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HIS DOUBLE JOB
KEEPS HIM BUSY
WILSON SWI LTANKOl SLY GOVERNOR
Dates Made He tore Election Will l>e
Kept, But No Others Will be
H| Hamilton, Bermuda, Dec. 9.?"Being
B governor of a State and preparing to
0I be president of a nation both at the
same time is enough to keep any man
busy." remarked President-elect Wil
son today, when he announced he posi
tively would make'no more spt?<iKing
engagements before March 4. Evenmail
has brought him scores of invita- i
tions. All have been declined.
The president-elect accepted three J
invitations the night before he was
elected and these he will keep. He!
will speak before the Southern Society
of New York December 17, the'
day after his return from Bermuda;
at the jubjiee ceieoration at ms oirui- i
place, Staunton, Ya., on his birthday, |
December 28, an<l at the banquet of
the Commercial Club of Chicago Jan.
Will Work Hard.
Mr. Wilson has entered upon his
final week in Bermuda with a zest
for work born of three solid weeks i
of recreation. He now practically has
ended his vacation and intends hence
Korth to work most of eacn day on j
political problems. Asked what his'
plans would be immediately after his |
I return in New York, the governor said: !
"I really haven't any p!ans. Most
of the men with whom I.shall consult
"were so considerate that they did not
write me and I am ignorant of their '
Mr. Wilson added tnat even tne aaie |
and place for an engagement with Wil- j
liam J. Bryan had not been definitely;
k "I simply wrote Mr. Bryan," said I
the governor, "that I wanted to meet
and talk with him after my return.
You see a great many of the men
-whom I shall see will be occupied with
work in the opening of congress and
Jl tjLLd.11 ua?c IU WUOU11 wut^u- I
As to the persorfti-ei of his cabinet
the president-elect admitted that
much of his mail contained letters
commendatory of various persons.
"Of course, Selections have been
running through my head," he added,
''but I have formed no conclusion:?."
\ ,-l>o you think you will make your |
JTcabinet before leaving Bermuda?" ask-1
ed one of the correspondents.
"Tf T Hn " ri'or- tho lanarhino' v&nlv "T !
JLi X UV, ?* CVO v* ?5 ? v. y , A j
would have to make it out of hard |
cedar because that's the only cabinet!
material I can see here."
The governor will leave here on the I
steamer Bermudian next Saturday
morning and is due in New York Mon- j
day. He said he would go direct to-!
his home in Princeton.
I "I want to help Mrs. Wilson un- '
I// // r
J * Aj
I It tells you h<
^ phone line wi
i now ciijuvcu i
If you ha1
tell you how t
You do not ot
pack." he said, "and got household
I things sett Id again.''
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AT THE THEATRE. <? !
j ^ <?' $ <<> <?-> <$ <? <& <$ <$> <$> <f> < > <t> |
Telling a story through which runs
a virjle religious sentiment that is !
heart-touching, and yet is not of the |
nature to bring offence, "The Rosary,"
the play of Edward E. Rose's which
proved such a big success last season,
is repeating this year with added
brilliancy. While the central figure'
is that of a Catholic Priest the character
is so drawn that the question of
sectarianism is not in any way involved.
Rev. Broan Kelly is present
ed as a man of God, wnose greaiesi
thought is the good he can do for his
fellowman of whatever creed or of
no creed, and Mr. Harry X >n, who
fills the character, seems . have
caught the author's inspiration in his
conception of the role as the audiences
at the opera house will see when the
production is presented. He plays a
keen Irish sense of humor and good
will as a foil to his priestly calling,
and thus is able to solve the depths
of a domestic tragedy and restore hap- j
piness to a home that is near destruction
through the machinations of
a designing villjan who seeks revenge
because anoiher has won the
woman he loves. He wantonly brings
the loving wife into disrepute, after
ruining her sister, but also plots the
wrecking of the fortunes of his successful
rival, who believes him a
steadfast friend. It is the office of the
priest to unravel the tangle and res
tore tranquility, perfecting a moral
that should be witnessed by everybody
as well as enjoyed.
The cast chosen for the presentation,
consisting cf Harry Nelson, Virginia
Lewis, Mabel Thorn, T. J. Barton,
George J. Clark, Ritchie Sowaal,
and Harry Walker, ist a capable one
without exception, and the scenic
equipment of the production is beautiful
as well as effective. The staging
of the show is a credit to Rowland
and Clifford, who have six companies
playing the same play this season.
SHEIK GREATER THAX SULTAX.
Xo Appeal From the Relierious Head
of the Mohammedans.
The Shelk-ul-Islam, who has just
proclaimed a holy war against the allies
who are attaching Turkey, is the i
religious head of all Mohammedans, j
T - Iiitli Arifv Via V) o o lioon '
Ill 11 Lb 1 Cll^lUU^ aiiv.nv/1 itjr 11 v. **t4o cvvA4 j
likened to the pope df the Catholic j
church, holding ecclesiastical sway:
over his coreligionists everywhere in
the world. In his official position in :
the Ottoman empire his rank resem-.
bles in many ways that of the arch-1
bishop of Canterbury in the Britfsh
empire. His most dreaded power is
that of proclaiming a holy war, which
might arouse the Moslems of British
India, and Egypt, French Xorth Afri
\k for It Today-A F
)w you may conne<
til liiV L P VA1 U f J l ^ j. jl jl
;s local and long di
?y more than 5,000
re n't a Telephone
:o get service at ve
)ligate yourself by 5
arest Bell Telephone Me
irmers' Line Department
Lith Pry c r N t , A i:a.n* a, G a.
ca and Gorman East Africa to armed
The Sheik-ul-Islam. in addition to
being the highest ecclesiastical authority
and the supreme interpreter of
the Koran, is the First Magistrate of
the Ottoman empire, with his seat at ;
Constantinople and keeper of the j
great seal, as well as de facto minis
ter of justice ana eaucauun. iwic-e ?
week he presides over the supreme
court of justice, or Arizodessi, which :
is attached to the palace at Constan-:
tinople, and from his decisions there i
is no appeal. He has absolute control
over the In mams, Mollahs, riemas and ;
Softas, as well as over the superiors ,
of various medrasses, or theological:
colleges, and over all judicial and religious
While he owes his appointment to i
the sultan yet he has it in his power!
rionA.-o tiiA lnttpr hv relieving- the
people of their allegiance, if, in his
opinion, the sultan has been guilty of j
anything to forfeit that allegiance. In i
many cases the sultan is powerless'
without his co-operation. Certain decrees
cannot be issued without his sig- !
nature and the imprint of the great;
seal, or fetwa, of which he is the cus-,
When the Young Turk movement!
was begun at Adrianople by *a rising
of the troops and an insurgent milita- j
ry pronunciamento, the sultan immediately
ordered troops to be dissurrection
and suppress the mutineers.
surrection ana suppress uie muiincerb
His ministers pointed out to him that
according to immemorial usage and to
the teachings of tTie Koran, Moslem
troops could not be used against their1
co-re-ligionists without the consent
of the Sheik-ul-Islam to issue the necessary
authorization he refused to do
so on the ground that the insurgents
in clamoring for the enforcement ol' j
the constitution granted in 1876 by the
sultan and never repealed, had been
guilty of no offence in the eyes of the
Koran meriting their proscription. It
was this attitude of the Sheik-ul-Islam
that forced the sultan to yield and
to introduce the present regime.
The Sheik-ul-Islam enjoys prece-;
dence over all the other dignitaries of
the Ottoman empire, and his rank is so
exalted that he can marry into the imperial
family on terms of equality.?
1 . !
Mrs. Landry's Story.
Discussing cL-ess designing, Mrs.
Langtry recently remarked that it was j
not easy, though it is triie that some
second rate dressmakers regard it as
the colonel regards hair cutting.
"A regiment was a barber short, j
The colonel asked if there was a gar-!
dener among lijs troops. It appeared J
that there was, and a gardener drily j
presented himself at headquarters.
"I appoint you,' the colonel said,
4as regimental barber.'
" 'But, colonel?the man protested j
"The colonel, however, interrupted'
" 'Nonsense?no buts!' he roared,;
'If you can cut grass, you can cut j
hair!' "?London Opinion.
> . ... I
. * I
:t your Tele- |
, ana get uic
stance service !
; , r
this book will
ry small cost. |
sending for it. I
mag'er, or !
ANY fUl j
V V | J
f # f
>:.*arwss??v.: . u. ..~n
r _? naxwatm.-av -;ivvv.-a. . -.1
Til: 2re was j<
when it was an
blend of Frenc
everywhere in t
For over a hund
joyed only at the o
building of the Frei
Market Coffee any
and all during the c<
months his house
cozy for his wife a:
A Perfection 03 He
able when there are child
home has uses for-it.
(Made with nickel trimming a, pla
blue drums. Ornamental. In
. Easily moved from room to ro
, STANDARD 01
Newark, N. J.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT. ,
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
will make final settlement
as gaurdain of the estate of Jack-,
son Stuck, minor, deceased, in the
Probate Court of Newberry County,
South Carolina, on January 4th, 1913,
at 11 o'clock in the forenoon, and will
immediately thereafter apply for discharge
as such administrator. All persons
holding ciaims against said estate.
will file same, as required by
law, and all persons indebted to said
e.vate will make immediate settle- !
ment. with the undersigned.
J. W. Stuck,
COLUMBIA, DEWBERRY & LACBE>S
Schedule in effect June 4, 1912. Subject
to change without notice. Sche- '
dulds indicated are not guaranteed:
A. C. L 52. 53.
Lv. Charleston .. .. 6.00am 10.38pm
Lv. Sumter 9.40am 6.55pm J
C., X. & L. ' j
Lv. Columbia 11.35am 4.55pm
[a*. Prosperity 1.12am 3.34pm
> Oft,, o on-nm !
l<* . jsewoerry.. ... u.Avfuj I
Lv. Clinton 2.30pm 2.35pm!
Laurens.. .. 2.52pm. 2.05pm j
C. & W. C.
Ar. Greenville 4.40pm I2!20pra j
Ar. Spartanburg. 4.0'pm 12.20pm
S. A. L.
\r x h}) p v i' ] p ;J ~ p *rt 02pn <
Coffee of th<
Now on Neai
Table in the
3y in thousands of i
nounced that the ger
h Market Coffee coi
ich Market Cc
red years this famous old
!d French Market in Nev
:)ch Market Mills and the
can, made it possible to s
tvhere, with all its delicioi
So that now it is foun
ing table in the South,
MATiriNAT nRTi\ji<r r
J. 1 - X X X V/ i. t X J I J?' JLV1J.1 tv v.
\ Roasted by. our unique
| FRENCH MAF
W (New Orleans Coffee
For the I
=% Daddy doesn't go out
to hunt for rabbit skins
r^-s to keep the baby warm. |
i le is less iomanqc, a
but more practical. \ 1
He buys a
Did Fall and Winter
is kept warm and
ater is almost in-lispensiren
in the home. Every
I HMMKIIHI I 11IIII Mil j
Ar. Athens 6.05pm 10.30am |
Ar. Atlanta 8.45pm 8.00am j
A. C. L. 54. 5o. j
Lv. Columbia 5.00pm 11.15am
Lv. Prosperity 6.26pm 9.50am
Lv. Newberry 6.44pm 9.32am
Lv. Clinton 7.35pm 8.44am
~ T "'twtvi 51 9fin rn ;
L<v. i.aurens.. . .. ?. u^,
No. 50. No. 51.
Lv. Columbia 8.00am 9.38pm
Lv. Irmo 8.26am 9.12pm'
Lv. Chapin 8.57am 8.41pm
Lv. Little Mtn 9.11am S.27am
Lv. Prosperity 9.30ai'n 8.08pm
Lv. Newberry 9.47am 7.52pm;
Lv. Kinards 10.18am 7.21pm j
Lv.. Goldvilie 10.26am 7.13pm j
Lv. Clinton 10.41am 6.58pm :
Ar. Laurens 11.04am 6.3"pm i
C. & W. C.
Ar. Greenville 9.30pm 7.00am
S. A. L.
Ar. Greenwood .. .. 2.28am 2.38am |
Ar. Abbeville 2.56am 2.0'iam j
r ftUm 1 "5 "Qr>m I
A.r. Ataens ?j.v*am >
Ar. Atlanta 7.15am 9.55pm
Xos. Z2 aa'I 53 arrive and depart
frum Union Scation, Columbia, daily,
and run through between Charlaston
Xos. 54 and 55 arrive and depart
Gervais street, Columbia, Jriily except
Sunday, and run through betweea Solum
bia and Greenville.
'a onH arrive and denart
KJO. tJKT W* >- A
from Gervais street, Columbia, on Sua- j
VU-Z^zsXg, P- T. M..
\ vtfCr r a. Wilmington, N. C.
Columbia, S. C.
ttffersr-XKtrui-tzae jurcvatv ^irawwMMHH
pjx^TauamvxNsrji. muTnrnurs r?v?>?ianBa
I I M?MHMMMBB?MM?MMB??MI
s Old French
mine old French
aid now be had
blend could be env
Orleans. But the
invention of the new
hip real old French
is aroma and flavor
d on almost every dinand,has
)F THE SOUTH.
^ hygienic process.
Co., Ltd., Props.)
! <$> ^
<i> LODGE DIRECTORY. ^
L Newbery Camp, No. 542, W. 0. W.,
I rrvo<?fa Av^rv second and fourth. W?d
nesday night in Klettner's TXall, at 8
Amity Lodge, >"o. 87, A. F. M.
Amity Lodge, No. 87, A. F. &, meet?
ever/ first Monday night at 8 o'clock
j in Masonic Hall. Visiting brethren
H. H. Rikard,
i W. Earhardt, W. M.
Wodmen of tlie World,
Maple Camp, Xo. 437, W. 0. W.,
! meets every 'first and third Wednesday
evening at 7.45 o'clock. Visiting
brethren are corially welcome.
D. D". Darby,
T. Flnrton. Clerk.
C. C. ^
Henrell Tribe. >'o. 24, I. 0. R. Jf.
Bergel! Tribe, No. 24, I. 0. R. 4f.,
will meet Thursday night, September
1 y, and every Thursday night thereafter.
Ira M. Sligh,
0 Kletmer. Sachem.
Chief of Records"
' Stenoj Chapter. >o. !S% R, A. 3L
Signet Chaprer, No. IS R. A. M.,
? ? AIM' r'AA/M^ Vf Anill V n i Orh t Q
IIItrCLS e \ ^1 * V/UU .IIVUUUJ
8 o'clock in Masonic Hall.
Fred. H. Dominick,
Harry W. bo mi nick. E. H. P.
Caoteechee Council, >'o. 4, P. of P. L
0. B. M.
Cateechee Council, No. 4, D. of P.,
meets every Other Tuesday night at 8
Omaha Tribe, I. 0. B. M.
Omaha Tribe, No. 75, I. 0. R. M.,
Prosperilty, S. C., meets every first and
"> n_;j : ?V.4- ?* i? *jr?_
LUJra r nuaj lugm at ou twva iu motsonic
hall. Visiting brethren are welcome.
G. H. Dominick,
Prof. J. S. Y/heeler, Sachem.
Chief of Records.
Laeota Tribe, I. 0. ?L >f.
Lacota tribe, No. 79, I. 0. R. M., Jaiapa,
S. C., meeting every other Wednesday
ni^ht at 8 o'clock in Summer
hall. Visiting brethren are welcome.
A, K. Eptin*, *
J. Wm. Folk, Sachem.
Keeper or Records.
NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT.
The undersigned, as administrators,
of the estate of Mrs. Alice Kinard Aull,
will make final settlement of saM
estate 'n the Probate Court for Newberry
county at 11 o'clock a. m., on
Friday, January 3, 1913, and immediately
thereafter wil lapply for letters
dismissory as administrators of 8*id
E. H. Aull,
J. K. Aull, .
"'T * diamond ring for $15
- ;'t Williamson's. Pls-tf