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LESS IMPULSIVE THAN PORMIRLY.
.The Strenuousi President Does not Affect
the Manners of a Cowboy so Much
I'resident Roeveh is not as
pulsive. as spectaculur ir as dm1
onstrative in his greetings to daily
visitors at the White House as he
was when he first succeeded to the
Presidency. His daily receptions.,
which used to be marked bv more
or less striking incidents. are now
conducted along conservative lines.
says the Washington correspondent
of the News and Courier.
A personal friend of President
Rosevelt. who has frequent oppor
tunitx to observe him in his official
capacity, says there has been a
marked change in the 'President's
manner towards his official callers.
When President Roosevelt first en
tered the White House his daily re
ceptions abounded with interesting
and amusin- incidents. as a result
of his hearty and sometimes uncon
He frequently entered the big re
ception room.. where a crowd of
senators. representatives and other
official callers were waiting to con
sult with him on matters of great
importance. with an apparent aver
sion to private conferences. and
would carry on his part of the con
versation loud enough to be heard
throughout the room. O-)n one
occasion he entered and.exclaimed:
"Where is Thomas Nelson
Mr. Page the author of so many
beautiful Southern stories, who was
waiting to see the President. in
stantly arose and advanced towards
"Keep your seat. - Mr. Page. I
will talk to you later. I simply
wanted to know where vou were
Today the President is more dig
nified and more cautious in talking
before strangers. His consulta
tions with senators and representa
tives are conducted in the privacy
of his consulting room, adjoining
the Cabinet room. His conversa
tion is conducted in a low. confi
dential tone of voice, which is more
satisfactory and less embarrassing
to his official visitors.
The President has lost none of
his striking individuality nor his
strenuous characteristics, but the
responsibilities of the great office
he occupies has taught him to em
ploy greater discretion in the per
formance of his public duties.
Just now the president's mail is
heavily burdened with letters of ad
vice and counsel from all parts of
the country on all subjects of a
wide and varied range. Scarcely a
day passes that he does not receive
suggestions as to whom to select as
- chairman of the Republican nation
al committee. Many correspondents
write him long letters of warning
against prominent politicians.
whom the wvriters describe in lurid
terms as "traitors" in the Roosevelt
camp. Large baskets of letters are
'received1. a:visinig him how he
shall conduct the coming cam paigin.
andl some of his self-constituted
advisers tendered him speeches.
which they expect him to deliver.
writery amusnheg chapter might be
writen o thepresident's official
correspondence at this time, if the
names of the writers and some ex
tracts from their communications
could be published. Fortunately
for the president, however, he nev
er sees these communications, and
it is doubtful if he is aware of their
The president's personal mail is
comparatively small after it has
been sifted out by Secretarv L.eob
and the other members of the
White House staff.
Those who are in close touch
with the president. and~ who are
supposedl to be familiar with his
future movements, assert that he
%will do but little touringduring the
coming campaign. When he first
entered the White House he dleem
ed it his official duty to impress up
on the people of- the country the
visible existence of the government.
He believed that the people had the
right to see and know the president
of the United States. Circunstanc
es would not permit them to conic
to the seat of government to see
him. so lie decided that lie would go
to themi. Many of his personal
friends and admirers ur'gedl him not
to make the many notable excu~r
sions lie made (luring the past three
years, but he insisted that he could
(:1-i"t'ni ex;s 1l the nlindls
: ihat a stabie
gNme -.i at the Capital of
the L'Initedl States.
It wa-,. thi1S samei ;(dea that ins..Pir
ed the 1lmented1 \\illiaml .\ce inley,
to 1Make the tfur of the country.
Not:1ce- is hereby gvnthat the:
Cotlmy 41;,card of Suqpervisors of,
t e r i t I r ow on
in the Court Hou,e tn r
cch , VilthL i L
.rs! t. 1day. e.XcePt :Iigatr
I( cort. at which ie the books
wI! b,e f"und open in the office .f
OcTh oif Coulrt 111 o al.
Those having hebsit with the
oard wi!! hecase hear I i0.1 n i 1d.
Sorcr of the Ja'r17d.
Thos. J. Wilson. Chairman.
w1y Ue Many Woj
M us the Best Facilt s
ad maintain the
S OUTHERN RK
THIS GREAT RAILWAY RUN:
ICONVENIENTLY UNITING ALL. THE
OF THE SOUTH.
I W. A. TUR K. S. I
Psenger Triafic Manager. Genern
WASHZNG'rOi, D. C
W.H.: TAYLOE, Ass*t Gen'! Pass. Ag
Why not take a
been brought wi
by the splendid ti
vice of the AT]
LINE, the great
the Tropics. WI:
ets are now on s
in Florida and Ha
steamship ac comr
Gen'I Pass. Ag
"What to Say in Spanish and Ho'
ENDOIBSED AT HOME.
Such Proof as this Should Convince any
The ptubii endorsri-nt (if a 'oral ci:
izen is the best proof that can t- pro
ducet. None better, none strongrr can
be had. Wbei a man comes forwrd
and testilies to his fellow cirizeem. ad
dresses his friends and neihbors you
may be sure he is thoroughly convinced
or he would not do so. Telling one's
experience when it is for the public
L,ood is an act of kindness that should
be appreciated. The following state
ment given by a resident of Ntwherry
adds one more to the many cases of
IInme Endorsement which a-e baing
published about "The Littlp- Conquer
or." Read it:
P. B Hutchinson proprietor of gen
era! household furnishing store on Main
street says: 'I hav- used Doan's Kid
ney Pills in my family with very b.-ve
ticial effect. We used them for kidn,-%v
trouble and backache. The reliof given
was immediate and permanent I oh
rained the pill r.: W. E. Peham &
Son's drug store and I can and do re
commend them very highlv believing
ibc-m.o be all that is claimr-d for them.
For sale bv ali dealers. Price 55 cents
per box Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo. N.
Y.. sole agents for the United Sates
Remember the name Doans and take
sto Tel You hat
,OIZ ES Ra
Se the But UatM
fhstreputation f e
and alue of it M OI
rON. S. C.
UILWAY WE RUN THE
3 THROUGH A BEST VEST!
TRY IBULE TRAINS
BEST SECTIONS ADHV H
I. HARDWICK. ETDNN
I Passsnger Age'nt, S DN
ent, kAA, CA.
I trip this winter
A to CUBA. This
and Island has
thin easy reach
arough train ser
riter tourist tick
ale at all points
vana. For rates,
sleeping car and
W. J. CRAIG.
~'t, Wilmington, N. C.
v to Say Tt" cent on any eAAdre on'
COUBA LUBR&W .C
- VIA :
The Nashville, Chattanooga and
St. Louis Ry., and the West
ern and Atlantic R. R.
The Scenic Battlefield Route.
To the North, North-West and West.
Best Equipped Trains, Superior Service and
Quickest Time. For rates, schedules, maps,
etc., or any information, call on or address
JNO. E. SATTERFIELD,
Traveling Passenger Agent,
No. I. North Pryor St., Atlanta, Ga.
Opposite Union Depot. Bell'Phone 169.
AIR - LINE - RAILWAY.
NORTH - SOUTH -- EAST a- WEST.
Two Daily Pullman Vestibuled Limited Trains
Between SOUTH and NEW YORK.
FIRST-LASSJ i I ? ;:
The Best Rates and Route to all Eastern Cities
Via Richmond and Washington, or via
Norfolk and Steamers.-To Atlanta,
Nashville, Memphis, Louisville, St.
Louis, Chicago, New Orleans, and All
Points South and Southwest-To Savannah
and Jacksonville and all points in Florida
PosITivELY THE SHoRTEST LINE BETWEEN
NORTH AND SOUTH.
w-For detailed information, rates, schedules, Pull
man reservations, etc., apply to any agent of The Sea
board Air Line Railway, or Jos. W. Stewart, Traveling
Passenger Agent, Columbia, S. C.
C. F. STEWART, Ass. Ge Pass.Agt.,
I SAVANNAH, GA.
181'1131t1181anulW SIt1'll 081'Olla RWv Co. q
A.n.gusta and Asheville Short Line.
(Schedule in effect .ugust I, 1903.)
(Read Down.) (Rad Up' (Eastern St.andard Time.)
12.4pm...... e wherry...... Ar dj0 pm .ceduse in Effect Janur 0.
".7 pm.....Lv Laurens.. .. .. .. Ar 1.30 pflTAIOS
3..1 pm....Ar Spartan burg..Lv I2 01 pm 8 40 am Lv Atlanta (5.A.L) Ar. 8650 pm
3.40 pm....Lv patnburg..... Ar 10.25 am In 508 am Athena 6 19 pm
5.322pm....Ar Sauda.........Lv 3.39 am1 i200 am Elbeto~n 5 17 pm
6.11 pm....Ar Hfendersonville Lv 3.05 am 103 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
7.15 pm....Ar Asheville..... Lv 7.05 am 1 28 pm Greenwood 3 35 pm
.2.46 pm..Lv Newberry (c.N.L.) 3 10 pm 2 15p Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 46 pm
I.50pm..Ar Laurens...........Ly 2.02 pm
1.56 pmo..Lv Laurena.........Ar L.46 nm (O.AW.c.)
2.51 pm......Ar Greenwood.......Lv 12.44 pm 10 00 am Lv Glenn Spigs Ar 4 00 pm
52 m...Ar Augusta...........Lvl10.l0am 12 01pm Dir1nbr 3 30pm
2 56pmm..Lv Augst.................Ar 2.20 am I215pm ~.reville 3 25mm
#.l0 pm..Ar Baufort......Lv 7.16 am ipm (Harns Springs
#.4 pm..Ar Port Royal .....Lv 7.05 a- arloDin'rp
'2 48pm..Lv Newbery (.N.aL)Ar 3.10 pm ISus.rLuesi')L ?p
1 50 pm..Ar Laurene........Lv 202 pm 84 225 21 86
2 0'9 pm..Lv Lauran2 ....... Ar 1.15 pm Ily D'iy D'ly D'ly D'ly DIy
3.25 n...Ar Greenville.....Lv 12.15 pm ex ex ex ex
For farther information relative to rates,. am ampm pm ma
GE.. BRY. Gen. Ag'. Greenville. S. C. 72 109 ParksA 12 50 0
ERNE T WILLIAMS, Gen. Pas.At. 345 730 222 Clinton.. 130 830 528
Ausrusta Ga. 9 15 7 50 3 84 Goldville 116 3 00 4 45
T. M. r ai Traffic Manager. 7&3 800) 24e Kinard 1 05 7 45 4 30
9 40 809 249 Gary 4 03 7 3 440
______________________9 50 8 18 2 54 Jalapa 1258 7 25 4 05
l1156 840 310 l4ewberry 1243.795 346
SLUE RlDGE RALlROADs *n 902 321 'Wh'per' 22 941 305
110 25 39 LtMounain1214 020 240
E. C. BEA'kTE, 15e.5r. i 950 357 ilton 115 55 26
In Etteor a na8, 1902. ' 05 9 55 4 01 White Rock 13 53 5 50 2 00
isetween Anderson and Walhalla. 2 25 1004 40 W allentine 1148 6 41 150
EAsBoND.. zsT0UD25610 17 4 17 Irmo 11 39 628 132
ARRIVE. LEAVE. Med 30610 28 423 eahart. 11 32 569 11,
ixed.Mixed 3 30 10 45 4 45 Columbl 1116 5600 100
NO. 9. No. 12 Stations. No. Il No.9'
P. M. AM P. M. A.M
310 966..........Belton.....320 10650
2 48 938......Anderson F. D......340 1110 A .L
2 45 9 30....Anderson P. D....... 163Co5umIi5
... 925......West Anderson.....349 .....
... 9 09.. .........Deniver.............. 359 .......Saton
...... 9 02.........Autun.4..............___05_........
...... 865.....Pendleton ......411 .....
... 8 47.......Cherry.....418 --.-- pm a
...... 8 25.......Seneca......... ---- 6 Str Chrlson L 160
. 80.W..lhalla ...... ... . 5 and 52 arrive and depart from
All regular trains from Beiton to Walhiala, Train. 22 and 21 from A. C. L. freight depot.
have precedence over trains of sume class West Gervais street.
moving a the oppsite direetton unless oth For Rates, Time Tables, or fu.rther informa
erwise specfiedb train order, tion call on any Agent, or write to
Will asao stop at the following stations to . W. G. CHILDS, H. I. EIERON,
take on and et o2 passenger.: Phinney's P:sde. Trf Maaage
J. K. AunERSN,er Intnden.ta J. W. DENNING. Agt.. Newherry, S.