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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, January 23, 1903, Image 2

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Governor Heyward in his inaugural
address discusses at length the various
problems now before the people of
South Carolina for solution. On some
of the issues he takes a decided posi
tion. On others he does not.
The new governor displays a spirit
of pride in South Carolina's glorious
past, and of unbounded hope for a yet
more glorious future. In expressing
his gratitude for the honor which has
been bestowed upon him he pledges
that he shall "know of no higher :mbi
tion than to labor for the best interests
of all the people of South Carolina."
In discussing the race problem Gov
ernor Heyward mentions the fact that
"our white citizens are-as they should
be-in undisputed possession of every
department of our State. County and
municipal government. ' Pos
sibly the governor had let t :e Crum
appointment and the Indianola. Miss..
postotlice trouble and many other mat
ters slip his memory when he gave ut
terance to the thought that "instead of
seeking to attain political oflice he (the
negro) is now devoting himself to those
occupations for which by nature he is
most titted." But in the bright picture
which was painted of existing condi
tions in the South, there was no need
to bring in a dark spot. even though by
failure to do so the facts were not pre
sented exactly as they are.
The industrial progress of the State.
the advance made in r.griculture and in
manufacturing and our great natural
resources are discuisse at length. The
creation of an Immigration Bureau to
aid in attracting desirabie immltligrants.
is advi\ised. and a s:itable disp'av of the
State's rsources a: the exposition to
be hcid next y ear i. S:. I::is :s recom
me]ndiu. Ir the o-rese'nt condition of
the Statt' :Ia.e. an.d with the senlt
t.: of theI w t
0 : . .:a s - : t-d. cat : lii \'oe!'!:o'
tent.. IH
should be ma,te en. ? ::
i. order that he:. c.:'.d. n h
a'ivantage of the e'
a:Torded themn b' :e Sae
does the governor expect
by a mere suggestion of ti: crr
The ueplorable facts hav. re
been brought t he atten:t e.
people, andi wit; etfect. If t%'
ernor has studied the conditions. as . .
in his position ought to have : i
them, he shonld realize that th'. art
such that compulsory edlucation is the
only. solution. The governor, however.
does not op)pose compulsory education.
He simply fails to advocate it. Itmay
be that he will get on the right line in
a short while.
We are glad to see that Governor
Ileyward favors the passage of a law
prohibiting the employment of children
in textile manufactories. Blut why "in
doing so should time be given for both
manufacturers andl operatives to adjust
themselves to changed conditions." If
child lahor ought to be prohibited at all
it ought to be p)roh'bited at once. If
labor in the mills is injurious to chil
dren, it ought to b)e stoppledl and stopped
now. There is no nced to let the chil
dren who are now working in the mills
continue to work and to receive the in
jury which such work entails in order
that conditions may be changed grad
ually. Certainly the children who are
now at work deserve as much c-onsidera
tion as the children of several years
from today.
The governor touch's upon several
other rnatters of rnore or less import
ance and p)crmi.es to enforce the laws
as best he carn. The whole address,
which is published in this issue,. will
well repay a careful roadi~ng.
cuw.' of in. appro)jpia'tn* bcu
of its tendrnes of feel. y. be.u of
it.s ptirity and dict ion, becrauw of
It appe.cared in th': editor'al ((l.rr' of: 0
The State the mrorninrg adftAr Mr. Go
zales' death:
''The kindly soul of the brave moar,
loyal friend and devoted brother whlo.,(
name has graced these columns since
the birth of The State 12 years ago has
crossed the river.and the paths his will1
ing feet have trodJ shall know him no
more. But along their ways, from the
seed he sowed, flowers are blooming
and the air he loved to breathe, the air
of his native State, is sweet with the
incense of his dob)le words and dIeeds.
"To die for his State, even by the
loathy hand that struck him down, was
sweet to him. During the four days of
mortal agony that followed his cruel
wounding no words save those of love
and sympathy for his bereaved kindredl
passed his lips. HIe died with this face
to God, a gentleman unafraid.
With heavy hearts his wvork is taken
up by those who loved him well, and in
his name The State is pledged anew to
the principles for which he gave his life.
"Am En Gonnales."
Columbia, January 22. --The elections
and the inauguration have over
shadowed all other legislative proceed
ings this week.
As was generally expected, Hon. Y. J.
Pope was, on Tuesday, unanimously
elected Chief Justice of the Supreme
Court to succeed the late Chief Justice
Melver. Mr. Justice Pope has been
Associate Justice for a number of years
and at the time of his election was
senior Associate Justice and acting
Chief Justice. He is too well known by
the people of Newberry, among whom
he lives, to need that any account be
given of his life or of his distinguished
services to his State. No ma 1 in South
Carolina has more the genuine respect
and esteem of all who know him. lie
is in every way eminently litted for the
high position to which he has been
clo:en. and will make a worthy sue
cessor of the distinguished Melver.
The fact that he was elected without
opposition and unanimously, shows the
esteem in which he is held by the mem
bers of the General Assembly. lie was
nominated by Mr. Adam It. Moss. of
Orangeburg, and the nomination was
seconded by Mr. E. 11. Aull. of New
Capt. D. J. Gritlith was re-elected
Superintendent of the penitentiary.
He had no opposition. The old diree
tors. Messrs. A. K. Sanders. John G.
Mobley, and M. 0. Rowland, were atls>
The inaugutl:tion of Governor D. C.
leyward and I.ieutenant Governor .1 no.
T. Sloan took place on \\:ednesday.
The ceremonies were held in the hall of
the House of Representatives, and were
very largely attendeI by the people of
Columbia and of the State g;enerally.
The program had been arranei by a
e mitte' consistina_ of Senators
Brow" and Perifoy. and lepresenta
tives l' g:teshai ., A-1il1. and .\auIlldin.
Promptly a o 'clock the -enat:e oined
the io::se ani the .oint assembly wai
a aito r r The escort accompany
:ng tht Goverr.or" iand the Lieu:tenart
A -ceIr Rsi.c.
At I't.e Geneal- de Xh :
vi: A ar. t Ger. 1
CoprKe ..- r - A
A-rntad I.. r - -
.ihn Dt Fros wt r -. 6
Tpeetiir Genera! J. W. F.
Supe.trintendet t'
Ed.'ucation .J. .J. NieM iaa.
The Governo)rs, the (he a A."e
eiate Justices and eseo:J . w.'re- se-.
to the right andl left of thle Speak;er's
desk. Prayer was o?1fered by. Dr. (>. A.
D)arby and ('nie f .Justic e Po.pe adii
tered( to Gove.-irr Hi.yw.ard the oat. of
otliee. Gtovet.rn)r H I'.~ ward t hn- -
iveredl his in aIgu ral ad 1 le 5-: .whi.h IS
published elsew.here.
.At the conclusion of tGo.ernAor lie.
wvard's atddre*ss the oath was adiminis
tered( to Lieutenant G,overnor Sloan.
As will b)e seen, in accordatnce with
tnle custom long preva:ing in this State,
the exercises w.<re very si rnple. Onr
this aeount . however, pJrobably as
much as for any- other reatson, theyv are
very irnpressive, andl thl-re is a ce rt ai
fasci nat ion at t ahi ng toi themW , which
alway.s draws a much larger crowdl
than the~ nail of the House ctan atccom..
rnlodate. Oin Wednesday the galleries
were paicked( anid standing room couhi
riot be obtainfed dorwn st ai r.. Se veral
huw rd peVole 4tood outs ide duoring the
whvb tAun ' even though outside not a
homer'-at-Vy after the (!xercises G ov
iri' ' Heyward~*i' andeSw.~eey re
to"-''-:6 j!over' nor's ofJib-e and] t he
**(w voorP. Her'- a rnmbe.r of Jp(-.
'.ee 0 pythi;r respecCts and
i'.. t 'f an in formal r-ce pt ion was
(G.'e,rnor Hleywardi priite sa:re
tary, a- has already been an~noncedu, i
Mr. .J. E-. N'ormnent. M~1r. Normnenit is
wel-~ and pieasanitl kn own thrmoughout
the.:State anrd has many fri 'n ds in Neow
Several Bills of rninor importatnce
have piassed a second readir'g in the
Senator Johnston of A iken has int ro
dluced a Hill to pre'venit strikes and
lockouts, It makes it unlawful to close
mills or order strikes because of strikes
iln 'thor mills.
Senator Ragsdale of Florence has a
Bill which requires railroads to give
free transp)ortation to all State and
county offcials when traveling on om..
cial business.
Several biennial sessions measures
have also been introduced.
Not much businesis of any importanc<
has this week been done in the House.
The various commItties however, hay
got down to steady work, and It is
through its committees that the House
does almost all its work.
The two House Bills, including the
Aull Bill, the provisions of which have al
ready been published, seeking to equal
ize assessments of property for the
purposes of taxation, were taken un
der consideration by the Ways and
Means committee Wednesday afternoon.
The Bills, which are very similar, were
referred to a special committee of the
Ways and Means committee consisting
of Messrs. Tatum, Smith, Johnson,
Aull and Allison. This special commit
tee will prepare a Bill to be submitted
to the House.
* *
The election of lion. Y. J. P'ope as
Chief Justice leaves a vacancy on the
Supreme bench, and it will bo neces
sary that an Associate Justice be
chosen to fill out the unexpected term.
This election will be held on Tuesday.
Among those mentioned for the posi
tion are lion. J. F. J. Caldwell, for
merly of Newberry, lion. G. Duncan
Bellinger of Barnwell, Col. .1. G. Trib
ble of Anderson, Mr. S. J. Simpson of
Spartanburg, Judge Jas. F. lzlar of
Orangeburg, lion. Jos. A. McCullough of
Greenville, lion. C. A. Woods of Mar
io-. and Senator Robert Aldrich of
Barnv-ell. J. K. Aull.
He Writes of People of Ante-Bellum
In 185.4 Mr. Moses Davenport and I)r.
Ben Worthington lived at the Dead
Fall. The postotlice at that place was
called Shop Springs. W. S. Peterson
& Werts Michael were merehandizing
ti-ere. Mack ilIiggings owned the ferry
plat ; , and David Werts lived between
his plate and the Dead Fall. Mrs. Mary
Werts. wife of Capt. Andrew Werts.
taught school just below there. She
was the first woman teacher 1 ever
k:new. She \was a fine teacher and
cIuli hand'.le the rod all right. She
phayed the music for me to dance a
gr1at many times in 1S54 and 1>5.
Mr. llavid Werts was a good farmer
bat was very particular about his
work. lFspecially about building his
fen2e: While he would have several
negro men present. they would have to
brig>; hinm the rails but he had to lay
eve rail on the fence himself. Il is
w was a i Sa''y. She was the
m 1 of', Ant. Lizz.e Spearman. Mrs.
mei.. Mr. T. S. Blair. Mrs. F"anr.ie
M t She 'as also the mother of
Jo A... acob and David B. Werts.
A.:-: a ' wa; a very jolly old lady.
: ways- readyi for some fun.
1 w . ell:m amusing incidnit that
SAnt Sly. It was saleday
S r. '. Aunt Sally and Co!.
1 T went to Nev berry. It
r'.n( t a t evening and they sp1ent the
n hiT ir.o \wn. The ncxt morning Scott's
! 'Ia.- "ery 1,1Ci.. By some means
(t'lconcudedito cross ab've
.. a . .l ust bn for: he reached
*e deepe1: water his n.e got frigh:
_:l C r. [ rit loose from the bu-y-v
a'>. left A.ar:Sally and Col. Maffett
s.: :. the baggy . Soon a crowvd
.ne-i the banks. I wvas riding horse
* - a t.a. a Mrs. I'aysnger
t. :'t .ryad help get Aur.t
S: y e:.I rue nto the buggy and
-t Au a'l .on th h' torse biehindl me.
-. sidsh was -ll right and I start
ede; ft..e creek, whe*n shie suddenh
-.oi:.elos andi tumbled into the:
.-aer I .2mped. from the horse and
.M:e frorn~ the buggy and we
pled e o.it. Sh'o some dry~ cloth
nig an'i toot: the train for Silver Street.
Sh e.a.way.3ir:sted that Col. Mafiett
and.my....trid to rnake her a Baptist.
.h led to a goryd old age and was
love~d an?d re.-pected by1 all who knew
ner. In the winter of 1 />4 Mr. Michael
Werts and Miss Lizzie Stephens, (daugh
ter of David Stevens, were rnarried.
A large crowdI wa:s present and there
w'as a mragnimeent supper.
X. Cor.. f'ed.
Safe of the C. N. and L. at ClInton Blown
Opn" and Abojut $50 Taken.
u'lnton, Jan 20. Burglars er.tered
t he oflire of the Columbia, New berry and'
LaturEns Railroad depot la.it niight about
:t o'clock, lwV open the safe and .s'
cuiredl in cash about SI, and two or
t bree little express packages of about
6' value. They entered the office by
forcinig opeun the rnain door. Mr. .L. 0.
l'>ishopi, night watchmran, was pa-.ing
near and heard sorne unusual noi .* inA
the depot (flice., and, beinrg nearest t.he
waiting ro, slipipedl in, think ir' he
coulId see. into the office through the
ticke!t window. TJhis was closed anM
w.hile' he was rneditat ing the explosion
o)f t he sa fe occurired. lie hegan firing
thru, gh the petitLion wall as near the
safe as lie couldl judlge. The burglar
on guard at the fronit door behgan firing
also in the direction that the watchman
would have to applroach the oflice dloor.
Mr. Bishop cried burglars and shioutedl
for help, but be fore he could get any
the burglars escaped from t he opiposite
side of the ollice. Tlhe weathler being
cold and sleet falling it was dleemedl im
prac'ticable to follow them in the dar'k
ness. Owing to the timely interference
of the brave watch man $30 in oneO
dIrawer in the safe wvas not taken.
You May Not Expect
Good b)readl these cold mornings if
your flour is of the spasmodic sort,
that only "'works by spells.'" You'
can't be certain-you (Ion t know what
to depend on. "'Clifton'' flour will
bake to your entire satisfaction, (lay in
andl day out. It Is not the best flour
today and the next best tomorrow. It
is the best all the time andl people whc
buy "Clifton" know it. Sold by E. R.
Hp,L. WV. Cosby and Hayes & Me.
An Outpouring ot the People of the Capital
of South Garolina at the Funeral
of N. G. Gonzales-A
Wealth of Floral
(Special to News and Courier.)
Columbia, January 20:-All Col
unbia attended the funeral of N. G.
Gonzales this afternoon. It was a bit
ter cold and miserable day, but that did
not prevent the church from being
crowded with the throngs who admired
and loved the distinguished editor for the
great work he had done for his State and
Columbia has been deeply shocked
and effected by the tragedy, and it is
only now that the fulness of the loss
and the character of the tragedy is be
ing realized. There has been general
and widespread sorrow, regret and
sympathy, and all of these converged
into one sad congregation in old Trinity
Church to-day. Bishop Capers paid
the last tribute from the living to the
dead. Here were bowed heads and sor
rowing hearts. Here were words of
solace and comfort, holy words of pray
er and suoplication. It was a gather
ing that was deeply :moved by the
thought of what the bearing of that
casket meant to at least two families,
to a community, to a whole State. The
congregation waited in silence for the
funeral corteg. to arrive, and then the
stillness was broken by the faltering
voice of Bishop Capers, as he preceded
the tiower covered bier, speaking of the
Resurrection and the Life. Again the
quietude of the affected auditors was
broken by the solemn words of the les
son read in the service by Dr. Samuel
M. Smith. Then there came tremu
lously forth the notes of "Lead, Kindly
Hardly had the thrill of the hymn
passed av.ay when that soul-reaching
hymn, "Nearer. My God. to Thee,"
made all realize by how slender a cord
life hangs.
The Rev. Mr. satterlee read the re
sponsive funeral service. and then that
soldierly servant of God. Bishop Ca
pers, with feeling that was restrained
with an effort. read the beautiful fu
neral service of the Episcopal Church.
Word by word the service was followed
and then the body was taken out to its
last resting place. a silent sadness per
vading the congregation while the choir
chanted 'Abide with Me.''
There were no words of eulogy from
the pulpit. They were needless. for
there wN that throng in the church
that had gone there in the bitter cold
and rain. and there was the added fact
that every place of huisnenss on Main
street had closed for the funeral, and
vhlat was indeed most noteworthy was
that every cotton mill in 'olumbia
closed down at 3:30 o'clock as a mark
of respect. The great wvheels at Olym
pia. at the Columbia Mills, at Granby
and Richlan~d. at the Capital City and
Pa>metto were all quiet, and nearly
thirty thousand operatives were told
that they need not work for the rest
of the day. Business industry and all
were suspended for the afternoon, that
ful! honor imight be done the martyr
editor arnd appreciation of his work be
The funeral services were begun at
Trinity at 4 o'clock and were concluded
at Elmnwood Cemetery a~s night was
falling. At the church, preceding the
casr:e:, were two of the pallbearers,
bearing the mragnificent tribute that
had been -ent by his fellow workers on
the State. The background of the
offerinig was a field of white chrysan
themumJrs. the size of a sheet of the
.Stat'!. The headline, "'The State,"
with the palrnetto tree, an ernblern
dlear -.o th': heart of the deadl edlitor,
wa- worded out in black imrmortelles.
The 'date line and inverted column
rj1e were also of black. The three
mi(dle colu'mns were not marked with
(io>mn rules, and in this spar'.e was
the :statemnent, simple insd'ed but bear
ing ai wjrld of v>rrow to those w/ho
g'ave this last tribute to their dead
Nne: '. r;. Gonzale:s. Horn~ 1l5, died
H$'f. Th-e S'tate founded 189l."
' ': r:a-k't wa-s btrne b-/ the active
pailhearea:-s all .f w,hom were ni,w>
f:lated wi'.h Mr. Gonzales in~ the- work
on tr'.- Stat': and repre .ented t.he differ
es.t dep'artmen'.' of the paper. Tfhey
A'm; i . Jame A. ffoy-t, .Jr., fobert
Lx.ha:1, f-1. .1. Wats.on, Willham Hanik.',
F. C. Wither-, M'v. C Wallace, G. .J.
Carmac'k, P. L. Coreton,, f.'. A. fioller,
A. 1'. Btr,ron.
f'olloing (nam(e t .e honorary pali
bearers, wh'ro we're. fudge A. C. fias
kell, f1r ft W. Taylor, f>r. J1. WI.
ltabco':k, MIr. John A. Crawiford, Mr.
Chatrles I-:lli .s Pirof. ft Means f,sa is,
TPhomaits, JIr. . C Fitz.aimmron,s, W. ii.
Gibbsi, .Jr , J. f. Walker.
Evenl at the !.I.me#tcryf, which in some'
distance from TIrinisty, t,heri. was~ a
large gathering. Tfhe final servi"es
wVere conducted by Bishop (ap~ern, anid
while the last rites were gc.rng on the
choir of Trinity sang, "'Jesus,
Lover of My Soul,'' and other hymns.
I'I.oItAJ, TiIUEsU'x.
When the mound was rounded ofr it
was completely covered with the floral
offerings that had been sent.
While the body lay in the front room
of his new home on Henderson street
the room wvas filled with handsome dec
orations. Every green house in Colum
bia filled more orders than ever before
and hiadtsupl mmni.mt their supl..
by telegraph. The floral tributes were
exquisite and must have numbered sev
eral hundred. The king's Daughters of
Columbia sent a dainty wreath. The
students of the South Carolina College
sent a magnificent tribute. The Metro
politian Club, of which he was a mem
ber, sent a large crescent. Citizens of
Camden offered a beautiful and large
wreath made of white hyacinths. Two
young lady friends sent a very apt
tribute, on which was a ribbon band on
which was printed "Cuba Libre," the
one result perhaps dearest of all to the
dead editor. The Evening Post, of
Charleston, offered a beautiful tribute.
Mr. Alfred B. Williams, of Richmond,
was among the very many offering
tributes. There were quite a number
of visiting newspaper men here, among
them being Col. James A. Hoyt, of
Greenville; H. G. Osteen, of Snrnter,
and Fitzhugh McMaster, of Charleston.
Telegrams and letters of condolence
continued to pour in, and from far and
wide the keenest sympathy and deep
est regret are expressed.
August Kohn.
Death of Two Members of the State Fair
Society -Col. Thos. W. Holk,way,
the Secretary, and Maj.
A. W. White, the
[Columbia Record, 21st.]
The South Carolina Agricultural and
Mechanical society lost its secretary
and president yesterday in the death of
Col. Thos. W. Holloway and Maj. A. H.
The news of the death of Col. Hollo
way at his home in Pomaria was re
ceived in this city late last night. Col.
Holloway had been sick for severa
weeks with rheumatism, but last Mon.
day he was able to be up, and it was
thought that he was getting better,
but a sudden attack last night provec
fatal. Col. Holloway w as a native of
Newberry County and 74 years of age.
Since the organization of the State fair
society he has been actively identifiec
with it and it is largely due to his efforts
the' the society survived at the time
wien it was thought by nearly all of
the members that it would be best t<
The news of his death will be received
with sorrow and regret by every onc
who knew him.
Maj. A. H. White, the president oJ
the society, died in Rock Hill yesterday
morning suddenly. Maj. White hac
just returned to Rock Hill from Colum.
bia, where he attended to some busi.
ness connected with the society and hac
notified his close personal friend, Col,
Holloway, of the appointment of seve
ral fair committees. His sudden death
and the passing away of Col. Holloway
last night are the talk of the city today.
M aj. White was one of the best knowi
citizens of the State and was promi
nently identified with several organiza
tions for the advancement of the best
interests of South Carolina.
Some years ago Maj. White erecte<
in Fort Mill a monument to "The Ne
gro Slaves," an action that caused col
umns of favorable comment in paper:
throughout the,.country.
Maj. Andrew .Hutchinson Stewar
White was 60 years of age and a nativi
of Rock Hill. He served with distinc
tion in the civil war and was alway:
looked upon as one of the leading men o
the State.
He was a 32d degree Mason, had beei
Grand Master of the Grand Lodge o
the State, was thrice Illustrious Maste'
of ampbell Council and High Priest o
B3ratton Chapter R. A. M. He wasi
member of the constitutional conven
tion of 1895, and served several term:
as intendant of the town of Rock Hill
He was recently made an honorar
member of the Anthological society o
London. An enthusiastic farmer an<
believing in modern methods of agri
culture, he was elected president of the
South Carolina Agricultural and Horti
cultural society and never was an office:
rnore attentive to his duties.
Several Columbians attended the fu
neral today.
Hello Central !----Oive Me 4E
00nflxtiolly 3ad Baty!
T'r y h ave: all ,nd ofji, ., reid -
Pa- ' Brvad, Milk Hread
(A ab '.rm Bread, ( r.eam Bread,
Cap Hr.qad. IC e Bed
I f. Le4t assi~o3 m' nt oft fre'.h, fane)
Ca.- ev,-r Thow. n h'r, befor.
(O :e ra tak'*n by TIelep)hone and do
Sva fI ree oft ':ba'v 5 Awe have oul
. and sein us. or ri ng up l'ho)nE
H. A. Meyer & Sons
'ITh fol lowinug dlrugists r, qIl-il' ihe
holbb-rs of MI IUNA e''mp"ins to bring
thma. ini at oncet anid H' cur.' nho,lint
ly fr.', the regular sizi.a b)ottle of the
Grin' Preparti on', MIINA WINE.
F'or sale only by Gilder & Weeks.
Ariat Dioverf.
Almost everyone has discovered that Wooten
sells the best goods for the least money and
We Are Doing the Business
Because we sell more goods for same money!
Same goods for less money!
And you may always count upon getting everything you want in the
way of
Dry Good, Notions, Shoes,
Genie' Furnishings,etc.,
at the very lowest prices.
Come and inspect our line and we will endeavor to make your visit
both pleasant and profitable to you, and don't forget
The Place Where You Get Yur Money's Worth.
Ginger Ale !
On the Market.
W. G. Mayes and
Gilder & Weeks.
The best trade does not drop
down on a store all at once. It
comes with years. It comes when
the store has proven beyond a doubt
its trustworthiness to each best
customer. We invite you to allow
us the privilege of proving this to
you. We want your trade, but all
we ask is a chance to demonstrate
that we deserve it because of the
superior satisfaction that we give to
our customers.
Particular Pharmacista, Corner Drug Store
NEWBEl?RY, 8. C1.
Air Lin~e Railway.
First Class Dining CarW
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eatlern Cities via Richmond andHath' r&tle tokf
Washington, or via Norfolk and hnaae
Steamers. To Atlaunta Nashville. Crcey
Mlemphis, Louisville, St.. Louit.
Chicago, New Orleans, 11and Gus,Culey
Pointa South and South WestTalwae
T1o Savannab, and Jacksonville
andJc all pointil inFllorida and Cnbia.St es
Pelieythe Shortest adeeyhcgi,Tnae
Line Between the log..t shrv prrar
NORTH and 8OUTH. hi.rs rsnt.Cl oe i
F"or dletailed information, Raites,T ysa pei1y
Schedules, P'ullinan Reserva
tion1s1, &o., apply to ainy A geniit ~ ~ c I ~ c;[ 4W
oif thle SEAB3OA RD AIR LINE ), ' e'ahesn hrn t
ICA ILWAX or J J. PULLERI, it?IhvthIe'tLnicstw
l'rav Pass Agt., Columbjia, 8. 0C iti~MJ(5t'$ nlly~a.',a
C. B. Walworth, A.G.P.A., sr~is~~iIhve it
$avannah, Ga.C"ft.v~.Iue nYtebet ral
waitiCufifs right up t he scratch. No ORRN-i rom an blc
Newer~ StamI~andBE 8OrA UT iLr
watig,nodiaponton a hrsitmas

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