioned Ilow- 1C
ars that, our grandmot,hers loved. I fta
notIced the Sheiman rose bush as I I
passedl It on my way to hieir doorway._
Its trunk, or stem, as noar as I could
puudge, measured about tive inchies In
hiameter, and (lie beautiful foliage
wverhead was gay with the golden
The senorita had julst come1 in fromi
For infants and Children. ~
The Khid You Have Always Bought []
walk, and received us with a low a
ourtesy in Spanish, after which my t
nterpreter replied that 1 was desirous I
>f seeing her house and protty flower y
;ardon. I was pleasantly surprised at o
fcr appearance, as she still retains I
races of the beauty for which she hold m
o high a reputation when young. Her i
iminutivo ligure was attired in black, h
rith touches of white about the neck. ti
1 sweeter voice can not be imagined, c
ud, although she speaks no English, o
ras able to make us understand. r
'here she livos her nonotonous life,
reaming away her last, days anmong
or floweis, anl cherishing the sweet
colleetions of tile bygone days..
cc Why do you spit on your bait?" 8
sked the city angler sarcastically of
le boy with the hent, pole and knotted t
"Iluh!" replied the urchin. '"'hat's
fool question. I've ketched four lish
nce you got here, an' you hain't had
" I notice your preacher sometimes
toos abruptly, when apparently in the
aildle of his discourse, andl gives Out
hie closing hymn."
" Yes, he makes it an inilexible rule
o quite when he sees as many as six
mersons nodding at once."
Mirs. Flyup: c"Oh, dear! The worst
ins happened. i going home to my
Airs. Dingo: " What is it, dear?"
Mrs. Flyup: " Why, my husband
vas talking in his sleep last night, and
heard him any he was going to buy
ome ribbois for his typewriter."
" Aly darling little wife,'' says a
iusband, ' you will be pluased to hear
hat I have just insured my life.''
" Yes, of course," says the wife,
there it is again- -another proof of
low utterly seltish and inconsiderate
non are. Always .hinkimg of then
ielves. Naturally, it never occurred
10 you to insure my life."
"' Our pastor said a good thing in his
ast serion."
" What was it?"
" lie said the wings of the dove of
)uace are lined with the tender sheen
f effulgent good 1will to men, while in
iis beak he bears the olive branch of
ierenially blossoming iove.",
" What did he aitau ?"
cc3lest if I grapple it myself ex
tletly, but it sounded good while he said
'' I reckon,'' mused Mr. Medder
grass, " that about the most energetic
reformer we ever hoil here was old
Bill Duddles. I remember onet when
he tried to cure Ili Milligan of smokin'
by givin' him a jo drivin' a gasoleie
" Did it cure him?" asked Air.
" Iilamed c:f I know. lie stoppeci
ymokin' right short, though. V' see,
they ntever~ found not hin' after th' ox
plhosion bt, one1 w;lg(on t ire ani' aL piece
of Ili's vest.'
"'Pi' llevil waVts Iirist, coacher,'' says
Whent the doc'tort leavesi andt sa''s thme
case is hop1eless, whait retnainst. 'to be
dotne ? Noitinig, if the dt'or's wordl is;
fintal. Miuch, if you will listena to the
stattemenuts of inca anid wuotnen who were
onice "liopt'less
ea~ses" given tup by --
doctors, andh who~
byteueof D)r.
iere.e's C 01 al e a
M%'edicatl Discovecrv. -4d-*
Noting is tutore
sure thI a ni t h at
thousandas Of ttent
adwotuten with /
disasedl tiI ugs ,f
heintaorrhazge, eta- I
ciat o tion at night
sweats, haive bnen
restored to peorftt
health hiy the use .-,
of thec " iscov- if l
ery,."' Willitur
It:as entred ini~ij l
ninety-eight caisesil
:mt of every hiuun
Iredh where it wits givenl a fair antd faith.1
Fual trial. By th:itt record you have onily
wo chatnces in za htundredl of failure and
tintety-eiglht chiances of hbeitig restored
.o perfect health. It is worth trying.
Abtua.na t-'reer. i-'z4., oft Hockibridge, Oreenec Co.
it.. writes: ".\y wite had za severe attack -ol
,iaenarisy t ad itmng I ttale; tae zioeto,rs gzave hert
p to die. Shee ecao t'ee takitig D)r. ieree's
.ohileia iMedtical D iscoasery andao size biegan 1o
narovae tronat ithe first dose, nly Ithe iihne sohe
tiin akena e'ighti or tena bttltes she was enaredl
nt it wzas Itie enanse of a tza ge aitotonut beinag
otd herme. I tinaak Itahe 'Gotlden Medical Dils
vey stebest manedieic iaa the world for
l''R cc. )r. P'ierce's Comntot Senise
*I'leicl Adviser coantainting ovetr a thoun- 2
titd large pages is ientt /rn otn receipt
f stamaps to pay ex pentse of mtailing on.
endo 2i onte-eent stamtps for the book in
aper covers, or 31 sttaps for thme cloth
ountd voltine. Address D)r. R. V. Pierce,
uffalo, N. Y* 5
Gin System Bargain.
0 Saw Gmn System, consisting of four 7
Saw Gins and Feeders, one 240 Saw
nt Flue, one 240 Sa w 'rhomtas Ele..
tor System, complete with fan die
buttor, good conditioni. Price low. 6:
uts outfIt has to be moved by July
th. Any further information cheer
Ily given. Terms caush. M. S. RJai- T
y & Ronts, Clinton, S. C.m
Ldical College di
of Virginia. u.
-.RataEblE,nketl 1838....' p 1
Departments of Medicine Denth try 15.
d Pharmuey. Faor particulars and 11,
talogue address, Christopher Tomp. d
'ne, M. D)., Deoan, Riohmond, Va. d
rfurediiOt in thirty tosIx ,da e tota
Ten al tratment R * EM
O.ECOLauM ng wiDr Mi
[N Co. 312-i8 Lowndes Building,
,n exchange. " He coached Eve to
ake first. Adam stole second. When
saac met Rebecca at the well she was
ralking with a pitcher; Samuel struck
ut many times when he slow the
'hilistiues. Cain. made a base hit
'hen he killed Abel. Abraham made
sacrifice. The prodigal son made a
ome run. Moses shut, out the Egyp
ans at the Red Sea. The game was
illed when the flood came on account
f wet ground and Noah had all the
siu checks."
A lawyer living not far from Phila
elphia got his pecuniary affairs in
uch an awful tangle that there was a
caudal, especially when some perais
nit creditors found there was nothing
a garnishee or seize upon. A revival
fas in progress in the church of which
e was a member, and one of the con
regation arose and inquired: " Has
.awyer got religion?" " No, I
hink not," spoke up another lawyer.
,f the congregation; " that is, unless
l's in his wife's name."
According to Senator Depew, there
vas a stuttering citizen of New York
vho announced his intention of enter
ng the ministry.
" llow can you expect to be a suc
essful preacher with your afllictiot?"
te was asked by a friend.
" The Il-l-ord will p-p-put w-w
vords in my in-m-mouth," was his
" Well," said his friend, " the Lord
ay put thcm in, but lie will have to
loud somebody to pull them out."
Mr. and M rs. Bailey, a young couple
'ecently married, were beginning their
iousekeeping, and were doing the
York of putting the roon in order
Mr. Bailey was having some trouble
n hanging one of the presents, a fine
lock upon the wall of the dining room.
" Why is it takiug you so long,
lear," alked the young wife, " to put
ip that clock?"
I can't get it plumb," he replied.
" Then why don't you send for the
,lumber?" she asked, in perfect sin
Your Hair
"Two years ago my hair was
falling out badly. I purchased a
bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor, and
soon my hair stopped coming out."
Miss Minnie Hoover, Paris, Ill.
Perhaps your mother
had thin hair, but that is
no reason why you must
go through life with half
starved hair. If you want
long, thick hair, feed it
with Ayer's Hair Vigor,
and make It rich, dark,
and heavy.
$1.00 a bottle. Alt dIruggiate.
If your iirulggist cannot suppl)y you,
send1 us on1 o lilar andi we will exnress
you a bottle. iHe euro anti give tihe naae~
of your nearest ex presso011ice. Address,
J. C. AY EiR Co., Loe, Mass.
Southern Railway,
Greatest Southern System.
(in effect M ay 25th, 1902.)
Tlrainis leave Greenville, A & C D)epot:
I 2h a in, o 35, (daily) UJnited States Fast
Miali. For Atlanta, Biirmingham'
Memphis, Montgomery, New Orleans',
('hattanooga, Macon, etc. Through
P'ullman Sleepers for Atlanta, Bir
minghain, Montgomery, Miobile, and
New Orleans, connecting at Atlanta
with through PuLllman sleepers for
Chicago, Chattanooga, Cincinnati,
and Kansas City.
5 4 a mn, No 36 (dail) UnIited Btutes Fast
Mail,. for (hiarlotte, Richmond,
WVashin gton, New York, and the
l'ast. Tihrough Pullman sleepers to
Rlichmnondt, Washington, Haiti more,
.1hiladelphia, and New York. i)in
in~g cars.
1 00 a mn. No 68 (except lRunday), mixed lo
cal tralin for i-odges, arriving Hod
ges 2 (1pm.
1 40 a m, No 12 (daIly), for Colum bia, Char
leston, andc initermedilate points.
l10 am, No 89 (daily). A tlanta and New
York. E'xprese, for Atlanta, Macon,
Birmingham, etc. Close connections
at Atlanta for all p)oints 8outh and
West. Pullman sleeper to Atlanta.
A lso, each Tuesday Thursday ania
Saturday through E'ullman Tourist
car to San Francisco without change,
via Atlanta, Montgomery and New
2830 p m, No 87, (daily) Washington &
Southwestern LimIted. Solid~ Pull
man train of lineat equipment. (Con
nections at Atlanta for all points.
Crhroumgh sleepers for Macon, Mont
gomery, Mobile, New Orleans, Bir
minghamn, Memphis. Dining cars.
381 p m, No 12 (daily), Local Express for
Spartanburg, tCharlotte. i)anville,
Richmond and Intermediate points.
80 p mn. No 11 (daily), Local iCxpress for'
Atlanta. with close connections at
A tlanta for all points South and
West ; Chattanooga, etc.
20 p m. No 88 (daIly), Washington &
Sonthwestern Limited. Solid Pull
man train~ to Washington, Baltimore,
Philadelphia and New Yo,k.
Through Punllmnan sleepers to New
.York via IDanville, Lynch burg, WVash
a ngton, etc. inlng care.
10 p mn, No 40 (daIly), Atlanta and New
York 10xipress, for Charlotte, Dan
ville, Norfolk, Richmond, Washing
ton andi the East. Trhrough Pull
man sleepers, Greenville to Wash
20 p m, No 16 (daIly), The Exposition
Flyer, for Columbia, Charleston, etc.
Throuph Pullman sleeping care,
Green ville to Charleston .
le'rom New York, Washington, RIcoh
nd, Danville, Charlotte. Sartanb ur
.No 35, fast mail, daily, 1 20a mn;o
.express, daily, 1105 a m; No 87, limited,
1y1225 p ; No 11, local, daily, 4 25 pm
FrAllan ta sand points tSouth and
est, No 36, fast mall, dal .585 am; No.
local, daIly, 2 40 p m, ~o 88, lImited.
ily,51 15 p mn; No 40, express, daIly, b 60
Irrom Charleston, Columbia, etc. No
Exposition Flyer, daIly, 11 20 a mn; No
local. daily, 4 25 p mn.
From tiodges.8 C, mix ed, except Sun
hrou sleperto Charleston. Summer
ist tf kets on sale after June 1st to all
rnet points at reduced rates,
on furtheir information apply to J D
(lee, Passenger and Ticket Agent 205 8.
in St, Greenville, 8 01 Frank A (Ian
8rd V P&GOM, Washington, D 0; 8
4ardwick, 0 P A, Washington, I 0;
bt WHuut. Div Pass Agh, Uhmlleston'
W eale, A O ,A tlanta, Ga..
A'Vegetale PreparationuiorAs
siinilating liteFoodandl Regula -
tutg the Stoatachs udBowels of
Promotes )igeslion.Cheerfud
nessandlRest.Contains neither
Opiumn,Morphine nor Minerall.
NOT NAlc O'r'I.
cf1Ae4 Sa!! -
Arrise &wiV, f
Aperfect Remedy forConstipa
fion, Sour Stomtach,Diarrhoea
Worms ,Convulsions,Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP
Fac Simile Signtlure of
Lime and Cement Company,
276 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Headquarters for Lime. Cement, Plaster
Paint, Oils and Varnishes.
Dealers in Hair, Terra Cotta 'ipe,
Rooting, Sheathing Papers, and all clat;sse
of Building Material.
Seling a
E~v~ 7
Carria es, ury,B
At an Absoluti
Until our s ockliN redneed. D)on't tatke' 0r
self ii hee en
H arness of all kinds at coi.. wVe e
Jones5, and Vai-ioesn other makes of linie'h.
Studebaker' an'l Weber; as chjeaper' grade' 1he
Now Is the best seeson for selhingveiceso
part, profit or no proilt. vlil1 i
Teseason for Mules anid hlorses is prett
yet, Remember, we paa no bouse rent or eli
(d0 01nr own wvork. We will sell anythIing we
andl kind treatment to all1. Who'nu in Creer
glaed to see the peop)le whether they wilh to o)
Corner Court, River and .Jacksonc Streels.
We Iandelie nIt I
known to thme trade and employ ieoe
t.o finih thme
if you need any thing in our line ai postlu e
vithi desIgns anid prices to vonr home, We bni
Yours for trade,
Jontractor and Builder
Paceng., s. (-1Pr
Greenville, S. 0.
Offiee over Addison, Drug Store. 118
or Infants and Children.
e Kind You Have
Always Bought
ears thea
* Use
For Over
Thirty Years
In r n ,w?
4eon an agn
Oens r,''vrand Whagtansa
allI kiilis, o nil we :are goinag to sellI oiu'
well over but wve have a few bargains
-rk hire, own ouir own rPuHlory anid
h a ve forii cash or. p,o0 p)ap)er. Polite
viII llie no l Suoi e u. WV. areC alwvays
ty ori not,,
(lllC[NVIIJ,, 8. (.
11n( wihl u r 011IiildresM wvill bring, a mial
y ini ear liuls oui can give ilhe lowest
I H l'ICCI A J /'li JCS.
Attornoy at Law.
Pickens.S5. 0,
ctico in all theCourtn.
OfHoce over Earle's D)rugstore
Attorney at Law,
West Court St. GREENVILLUI, 8, V
actie IN all the cesttt, State and

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