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COlIDITION OF TIE
engendered thereby is unavoidable.
Many of the written rolls are fading
as time advancee; and in a few years
will have to be retraced to keep them
legible . It appears futile to expect
many more additions to the present
enrollment; but if the present scheme
inaugurated by the legislature should
be successful in discovering some
names not enrolled, that need not
delay the publication of the rolls sE
they now and, because the names
diidoiered thereafter could be very
ea0y:49ded in supplemental form
at a tnere nominal cost I think,
therefore, that careful rellection upoL
the subject indicates mbst clearly the
wisdom and economy of the general
assembly making immediate provis.
ion for the publication of the rdlls aE
we now have them, in a cheap, sub
tiaJbook forrm; and by their pub
?- isation we o& only preserve a mos!
brilliant link in the history of the
State, but fulfill at the same time e
'a'rd duty that the State owes tc
-the invincible heroes that composed
;the grand army contributed by Soutl
'Carolina to the Confederate cause.
Tis imoo important branch of om
volunteea service deserves the high.
dation; from year to yeai
te improvement has been steady
and highly gratifying. Three di
vos, numbering in the' aggregat
(ftank -and file) 225 men, is the
dtremth of this arm of the service
Each division is splendidly equipped
in the most modern style, and thiE
year will receive new,uniforms com
pet'e; from appropriation made by
&6:' las general assembly for that
p~e~ec purpose. During my admin
Sistrationeach- division of the naval
service has been furnished with cut
ters or patrol boats, thoroughly fur
-.nished and equipped for any' emer
gency, foreign or domestic.' Eacb
digioris also: amed with Lee niag
4sine rifles, inutlasses, and one one
pound rapid fire gun each.
a~ EC AuMusErR.
Io nm of1-military kno*ledge and
ep~rieoswill deny the eflacy of
~iidmpmnts for training and dis
eiphning the volunteer soldier-"anld
__ there is no question of more ital im
portant to 'Jp, servieihan thatf" In
eh of* my paest iree miports I
nuous advocated encampments
veeernif soughti in va
gsto interest and impr!es
e ense of theeeral iauuibly of
Sthe importance of appropiating a
uh~aUsum annually for that impor
tant work, but in every instance I
hav bentheiarted, and that great
n'oaacle unremoved has been one of
( E greatest troubles I have 'had to
contend with in the four years' strug
SgeI have made to perfect a volun
~'sjtemof which the state might
-'I have the honor. however,-to re
p~$that there is now pending in the
United States senate (which passed
ower ouseat the last session of
~iress), a bill entitled "a bill to
~-.ro~ fiiy*h militia
and for other purposes" that pro
vides for the payment of the expenses
of tle State encampments of the
-militia by the national government.
If the bill becomes a law (and there
is hardifa doubt, as it-has the en
dorsemeiltgfthe presidnt and war
departme$) then the greatest im
provemeit to the eSBeient develpp
ment of the i,olunteer:service *ill
* DIFIleULTIEs ENeomNED.
I consider it due to this adminis
tration in closing this report to note
the fact that the present regime en
tered upon their duties under the
most discouraging conditions-the
volunteer service of the State was in
s y EXI
CF 5 Fglas
Free glass a
a manner disnautied; the disorgani
zation followin, the close of the
Spanish American war had caused
antipathy and waning of enthusiasma
for the State volunteer service that
resulted in the depletion and dis.
bandment of organizations, all ovei
the State, and everything connectei
with the State military as regarded
discipline, order and efficieccy, wat
in a confused and cba-tic condition
The decline of spirit and interest it
the military, so unlike South Caro
lina in the past, was a matter of com
ment and criticism everywhere, and
the reasons given were legion; bu
the one overtopping reason that grad
ually from year to year provoked the
decline of sentiment and enthusiasm
was the lack of interest and suppor
granted her volunteers by the State
through her lawmaking body. My
work, therefore, for four years ha
been a matter of making the best d1
it and gradually working by dint o
struggle and stiekativeness the pres
eat organization of volunteer troop
as'my report indicates.
I may say that the State, so far a
her military is concerned, is in fuhi
Sview of the promised land, and tha
with the national resources in hand
change of arms, the -newly -adopted
uniform, the prospect of State en
couragement supported by the - na
tional government, and a liberal ap
propriation by the State, my succes
sor, with his capacity and enthusi
asm, will as I prophesy make the
volunteer soldiery of South Caroline
during.his first term compare with
any State in the union. It haf
reached a point where there is nov
no trouble to go forward.
In coficluding this my fourth ani
last annual report as adjutant gene
ral of the State I desire to extend tc
your excellency my sincerest thanki
for the uniform interest you have al
ways, shown in every effort I have
ade a your chief of staff to build
up and develop the military depart.
ment of the' State; and L also deepiy
appreciate and acknowledge the uni
form courtesy that on all oceasioni
(on duty and off duty) has beezi ao
corded n&e by every ifficer and en
listed man in the service with whon
I have come in contact. AudI havi
nothing but praise .and the highes
commendation to express for thi
earnest co operation, able-and faith
-intiservice, rendered me by the as
sistant adjutant general, Col. Johr
D. Frost,-throughout both my termi
Each One He Met, Probably. -
"i'll tell you what," said a certait
hard 'atking lady the other day,
"one sometimes has to pay dearly fi
a compliment. 1'm not earningveryj
much money, and just now my expen
ses are rather heavy, so that any oul
s ide drain-even the smallestecharit3
-makes a certain hole in my capital
When people are busy making bot
ends meet they appreciate the truth~
of charity beginning at home.
"But the other day, when a poot
-old man rang the basement bell and
asked for work. I did feel sorry fo,
him. Obviously poor, he was spruce
looking and scrupulously clean. OnE
could see the evident attempt at mend
ing his tattered clothes. '
"I explained to the old gentlemar
that I was sorry I had nothing fo,
him to do and then he broke dows
"'Youare toomins' he said, 'ol
intelligence arid refimement. I ca&
see it in your face, an' it isnmanysa
day since I half shpoke vid such a
"I bganto feel myself glow witi
appreciation of his discernment, and
when heproceeded-lto lay bare his
sufferings and troubles I ran upstairs
and got my purse. When I thoaght
of that 'intelligence and refinement'
OL GO LD!
ethe Distillers, guarantee these
None better at any prnce. We will shi
PR ESS PR EPAID, at the following<
Bottles, $3.45. 10 Full Bottles 56
15 Full Bottles $9.10. 25 Full
nd corkscrew in every box. Your mon
ERIANn SUPPLY yO 6n_2 Mnuain St
I didn't have the heart to giva him
only a penny. It seemed such 'a small
amount to give a man of such exquis
ite judgment. So I looked hard at the
penny, and even a nickel looked small.
So I took 50 cents out of a pile I had
laid aside toward a pair of gloves
l and handed it to him, ana, really,
bhis gratitude was worth the whole
price of the gloves.
"Only-1 wonder how many other
women he told that they were educa
ted and refined that day!"
The Horseback Riders.
That horseback riding has not gone
out of fashion would be realized by
anybody who shonld stand on any
pleasant Sunday on that noble driv
ing thoroughfare, Seventh avenue,
above the Park.
There is rarely a moment here at
3 such a time when the figures of horse
men may not be seen in some di
reetion rising above the broad and
eonstantly moving stream of vehicles,
' horsedrawn and automobile.
Morning is the time when the
horseback riders are out in greatest
force. In ten minutes there were
counted here on Sunday morning
last forty-three equestrians, some
riding alone, and others in parties up
to five in number.
Most of the riders were men, but
there were some women. The men
were all ages, the greater number
The horsemen and women - lend a
picturesque feature to the enlivening
I apeetaele of the Seventh avenue drive,
and just.a glance at them as seen
on Sundoy mornings especially is
enough to show that horseback rid
ing has by no means gone out of
fashion in this community.
When Blanche Bates lost all her
hair through an attack of typhoid,
Marie Dressler who is a close friend,
took great delight in chiding the
popular actress.- Miss Dressler is
now as bald as a baby, the result of
an attack of the same disease, and no
dIoubt will have to listen to .a great
deal of motherly advice from Miss
The name of Sarah Bernhardt is
to be perpetuated on the bo'arde.. Sa
rah Bernhardt the younger will fol
Jow in the footsteps of Sarah the eld
er. .She.ia the eight-year old daugh
ter of Maurice Bernhardt and con
sequently the granddaughter of the
tragedienne who, -it is said, has just
turned her 59t~h year.
"They tell me, professor, you have
- mastered all the modern tongues."
"Well, yes, all but my wife's and
1her mother's.'t-Pennsylvania Punch
U INDIGEST SON.
~CUESs THe TORPID L.IVER
sotL SOL att A U.RGGISTS '4
GILDER & WEEKS
Just returned from the North with
a beautiful selection of
I Clocks and
and invite you alltoset the.
Your Watch and Cloe~ work solic
ited, and work guaranteed.
IThanking you for past favors, and
hoping for a continuance, I am yours
for the money.
Jeweler and Optician.
IN A CE
goods to be pure and 7 years
p n plain boxes to any address,I
isiller's prices: of
.55. 12 Full Bottles $7.90. de
ey,, c ifemph s, rereen n ted.
, Memphis, Tenn.
ONA WEEL ha'd **nd"'
an accident happens is a botue of Mu1
need not become a f
body. If they do it
will thoroughly, qui(
nently cure these aff
is no guess work abo
iment is used a cure
YOU DON'T KNOW i"
Mustang Liniment. As a flesh hea
Q I et she se
NOR TI, EJ
maa mewa and m4ad4 U
Ae ~ ma d ese. e.
sad Tem nd i.mea eG i
ssam ueah. e98
& 3. aANOwwzR.
a. w. urn
e TH CNVEGETA
5OPNRIQ IN QUALU
SAVANNA - oA_TE A
BEli 8 of NBYUI'lru S
(ESTABLISEED IN 1871.)
lus and Profits - 96,865.88
iereial banking businies eransacted
hprom ptri'ss Special attention to
:tions. Correspondence solicited.
posits allowed interest at the rata
per cent per annum framu date of
xit. Interest payable .fannary 1st
uly 1st of each year.
M. A. CAR.LISLE, IPre8t.
T. .8 DUNCAN, Cashier.
W M grunn'~ Ass:. (2
tlymeets with disaster. .-ry
at doctor to have with you when
:lcan Mustang Liniment,
xture upon your
Ls your fault, fo,.
:kly and perma
ut it; if this lin
kly a burn or scald can be cured
have treated it with Mexican
er it stands at the very top.
or VA L
h sa .larqu
r and WEST'.
I. Th,.sg6 .eepi4grOse
ew @eleans, via Atlanse
iae .4. Atlaes ad via
r ~Lvmekksg, S.aauA3
Rates se ChwSestem a=,
W. U. TATE,@3.
N COTTYON OIL 00O
guarantee these goods to be
pure and 7 years old. None
better at any price. We
will ship in plain boxes to
any address, express pre
paid at the following dis-.
S Full Bottles, 53.45
10 Full Bottles, 6.55
12 Full Bottles, 7.90
I5 Full Bottles, 9.70
Your money back If not as
represented. A sample %
pint by express prepaid,
for 50c in stamps.
AMERICAN SUPPLY CO., Distillers,
63 MaIn St., . * MmphI., T.a.
ILUE RIDGE RAILROAD
H. C. B$A'iT[E, Receiver.
In EQeet June 8, 1902.
between Anderson and Walhalla.
fo. 9 No. 12 Stations. No. Il No. 9
.M. A.M. P.M. A.M
3 10 9 55...............Belton............... 3 20 10 50
2 48 933.......Anderson F. D......... 3 40 1110
145 9 30......A nderson P. D........ 8 45 1115
...... 925......West Anderson....... 3 49 ........
..... 9 09...............Denver.............. 8 59 .... .
...... 902.......... .Autun............ 405 ........
...... 855 ..........Pendleton .......... 4 11 .......
...... 847...............Cherry............... 4 18 ........
...... 844...............Adam s.............. 42t ........
. .. 8 28 .....Jo.dania Junct ...... 4 33
...... 825...............Seneca............. 4 :5 . .....
4 40 .......
.... 808........West Union ......... 5 C4 .......
..... 800. . Walballa............ 509 ....
All regular trains from Belton to Waihala,
ave precedence over trains of s%me class
oving in the opposite directton unless oth
rwise specified by train order.
Will atso stop at the following stations to
ake on and let o8 passengers: Phinney's
ames and SandySprings
J. It. ANDZPjON, Superintendent
lirlsI 8C cstcrn Carolina Rwv Co.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line.
Schedule In Effect July 6, 1902.
.eave Augnsta...............l0 10 a m 2 55 p m
rrive Greenwood...........12 44 p m .......
Anderson ....... ........ 7 10p in
Laurens................1. 45 p m 10 30 a m
Waterloo (H. 8.)... 1. 12 pm ........
Greenville............12 22 p m 980 am
- Glenn Springs...... 445 p m ...........
Spartanburg......... 8 80 p m 9 00 a m
Saluda.................... 5 33 p m .............
Hendersonville..... 6 03 p m ..............
Asheville............... 7 15 p m .......
eave Asheville........... 7 06p m ..........
Spartanburg .........12 O am 30 p m
Glenn Springs......:10 00 am ...........
Greenville ..........12 15 p m I 45 p m
Laurens......... ... 2 05 p m 6 80 pm
trrive Waterloo(H.8.)... 2 38 p m ......
Greenwood............ 2 51 p m 7 45 pm
lave Anderson ............................ 7 25 a m
Augusta................. 5 20p m 11 85 am
ave Colum bia.... .... 1120 am
Newberry........ 12 42 pm
Clinton .............. 125 pm
rrive Greenville............. 3 95 pm
Spartanburg .... 8 30 pm
Glenn Springs...... 4 00 pm
Leave Glenn Springs...... 10 00 am
Greenvillp............. 12 '5 pm
arrive Clinton.......... 2 22 pm
Newbeiry............. 8 06 pm
Columbia...... 4 30 pm
Fastest and Best Line between NewbeTry
and Greenville, Spartanburg and G'enn
Connections from Newbeiry via Columbia
New berry and Laurena Railway.
For any information write.
ERNE?T WILLIAMS, Ge'. Pasa. Agt.,
T. M. r L Traffic Kanager.
(Eistern Standard Time.)
Sch-dule in Bffact August 25th 1902
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (a.L) Ar. 8.50 pm
10 50 am Athena - 6 19 pm
11 55 am Elberton 5 17 pmn
12 58 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22 pm Greenwood 3 33 nm
2 15pm. Ar Clinton (DIn'r) Ly. 2 4, pm(
10 00am Lv Glenn.Springs Ar 4 00pm
12 16pm lspartanburg 880 pm
122 m G~reenville 3 25pm
1 12 pm W~Yaterlod 2 35pm
1 421 n, A? Laurena (DIn'r) Lvi 2 7 pm
~22 63 62 85
Dally Fri DIy Yt -
Ex sunEx Bun
A.. PI pn- A-E
E 00 202Lsv1.aurenm ArI1 5 SLW
6 i. 2 07" Parka Ar .1-42 * 0 ,
6 58 28 at oldville 1 17 Ul
7 08 2 4 .Ein ard.. 1 10 8 4:
7 U 2 49 .Gary... 105S 3!%l
726 264 ..Jalapa.. 100 322
800 810 Nfewberry 1246 3001
8 2 3 21 Prospeiy . 12322 22
842 834 ....Slgb.. 223 202
855 '389 LLMIU?D1219 156
9 24 357 Etlton 1202 1 29
9 29 4 01lWhite Rock 1UO 1 24
937 4 (.7 Banlen tine 11654 1 15
9 52 . 4 17 ......rmno..... 1U46 ' 0
10 02 4 24 .Lesphar.. 11 40 L'1
S10 80 4 4AColubiaLVl) 20 2*
4 65 LvColuubia (C.L.)Ar 1 30
6 90 Sumter 95.
S90 ACharleston Lv 7(0
Trains 53 and 52 arrive ar-d depart -from
ne~w union depot.
Trataa22 nrd 83 fm om. A. C. L. freight depc-t
West Gervais street
For Bates, Time Tables, or further informna
tioncall on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CILDB, T.-M' EMERSON,
Presidenmt. Traffe Maag,r.
. . LIVINGSTON, H. M. EMERSO E
Sot. Agt. Gn1rt. Pa5s t.
Columbia. S. C. Wilmington, !3 0
ATANTIO COAST LINE I
WTrmarOTol, N. 0., July 21st, 1962.
Through Trains Charleston to Greenville
No. 52. No. 53.
7.00 am.....Lv..Charleston, 8.C......Ar 9.20 pm
8.36 am..Lv.... Lnes..................r 6.20 pm
9.50 am .....Lv.....8umter................Ar 4 55 pm
11.10 am.....&r.....Columba,...... Lv 3.45 pm
12.29 am.....Ar.... it........v 2.24 pm
12.42 pmn.....Ar........l.........Lv 2,10 pm
1.25 pm.....Ar.........Cinton..... ......Lv 1.25pm
1.47 pm..A.....aues......0 2.10 pm
3.25 pm.....Ar.... ..Greenville.....Lv I2.22Apm
8.30 pm.....Ar.....partaburg ........Lv 12-15 pm
-FROM COLUkBIA, S. C.
No. 53 Arrive Sumter 6.15 m; Qecrgetown
Daily 9.15 pm; Florence 7.50 n; Darlington
4.55 8.15 p ii; Hartsville 9.0 p n ; Bennetts
P M ville 9.87jym;Gbon1.80 plI;Fayette
vil1le 0.2 p m; Wilmington 11.25 p tr;
Rocky M< unt 12.4ai; weldon1.50 am;
Petersb.i g 8. 6 anm; alchmond 4.12 am;
S Washin on2.5 m; ew York .58 pm.
No. 54 Arrive B3un ter 8.0)ar; Florence 9.35
Daily am; Da 'lngton 10.30 am; Cheraw 11.45
6.56 smn; W desboro 250 pm; Hartsvil e
A Mi 11.20 am Marion 10.53 ar; Wilmnington
1 40 pm Fayetteville 12-35 pm; Rocky
Mount 8.50 pm; Weldon 4.53 pmi; Pe
tarsburg 6.44 pm; Richmond 7.45 pm
Washington 1.40 pm; New York 7.13 am
1Puilman Sleepin Cars New York to Tampa.
Pullman Dining Ca New York to Savannah.
For rates, schedules, etc write
W. J. C.a'ig, Gen. Pass. Agt., Wilmington
N . C.
T. 'M. Emerson, Tramoi Manager, Wiluming
ton. N. C.
H. M. Emerson, Asa't Trafe Manager, Wi]
mington, N. C.
'Get the Best!
The Newherry Heral end Ncvs
The 88lli-Voclly NevS and Joirir.
The best county newspaper.
The best general and State newspaper.
All the telegraph, State and general
news you can-read.
Keep up with the news of the world,
the nation, the State and y our county.
Get the two for a song. onl Two Dol
lars for a year's subsiription to both
THE SEMI-WEEKLY HERALD AND NEWS.
T HE SEMI-WEEKLY N EWS AND COURIER.
You know all about The Herald and
~ews. The Semi-WeeklyNew.s and Cour
ier, published at Charleston, S. C., is the
most complete and best general semi
weekly you can get. It publishes 16
pages a week, or 104 issues a year.
Gives all the telegraphic and State
news, general and special stories.
Pubsribe no to the TWO for Two
DOLLARS through The Herald and News
y speial arrangrement.
Air Line Railway.
NORTH : EAST :SOUTH : WEST
Two DAILY PULLMAN VgSTIBULED
13ETNEEN SOUTH AND NEW YoRK.
First Class Dining Car
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 al
Points S anth and South- West.
To Savannah, and Jacksonville
and all points inFlorida and Cuba.
Positively the Shortest
Line Between the
NORTH and SOUTH.
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
of the SEABOARD AIR LINE
RAILWAY or J J. PULLER,
Trav. Pass Agt., Columbia, S. C.
C. B. Walworth,A.G.P.A.,
Life Assurance Company
Assets Dec. 31, 190r,
Absolutely t h e
Strongest Life As
suran'ce Company in
America when meas
ured by its Surplus.
Insures both men and
women. If you'are
not assured, or if you
are not fully assured,
take a policy in The
ARTHUR KIBL.EP, Art.
Newberry, S. C.
ALL F A
KINDS - PUPOES
"Speial Brand" Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25
"Poular ,o ConWLky 150
Mllow. . 2.00
"Private Stock," 12-qt. case . . 7.00 4
"Hunting Creek"R Re,12-qt. case" 7.00
"Old Hunting Creek" Rye 12-qt.
case. .. .. .. .. .. .'.....10.00
Apple Brandy .-.. .. .. .. .... 2.50
Charge of 25c. for 1-gal., 35e. for
for 4 1-2-gal. kegs; when retuned pre
paid, they will be taken back at cost.
i. C. SDMERS & CO., Dls.
STATESILLE, North Carolina.
BROiLED OR RAW.
Fish, Game, Ham
and Eggs, Etc.
- IN FIRST-CLASS MANIER -
And Served on Short
-Notice at -
.CEDULE IN EFFECT AFTER JTUDE 2, 190.
lyE xcept sundy. oam
DGen a ilyg-....... ... a........9 0
Roebuck................-.... 945 am
tr spartaburg . .................. .. 0 00aj~ t
Lv Spartanburg .................... ... 45k
Roebuck. . -... ............... .. 4 05
r Glen Sprngs .. ....... ...... 445
H 8 Simpeo Presid, -'