U ~~euld and 1cvws
CRUISE SUDDENLY STOPPED.
Steamship Madiana on Pleasure Trip,
Goes on Rocks.- Fassengers
Were in Bunks.
Htatuilton, Be'ruinda, February 10.
---The Quebeoc Steamship company's
steamer Madiana, Capt. Fraser,
which sailed from New York last
Saturday for a special cruise among
the Caribbean islands with a party
of excursionists, went ashore early
this morning on the reefs off this
island, one and a half miles north
east of Nort h Rock. No explicit ex
planation is yet forthcoming as to
how the vessel went on the rooks,
ail the only informatiin obtainable
from lie otlie't's is tIiat the light
which imehttte"i tle' eii-mnoel for some
rt'ahonl t'ot'bi not be' hent'11.
All the passengers wore in thoir
bunks when the Madianla struck the
rocks but tho shook of thei inpact
awakenel themoi and they rushed on
deok, the majority of them without
ittuempting to dress. Consitderable
alari, though not a panic. prevailed
almoug the passenge'rs wh'n the'y
found that tht' vt'sst'l was hard on
t e rck,; but t h' otlicors went among
horm and caitnted them, although a
nuuber did tot ventUr t 'elow again
to ''e' to th-eir clothing A part of
thotr 'rew dhi not share t.e ceolness
of the otliter-, it: ihe' latter soon
re't.'rci l der htlong the t r.uble'
he 't',- *f 1:nO= ee- -.e
* b - .* .lia a s
t I' r e St.d 3when mor.
w -- t h : . : if i ;tr -r5a.
t l r h p . : - r li3 \ I . -- .
..t i , ".
:h "r rae L.i :'.3
i:."h2 :~ ti at. N t- -_t reSL
N+ '.iwh ha I t Ma::, - n.u
heads br ke.n thtr ugh, the rt2au.. a:n
out andl brought in the la't hunt.. t
p'ane'dgtrs, erew'., mais and bt~1 aggage
he re thbib afternoon.
PISTOLS AND WHISKEY THE CAUSE.
.James Hlinson Shot head in the Streets ul
Greenville Isy John G.oodwin. -1 hey.
( The State.]
(Groenivil, F'eb. 10. -.A fatali
shooting took place0 between a' and
S tV'clock t his afternoon on WVashtincg
ton street by which Jaumes in (soni
lest hiis life in thle twinakling of an.
aye. HIis slayer was John (Goodiwin,
a yotung mani not more than 20 ) oars
of ago, who was a clerk in a store of
Ieilay Bros. Hlinson was a horse
dealer who worked at Paitos & Alleni',
Th'e two men had b)oon toget her
for several hours aind apparenit l
thero was no cause for the t rouble
which aroste over thle pu rchase of a
bottle of liquor that Goodwin had i>
hiis possoss5ioni. lhey hadc crossedo
the street in the prosonce of several
persons, andio Goodwin had walked
ahead some distance 'vhen Hlinson
called after him and said he imust
have some of it, supposed to be the
liquor. Goodwin had gone about
30 feet from Hinason, wvhen heO turn
0(1 around and dIrew his pistol, firing
the first shot. in the air and then in
a straight line fired directly at Hun
son, the secondh shot striking Hlinson
in the heft b)reast and going through
the heart. He (died almost instantly
and was carried into the nonc of
Thacketon & Son. Goodwita in.
mediately surrendered to a police
manl and was afterwtardls taken to
jail. lie is wAI conticeted and has
been regarded very favorably since
he camne here from the country.
Hinson hin been living here for sov
oral year!, but went back occasional.
ly to North Carolina, where he has
a wife and two children. lie was
about 87 years old and a strong,
athletic nlan. It. is another case of
pistols and whiskey as there does
not. seem to have been any previous
quarrel, and an eys witness t" shoot.
ing says that he was with theu not
ten minutes before the fatal shot was
lied, when they were friendly so far
as he knew. J. A. 1H.
A SOUTH PACIPIC TIDAL WAVEI.
liighty of Friendly Islands Swept By the
Sea. The Islands are Small and
Scarcely Populated. - Loss of Life
Is Estimated at One
News of a fearful loss of li'e ini a
distastrous storm, which swept over
the South Sea islands last month,
reached San Francisco by the steam.
er Marlposa, direct from Tahiti. The
loss of life is estimated at 1,100 pot
sons. On January 13 last a huge
tidal wave, accom panItied by a territic
huirricant, attacked the Society Is.
lands and the luamoto gronp. with
ft"rrfn' forte'. cansimg death and i d
i astation t ever before equalled in a
1ad Of dP-tr1ctive s orms
T it' st.rn, rag i s."%,.ral di ,
r -schi,: it- mnaiitnum sti-'nt,:th b\t
w la u r 14 a. 1 .lw. Oary 1 '
l f ; t:a n,esc ret it-w- r. c-l I at
rt I aLi:i I) t t,e t;imlt of the .
to thi : \ e t%re ', b-1 u .t S t'; e
the cZwd hb
-- a -^b afe h il!d Tur
a . A h r . . r h
bi, ron heMa us,a Ida ds,si
n n Ir ma fr-.7 Tabit , en .n
I. h arcn w ieu h a
t. A.th ate plc, n -nytetm
t' .'o -a o ,j t i o e , -s e h
wit thi prc t .6 th ie f
When.. thef T0reat of Paris,-~ whieb
-'t-blithed perltar2, bietwen the Unite
tigned lande saled,li Frnkin h trned
ivto io theEgihe C~onssioersi
"e -rtl em , r'- hs aid "I observe~t~'
you c-t thnt tye pig- hid ptited
t' ve ofuit t.lj we rLet1 me telI youe
wvhathi I would hav you to lel E.
gland: O'.nIe, lyears ago wheni~ the
difrences wes hjra Tumph.clde
lyill'ine te eed I bo vpr a p~t ~ition
-ito- yor~' Enrglsarivyha councfilI
wsigt laghd an id, jered, at, tif youd
tnd lhhisas orie s.ihy pt frwar
a0 Soc h cuir, onle Weidder bret
ny>u(ith and Wi wor this I11 wsl)htep
whets, wohld frenhave my t telln
ewnee. On tht, my r ao wheavitese
burdtilen, I wa garbd in thee asptton
vto otheg s. I wil noupreten I
was lumoed, andl in( my ate and o
rno rh, of the ome iae austie
taril v'.tthis raimen s.'Pypt, forwn in
1th houd ofry humilation I woulpd
loet witarin frenhou sav Briis Coul
meil'iat ionaddfaFo that,m(lyO h ays
bordhn, I ave gard these rmttedy
asd ntlo,peaGd, ardIi~i kee mynvo
ando. ptat thsm a on"-lredt wornryn
toetis, m haverliyb oys algamntsb
MARRIED ON HIS DBATHBBD. U
Touching Story of the Fulfilment of an a
Engagement that had Lasted Five
|News and Courier]
Aiken, February 9.-A marriage,
which possessed many romantic fea.
tures, took place in Aiken last Wed
nesday. A refined and accomplished
young lady at the North, when she
learned that her lover was dying at
Aiken, came to him and they were
united in marriage. He lingered v
live days and died last night.. The
gentleman's name was F. R. Hark
inson, of Oakland, Cal. While stu
dying dentistry at Baltimore, Md.,
live years ago, he met and became
engaged to Miss Ollie Downing, of t
that city. lie graduated in 1898, r
and returned to his Western home
to practice his profession. Last
Thanksgiving Day was set for their
marriage, but his arm was broken in 1
an accident and so the event was
postponed. Five weeks ago be can)
to Aiken for his health and tirst
stopped with Mr. G. T. Holley, af
terwards going to Mrs. Nettie
Reed's. Finding his health was
failing, he sent for his betrothed and
on her arrival last Wednesday the
Rev. )r. Miller, of the Baptist
Church, was called and he united
them in marriage.
irs. liarkinson leaves tomorrow
ot her sad joutney with the body of
her huTband. The interment will be
at Oakland, Cal.
FRMALIN FOR CONSUMPTION.
Treatmncnt Applied By Prominent Phila
delphia Physleian. t
Dr. 13 F Roller, an instructor in
f be medical department of the Uni.
r?itof Pennsylvania, has been
umg the formalin injection treat
ue.t up:n the wife of a prominent
in Jenkintown. Dr. Roller
"WLen I ws called to see the pa
:+5: she bad been given up to die by
iL site dog physician. She was in
me shace stages of tubercn!osis,
ra w ith the complicati.n of acute
p-:erers: s- ptcaemia her cuondition
"Se t.ad been delirious for seve
rbI 3ays Her fever was at 104 3 5,
Ler pu :e was almost too rapid to be
ct;:e3 and the muarks of death bad
.reay settled on her face.
"I ;jected irto the median cepha.
e:m of the left arm .i(N) cubic
ee:.t :imet*ers of a so'lution of formal
lebyde gas in. steine water, the pro
co)rtionL being 1 to 1,000i. In twelve
tbours her temperature had fallen he
ljw I'io anid her pulse to 96 She
sp.ke sanely enough to us all.
"At thbe end of eighteen hours her
temiperature was entirely normal and
her pulse remained between 100 and
i a The next three days the tern.
Perature and pulse rose, being worse
bet weeni thbe bours of 2 and 4 in the
mnorning. On the fourth day the
operation was repeated, with the
same result. At the end of two
weeks the patient suffered virtually
n,. pain and no delirium. Her temn.
perature and pulse were very much
b)etter than they had been.
"Now, twenty-one days after the
lirst operation, the woman is sitting
uip Bad she tells me that she feels
well. I scarcely dtare to hope that
mn her ease a complete cure can be
effected(, but I have every reacon to
b,elieve that the formalin solution
will c'are tnberculosis before it has
reached the last stages, and that it
will prove of great relief oven in the
most ext reme cases."
Dr. Roller said that he was treat
ing several other tuberculosis pa
tients in the earlier stages of the dis
ease with the formalin solution, b)ut
was not yet ready to make a report
On the cases
FORBIDDEN TO KISS.
Tennesse Legislature Turns a Joke on
One or its Members.
Nashville, Tenn., Fob. 10.- Rep
resentative T. I. Barnes, I he member
of the Tennessee [louse of Represen.
tatives, is by law prohibited from
kissing in this State.
Mr. Barnes is young and hand
some anid his latest phographs show
a dainty white carnation on the lapel
of his coat, pilaced there by sonme fair
hand. But whein his best girl pins a
flower on him he cant no longer y icld
to the niatu ral incliniationi of all man.
kind, and press his lips to hers. I
Even when she lays her head upon
his shoulder thec law steps in and
declares that, he shall not sip the -
nectar from her lips.J
For Mlr. Barnes itn a t .sf ... a- ,
ality and excesfalve humor perpe
rated on the Tennessee Legislature
,ill prohibiting kissing in this
Itate. 'The legislators, knowing
that a good thing it. was, were not
nelined to pass it.
The bill slumbered until some leg
alative humorist suggested that if
Ir. Barnes wanted to be "held, re
trained, and prevented from the os
ulation aforesaid" they ought to
So they solemnly passed the bill
rith the proviso that it apply only to
trepresentative Barnes, of Lau-ier
lale, and to his successors in otlice,
orld without end.
But some of the members think it
rill require a double set of special
olicemen to keep the handso -e rep
esentative from Landerdale from
iolating tho law.
HOW STORIES GET STARTED.
he Gossip About the Widow and the
Widower in a Village.
"Spoakin' of stories gittin' sterted,"
emarked old Mr. Multy, as he rear
anged the piles of brown wrapping
>aper nto a more comfortable cush
un on the top of a nail keg, "it does
eat all. It come mighty nigh goin'
ard with ol' d im Johnsin once on
ecount of a story growin' a little."
"Tell us about it," said the young
ew clerk, to whom most of the cor
fer store were as vet new.
"Well, you see," began Mr. Multy.
'old Dekin Swaller cane home to
inner, one day, and said to Mrs.
)%waller, 'I met young Slimmers to
lay, an' he said that he heerd that
imi Johnsin was thinkiog of buyin'
he Widder Spriggins' place.'
"Jes as soon as the dekin had
cone down town again Mrs. Swaller
arts her shawl on an' steps accro s to
kmastashy Soper's. an' says: 'What
to s'pose l heerd this morning' ?
1 im Johusin has bought the Widoor
3priggins' place. I wonder if he's
cn' to take the widder along with
be rest of the prop'ty.'
"Jes' 's like as not,' says Anas.
ashy; 'and bi-a wife not dead yet six
"Soon as Mrs Swaller 'd gone,
.nactasby skipped over to ol' Mrs.
rmpy. She bad to talk loud to the
d lady un account o' her deefness,
i even theu Mrs. Grumpy didn't
eteb quite all she said, an' hai to
"Anastfasby says: 'Have you heerd
he news? Jim Johnan 's goin' to
narr the Widder Spriggins for her
"'Jim Johnsin 'H goin' to marry
lhe Widder Sprigginis for her prop
"'No! is 'e ?'
" 'Tht's what they say. I allus
eerd he thought a good deal of the
widder 'fore his first wife died.'
"Yes, that's so. What are they
goJin' to do with Jim's t wo c'hildren?'
"'I don't belheve the widder 'Il
aave 'em 'round. They'll probably
aave ton send them to the orphan
"Ant' Anastashy she happed to
~hin,k she'd left three pies the ovent,
sn' she skipped back home 'tore tho
>ld lady could half git the thing
straight She had roomatics so had
she couldn't git out to carry the niews
slong ant' she was on nettles till
young Mrs. Fred Gadnb-ut came in,
an' then she says, all af a tremor,
'Did you hear the news? Jim John
sin 's going to marry the Widder
Sprigginis to git the farm that old
Spriggins worked so hard to pay
"'Who (did I'
"'I say, goodness gracious!'
" 'Ye's, I guess so. An' Jim's troo
3hildren have gone clean crazy about
t, and they're t alkin' abont sendie,'
en to the 'sylum'.
" I hiaven 't hieerdl, but t here's
>een talk that Jims thought a good
loal of the widdero 'fore his first wife
lied, aln' that maybe he pizened her.'
"'Mercy ! lie ought to be hingi!'
"'T'hey ought to hang him !'
"Well, says the old1 lady, kind o'
hiucklii' knowin' like to herself
vell, says shet, 'if he marries the
Vidder SpriMginig he'l wish they
FAVE YOUR COLLARS AND
.LCuff's right up to the scratch. No
watmg, no dhiajpointment at the
lewberrye m tiUii.
"Doctor," sakJ the fussy invalid,
"I understand the only proper way
to breathe is through the nose. Now,
sometimes I wake up and find my
mouth wide open."
"Well?" said Dr. Gruff.
"Well what shall I do?"
"Get up and shut it, of course,"
Cod liver oil is in universal re
pute as the best body builder in
wastilhg diseases, and the best
reconstructor in recovery from
severe sickness known to medicine.
Nevertheless, three-fourths of
the people are really made sick by
the taste and smell of cod liver oil.
Half of them can't take it. Their
stomachs either reject it, or are so
upset by it that the dose does
more harm than good.
Vinol is the only preparation of
cod liver oil which contains no
grease or bad taste yet does con
tain all the virtue of cod liver
oil, and is deliciously palatable. It
also contains organic iron. Iron
gives quality to the blood. Almost
every ailing person needs it.
The combination of these two
elements with table wine is both
scientific and effective. It has
accomplished wonderful things
right here in town. We think
we are doing a service to every
run-down, ailing, coughing, ner
vous, debiltated person in calling
attention to Vinol. We sell it on
its merits -money back if it does
not help you. You run no risk.
Old people revive under its influ
ence. Nursing mothers and over
worked people get new vitality.
W, E.Pelbam& Son
Air Line Railway.
NORTH : EAST : SOUTH : WEST
Two DAILY PULLMAN VESTIBULED
I3ETNEEN SOUTH AND NEW YoR.
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route tt All
IEastern Cities via Richmondl and
IWashington, or via Norfolk nod
Steamers. To Atlanta Nashville.
Memphis, Louisville, St. L.ois.
Chicago, New Orleans, aurl all
Points South and South- WVest.
To Savannah, and Jacksouiville
and all points inFlorida and Cuba.
Positively the Shortest
Line Between it
NORTH and 80ul'H.
For detailed information, Ri ates,
Schedules, Pullman Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any A gent
of the SEAB.OARD AIR LINE
RAIL WAY or J J. PULLER,
Trav. Pass. Agt., Columbia, S. C.
C. B. Welworth, A.G.P. A.,
T anPd W EJ7.
Editor DeCamp on the Gonzales-Tillman
Tragedy Makes a Personal Allusion.
The following appeared in the
editorial columns of the Gaffney
Ledger, Mr. Ed. H. DeOamp's news
paper. The incident referred. to
which occurred at Gaffney during the
campaign last summer, is too gener
ally known to be recounted:
"The Educational, published at
Columbia, gives editorial endorse
ment to an article in our Christmas
number in which we ventured a few
feeble remaks on the relative duties
of the editor and the school teache'.
Subsequent events have served to
make us more fully realize the im
portauce of the truths expressed in
that editorial. Little did we dream
when we wrote: "What our country
nieels is a class of editors who will
tell the truth for truth's sake, re
gardless of the consequence of
whom it may effect-even if it effect
himself," that in so short a while
Carolina's most gifted writer would
be called upon to yield his life for
the sake of having told the truth.
The assassin's bullet never ended a
more truthful life. No man could do
more for the truth than did N. 0.
Gonzales-he gave his life for it.
"When we penned those lines
above referred to we were thinking
of how we had been abused and mis
represented and maligned because
we had dared to speak a word for
truth, for purity in polities. Even
our best friends, it seemed, had
turned their backs upon us and in.
stond of the warm haidelagp mnd
w:rds of 'ncouragem.nt they usually
gave, with few exceptions they
shunnued us and insisted that we had
ruined all by mur rashness. We felt
the bitt'r pangs of miscountruction
I and our heart was heavy because the
people for whom we had labored
zealously were attributing to us mo
tives that were as unwarranted as
they were untruthful. Perhaps some
day the people who have seen fit to
distort everything we have said that
did not agree with their views will
realize that we were working for
what we believed to be right. If
they should ever come to this con
clusion, then our disaprtintments
and heartaches will not hr-u been
ROCKEFELLER ON TRUSTS.
Expresses His Views to Roosevelt, and
the President Publishes Them.
All sorts of a row has been cause i
among the Republicans in Washina
ton as a result of the action of the
president in making public the no.
torious dispatches of John D. Rock
efeller regarding trust legislation,
which six or more senators received
last week, urging them not to vote
for the Nelsoo amnendment which
provided for publ'city of organization
and capitalization of trusts. Repub.
lican senators charge the president
with gallery play in giving out the
information to the press and are
severely criticising him for it. They
claim Mr. Rockefeller has a right to
express his own views on the subject.
Washington, however, is most inter
ested in the fact that [resident
Roosevelt should have inspired the
publication of these dispatches, the
effect of which will undoubtedly be
to obtain stiffer anti trust legislation
at this session of congress.
S O Tb 1
eme eame S..
Ssmwe4 .t ebe 4
3ew Yebm andv sacd, es.a
~ad mebma sea. ee
&*m. *mA amW....
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD
ff. 0. BEA'"TIE, Receiver,
In Eto-"tJune 8, 1902.
netween A nd6rson ad W alalla.
No. 9. No. 12 StatIons. No. 11 No. 9
P. 11. A. bl 1' .M. A. M
8 10 9 66...............Bliton............... 8 20 10 60
2 48 988........ anderson F. 1......... 8 40 1110
24' 980........ .nderson P. D......... 345 1116
-------- 925........W est Anderson....... 8 49
9 09...............Denver. 89 ......
-----. ......... .Autun............. 06 ...... .
........ 8 5 -.......... P'ondleton ........,.. 4 11 ......
.------- 847 ..............Cherry............. 4 18 .......
. 844.... .Adanis. . 4 21
. 8 28 ... Jo. danli Junot...... 488 ........
. 8 2>.-..........t- unca...... 40 ..
... -.- 10....... ..wVest Union.... 540 .
.------ 80l ........Wal balla............ 609 .
eit rnguliar ir Ins -ru,. leiio to WalhnaI,
bave i)retedoico over trainv of sreo ei Ha
ni OVinE~ ii(int oposit diretton unless o' h
OlwlsospeoIfledl by tralnt order.
Will alw,o stop at the followin'g stations to
take on and tot ft rssenlgers: Philney's
Jante, and Sand' yS3rins
*. . AN 1,1S1 .Z4 Superintendent
Uharlcstoll alldWesterElarollina Rwv Co.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line.
Schedaln In Effect July o, 1902.
Leave August.a......... :0 10 a in I t p m
Ar-lve Greenwood...........12 44 p m
Anderson .............., ........,,, "}" '
Laurens................. 1 45 p m 10 30 am
Waterloo ti-. 8.)... 1 12 p in
Greenville............1 2 p in 9 80 aiu
Glen n 8Springs.....415pm ..,....
Spartan burg... 3 80 p m 1 00 a m
1aluda................. 5 83 p in
lendersonville..... 6 08 p In .............
Asheville................7 1 pm
Leavo.Ashev i ... ...... 7 06p m ............ r
Spartanburg.......12 0i1 a m 830 pm
n onn Spri.gs......10 00 a m
Greenville ..........12 lb p in i46pm
Laurens............... 2 0: p m 8 80 p m
Arrive Waterloo(11. 8.)... 2 33 p in
Green wood......2l1p m '# 5n
Leave Anderson ..... 7 25 a im
A ugns'' ._...... 5 20 p mn 11 35 a m
Leave Cou.uie bia. ....... -~~-~ 20 am
Newberry---...........12 42 pm
Ca ~ ~12l . ton . .---1 5p
Arrive Greenvi.-.-......... 1 25 pm
r.partanburg ----.-. 8 80 pm
(enn Springs---.-- -t 00 pml
LeaVu Glenn Spf' tits... . . 10 00 am
Spar;an burg......... . .1201 pm
Greonvill -........... . 12 6 pin
At rv"' Clinton-..--...----....... 222 pm
Newberry..............-:---- 0 pi
_ (Johu bia......... ..4 au pn)i
Iita a- 1 hesi laie between Newbo: ly
utat (Ire-vlile, S. artanburg and U onu
. onn(cti) - from Newbo ry t in Columbia
Ncu berry andi Ltlens itatil.y'
For 'ay info mai,llou, wr.te.
Ei NC r ' W 1t1 IAMS, Gor. Pas+. Agt.,
'1. M. : 'Tranfls V an per.
(E stet tl Standard Ti1i o.)
:th."du'se )in Effect Auguot 2ithl 1902.
8 40 an, Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
1050 atm Athens 8 19 pm
11 15 am Elberton 5 17 pm
12 !b pin Abbeville 4 01 pm
I z2 pin Greenwood 3 36 pm
2 15pui Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 45 pm
t10 00 an lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00 1)111
12 16 pin partanbur,' 8 30 pmt
12 2 pm Greenville 8 25 pm
1 12 pm Waterloo 2 pm
1 42 .m.r Laurens (Dln'r) Lv 2 47 )ii1
1. y1 P.
202 Lv Lauret Ar 1 50
2 (9 " - Parks Ar 1 42
2 2. Clinton.. 1 30
2 31 Goldvllle 1 17
2 4:) ..Iinard.. 1 10
249 Gary 106
2 54 ..Jalapa.. 1 00
3 10 Iewberr) 12 46
3 21 Prosperit3 1282
3:34 ....Sl ghs.... 12 23
3311 Lt Mountain 12 19
361 ...Chapin... 1209
367 Hilton 1202
4 01 W hitf. Rock I) 59
4 (-7 Hallontine II 61
4 17 ...rmo... 11 461
4 2' ..Leaphart.. 11 40
- 4 45 ArOolumbiaLv 11 20
1 65 LvColumnbia (A.c.L.)Ar il 1
6 20 Sumter 9 60
9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
Trains 63 and 62 arive nddeparit~from
ntow uilon deopot
Trains 22 and 85 from A . C. I,. freight depot
West (Gervais street.
For Rtates, Time Tables, or further iuforma
(Ion call on any Agent, or write to
W. G. CIIILDS, T. M6. EMElRSON,
I residient. Trafic Manager.
I. F. LIVINuBTON. 11. M. EMERSON,
, ot. Agt. t.Otn'i Frt. & Pass Agi.
('oninthla. 8. 1'- W ltminin. W ('
ATLANTICilfAST LINE !
WILMINoTON. N. C., July 21st. t.2.
Thtrou,* h Trains Charlestoin to Grcenville
No. 62. No.653.
7.00 am..Lv...Charleston, S.C...Ar 9.20 pin
8.3 nm....LLv....La e........ .....r 1.20 pm
9,50 an- .L...L...ut er...........Ar 4 56 pmn
11-4 am..r...Coumbia.......v 3.45 pim
.21 am ...Ar. Prosperity......L v 2.24 pm
12.4pt In.A..r....w berry.......v 2.10 pm
1.2 pin ..r......inton.L .. . v '.26 pm
1,7pm..r..Laurone.......Lv 2.10 pm
3.2 8pin....r....Genville.....L v 12.22 pm
..' . . .. ..8rtan burg .....v 12-l6 pm
F ROli COLUMBHIA, S. C.
9o 6 r ,int-j6 It in; seorgetovi.
4 6ly 9.1 pit; loren'ce 7.60 p1n ; Dsr r g ou
4.6 .15 p 11 ; lIertsville 9.3 p nr lien nel ts.
PM ville 9.374 tnm; Gbson1630 pxn.; a,oto o
vtllo 10.2 p in; Wi'inlngtoin Ii.2bpir;
Itocky Mi uiti?.45an ;W'oldo,.50am
iett rab :g 3. 61 an ) ;ichmuondi 4.12 am
i' i on 7.1 an ; New "nrk 1.58 pur
A ri -u t 8.20 an ; ornco~g ,
Di3 a a. i ngitnI '.8"am ; Chioraw 11.46
A M n W .lesboio 2 '0 p. - Halrtsvii 0e
A1:1.11 a nt _A'arioun I .5. a,, ; (Vilmington '
4 Opr i,eay i t vi'le l2-35 pim; Rlock y
M'totunt. .50 in m; V. "talon 1.64 rim; Po
1. rsbaurg 0.44 pin; tichirr,nr d 7.46 pmi
Wita hington 1.40 pmn; Nt w York 7.13 am
Pullman sleepinig (Cirs New York to Tamnpa
utnt I)iug CU .4 New York to Savannah.
For~ rates, a.ichtdub s, etc , write
N/ d... t-atg enl P'ass. Airt., \tVilrningto
T. LEmKierson,u 'Tr rule. Maniager, WIhr g
H.>. Eim etxon, Aa..'t Trafl'c Mariagor, WII.
A LL '" ALL
KIlN D S 2 PURPOSES,
Sp>ecial 1Brand"(1 Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25
I o11>uilar Log'' Corn Whiskey. . 1.50
Pojt>ular Log, "0Old, Smooth,
Mellow . . . . ..
''Priyate Stocek, I''4'g t. 'cas'e . '. 2.50'
''Private' Stock,'' 12-qt. case . .7.00
Hfunting Cree,k" Rye, 12-qt. case 7.00
O'01( 1Iluntolg Cree k" Rye l2-qt.
case.-.--.--. --.. .10
AppIle BranIidy........ . .. ..
Charge of 25c. for 1-gal., 315c. for
~-galI., and 45c. for 3-gal. jugs, and 75c.
for~ 4 '-2-gal. kegs; when retur~ned prc
midl, they will be taken btack at cost.
J. O.!SOMERS & CO,, ils,,
TATESVILLE, North Carolina,
Wn0||nu'8 SENT FIIFE: to
UUIUOusers of ttnorlit.
PMNL.ESS IPlronb iauinunt
PIUaelii orf oplute,1
large book of par
O R Utlculars ont h1omie
AD Inlent. Addreit B
AO M. WOOLI,EY 00
UWIsky Cur 10N.PryoPrtet
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