Newspaper Page Text
THE PRESIDENT'S INVITATIONS.
In Washington Society They are Commands
and Have Right Of Way.
W1illiaml E. Curti- writes i'l lhe
(hiago Record Iteratld as follows:
President, Roosevelt is ctietng a
great deal of coimotion by his din
nera, and has already made a heap
of trouble for the hospitable people
in this town. Those who give
fashionable dinners find it necessary
to send out the invitations three or
four weeks in advance in order to
get the people they want, and it is
not. uncommon for some of the smart
sot. to fix i list of dates at. the begin
ning of the season covering two or
three monts and ask their friends for
those evenings. This is a great sat
isfaction to every body concerned,
and is becoming more and more the
prorer form. A popular society
woman can turn hor engagement
book today and tell wh,3re she will
dine every day next mont h.
An invitation from the White
House, like an invitation from an
em11peror, is a commtrand and must be
accepted. No excusO except deat h
or sickness will answer. Other en
gagemetnhts that conflict have to be
cacevild. Iletct when the ['resident
F-nIds ont his invitattions only it few
(ays in advanct be somiietini's creltt
e1 a great ateaI of v.mnfusion by ask
ing pe4op1le whit have alrttady p romu
i-al t~ din,. l bHlr . Onae n ight
list win ter at taia"nntor andat his wift
hadl invited t wt'lv.' of Ie mt n t prt'nm
int'llt 1iaPn in) htha Ilutse4 of Conl
gre-s, w'ith tlt'ir wives, to d1inn1er.
Thlt' day hefore the t.s:ese bt'gan to
rteet'iv(' notes, tt'ttaling, "I 1m very
soarry, I n imyv htihten.l has just re
eeivtal ltn invitation ta tht e White
i s', ud will have ta wit.hlraw his
neitCaa (c frlom .aEor dIinner tOOm' r
r1aOV I :~I 'lit( i t .11 NO 1 11111 w ( t l l.fi.t
row tigt. t-t httpI c'nedt Ihnt
thei' IPridenlltlit hlad iitalat o(t It list (.f
p+ ,1le4 li' vantt'd to line with him
which ihtw li ttoi t evt'rv mnatiml
Ihat had watl4.1 to aittand thaI Setita
t ,r's diinn'r, ineltiing thtt host, him
H,"lf. Thell titnator's wiftt filummIloned
(v't. tavtiul;abltt tanti1 slit coui get
hhltl of : v"'r th( It'lt'phone in order
to till tiwl, vaca'ttnt Ilacel s tat h('r ttatblt.
Only at f, w nights tago two mIII
It,.t' of th(e caitin-"t w'ro ('XIetd at
a aiinnetr" given inl honor of thlit Hits
titn tmba ts'oado r, when till, Prosid(h1t
mrlntntoIted1 them4,1ii to dite vith ii tan
(Oal of~ tlwm~ friankly tohal his- preuldia
met and ttt Wt wa xcuse'd. The aath.-r
wit hdrew is accepaittac to 1ihe first
inivitt atin. A caertaiin Seattr hiad
prtomiised to tale diiiner last Smioalma
aflterniIoon withI suirna oil f riotIll whoIi
lada inavitedl hialf italtdozen peoapla tao
meea't himl. l2xatl y thlreet haurts bae
faire dinner t ii lhe received itn ini
vifitt aill fromti the14 Presidlen t o)ver flit
taeephionet, andia was obliged to write'
ani t'xplatnation to haus frienads and atsk
themti toi texense haimi.
Not long ago cine of thle new maoma
baemI of Con)rgress wats requ ested to
lsalee't the gnests andi( lix the date (or
a dinaner given in his honor.. .M did
boathI, but thle dgnler-Vtwas givera wvith
out haia. 'he was iniviteai to thea
White House anad hatd to go theare
Ofcourse thle P res,idenatt doe)ts ntt
ktowv anaytinig ahbout the e'mbarrass
tauett ad diist)aoitmients thatt. lit
cases, btit if t higa get inuch worsa'
a new rila' will have to be iaal.teal
andi lhe wvill hita' to inctludle ini his
inivitat ions t lhe words, "if nao previous
oif F'ritnce, wvas thle victim of the
moi st seriouaIs cottreteomps t haat wvas
overl (causetd biy th Pa residet's aIin.
noars. lie hiatt invited about twenty
frieands to dine witha himra at the omt.
bttay one. night, andit ont tht mornt-t
inag of the samoe day recaived1 ana i
vituatiota to the White Hlouse. The
miinibers of the di plomaitic corps tare
nattural ly eory'1 pnctilious ini observ
ing theiwr otbligiat ions towatrd1s t he
Presid.-rt, tand M. Camabona was
obliged t) serial niotico tao atlI of lis
guests thait his atinnrer muist be post
Somnet imes thiiis t liing is carrieda soc
far as to be absurd. A fatshiioniable
widow ini this city has a diaughiter thle
rage o)f Alice loosevelt anad on terms
of intimnacy with her. This ladly hatd
isued invitations5 to at dier'c m,
to votung people ini bor daugtera
honior and( hiad nut'1 tomedp pre
parations for L5n event. About two
hours before the t ima of the (dinner
her daughter was called up on thlea
telephone by3 Alice Itoosevelt whao
asked her to come down to the White
Houtise to di ne andl spend t ie -
ing, os the President and her mother
were going out to It cabinet dinner
at Socretnry H-i3'n. This was a
dilcolnatt, iut so loynl Wis the fash
iitnale Wottnan to the social tradi.
tions that t"hs sent her daughter to
the White House rn d her own dinl
nor was given wit hnut the presence
of tho per-on in whose honor it was
intcfndedl. In tho rnea.ttimf th' two
gil Is sat alole in the big dininrg room
of the President, and then went, to
the sitting room upstairs and spout
the evening chatting as girls usually
do. People think this is carrying
courtesy a little too far. It is all
very well to consider invitations of
the President as commands and sac
rilico everything else to accept thoni,
but the obligations to his daughter
are not. quite so strong.
Got His Collars.
A % oung man who is usually
seriously handicapped by financial
shortage, and whose comfort decrees
that he must wear a certain 1, rand of
low collors, recently saved himself
from a change of styles, which would
have boon far froln pleasant, and a
still further dt'pletion of the contents
of his purse by resorting to a little
The young nan feels that he can
not wear a standing collar of any
variety. Whei he wont to tihe habl
er ltashfer to gt't a half cdtt+on iof his
favorlt os he fountt t hat t he stock had
been ext har.sttel, anl 1hat, owing to
their unpl)opularit\, Ie coll rs were
no i loltger carrid. Tlhe clork ex
t rtsstI his r'gret in ntniistakatbI'
teriris, but assiured the customner that
if he would order a dozen thy wout
bo orderel at Ollc0.
''li re tlul ltri--I he Irice of a dt'zen
of his 'deair," she eIn ctlled them
was a sitat1I silm, but it. was juct $1 )()
more than he ucr-I'd to pI t with at
th at por titlllt" till)0 'l itt wits the
0n11 'ip in t''wne wh.-re bh- coubtl got
tht, ct lhare, t be wat im inl' re of a
iltl-niit I nti 'rty b. readtli . iinuI r
stnotl b,' thr 1inan1 who enn11 w far ly
sort of fashiit uabl.t collar. llo toll
thft clturk that he dh.i no0t ntotI ro
utany coltltrs at prfesent, Is Ie mrt'rtly
wishe (tt rel liet' a few which hiul
"I wvill t11 l' t a ft.w Iries at otIwar
phlat ts," h- "Iaid, "mild if I t'an't lib"l
thtm of "ouel-t' I shall hnve tee a'k
Vyou to order 'it loz-n or sO, and
Sin'on I will llav' t hemn.
The young tntn went out inteI he
to'h>winig moitrniig he put his lantt ine
'n"i" hu. lIt wYent t o thle telephtone
itndi enrlhtl up. Ihe habtlerdalshmer, awl1(
at conveiVr-a1tilt somn.tiing l ik' this
'"FThis is St yIe's."'
'"1Have you4l any of (I ood A- Eirsy's
collatrs high b ack ranI low front ?"'
"Vr sorry, but we'ren just out of
t he stuck. Cain' I temt you with
an'i t h ing else ?"
"'Lryou wantt a dozen we'll ordor
"Oh)l, that's itllI right; don't wat
moure thtan half it dozentu. GJoodi by!"'
andi he rantg otff before tIhe mian at
Style's coubll ask whoe wats talking.
About an hour' later hie called up
Style's agin, and at similar coiiveir
sationr tnisuted. Aniotheor hour anid thie
peirformanceiwr was repetatted. \Vhien
hie went out. to luncht lie steoppedl into
the telephtoine hooth andrti oneo mrore
e:lled iup StylIe's
"'1 Irllo, Sty lu's! This is \%ine &
l)inomt's-ito harm ini thait hie t hough,
for so it was. llave y'ou aniy of Good
& E,is)'s colir high back anrd lowv
front 7" An th le talk conttinured after
the ord( er of thle previous schedule.
S)uirinig the afternoono thle young
m-ino enllh'd up Sty le's thtroe times antd
calhInd for (Good & irasy's, each time
exp'ressintg a wish for about half a
d ug.On, declin ing Style's ,genrerouts
Ofl.r to (order ia dozoin atid iiitgg
to atvidi giving htis (natil. At St3 lit's
thter'' watu( s cnhhrleu~llC su r pr i ovt'r
the suddiein dlu'mandi for Good &
"W'v haid sov'u'i (call5 so far,"'
sai d thle piropr iet or. itaeh one mien.
ttt'ed a hailf dtoz'/'4n That would be
$10. .0 worthi of eolltars. We'd hot.
(er o rd,ur bitr bix dloztona.
l'ho' silbseution t day3 thle you rg
noitn called up St yle's for thle piur
io u maikinrg futrt her ingtqiiries
r4"'ut * , Goodi &' l'i.riy collars, for
lhe was dlotorineud b> make his
strategy 'ffect ive, anrd was told1 t hat
'"we're outt of thenm at presen t, but we
ordIered six dozen.trs y esteeaday, anid
t hey'llI he here ini sbout live days.''
On th(lifth day the young 'nit
dropped into Style's arid giot his half
THE GIROUND HOG'S PREDICTION.
Various Views of the Curious Supersti
tion In Regard to the Little Animal.
One of t hat strange things about the
groundl hog's prediction as to spring
weather is that his faith ful chroniclers
do not agree with each other as to the
results of his extraordinary perform.
ance, and its a matter of curiosity we
have kept the record of some of our
contemporat ies who think they are
weather wise if not otherwise. It is
not our desire to get into a contro
very shout the ground hog, with
whose habits and stock of meteoro
logical information we are not fami
liar, and hence the names of the news
papers whose opinions are herewith
quoted will not be given. Here is
a lumiinons specimen.
Yesterday was ground hog day
and according to the weather con
(litions prevailing here the ground
hog did not see his shadow and
the result is that. spring may be
e.pect.ed for the next six weeks. The
weather bureaus of the country do
not take great stock in the ground
hog superstition and hold that the
"hog" cannot possibly control six
weeks of weather at one time when the
weather bureau finds it a big task to
coi with the weather 36 hours at a
tine However, the hog has many
followers who helieve that his seeing
or not s(-tirg i11s shadow will doterm
ile tho condition of the six weeks of
wetth"r followt ing ebrhrnary 2. Had
the4 hog -t-on h is shadow y esterday
I wol hatve retreated into the
underground cavity that he calls his
hone and then six weeks of winter
weat her might have been expected.
lowever, the weather according to
the "hog" sign % ill he pleasant and
springlike for six w eeks to come.
Our readers can judge for them.
seh- es as to the acctulracy of thiq pro.
phe(y when Ihey r-e'tll the fascinat
ing weat her of Ihi last wo weeks.
Here is an(11 lt"1' s' 'elini .
YeterIday wast"ri bo d hog day."
lie camlie ot prompt ly n t ime and
not steting his 1-badow, he did not re
turn to his hoh0, but. staved out to
"injoy the eair,y spring - f 19113. Had
the stin hoet'1 shining he w.:uld have
gine havk into his hole to wait six
w."eks longer befor, venturing out
ani'. lhere are skeptical people
whto think all 1his talk about the
ground h1g its ia t ''ither prophet is
nonIseIse; bult hey ni"( d only t" wait
)nd see iII ptreilit 0on colt1e Irne.
It is t i i..n 0(1Ps to id whethe r an
earIy oprin g i, desirable anyway.
O) . the ono hand is thle danger of the
frunit buinig kitlld; on the other is the
sain rg of wo(d anid coal hills, which
is ai big 'onisiderat ion with town peo.
Ar, ust eemied contemporary ,whose
county was originally settled by the
Dumtchi cautiously ascribed the pro
phecy to the t hrift.y people as fol
T1he Untch weather prophets say
that. the gronmd hog always cormes
out of his. hole on the second (lay of
Fe'bruary and looks about him to
see what thle weather is going to be.
If he dloes riot see his shadow that
day lie will stay out, for he knows it
igoing to be0 an early spring; but if
he gees his shadow he returns to his
hioli', knowing t hat there wil be a
good deal of hard winter weather.
As it was c'louidy all day last Mon
daly, thlie grouind hog did not see his
shadow, and so stayed out of his
hole. Th is mieans~ an early spring.
It remain~s for the [Hon. Johin
Sharp WVilliamns, of Mississippi, to
guiy his follow-tnemnbers of CIongress
on t his itmport ant topic wvhen lie pro
pounded t his coniundrum:
"Why don't the ground hog come
out of hois hole( on Cand loemas Day1"
itesponse by everybody on whom
he sprtung it : "Dn)uno; why dlidn't
'[hle rituphiarit solut ion b)y Wil
l iams was as follows:
"Because he was afraid if lie came
out foosevelt would put a coon in his
rTe Presidents's Private Secretary Made
Secretary of Commterce and
'T'he Presiden,t has Pont to the
Senate thle nomination of George B.
(Cortelyon to b.e the first Secretary of
C.ommerci anid Isaibor uinder the Act
merting the' now department. The
Senate su bsequentlIy confirmed the
Th'le noinat ion was referred to
rommnittee afta the' donate went in.
to executive session and the commit.
toe was polled on the floor Senaor
Depew reported the nomination, with
a favorable recommendation. Ele ask.
(d for iminedi(tte action and, as there
was no Opposition, Mr. Cortelyou
UNCLE SAM AND VENB7.UBLA.
A Protocol Signed for the Arbitration of
the Claims of the Former Against
Washington, February 17.--Seore
tarv Hay, for the United States, and
Mr. Bowen, for Venez.ela, to day
signed a protocol providing for the
adjustmemt of Uniced States claims
against Venezuela by a commission
to meet at Caracas.
This commission will consist of
two members, a Venezuelan and an
American, to be appointed respec
tively by President Castro and Pres.
ident Roosevelt, and in the tvent of
disagreement an umpire to be ap
pointed by the Queen of the Nether
lands. It is expected that the min
ister for foreign affairs will be ap
pointed as Venezuela's representa
tive and that either Mr. Bowen or
Mr. Russell, the United States
charge, will be named to represent
the United States.
Baron Govers, the minister of the
Netherlands, called at the State de
partment today to give notico of the
acceptance by Queen Willhelmina of
the task imposed upon her, her con
sent having been previously songht
ly the parties to the arbitration.
Tie protocol signed today is ex
peeted to serve as a tmodel for siini
lar instrume',ts to be arrangeil with
the other claimant Powers. It pro
vides for the reservation ~f 3d per
cent. of the customs rt"ceipts of La
Guatyra and Puerto Cabello for the
purpose of meeting the claima, and
that in case of failuire to carrv out.
this agreennenit B. lgiiin otlirial. shal
be iitcel iii chai'gt, of tht cui..ttoms
of the. I '. Ip-rty ui'til thw V~ ezne
lan liai' itie< hl:; h v- te..n dis.
'I'm.: Kn.ou m:11)1? imE .
W fl.shin gt"t, Fob. 17-. --T l.ftnVy,
depart ii+t,t t,l+ rs-ce:v. d formal
notico of the ilt ig of he Venezne
lan blockade in t hi following cable
grain from (moan-noler Dielil, of tle
\lairietta, dat'v,l W illet ad-ti , Febrn.
"Itaisd llocka I Watr ve-sels
wit idrawn all blockaded ports."
It is n1t kit,wi what. the .l.stinia
tion of I he several mn of war w ill
b ., other than that they will depart
from Ver.'zuelang water-. It i.<. r
ported that. t hie will tot ret urim to
Euriope. for someir I ims.
Mr. J. R. Douthit, an Ex-Comimissioner,
the Chief Witness.
(Columbia Rnecordi )
The dispensary investigation com-.
mitteni met Monday afternoon and
called as the first witnrss Mr. John
Black, former shipping clerk, who
testified that lhe knew of no irregu
larit ies connect ed with the business.
Mr. J. B. Douthit wans the next
witness, and lie wanted the commit
tee to examine the books of the dis
penusary, in ordler that he might
prove a certain statement, but it was
decided to h'ear him first and then
decide whether the exawin ation
would be [iecessary. Mr. Douthit
was not preparedI to give much inifor
mation without access to thie records,
so until lie gets at them his testi
mony dloesn't amount (<- much. He
did say, however, that the directors
rated one X to> high anid that what
they p)aid thIi Richiland distillery
$1.48 for tbey could get for $1 85.
He laid special stress on his belief
that the state could buy good wvhis
key, bottle it and soll it atid make a
better profit, than is now done by
buying case goods. lHe claimed that
these goods were not analyzed and
thit they were niot full proof. There
was a great deal of quest ion ing about
the different kind of X's, hiut, as al
readly said, little as to the business
mantagement was developed anid will
net be. accordling to Mr. Douthit,
uint il bie gets hold of t he books.
The committee resumed its session
this tmorniing and Mr. Douthit con.
tinued his test imony. Not hinig new
wats developed. The investigation
will be cent inued.
The following very unlikely but
not. meaninghes.. ntory is b)orrowed
from the Cleveland Plain Dealer,
andl is repri ited here in the hope
that it may do good:
He was an angular man with gray
ar-whiskera. He gave up hm. .ea
in the crowded car with an alacrity
that spoke well for the cheerfulness
of his disp ,ition. The lady who
took the proffered seat was stout ard
btughty. She slipped into the vacant
Chapter I. Severe climate.
(Thermometer has been known to
drop 60 degrees in 60 minutes.)
Sun hot, wind cold.
Chapter II. A hard cold. A
touch of the grip. Don't seem to
Chapter III. Hacking cough.
(Guess it will wear off when warm
Chapter IV. Doctor says left
lung is affected.
Everybody knows the last chap
Isn't it pitiable? The more so
since common cough-cures don't
cure a hacking cough. They only
temporarily dry it up and upset the
stomach. The cause is still there.
We believe we can help nine
cases out of ten of this kind-that
is about our average of relief and
cure so far.
We do it with Vinol, which is
made from the best remedy for
lung troubles the world has ever
seen -cod liver oil, but with the
vile-smelling grease left out.
The results are gained by im
proved nourishment. The rich
new blood overcomes the swarming
germs of disease. There is almost
immediate gain. Try it on our guar
antee-money back if you want it.
W. E. Peiham& Son
The Great Highway of
THROUGH THE SO\
ExceUent Service Quick 71
Any Trip is,a Pleasur,
Travel via THE SOUT
The Finest Dining-Car
Tor detailed information as to Ticke
vatlons addreas the nearest Agent
W. A. TUP.. 6. H. HARD
Pae..vm. ge T,M Ma.sr G..r.I P.
WASH GNTOM_ D_ t W.
~ SAANNA. GA WM.i J
place without a word,
The angular man looked at her
thoughtfully, then he stooped over
"I bad an uncle, ma'am, that had
just that same affliction."
"Sir!" said the stout lady, with an
insulted toss of the head.
"Yes," coi,tiuued the angular man,
"he couldn't pronounce any word be
ginning with 'th' to save him neck
That's right He'd stutter and stim
mer, and the best, he could do would
be to give it the sound of 's.' it
was a dreadful affliction. His oldFst
son's name was Theophilus, but L
always called him Sophilus. Had it
long, ma'am ?"
The stout lady was dark red from
"You are insulting," she managed
"Well, I don't wonder you hate
to hear anybody refer to it," said the
angu'ar man, with great cheerful
ness. "But I couldn't help noticing
it when you took my seat and wasn't
able to say 'thank you,' I wouldn't
have minded in thle least if you'd
said 'sank you'-Oh, do you get off
here? Good day, ma'am."
-T H E
National Bank of Newherry S C
(ESTABLISH ED IN I8'i.)
Capital - - - - - $150,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 96,865.88
General banking business transacted
with promptnoss Special attention to
collections. Corre-moondence solicited
Deposits allowed interest at the ratc.
of 4 per cent per annum from date of
deposit. Interest payable Jmaruury lst
and July 1st of each year.
M. A. CARLISLE, Preit,
T. .S DUNCAN, Cashi''r.
.J W. M. SIMMONS. Ast. t''n
rRADE and TRAVEL
me Convenient Schedules
Trip to those who
Service in the World.
ts. Rates and Sleeping-Car reser
of THE SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
WICt. W. H. TAYLOE.
LAent. Asistant G.n. P.siaa.r Agent.
.D.. TAIA r AT
>roughfareO OILrs O
ilmingte on, N.ur C.
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD
H. 0. BEA'TIE, Receiver.
In Effect June 8, 1909.
netweenl Anderson and Walhalla.
No. 9. No. 12 r3tations. No. Il No. 9
P. M. A. M. P. M. A. M
3 i0 9 b........Belton............... 8 20 10 60
2 48 9 88........a nderson F. D......... 8 40 1110
2 45 9 80....... s nderson P. D..... ... 8 46 11 16
1925........Weat A ndeison....... 8 49 ........
...... 9 .. .......Denver.............. 8 b9
........ 902.......... .Autun...............405
-----... 8 3a ...........Pendleton .......,.. 4 AL .....
8 47 ..............Cherry............... 4 18 ........
........ 8 44...............Adams.............421
... . 8 28 ....Jo danla Jui-ot...... 463 .....,..
------- 1425-............... enm-c .............. 4 t ........
........ 8 ud........ ..W est Union ......... 604 ..,..
800.. .Wal halla............ 609 ..
All rgiitar t.riiiafromL Ieltou to Walhala,
have prec.dence over trains of some class
,. ovimg In the opposite direotton unless oth
1or wise specifiedt bp train order.
\Vill a wo stop at the following stations to
Iake on and let oil passengers: Phinney's
James and Sandy Springs.
J. It. AAlN IAvN, superintendent
1(harloston ad W(1trutCarollna hwy Co.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line.
tnhein. In Effect July 0, 190o.
Leavo Atugusta .................10 10 a m 2 56 p in
Arrive Greenwood...........12 44 p in .......,,,,,.
Anderson ............. ..-........... 710p i
Laurens................. 1 45 pm 10 80 am
Watorloo (H. 8.)... 1 12 p in .........,,,,
G reenville ..........12 22 p in 9 80 am
Glenn Springs...... 4 46 p m ..............
Spartan burg......... 8 80 p in 9 00. m
linda.................... 6 88 p in ..............
Hendersonville..... 6 03 p in ..............
Leavn,Asheville.............. 7 0p in
8(art-anburg.........12 of am 8 80pm
e n 1niLgs......10 00 a l ............
Grenvihle .... ......12161 pin I46pm
Laurens.. ..... 2 0. p m 6 80 p m
Arrive Waterloo(1I. E.). 2 88 p .
Greenwood............ 2 61 p rn 7'"6'pm
Leave Anderson ..... 7 25 a m
Augusta............ 5 20p m 11 85 a m
Leave Cout bin.-----------.. 11 20 am
Newberry .------.. 12 42 pm
Ciinton -..- 1 25 pm
Arrivo Greenvill-.----------- 8 25 pm
apartanbuig -.------ 8 80 pn
G.enn Spcngs..... 4 00 pm
Leave (4lnn Sp ings...... 10 00 am
#paranburg..... 1201 nm
Greonvill.---------..... 12 ,6 pm
Arriva Clin ton-..-------...... 2 22 pm
Ne wherry....---- 8 00 pin
Uloi bila.... _ 4 8u pm
zt+glest a. I iest Line between N?wbel ry
,+ntl Uro-ville. 8. artanburg and G-enu
t unnctilo P fromi New be ry t in Columbia
New berr. atmin Laurons Itafllw ny.
For may infof'~niloni, wr,te.
EIRNC T' W I t.LIAMS, Gee. Pasa. Agt.,
1'. M. , ,: Traffic am."Rer.t, a
(Eastern Standard Tin e.)
Southbound. Not thbounud.
Schedtle in Eflct. Aulust 2)th 190L
8 40 amn Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 S pn
10 50 am Athens 6 19 pi
11 05 aun Elborton t 17 pm
12 !S pim Abbeville 4 Ui pin
1 22 pm Greenwood 3 35 nm
2 I5pi A r Clinton (in'r) Lv. ' t pm
10 l0 am l,v (louant Springs Ar 4 lK rn
12 16 pt Mpartanburp' 3 30 pm
12 2 pi Greenville 8 25 pin
1 12 pm Waterloo 2 35 I m
1 41. .io r Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pm
-402 1v Lauren. At I 1
2(9 " Parke Ar 1 42
2 22 ..Clinton.. 1 31
2 34 (loldville 1 17
243 .Kinard.. 1 1:
2419 .Gary... 1 05
2 54 ..Jalapa.. I1 n
3 10 Newberr3 12 46
3 21 P1rosperit3 12 82
3 84 ...I.8 he.... 12 23
* 89 hunt, Monan 9 19
i57 Hilton 1202
4 01 W h ite n ock L :; 0
4 . 7 1aroantin d1 ea r
4Pn s 2 i 17 ..... rm oA. . .. frigh6 o
5o5Riia Lv'no 'l n, (A fuL.)Ar i o10n
TrOI)tudi53 and A52 t orr.' wrteO to Er
W. GCliIDb, T. M. EMERSON,
P'resident. Trafice Mana r
.F. IVINGSTON, 1. M.i EMER80
So'. Aet. ten'1 F'rt. & Pass Agt.
ATLANTIC COAST LINEI
WII,MINGTON, N. C., July 2 1st, 10!.2.
Thiron h Tr'ains C harleston to G2reenvilie
No. t-2- No. 68.
7.00 alm.....Charleston, 8.C....A r 9.20 pm
8.35 am ..v...La ns........ .....r 6.20 pmn
9.50 an .... ...8nt er--........... r 4 55 pm
11-10 ani..\r.....lum bia.......v 3.45 pm
12.29 amr ....r:...osperity......L v 2.24 pm
12.43 par..... .Nwerry.......v 2.10 pm
1.-S pmn..r.....linton.L.... v 1.25 pin
1.47 pm..Ar.....urena......Lv 2.10 pin
3.2 pm...Ar....renville.L....v IJ.22 pm
33 tn t. ... A ... 11rtnbrg .....L V 1 215 pm
J.'tOi CI0.Uilh A, 8. C.
No. 5:3 Ario -unt. -11 -n; rtw
Daiiy '3.15 o i;lioce 750 i elgo
5.6 '6p i lirIsvillte9.90 PD n ;etti etts
P n nIe -.7 : m; Gibson 16.30 p in; Fayet te
.lII 1 p 1m;i WI mington 11.2o p) U
Oocky M utr/ t.45 iin Wuido, 1.0am'
'it rsb1 * g 3. On a ; Ihiont 4.12 am;
-- -. on_ti 1).51em .n NwYork1.58ppm .
IArrti. ,.--nt.er S~ ; Florence 9.8I5
l air liai I) ington 1..31 amn Cheraw 11.45
IA 1 han' W'. dl boto 2 '0 p0 Hartsvil 0
A d.'.a ain .* arriat 1..51 arn ; 1.ilmilngton
4Opur i'ay,ttgi 'le 12-35 pm; Rocky
Mount :a.50 pm; Waldon 4.63 'pmi; Pc
I rklburg 6.44 lim; Richinoid 7.48 pmn
WahlI rngtot: 1.40 pmn; New York_7.1d_am
Pullmai a NeOt)ing Cars Now York to Taimp
Pullinan D)inting Catr-. New York to SavaDnaht.
Foir rates, scedub's11.1, etc , write
N . O1- C-aig '- ot Passn. Aet,., Wilmzington
iT. Si. I merson. Traille Managor. Wiming.
H.md gtroNson, Ast't Traff'o Manager, Wil.
K IN DS 2 PURPOSES.
''Special Brand'" Cornt Whiskey $ 1.25
'opular Log", Corn Whiskey. '. 1.60
'Poultt~Lo, ' Od, Smooth,
"Privot 2.00,'4 t. $'
'Priva te S tock, "' 12-q . ca se . . 2.00
Old( Unmting Creek" Rye 12-qt.'
A -pl 1h;ny.. .. .. ...-... 10.00
Charge of 25c. for i-gal, 35c fo
2-gal., and 45c. for 3-gl j-g and c.fo
fr'l--gal k egs; whten returned po
paid, they will be taken back at cosat'.
J. C. SOMERS & CO., ls.,
STATESVILLE, North Carolina.
a uuu.uUsers ofmr m
PW' AINLESS OItIu, land siu in-.
P I M le irrof eumt, co
Mlarge boek of par
tieulars on hoeme or
AND ment. Address TI
M. WOOLLEY O.,
Whiskey Cure iGIN.roSret