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E<VABLISHED 18645. NEWBERRY, S. C., FRIDAY, JUME t 1898. TWICE A WEEK, S1.50 A YEAR
- .. .. - Ie
SWOTT MW TH SUU
AIF SAYS 1IE WAS WRONG IN SAYING
IT WAS TAYLO1.
Who Wrote that Message .iuding to Uls
Catiug soup in an Official communt
cation to the Secretary
Of course it was General Scott
who wrote about the hasty plate of
soup. Many letters from venerable
men have refreshed me and my es
teemed friend, Mr. Carnochan, of
Rome, has sent me a kind message
about ny mistake in putting the
soup on Taylor. I find nothing in
history about it, and hence such
things can only be established from
memory-the memories of our oldest
people. I am gratified to learn from
these letters that come daily that
there are left so many good old men
with intelligent memories-men of
fou- score years and over-and who
like all old people no% live in the
past and love to recall the evento
that happened fifty and sixty years
ago. Taylor and Scott were both
Virginians and were very superior
commanders. Scott was ambitious
and arbitrary. Taylor was modest,
retiring, an upright and a downright
man and duty was his watchword.
His nomination for the presidency
was forced upon him and grieved his
wife greatly, for she said: "They
seek to rob me of my husband and
our children of a father." Her fears
proved more than true, for the cares
and anxieties of political life caused
his early death, notwithstanding he
had a cabinet of great and good men
to share his burdens and relieve him
of many responsibilities. Our own
George W. Crawford was his secro
tary of war General Scott was not
only ambitious, but he was envious
of Taylor and sought to embarrass
him in Mexico by withdrawing troops
from his command. At one time he
reduced Taylor's force to 2,700 men,
while he was opposed by 7,000 of
the enemy. His subordinate officers
advised a retreat or falling back to
Point Isabel and there wait for rein.
forcements, but Taylor said, "No, I
will advance or die in my shoes,"
and he did and won a signal victory.
There was politics in war then, just
as there is now, and my prediction
is that neither Fitzhugh Lee nor
Wheeler will be permitted to make
fame enough to endanger the repub
lican party. War was politics in
Burko's day and it is in ours. Scott
was a brave, exacting and accom
plished officer, but was courtmartial
ed three times for political effect, as
was asserted by his frionds. He fell
short of his ambition to be president
and his last words were, "Jamesi,
take good care of my horse."
Parties have abundant reasopi to
fear the popular advance of military
heroes. Six of our presidents have
acquired office through military
channels. Washington, Jackson,
Harrison, Taylor, Pierce and Grant.
It is astonishing how suddenly and
rapidly an unknown man can ad
vance to the highest pinuncle through
the fortunes of war, whether they be
accidental or meritorious. Here be
fore me are sixteen large volumes of
Appleton's Cyclopedia, published in
186$1, and the name of Ulysses Grant
is not in them, and yet within the
brief space of eight years he was
made president of the United States.
1Had there been no war who doubts
but that Grant would have ended
his life unhonored and unknown in
his brother's tanyard at Galena.
More p)robably he would be still liv
ing, for tanyards are healthy places
andl do not brood cancers. A few
months ago Dewey was unknown
outside of a limited naval circle, but
now his fame is world-wide. What
a commentary upon the science of
government. A great manl like
Daniel Webster devotes a life to its
study and becomes a polar star of
statesmanship, acquiring .by slow
but sure processes the respecta and
confidence of all nations, but is dis
placed from power to maike room for
a man'who knows nothing but how
to fight. The wondor Is that we are
r., still a nation and have agover.nment.
But fortunately these military he
roes are generally men of min'd and
miorals and have been educated to
have regard for the supremacy of
Civi law. Uur military presidents
made good presidents. Old Hickory
was arbitrary and foarless, but he
was unselflsh and had the good of
the country at heart. Grant had
more consideration foi the rights of
the States and of the Southern poo
ple than Stanton had or Andy John
But the late civil war has paoised
into history and the one we are now
engaged in will havo to bo called
something else. It is continually
spreading and no one can foretell
what it will grow to. Of course it
has got to keep on until after the
next presidential el-ction-that is
our politics, and Spain has her poli
tics, stoo, and must,- preserve her
dynasty. And so it is politics on
both sides. The starving Cubans
were in it at the beginning, but they
are not in it now. The Monroe doc
trine didn't apply to Cuba, but it
seems that it does to the Philippines.
We don't know whither wo are
drifting, but must fall into line and
exclaim, with Decatur: "My country
-right or wrong-my country."
That sounds well of course, but not
so well as Davy Crookett's motto:
"Be sure you are right., then go
ahead." What we want is peace on
earth and good will among men. I
was down at Unadilla the other day
-a sweet little village about fifty
miles below Macon-and there I met
an ex-major of the federal army. He
had but one eye, and strange to say,
had found the man who shot out the
other at the battle of Franklin. He
has been living in south Georgia for
twenty-two years and says they are
the best peoplo he has over found
the kindest, frankest and most hos
pitable. "When I was first sent
down here," said he, "I was some
what dubious about my safety and
was cautious rund reticent, but soon
got over it. I have traveled over
this region for the Standard Oil
Company as purchasing agent for
twenty-two years, and am content to
spond the rest of my life here in
Georgia. Not long alter I settled
in McRae I met a man whose face
seemed familiar. It haunted me
and perplexed me every timo I met
him. One day we got to talking
about the war and he askedmo where
I lost my eye. At the battle of
F.ianklin, I said. Por a minuto he
looked at me very earnestly, and
said what part of the field and whose
command. I told him and added it
was in a hand to hand engagement
with some Geoncgia I roops. That
was out- command, ho said. \Vo
fought right there and it was hand
to hand and I shot a federal soldier
in the eye and we saw him fall and
we ruahed on over him. Now this is
no fancy, liut a fact. We have dig
cussed it over and over, and strange
as it may seem, I havo found my foe
and lie is one of my best friends.
Sometimes when I am asked which
side I fought on I say I 20ii't knowv,
for surely I wouldn't have tried to
kill such a good, whole-souled pelo
as these I have mingled wvith for the
last twenty-two. years. Maybe it
was some other war I was in. I said
that to the Fitzgerald folks rnot
long,.ago, and thoy laughed and one
of thoem spoke up and said "maybe it
was the old revolution you wvas in
and sonmo Britisbor punched your
eye out." Well, I liked that man
and so does everybody who knows
hi[n. He has no family, but is rear
ing and educating three nieces down
here m Georgia. They are good
people who dare to come down here
from the North and zottle among us.
They keep on coming and my fe-ar
is the good society up there will soon
be broken up. I tell you, my
brethren, there ar-c good pleople in
every country-kind people, who
would rahe do you at fao thanin
juro you. The groat traveler, Liv
ingstone, wrote that many year-s ago,
and it is the t ruth. Our boy, Carl,
who has boon living in Mexico
for two years, writes that the Span
iards whose more intimate acquiaint
ance he has made are just as nice a
people as he ever found anywhere.
"Of course," says he, "they are for
their country just like wve Americans
are for ours, but we don't quarrel
nor discuss the war to any disagree
able extent." -Bu,t. Aa.
nUin oK.FY APPOINTMENTS.
A Lucky Thing for Somebody's Sons that
the War is On,
(Now York Evening Post.)
Some appo'ntments to the army,
classified according to reasons for
- SONS OF FATnERS.
Fred M. Alger, captain; father,
Secretary of War.
Russell B. Harrison, major; father,
James G. Blaine, captain; father,
James G. Blaine.
John A. Logan, major; father,
Gen. J. A. Logan.
Fitzhugh Leo, Jr., first lieutenant;
father, Gen. Fitzhueh Lee.
Joe B. Foraker, Jr., captain;
father, Senator J. B. Foraker.
Edward Murphy, second, captain;
father, Senator E. Murphy.
A. C. Gray, declined appointment,
lieutenant colonel; father, Senator
William J. Sewell, captain; father,
T. C. Catchings, Jr., .captain;
father, Roprosentativo T. C. Catch
John A. Hull, lieutonant colonel;
father, Representativo Hull.
Hugh M. Gordon, major; father,
Stewart M. Brice, captiin; father,
Hiram E. Mitchell, captain;
father, Ex-Senator Mitchell.
John Earle, captain; father, late
Seth M. M .iken, captain; father,
late Representative Milliken.
R. V. Thompson, Jr., captain;
father, Ex Secretary Thompson.
Britton Davis, captain; father, Ex
Governor E. J. Davis.
O. L. Woodbury, major; father,
W. B. Rochester, Jr., captain;
father, Gen. WV. B. Rochester.
H. S. Now, captain; father, Ex
Congressman Gen. New.
P. B. Strong, captain; father, Ex
Erskino Hewitt, captain; father,
Lloyd C. Griscoi, captain; father,
Clement A. Griscom.
W.- E. English, coptain; father,
W. H. English. .
Alg Sartoris,first lieutenant;grand.
father, Gen. Orant.
Jay Cooke, third, captain; grand.
father, Jay Cooko.
C. E. McMichael, major; grand
fathor, Clayton McMichael.
George S. Hobart, major; 'ancle,
the Vice President.
WV. B. Allison, cap)tain; unle,O
Stephen G:ambril, J r., captain:
uncle, Senaltor Gormian.
IBeverley A. Road, captain; father
in law, Sonator Money.
clIILJDREN OF THE SOCIAL PULL.
La rz Anderson, ca ptam 1.
William A. Harper, captain.
Wm. Astor CJhanler, oaptain.
J ohni Jacob Astor, lieutenant
Morton J. Henry, captain.
0. Cro&ghton Webb, major.
Ex-Governor: John G. Evans,
Oflicers of experience in the above
list: Seth M. Milliken, graduate of
WVest Point; P. Bradlee Strong, J. J.
Astor and George S. Hobart, militia'
officers. No others.
A hlappy Man.
An erchange speaks of a man wvho,
it is said, always pays for his local
paper ini advance. As a ros It he
has never been sick a day in his life,
never had any corns on his toes, or
the toot.hache; his potatoes never
rot, his oats never rust, the weasel
never kills his chiens, the frost
never kills his beans, his babies
never cry at night and hia wife
Thou tanals of sufibrera freom grippe have
been restortud to healith bay One Mi nute Cough
Cute, Ir quickly cures conghs colds, bror
onts neuni etnnri p asiana amd all
UEN. BLUTLII COMMISSIONED.
Incidents of the Occasion-Alger anud Dutter
Grow tsanitulacent- utler to Com
sin a~ New South Atlantic
(Special to News and Courier.)
Washington, May 31.-Major
Gen. M. C. Butler received his com.
mission today, and he is to be or
dered to temporary duty at Camp
Alger to assist Gon. Graham in or
ganizing the forces there. It is the
intention of the Secretary of War to
create a now military department,
composed of the States along the
South Atlantic coast, and to place
Gen. Butler in command. The now
department; will probably consist of
North Carolina, South Carolina,
Georgia and Florida. The subject
is yet under advisement, and the lo
cation of department headquarters is
still undecided. It is believed there
will be a lively competition between
Charleston, Savannah and Atlanta
for the privilege of furnishing the
site. Gen. Butler will proceed to
his home at Edgefield, S. C., tomor
row, and return hero in a few days
and report at Camp Alger. In
the meantimo the Secretary of War
will cousidor the details connected
with the establishment of thi new
department of the South.
The incidents ..tnding the oath.
taking of Gen. Butler at. the war do.
partment this afternoon were full of
interest. Gen. Butler called at the
war department and was cordially
greeted by Secretary Alger. The
newly elected major general and the
Secretary of War indulged in some
reminiscent conversation about the
late civil war, when they were lead.
ing opposing forces in the Virginia
campaign. Gen. Alger recalled the
fact that Gen. Butler rode a white
horse, which made him a mark for
many of the Michigan riflemen. Hit
horse was shot from under him, but
ho escaped unharmed. It was the
relation of this incident which in.
duced Gen. Butler to remark that he
will go into the present war on a less
conspicuous horso. While Gen But.
lor and Secretary Alger chatted
pleasantly about the former's now
duties Adjut. (Ion. Corbin wont over
to the White House and obtained
the signature of President McKin
loy to Gen. Butler's commission.
In tht 'neantime the department no
tary entered the Secretary's offico
and admnistered the "iron-clad
oath" to the Ex. Confederate general.
Gon. John M. Wilson, chief of en
gineers, witnessed the cereilony, and
he remarked that lie could not keep
back the flood of recollections of the
bitter past as ho graspjed Geon. But
ler's hand and wvarmly congratulated
him upon his appointment. It was
a touching incident to see two gal.
hint old soldiers almost moved to
tears, so firm is their bond of friend
ship and patriotic devotion.
When.Geon. Corbina roturnoed from
the Executive Mansion lhe brought
the~ commission, and also the pen
the President had used in signing it.
The pen wvas presented to Gion, Bunt
ior as a souvenir for his wife.
In One Day.
Lee lDans Uncle Nam'se (lar.
General Lee today wore for the
first time the uniformi of a Major.
General in the United States army,
says a Tampa dispatch of the 27th
inist. He made his~ first appearance
on the streets this afternoon and was
cheered whenever the people recog
A little boy sked for a bottle of ' get up in
the morning nt' fat, ats you oun," t he drngint,L
r-c .g. ix.ed a houshlold tunmte for '-Dowitt'ia
1,1 110o Early lliset a." aLnd-gave htim a bott:0 of
1,hone r,'nmot,q lit.tle i-ji for cons~t ipot. .ick
bcuaohe. liver and atomauch trotables. W. J'
OWNERtS OFT11E INDIES.
How the lh10d4 14ra Dinvided Aniong the
[Now York Tribune i
In view of the inumier of islands
in Wost Indian and East Indian
waters, which are now being brought
into public attention through the
movements of the American and
Spanish fleets, it will be useful to
havo a statement showing exactly
what insular co'onies are owned by
European nations in thoso two wide
ly separated points of the globe.
Groat Britian's colonies in the
Wost Indies include the Bahama is
lands, Jamaica, %i ith the neighbor
ing Cayman islands; about 50 of the
small Virgin islands;. in the Lee.
ward island ..roup, Anguilla, St.
Kitts (or St. Christopher), Barbuda,
Nevis, Ant-gun, Montsorra and Dom
inicar in the W itidward island group,
which continuos the chain of the
Leeward islands to the southward,
St. Lucia, St. Vincont, Barbadoos,
tho group known as the G1ronadines,
of which Grenada is the chief: To
bago and Trinidad. She also has
the continental possession of British
Guiana, on the northern coast, of
South Amrica, a little over a hun
drod miles south of Trinidad. Tile
Bormuda islands, th1ough well to the
northward of the West Indies, being
in about the latitude of Charleston,
S. C., may also be included in the
British island colonies in this part of
Of till her once iminorous island
colonies int and around the "Spanish
Main" Spain has retained only Cuba
and Porto Rico, which two sho is
now in a fair way to lose also.
Jamaica and Hayti were once hers,
as woro many others of the Lessor
Antilles, having been discovered by
Columbus, but all of these were
taken long ago by other European
The French West Indian posses
sions are in .ho Leoward islands,
and include a part of St. Martin's,
St. Bartholomew, Guadalope, Mario
Galante, Iles des Saintes and Mar.
tinique. In the samo group the
Dutch own the small island of Saba,
that port of St. Martin's which does
not belong to Franco and the is
land of St. Eustatius. In the south.
ern part of the Caribbean sea, off
the Venezuelan coast, Holland also
has the three islands of Curacon,
Oruba and Buen Ayro. The Dutch
and French, respectively, own the
other divisions of (Juiana, in South
Denm ark p)~oesse thlo thiroe is
'ands of St. Thomas, St. John and
Santa Clruz in the Virgin group,
whbich have frequently been Hug
gested for purchase by the United
States. She has, besides, a consid
erable number of islets near by.
The islands of the East Intdies,
the great Malay archipelago, are
niot so evenly divided amionig t he
European powers. In fact, with the
exception of the Philippine, Caro
line, and Ladrone islands, which be.
long to Spain; Singapore, two other
small islands and settlement of Sar
awak, on the coat of Borneo, which
are England's, and a few small
Portugnese possessions-the whole
of this vast group of rich islands is
under the swvay of Holland. T1hoe
miost impiortant of them-Borneo,
Sumatrat, Java and Celebes-are
among the largest and finest islands
in the world. Borneo alone, eon
tainuing 285,000 square miles, is more
than three times as large as the
State of Kansas, and Sumatra, the
longest of the islands, exte(nds for
over a thousand miles from north.
west to southeast, with an average
width of about 200 rnile's. T1hae Mo.
lacca,s, or Spice islands, east of Cll.
bos, are another important Dnuteh
group, aInd still east. of these the
D)utch own the western half of the
great islands of New Guinea, the(
eastern half of which is divided bo
tween England and Germany.
Iluemmos'u Arnie-n H-i.I.
Th'le best Saivo In, the world for Cts,
Uruise~s. MorE 5. 1 icers, 8alt RhIEnnil,
Fever Sore's. T tte r. t'happed" h Hands,
Chl Iblatits, Ce rns, anrd cil SklIa Eruip
tionts, andtl pe.i I Vv eureiis PI'tIes, or ii
paty requ -ied . 1 tiara nd to give
pewrfect nasat ion oe:~r I it, ny r- l'unded.
Pr ice 26 centsi per- b,ox tWar sile by
lbober*-"n A (Wldej n.tr W E. l'.huta.
OLD CUBAN VAPITAU,.
Poenoling About the Clty of Mutasas.
Matanzas, although far smaller
than the capital, is decidedly better
built, tho stroets, being much more
regular. Santiago do Cuba, the old
capital, is situated on one of the
most lovely bays in the world, but it
is nothing like as oloan and prosper
ous looking as Havana, although it
has much hiantdsomer public gardons.
Puerto Principe has the advantage
of a charming natural position, at
the hoad of a lovely bay, and its
Alamoda, or public promenade, is
marvelously beautiful, with its state
ly rows of peacock acacias, orango
trees, and cocoa palms. Matanzas
i.I, after Havana, by far the most
agreeablo plae of residenco in the
island, and is situatod in a delight
rully fortilo distriet. Indopendent
ly of its famtous crystal caves, which
aro of groat extent, and formed of
tho purest and clearost of rock crys
tal, Matanzas, close to the valley of
the Yumuri, has the good fortune to
be the most Eden-like spot in the
West Indies. It is impossiblo to do
scribo the charm of this "Happy
Valley," so rich in its vegetation, and
so dolightfully is it watered by the
rivers Ymnuri and tributary streams,
so delicious, even on the hottest sum
mor days, is its atmosphere tempered
by the Atlantic breezes. If the
envious of Matanzas are attractivo, I
cannot say much for those (of Ha
vann itself. Tho two principal subur
ban resorts. Marianao and Ciarmelo,
art, not particnlarly pretty. They
boast of a number of wooden rostaur
ants, and puli gardeis blazing
with every sort of gorgeous croopor,
tho blnl convolvulis major and tho
trumpet vino being the most. pro
valent. Hero of a Sunday afternoon
the European clerks, the Germans
and their belongings, ospecially,
forogather to dine and sup. Hither
to no Governor his had suflicient en
torpriso to make a road by the sea,
on either Fido of the port. Thii
might ho easily done and would be
of tile greatest advalntIago to the city.
If 1Lavana were over to fall into
the hands of a more enterprising na
tion than the Spanrishl it could be
easily converted 'into a first-clasm
winter station. F1rom Noveiber to
the beginning ,)f April the climato is
most enjoyable, anld the city has
many resourcos such as a ma11gnifi
cont opeia house, Incon: theatres,
clubs, and several fairly good libra
ries and sciontific and litorary insti
tut ions.-Fornighmtl 3' oview.
CHILL & FE2VE R
IN HoNont OF TiHE' PRiEsIDENT.
Prcsident McKinley is t.o be given
the uniquo dlistiinctioni of having a
nuimbter of a woman's magazine
named for him and prepared in his
honor. TIho July issue of TIhe Ladies'
Ilome Journal is to be called '"The
President's Numtiber." It will show
the P.resident on horseback on the
cover-, with the President's new
"lighting flag" flying over him, a
new. march by Victor H-erbeirt is
called "Thie President's March"; the
State D)epartment lias allowed the
magazine to make a direct p)hoto
graph of the or-igial parchment of
the D)eclaration of Indepondonce,
while the President's own friends
and intimates have combined to tell
some twenty new andl uinpublished
stories andI anecdotes abont him
which will show hirui in a manner not
before done. TIhie cover will be
printed in the national colors.
IJLIAN inELi. AND TiHE' c'zAR.
"Kodaks" are not permitted with -
in sight of thme Czar of Iunssia, and
he is coinsidered the maost, difhlilt
man in all Earope to p)hotograph.
Liliani Bell, who is in Ruassia for Thle
JuLdios' Home Journal, persuaded
the Russiani oflicials to allow her to
be an exception to the rule, and she
succeeded in photographin~g thme Czar
so close that the R~ussian monarch
julmpe(d at the click of the button.
Miss Bell will toll how she got her
photograph, ir. t he next issue of The
A tortairl liv-er rob~ .von of a,hitl'on tand
rut i sour hon th,. DSuWit I .ittl e Early3
lihcera ele,nu tI Do liver, cur.' com-it li ation
a i l 11Stem (-h andt iive'r troublecs. W. E.
Fur One lHundred Years an Asylum for Pa
ltie.al Fugitive" Ord Home of South
[From the Chicago Record.]
Washington, May 10.-Curacoa is
0 Dut0h colony anild the quaintest
little island in the world. It is not
bigger than the District of Colum
bin, but has about 40,000 inhabitants
and has played an important part in
the history of America. It has be.
longed at differont times to England,
Spain and Holland, and its cozy har.
bor lins been the scene of many a
bloody battle between the navies of
the Old World, as well as between
the pirates and the buccaneers that
infested the Ciribbean Sea for two
centuries. It has been for one hun
dred years and still is an asylum for
political fugitives, and many of the
revolutions that rack and wreck t o
republies of the Spanish Main are
hatched under the shelter of the
pretentioum but, harmless fortresses
that gutd its port. Bolivar, Santa
Anna, and many. other famous men
in Spanish-American history have
lived there in exile, and until recent
ly thero was an imposing castle
upon one of the hills, called Bolivar's
tower. There the founder of live re.
publics lived in banishment for sov
oral years and waited for rmscuo.
The houses are built in the Dutch
style, exactly like those in Holland:
the streets are so narrow that the
people can almost shako hands
through their windows vwith the
neighbors across the way, and the
walls are as thick as would be noodod
for a fort ress. The Dutch Govern.
ment lives in a solemn lo-king old
mansion fronting the j4hattegat, or
lagoon, that forms the harbor,
guarded by a company of stupid
looking soldiers with i a few old fash
ioned cannon. The entire island is
of phosphates, and the Government
receives a revenue of $500,000 from
companies that ship them away.
There is not a spring or a well or
any fresh water, and the inhabitants
are entirely dependent upon rain
vater for existence, or upon supplies
brought in barrels by schooners from
the Venezolan coast, ninoty miles
away, or upou distilled son water.
As sometimes it doesn't rain for a
year or two the natural supply is
often exhiusted, ald a glass of im
porte(d water is worth as imich as
the sate amount of wilo or boor.
(luraconI gives its names to a col
brated lignor that was formerly
manu11111fact urod from the peel of a
peculiar speies of orango growing
there, but miost of the fruit trees
have boen destroyed by t he droughts,
and the suply now 1Wcomles'S fromu
other of the Weost. Indian islands.
T1hie inhabiutants are most ly negroes.
A few rich merchants, representing
all nationalities, are said to have
made their money by smuggling.
It is a free port. No duties of any
sort are charged, and as the amiount
of merchandise imnported1 annually is
about twventy-livo timnes as much as
the i nhiabitants can consume, and1(
the harbor is constantly filled with
little schio(ners tha~t seem to be al -
warys loading and unloading, there
is goodl ground for the belief that
contraband trade with the main
coast is still going on. E~ach sEsam-.
em leaves onongh goods upon the
docks at Curacon to last the popn.
ulation an entire year. What be.
comes of it is a question for the cus
toms otlicors of Venezuela and Co
hombia to anisw~er.
THF.r HoT SPniIN(lN OF ARRAC NsAN.
'g he~ M<a,us,itth,-1.neikeel MirJ(cleo est e
The hot waters, the mountain air,
eguable climate and the rine forests
miakce H[ot Springs the most wonder
ful health and pileasure resort in the
world, summer or winter. It is own
0(d and controlled by the U. S. Gov
mrnent arnd has accomnmodlations
for all classes. Tfhe Arlington and
Park hotels anid 00 others and 200)
boarding houses are open all siummer.
Having an altitude of 1000) feet it
is a cool, safe and nearby refuge
diurinig the heated term in the sout h.
For informat,ion concerning Hot
Springs address 0. F. Cooley, Man
ager usiness Mcii's Leagne, Hot
For reduced excursion tickets andir
particulars of the t rip see local agent
or address W. A. Turk, Gon'l Pawa
Agent, Southern Rly., WVashinigton,