Newspaper Page Text
The position he occupied with the
governor was one of confidential rela
tion, and though he was absent from
Columbia at the time of the commuta
tion and had nothing whatever to do
with it, he did not think it would be
showing the Governor proper courtesy
to sign an affidavit virtually criticising
Some time ago the Governor heard
the rumor that he (Mr. Aull) would
possibly be punished politically for this
matter, and sent him the following
(OV. M'SWEENEY's LETTER.
Columbia, S. C., July 28, 1902.
To Whom it May Concern:
Pleasant Gilliam was convicted of
murder in Newberry County and
sentenced to be hanged. His sen
tence was commuted by me to life
imprisonment at hard labor in the
State penitentiary on the 27th of
August, 1901, and the petitions, with
the reasons asking for a commutation,
were presented by R. U. Welch, Esq.,
of Newberry. Judge Townsend en
dorsed the petition for the commuta
tion of sentence. The statement that
is being circulated that my private
secretary, Col. E. H. Aull, had some
thing to do with the commutation is
absolutely without foundation. Col.
Aall was not in Columbia when I
commuted the sentence of Gilliam
and had no connection whatever
I make this statement' in simple
justice to Col. Aull, and to show that
the responsibility of commuting the
sentence rested on my view of the
case as presented by the Attorney
and Judge Townsend.
(Signed.) M. B. McSweeney,
Mr. Aull said that was all he had
to do with the matter. If the case
had come before him for action, he
would have investigated the facts
and taken the action which seemed
to him just and rigbt, and he felt
that when Governor McSweeney took
action he (the governor) thought he
was doing the right as between him
and his God.
The question was put to Mr. Aull:
"Did you say anything for or against
the petition ?"
* Mr. Aull: "No."
* The questioner was sorry Mr. Aull
had not done what these people con
sidered his duty in the matter.
.Mr. Aull in reply said that being
absent from Columbia he knew noth
ing of the facts in the case, and the
responsibility rested entirely upon
the shoulders of another. He sym
pathized with the grief stricken fain
ily as much as any one, but did not
feel that he should be held responsi
-ble for the action of another. It be
was, he could only regret it. In the
position he held he would not sign
any affidavit virtually criticising the
govornor for his action.
Continuing, Mr. Aull stated his
position. . He favored a one mill tax
for building good roads, taking same
position as at former meetings.
He favored a Child Labor Bill
that would be just to the mills, just
to the operatives, and just to the
children. Child labor in the mills,
11 hours a day, 66 hours a week for
52 weeks in the year is injurious, and
being injurious, tike State has the
right and it is its duty to come
in and protect these children.
If the children were needed in the
mill, they were either required to
work there or their parents were re
quired to leave the mill, which the
most of them were not able to do.
That was why the mill people them
selves wanted legislation. At pres
ent, they were not in control of their
own children. There was nothing
in the compulsory-education-leading
to negro-supremacy bugaboo. The
negroes, as statistics show were even
now reducing their illiteracy faster
than the whites. It wont affect the1
white man who is sending his chil
dren to school, it would have little
effect upon the negro who is already
educating, but it would only affect
the white people who refuse to send
their children<to school.
MR. J. S. M'CARLEY
desired to say that there had been
no threats of bodily harm to Mr.
Aull. All who comie here are treated
Mr. Aull: "I knew that, Mr. Me
Carley, and I denied the report
wherever I heard it."
The candidates for superintendentI
of educ8tion and probate- judge ad
dressed the audience iin the after
noon hour. All thbe other candidates!
present were presented and briefly
mated their candidacy.
AN EXCELLENT BARBECUE
iinner was prepared by James Dun
bar. With Mr. Dunbar as 'cneist
there is no need to tell of the qual
ity of the 'cne.
MOST PLEASANT THROUGHOUT.
Taking all things into considera
tion, the meeting was one of the besi
of the entire campaign up to thi
time. Close attention, excellent or
der and thoughtful consideration o
the merits of the various candidate!
John K. Aull.
ONE WHALE WORTH A FORTUNE.
It Carried a Chunk of Ambergris that Sol
For About 8100,000.
More than $100,000 is what Cap
tain James Earle a New Bedfor<
whaler now visiting Honolulu, rea
lized in 1888 from one sperm whale
In fact, the whale was one of tb
most valuable ever caught in an;
ocean. It was not the ninety barrel
of oil which gave the leviathan it
extraordinary velue, for that wa
sold for something like $4,000, bu
within the whale's vast interior ther
was found a solid piece of ambergri
weighing 780 pounds. This was th
largest single piece of ambergri
ever found according to the recordE
and that it came from one loni
whale made the rich discovery th
more interesting to the scientifi
This 780-pound piece of amber
gris was sold in chunks in all mar
kets of the world for about ?25,00
sterling, and it laid the foundatio:
wealth for almost every man iL
terested in the whaling expeditior
which originated in New Zealand.
Capt. Ealre came here in 1867 o
the whaling ship Europe as a cabi
boy, his father then being the fin
mate. He later went to New Zei
land to join the whaler Splendic
which he fitted out, obtaining there
by a bounty of $10,000 offered b
the New Zealand government f<
the first whaler fitted out for sei
vice. He went as second mate an
rose by promotion until he hecani
master and part owner. It was i
October, 1882, that the Splendi<
while cruising about the Chathami ii
land east of New Zealand came upc
the sperm whale which was the big
geet bonanza of the sea on recor<
Ninety barrels of oil were take
from it and while delving into tk
carcass the huge piece of ambergr
Amber is a concretion formed on]
in the intestines of the sperm wha:
and is sometimes found floating c
the surface of the sea like pumi<
stone, near where this animal cruise
In it are often found imbedded tU
horny beaks of the squids on whic
the whale feeds. It was former]
used in medicine, but is now dii
solved in alcohol and used as a bar
in perfumes, rendering them moi
lasting. It affords about 85 pc
cent, of a peculiar fatty and crysta
line substance called ambrein.
The voyage of the Splendid in thi
season was a fortunate one in ever
respect, for she came into Littletc
port, New Zealand, with the bi
piece of ambergris worth its weigi
in gold and 1,000 barrels of spera
"When we arrived in port," sai
Captain Earle yesterday. "I tele
graphed to the agent of the Otag
Whaling company to come up. E
ame, the ambergris was take
ashore, loaded into a car, which we
locked and the key stowed away i
the agent's pocket, and he stoo
guard there, too, until the stuff we
safely placed. The first year the
I had brought any ambergris int
port we got ?25 a pound for 2
pounds, but when this big piece cam
in the news so astonished every bod
that cablegrams were sent all ove
the world, and the resu.t was the
the price dropped. Some went t
London, but as for my own share
took it in bulk and carried it homn
with me. I wasn't in a hurry to se]
it, but thought by waiting the mar
et for it would rise. I got $11
an ounce for the gray and $8 for th<
back, while in London it had onl:
brought $12 and $4. The last o
my sharc was sold in 1891. I re
mained with this company unti
1886, when I went home. I hav<
taken more than a thousand spern
whales since then and have neve.
found in any of them a piece of am
Self m.ade men and bomne made
shirts may be useful, but they are
Politics is nuncertain. Today a
man is on the stump anhd touworrowi
he may be nn a tree.
THI3 18 HOW THE MONEY GOES.
Over Kight Hundred Million at a Single
Washington, August 19.-The vol
nme containing statements of appro- t
priations, new offices, etc., required
by law to be prepared and published
at the end of each session of con
gress, under the direction the com
mittee on appropriations of the sen
ate and the house, has been com
pleted for the first session of the
57th congress by Thos. P. Cleaves
and Jas. C. Courts, chief clerks, re
spectively, of these committees. A
summary of the appropriations shows
the grand total of $800,624,496.
The details by bills are as follows:
Agriculture $5,208,960, army $91,
- 730,135, diplomatic $1,957,925, Dis
I trict of Columbia $8,544,469, fortiti
- cation $7,267,955, Indian $8,986,
028, legislative $25,398,681, Military
a Academy $2,627,324, naval $78,856,
r 363, pension $139,842,230, post
3 offices $138,416,598, river and har
3 bor $26,771,442, sundry civil $89,
3 163,359, deficiencies $28,050,007,
t Isthmian Canal Act $5,130,000, per
a manent appropriations $123,921,222.
3In addition to the8e specific appro
a priations made contracts are author
s ized to be entered into for certain
, works requiring future appropria
tions by congress in the aggregate
B sum of $362,711,405. These con
e tracts include $21,069,500 for addi
tional ships for the navy and for
- permanent improvements for and
increased facilities at certain navy
) yards; $15,943,650 for additions to
n old buildings and the construction
- of new public buildings in various
, cities of the coantry; $38,336,160
for improvement of river and har
ai bors; $3,500,000 for reconstruction
al of old and erection of new buildings
it at the Military Academy at West
- Point, and $180,000,000 fer the con
1, struction of an isthmian canal.
. The new offices and employments
y lof a civilian character specifically
r jauthorizes 9,386 new places, with
cempensation for the year of $6,
d 343,595, and those abolished or
e lomitted aggregate 1,165 a' an an
n nual pay of $2,289,080, a net in
I, icrease of 5,221 Federal positions at
i- la yearly cost of $5,054,514.
n iIn addition to the new civilian
~- lemployments shown the volume also
I. Ishows an increase of 65 in the mili
n tary establishment, at an annual
.e|cost of $42,308 and 300 officers, (in
is|cluding 285 additional midshipmen,)
together with 3,000 seamen, in the
y|naval establishment and 750 addi
e|tional men in the marine corps, with
n|total annual pay of $1,343,777.
e lA comparison of the total appro
s. jpriations for 1903 made at the last
e lsession of congress, $800,624,496,
h with those of the preceding or short
y |session of the 56th congress for
3- 1902, $730,338,576, shows an in
ie c rease of $70,285,920.
srI - scaWAB TO RETIRE.
Will Giye Up Active 'Business on Physi
y| Pittsburg, Pa., August 18.-A
n|Loret to, Pa., special to the Pittsbnrg
t| Charles M. Schwab, of the United
n|States Steel corporation, has accepted
tbe advice of his physicians and de
d |cided to retire indefinitely from ac
~- tive business.
o| He will leave America to seek
e|some quiet nook where he will seek
n|a quiet life. Tbis information is
n Dr. Gilden never leaves the
d Schwab home, and the exact nature
s jor his patient's illness cannot be
,tlearned through him.
o| Mr. Schwab is not confined to his
1| Ded, but spends much of his time on
e Ithe wide veranda which affords fresh
y |air and a sweeping view of the moun
r tain slope. He is always with his
t| wife or his parents.
a l The strange part of Mr. Schwab's
I|illness is that he is always within
a view of those who call at his house,
I|yet he will not allow any person to
approach him. Heretofore the visit
3|ors to the Schwab home were greeted
3|with a hearty welcome and a vigor.
r ous handshake. Now the visitor is
E|met at the door and told that Mr.
-Schwab cannot be seen. Intimate
friends are given the same message
,and no one is able to converse with:
him since he came back to his home.
VILLMaN liJR.8 UP TuHE IRISH.
T. Ils the~m to Take' Johnny Hull by ihe
Throat and Birlig bt m to his Knate e
''We cao Tibuane] ti
tfruy ypyighl ormoal torcs
t l.y rin bhysicenao nnhlornien.
SLick toget her, arouse public opinull,
itd make a fight for it. Pull to
ether and you will win."
This was the advice given by Uni
ed States Senator Benjamin R. Till
nan, of South Carolina to Irish Na
ionalists assembled in annnal picnic
resterday. Three thousand people,
athered in Oswald grove, 32d and
Ealsted streets, endorsed the seuti
nent with their cheers.
"The Irish are like a team of
icrses," continued Senator Tillman.
'They are prone to pull in a zigzag
nanner. One pulls and then the
)ther. If you, the Irish-Americain,
nd the Irish of other countries, con
:ribute your moral forces the ques
ion of irish independence would be
olved as soon as you could pull to
;ether. Take Johnny Bull by the
bhroat and force him to his knees.
"God did not make Ireland slave
:o England any more than he made
he thirteen colonies slave to the
same country, and some day Ireland
and will throw off the yoke, as did
bhose brave men of 1886.
"I don't see what can become of
,,his agitation for Ireland in America
inless some action is taken. Back
your resolutions up with action. I
,hink that England should be made,
orced, to feel public opinon in every
possible way. She has no longer the
right, nor never had, to put Ireland
ander the heels of English landlords
and nobles and grind her to death.".j
The average girl is a queer crea
ture. She'll make fun of a young
man one day and marry him the next
It's rather difficult for a man to
stick to the truth for about a year
after his baby began to say things.
He who runs may read--and if he
runs an automobile he may read a
short account of his trip in the obit
uary columns next day.
Health and Beauty!
Universal Good Condition.
Twin words are theae, more significant than any
oherr There can hrdl be health witliczt sou
degree of beauty, and certainly there can be nc
real beauty without health. Woman can contro.
her health to a great ex
tent if she will but keep
her mienstrual organs in
BR ADTIELD 'S
Female .-. Regulator
l popularly known as the best medicine for the re
ief of women suffering intense paim fromtsuppressed
menruationI. It corrects the derangement or stop
page of the menses. it cures headache, backache,
maoonti tp n.eurh: or W hites, and restores
thf womn wil reguate her menst-ual functions
with this mediemne, perfect arms, perfect bust and
pink and wvhite complexion will follow, as the
aural result of a richly nourished blood and regu
A tratise ereIatlfor Women "free.
Write for it.
THE BRARFlELD REGLUTOK CO., ATLL5TA, GA,
Naonl Bai of Nevberry 8 (
(ESTABLISHED IN 187I.)
Capital ------ ----$150,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 96,865.88
General banking business transacted
with promptness. Special attention to
collections. Correspondence solicited
Deposits allowed interest at the rate
of 4 per cent per annum from date of
deposit. Interest payable January 1st
and July 1st of each year.
M. A. CARLISLE, Prest.
TP. .S DUNCAN, Cashier.
J W. M. SIMMONS. A st, C"r
Air Line Railway.
NORT H.EAST :SOUT H :W EST
Two DA ILY PULLMAN V~ESTIBULED
FAST LOCAL TRAINS.
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
Washington, or via Norfolk and
Steamers; also to Atlanta and
Points South and South-West,
and to Savannah, Ga, and All,
Points in Florida and Cuba.
Positively the Shortest
Line Between the
NORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed info,rmation, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of te SEABOARD AIR LINE f
RAILWAY or J J. PULLER,
Tra. Pass Agt., Columbiai, S. C
C. B. Waiworth, A.G.P,A.,
W'801ISENT FREE to a
Dr Woole users of morphmne,
PAINL.ESS orurn laudanun,
oprg um,o of a
MlUPcaineorw hiskey. a
tlar boon home oar
pl sono m ort
AND M. WOOLLEY
Whiskey Cure 104N.PryorStreet:
,... YOU WISE ane.The
aution there is no remedy to equal
and a sure way to tr
Throat in order to
and insure healthy 1
take half a glassfull
it a teaspoonful of
and with this gargle the thro
Then bathe the outside of the tb
nent and after doing this pour sor
around the neck. It is a POSITI
25c., 50c. and $:
IT MAY EYOU eor u1c
can Mustang Llinment and you c
Reseets et tha.3
NORT H, E
Nig-Class YestAale Tesi
e*ween New Tawk and
New Teemk ad Vle.1s.a $Ut
and aas SE W
. Emeellen 3eias and Le'
eq=at aeeth Oaue.Uaa Lu
Winter Te.it Tiebes se
Are bist reac b the Co on ell
runs two trains day fro M mp
witho'pt change. hese ai se
direct!or make close nnec o
for al parts of Texas, O aho
and I Qdian Territory.
SAN ANGLO '
Ifyou want to fin d a d homne "*
in Texas, where bi crops are
raised and wherepye le prosper.
write ror a copy of ou handsome
booklets, "fHomes in t e South
west'' and "Through T xas with
a Camera." Sent free to any
body who is anxious to bet r his
Iterest paid on deposits in the Savings
Dpartment at the rate of 4 per Cent
nr an bum from date of deposit at
OF N EWfBERRY, S. C.
APITAL --- $50,000 00
We transaie: a general Baniking bus-i
nes and solicit the ,tecount's of indi
liuals. ftim and corporations.
:EO W. SUMMER L. W. FLOYD.
:n'C S. MER l'. &. SMITH.
.1. N ( ). W. NAI H., I e' UNTa.
. . .\A YEIt NZA I".) Prl(Hiden
V. M A YrEsIdt, .F. WIlii hieT,
ny peopic" siner t -roug-. igno
don't know th at for all infar.
Mexican Mustang LLniment.
eat a case of Sore
kill disease germs
throat action is to
of water put into
at at frequent intervals.
roat thoroughly with the lini
ne on a soft cloth and wrap
L.00 a bottle.
been troubled with a running
r. Treat it at once with Med.
a depend upon a speedy curM
ith ad Please
77 and W EST.
New Orlesag, vi. Alaa.
me em all Thee.gh Teimo.
w Rates to Chaetesoa e.
eu-St.te ad *est a.diam
.11 Resea4s new . sale at
table.. "t. t
5. 0. 35Aag,
N INQ)IAN TER.
r, ich Iine e
i er reach' "'" "
*sM A #
-m.I . HREVEPOAT
N. . BAIRD, T. P. A., -.-ATLANTA, GA.
E. W. LaBEUNE, G. P. & T. A.,'ST. LUWS, M0.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT AFTER JUNE 2, 190 .
Iv Glenn Spriagse................... ... 9 00 a m
Roebuck............................. 945a m
A r S partan burg.......................... 10 00 a
Lv Spartanburg.........................845 p ta
Roebuck.............................. 405 p m
A r Glenn Sprintgs. ... ... .........4 4!n
T HOUSANDS SAVED BY
O.l(ING'S NEf DISCO!EEI
This wonderful medicine posi
tively cures Consumption, Coughs
Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Pneu
monia, Hay Fever, Pleurisy, f.a
Grippe, Hoarseness, Sore Throat,
roup and Whooping Coughi.
Every bottle guaranteed. No
Cure. No Pay. Price 50c.& $l.
Trial bottle free.
South bc und. rtLbcund
Schedule in Effect August 25th 1901
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 am Athens 6 19 pm
11 55 am Elberton 5 17 pm
12 58 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22 pm Greenwood 3 35 nm
2 15pm Ar Clinton (DIn'r) Lv. 2 45 pm
10 00 am Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00 pm
12156pm Spartianburg 3 30pm
12 22 pm Greenville 3 26 pm
(Harris Springs) 2 35 pm
1 12 pm Waterloo
1 42;m Ar Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pm
22 53 52 85
Daily Frt DIy Ft
Ex Sun. Ez Sun
A.M. P.. PM. A*
600 202 Lv Laurens Ar 150 600
6 1u 2 07 " Parks Ar 142 4 50
6 40 2 22 ..Clinton.. 1 30 4 30
6:58 2 84 Goldville 1 17 8 51
7 08 243 ..Kinard.. 110 3 40
7 17 249- ...Gary... 1 06 3 31
7 26 2 64 ..Jalapa.. 100 3 22
800 310 Newberry 1246 300
8 25 3 24 Prosperity 1282 2 22
8 42 3 34 ....81i b... 1223 202
855 3 39 Lt Mountain 1219 1 56
915 3 61 ...Chapin... 1209 189
924 357 Hilton 1202 129
929- 4 01 White Rock 1150 124
9 37 4 07 Ballentine 1154 1 15
9 52 4 17 ......Irmo..... 1146 100
10 02 4 23 ..Leaphart., 1140 1248
10 30 4 45 ArOolunbiaLv 1120 1230
455 LvColumbia (A.C.L.)Ar 11 10
6 20 Sumter 950
9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
Trains 58 and 52 arrive ard depart from
new union depot.
Trains 22 and 85 from A. C. L. freight depot,
West Gervais street.
For Rates, Time Tables, or further informs
tion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CHILDS, T. M. EMERSON,
President. Traffic a .
J. F. LIVINGSTON, H. M. EMERSON,
Sot. Agt. Uen'1 Frt. & Pasw A t
Columbla. ". C rimington. N.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE !
Between Charleston and Columbia,
Upper South Carolina and North
WILM[XGToII. N. C., March 26th, 19 2.
CONDENSED SCHEDTLE. ,
GOING W EST: In Effect JAN. 15, GOING EArT
No. No. 190a No. No.
b8 52 53 59
tP.M. *AM. -P.M. A.M.
5 25 6.00 Lv...Charleston, 8. C...Ar 9.20 11.85
7.35 7.51 Lv...........Lanes ...........Ar 7.35 9.45
9.15 9.25 Lv.........umter... ... Ar' 6.13 8 20
16.40 11.05 Ar........Columbia......Lv 4.40 6.55
........ 12.29 Ar_... Prosperity...... Lv 3.20.
. 12.42 Ar..... ..Newberry........LV 3.06..
........ 1.25 Ar......... Clinton........Lv 2.22 .
........ 1.47 Ar.........Laurens ........Lv 2.02
. 3.25 Ar........Greenville......Lv I2.22 .
....... 8.30 Ar. ...Spartanburg .....Lv 12-15 ...
A M. P. M.
. .45 Lv.....Sumter, 8. C ....Ar 5.45 ........
. .15 Ar........Camdem ........A r 415 ...
. . 2.37 Ar...... Lancaster ......Ar 10.55 ........
S 8.40 A r..... Rock Hill........Ar 10.00 ........
S 4.18 Ar.......Yorkville.......Ar 9.15 ..
S 5 25 Ar.....Blacksb ......Ar 8.15 .
. 6 00 Ar.....Sholby. N. C.....Ar 7.15 .......
.... 7.15 A r...l utherfordton... A r 6 06 ....
.. 8.0 Ar.. Marion, . C......Lv 5.(0
.... 7.13 Ar Winnsboro, S. C. Lv 10.18 ....
.. 9.20 A r..,Charlotte, N. C...Lv 8.10 ......
P M. L..
.... . 11. Hendersonvlle, N. C... S.04 ....
.....7.15 Ar...A shevill .v80 -
tTuesdays, Thursdaya and Saturda s
No. 52 and 65 8011a trains between Ch les
ton and Greenville, 8 C.
Ns58 and 59 carry Through Coach be
tween Charlesten and Columbia.
HM. EMEBSON, Gen.iPas t
Gen'L Mana& er TraffBe Manager,
CarestoD wl Vesteril Cerolili Rv co.
Augusta and Asheville Short Line
schedule in Effect July 6, 190S.
Leave Augusta........10 10 am 2 55p m
A rr ivGreenwood.....1244 pm .......
Anderson ................... 710Op m
Laurens............. 1 45 pm 10 30 a
Waterloo (H. 8.)... 1 12 p m .........
Greenvi11e.......1222 pm 9.% am
GlennSp rings...4 4 pm .........
Spartanburg......... 3 30 pm 9 00a m
Salud.a............ 5 3pm .........
Hendersonville..... 6 03 pm .......
Asheville....... 75p m -.....
Leave Asheville.........7 5p m ...-.
8Sartaburg .........1 0 n 8 330p m
Greenville ,..... 12 15 pm I 45pm
Laurens......... 205 pm 6 30p m
Arrive Waterloo (1.8.). 2 33 p m .......
Greenwood.... 2p m 7 45pm
Leave Anderson ....-............. 7 25 a m
Augusta........ 529 m 11 35a m
Leave Cdmun.bia....... 1120 am
Newberry........12 42 pm
Clinton .......1 25 pm
A rrive Greenvlla.........335 pm
apartanburg .... 3 30 pm
Glenn Springs... 4 00 ptn
Leave Glenn Sp;lngs... 10 p0 m -
Spartan burg..... 120 pm .
Arriv6 Clintfln..........2 2pm
Colu bia...........___4 30pm
Fastest and Best Line between Newberry
and Greenville. Spartanburg and Glenn
Connectio--s from Newbe ry I ia Columbia
e berry and Laure s Railway.
For any info'm'ition, write. 1
E RNE ? WILtIA MS, Ge . Pas'. A gt.,
T. M. E:r: . TraffioMamn.ger.
LUE RIDGE RAILROAD
N. C. BEA4 TIE, Receiver. -
In Effeet June 8 1902.
zetween A uderwon and W alhalla.
No.9 No. 12 $tations. No.1I1 No. 9
P.M A.M. P.M. A.X
3 10 9 55... .....Belton......... 820 10 50
2 48 9 33.....AndersonF.D......340 1110
2 45 9 30....A nderson P.D....3 46 11
.... 9 25...WestAnderson.... 349 ....
.... 9 09...... ...Denver........... 3 5.
.... 9 02......... Autun......... 4 0 ....
.... 855 ..... Pendleton .... .... 4 11..
...... 8 47 ......... Cherry........ .... 418. ....
.... 844......... Adams.......... 421..
...8 28 ..,..Joi dania Junct ... 433 ....
..... 825......... eneca..........4 5.. .. ...
.... 8 06....West Union .6...504 ....
.. . .. 800....... Walala ........ 09 ....
All regular trainsfrom Belton to Walhalla
bave precedence over trains of a 'me class
mrovng in the opposite direetton unless th
erwise specified by train order.
Wil a iso stop at the following st ations to
take on and let oft passengers: Phinney's,
James and SandySrigs.
J. it. ANDEWUN, Superintendent
Digests what you eat.
This preparation contains all of the
digestants and digests all kinds of
food. It gives instant relief and never
fails to cure. It allows you to eat all
the food you want. The most sensitive
stomachs can take it. By its use many
thousands of dyspeptic8 have been
cured after everything else failed. Is
uequalled for the stomach. Child
ren with weak stomachs thrive on it.
Frst dose relieves. A diet unnecessary.
DUP.S all stomach tPouhieg