OCR Interpretation


The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, March 03, 1903, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-03-03/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

SI'ECIAL LEGISLATIVE COMMITTEiES.
Several to Sit Between Sessions for the
Purpose of Looking into Various
Matters of Importance.
The State prints th-e following list.
of committees appointed under con
current. resolutions at the session of
the General Assembly just closed, to
sit between sessions and to inquire
into various matters for which they
were appointed. The members are
paid $4.00 a day for each day in ac
tual service and given mileage at the
rate of five cents a
Each year anot(i committee or
so is added to the list aud each comn.
mittee costs about $500 a year. Last
year there was added to the list, t he
committee to visit the State colleges
and to look into their financial re
ports. This year there are throe now
commissions, one to consider how to
get the State out of debt, and two
to consider matters in con
nection with the completion of the
State capitol. The people of the
State will no 'loublt expect sonethiug
from these no. commlilittes to prove
the necessity for their having been
appointed.
Follow'ig are the committees:
Committee to examlino into ex
ponditlr' of' aIpr)priatitonts for State
e.1luetional institutions Senator I'.
L. I tarliii and ltiepr(esenHativ's 1. 11.
1ninlrford and Arthln- Kibler.
('olin;litt!4(t to coIiiler (omphilot ioll
of tlit Siat(' beoise--Senators 1 ob(ert
Ahlricb aol Richard 1. Aanning ant
Ite1pr('s(ntaitivt'H T. Y. \\'illiamis, J
0. Pattt'rson aill .oi i. lItawlin1
so1.
('ollllnittee' (A t-lct l '( \ 11 hI' cornll
miittrt' oh1 State hospitial for the in
Htanl!') to NXflnillnt' ac(lIlnts of nl1111
and1 laritaItble initutilon1s. itIlatt(r
W. C. Mlough ainl Ii11resent at ives
J. 11. lirook' anud .1 I. IlIamglard.
C'ommrit tot to 'xamuin(' andu ch'l'k
up tet bo . okso f the dispena i ry Sts.
ior W'. 1 t..Sharp . and li('prosolnta 1
tivesH Jose1ph Glovor aind IR. \\.
Nichols.
Conunittee to exalie the books
andl vouchors of the Sta t t rt'lsurter.
comlptroll( r genetral ami commilission
'ers Of till sinlkiig fud-Senato
Edward lelver and ltt'preseltat iyves
W. . Johnsn itul J. (; i. iihards,
Jr.
Cominiitte to contraet for prinilig
s.uprem1 our('tm( r(l)orts---Soil or J.
S. li itil and t.presultat iv J.n _1. I
C oggetshall antid A. II. Moses.
Comiuittee4( to0 (onider 141 hiow best tol
lot the4 St atto (1pon1 a catsh ba40(s -
S1onatort Geo ti4rgo S. Mower and
ativots Johll P. Tlholmalt. J1r., AlIta
11n4)nt Nioses and W\. 0. Tat urti.
Geoige voni li'lni' z mtal it p)resen'ita
anId S. TI. I). Lncaeister'I.
S.>mIt of t hese5 geni tleme114 hai'vt
44irvedi onl thelitl A3titt4 t1i undI toii
er3 adi1nin 15trittiIollS. Ii isi ai 113'tta r
of ltegslatt .' iv3ih1ourtes1y t appoint the
1 tin tt3 331er the4 3senattig 43 n~ii.' 343t1 ..
(ilet's t het co4li34rent res)44>lut 1(3.- - (34d
Ther are t hetr ltegislat ive app14in .t
metst wvihi lnt it lt tIhe bo4nh414.
the'reof to oppetun lIitses fir pleaisaint
tipst, itad fo4r respons313ile (liti1e
truistees oif W int hrop. Th'Ies' .'i lutl
menOl atri' Senator G1eo(4. W. Birow of'' I
Dar4 l inghton anod l~iepresen'It tat iv 144I.
A. Mo (rganI of Orneen ville,4 suceed(4inIlg
Senautor D . S. I len1derson1 andi H (hpre.
sentt ii ve4 linger Sillkler.
The chliturmantt of the finanIco (com1
miiittooi of the sienaito, Senat or (-lo S.
Mower(t, anid the chairmnhlt of the4
house, Hon)1. Altamoniit Mose~ts, aire
mnemblers oif the( 3.inklinlg flund ('(om
ive J. O. Pat terson, by virtu o14cf ho-.
ig eba1iirmien of the4 conlunIittee 00 n1
pivi leges and14 ele4ct ioiis, are IlnemI
hers of the( State board oif canilvassers
which has (lities5 on (1loetion1 year.
way and1( meailns of gett ing 1114 State
on a cash bas55 isls atppoinlted( be
cause of t he demIland for 80111( way) to
get taxable property retuned3( for its
proper valuation and to get propierty
on the books whlich hits escaped( taIx
l ion. TIhe expenses of the governi
ment are increasing, and1 thle income
is nlot what it should be. Mr. Jno.
P~ Tfh'ma. ., of Columbian is nt
inenthor if (hl ('1owtuission. lie
thinks that one way to rectify the
trouble iM to ttke the auditor's otlico
(out of the prin.ary. Ito thinks that
tui II of 'OIor Iand lutalitied in every
w y en-i be got ton for the auditor's
ollice without the )rimatry method,
and the a(Ivantage would be that
they Would Inot bo hainpored with
campaign plodge8, Otc., and could
get the property roturnted for ito
right value. Auditors nonina ted in
the prinlary must sometines inake
inclination to do right secondary to
I necessity to h tactful or (lisCreet
in order to get back into ollico. An.
other reuedy suggested is to raise
revenue by taxing franchitles. This
matter adinits of discission.
There are two St ate house comm1iH
Hions, one to consider the quality of
ti) work whicb has been done; the
other to look into the ('Mtinatod cost
of putting the interior of the build
ings and th(- grounds into first class
condition. At the last session th1(
cOrnliissioli inl charge of coinplctitig
the State house mnade its report., aitd
Senator M1 arshtall mnade a rninority
report in which hi severely criticitsed
the work.
The other comnission wts atp
poiinted a(1s the outcomo of a bill to
provido an appropriation for the ro.
pair of the interior of the building,
for building at granito retaining wall
arouud the terraces and for buying
new boilors for the1( -t(an heating
plait. It wis t i>ughit t hlt t he now
boill(rs wll co)-t hit w('I'I $1. :,000
and S. 0,000. TIhe lIegisllatnurl se tln
e(1 14O t ha 111111 ti, bhoilers would not
burst for awlille, and instenid of tuitk
iug the appropriation 'de'cided to
ha\I"it a jiint ((Imitt'en look into tIll
tuatt('tr l(r''fllly.
1%cauvoir a C:onfederate lilone.
(New Orl(,:ans ''itnes I)eiocrat.)
"lil+o)nvoir,'' nce the homn11 of him
who a:ts for four tyears prIsidtnt of
the C;onfederacy, boclen yesterdlay
the property of th Sons of Veteraus
of h lot sitat of MifsiHippi, to be dIed
i01nt d by themII as at honoe for dim
ablltd, ind(ligent or inliri ox.Counfed
oratl soldiers. The $1l),l retisit
tO purll'(l1H( "t llauvir" hast a1 t lngth
be('n raised, and t ho work s" long
c!trrie+d forward by, patriotic runIl and
wuomn'I in t issisippi and neighbor.
ing states ha ait a11s1. h101-1n tiniSIld.
'1it' pI'1)lll' of Jii8'issipp: have 1ilalde
nu unisttake inl pulrhaiiu this histor
i'. huiling tand in d'vOt ing it to th('
I541 Of 11(1n who woro t he gray. It
is right t hut N liMsissippi, as' well m
pIrov'idleCli ot Conft'detrate soliet
is (4SJ0eiallly l'iI I inIg t huat 11ho obl
hiero,'s should I-' parti. iltedl 4 to)tpend
t ir lst days8tI in wht wasli oneL' tlit
homelil of thei presitdent of thle C2onfed.
Wt rtj tii(es I hat at eotisuilniat illi
8o tlvttVil iv \yishel't be1~ rewav(rdlted i
labors tof I hie go l peple'ht tof Ali 81
Sii w Winl ihi' r,et of dtllitults
ttl 41is' urI Inn-ati. have givt n
thueir haills ,tuil the'ir hea:r8ts
5l8sipI i s( oft V'te'zrn (411( thue
Nlississtppi dauterlits tof te Confed
erney' upion t' high success thait hia
(crowVnedl their eilrb 'i It is grat i fy
ing also~ to know1~ I hi. peop(l( of NIlissis
sippI hm o at lengthu l iatdo 11 anpl
proIstt15in for te ir her'o4's inlg 1'y.
Ti1tAGli)Y AT' litU0KI,AN1'.
Man Shot Thr'ouigh Mistake and Killed t'y
Ills l'iend.
itght, JI lhi bitic, anl olpertitve
in tIhe ( olumbia NIullIs, wa(s shott andit
istan11tly k i Ihlt by his fr iendi, ilob
1)oy'le. 1 11(unrie w as sIhtItnIeidt tally3
and1( in th 1d4ar14k (andl it was1 nott knotwni
for fully ten minutes thait hie hald
hoon41 killed. lIT townI maruishalu, Mr'.
Johin Staorkil, hatd arr''etd a noegr-I
who had 1(4 been1 drunr.k arn I d isordetrl y,
Iii 4un (i114Iianoer nero 1upposedwti his
(oh. AIlr. lloh 1voyl struck'I thet pis
tol tiio t' negr.,o's IbatlIl, (and4 wh'ile
thet crowdv4 wa;s hntkinig for the pistol
he uink nowni I(egro( boltedl. lie was(I
Iired( (It by NI r. I)oy 1lo, wvho had44 then4
foundt thne revolvor. Thle c*rowd
p'ressed1 (In in~ the dlark ini perlsuit, and1(
thle guiardi hotus. Iloe Joihni lun
dIrick's hiat waus foundl and( his aIh
sonceQt was noted . lliS body13 'as thlen
d isco veredt in t he 4dain l in front of
the gualrd house. D oyltt is grief
st rickoni. Blundtriek was but, 23 yars~
old, anid a nat ive1 of Laexinlgtoni Coun
'ULS DANtBROUS.
Practice of 'Rubber-Necking' Causes
Accidents To Men and Women.
Five women a day, according to
the police reports, are hurt in the
shopping district by street cars or
other vehicles running into them.
Some of the eases are serious, and do.
cuand the removal of the injured per.
sons to a hospital or their homes.
The groat majority of these accidents,
crossing policemen declare, are due
to what. is vulgarly called "rubber.
necking," says the Chicago Times.
"Nine women out of ten who are
hurt by the street cars or vehicles
drawn by horses have only themselves
to blame," said an officer who for
several years had guarded a State
street crossing. "I have seen dozens
of won " injured down here in the
retail district, and I never saw one
who met with an accident who was
not 'rubber, necking.' For instance,
a woman will start to cross the street
with an armful of hundles. Half
way over, in the middle of the car
t racks, she turns around to look at a
woman who has passed her from the
opposite direction. Perhaps it was
the woman's hat. or the hang of her
skirt that has caused the other woman
to stop and 'take her in.' At any rate
she stands there like a block of stone,
d0af to the clanging of the car-bell
and shouts of the people who see her
danger. Finally, after she has feast
ed her eyes on the hat or skirt, or
whatever it was that caught her fan.
y. she wakes up and tind i street
car or vehicle of sone kind bearing
down on her. She is confused, and
doesisn't know which way to turn. The
chances are 100 to 1 that she will
stop in front of the car or carriage,
if she has to run five feet to do it,
arnd thon the ambulance is called.
She tolls her husband and everybody
else that, the motorman or gripman,
aw t ho case may he, tried deliberate
ly to run her down.
"The saie thing is true of a great
mnany utn who are injured down
town. Two men out of five, and that
is a contservative estimate, will turn
ronmd ton times in walking one block
to look at women who attract thei
nOit ice. And, do you know, it's i
habit with a whole lot of men. I
know 8otme of the most reputable meti
in Chicago, who in every other way
are model husbands, who are victimi
of this habit of 'rubber necking.' 11
a woiman attempted to flirt with then
they would take to the woods, but
they will turn arounid and1 secretly
admliiro some1 womani t hey never saw
beofore andi( never eIxpect to see again.
Newvspaper Observations.
S W Gillilau contributes the fol
lowing to the Baltimore American:
Twenty years' experience in news
papes work teaches a man (hat:
Thie chap who tries hardost to worl
ai ne4wspaiper for special favors is th<,
onie who never spends a cent with i
an snot ''yen a subscrib,'r.
ht t he ene' whio dleimnds t In
hiigh est excelhI0incO in ty'pog ra phy
subhject mtat ter and quanIitity of oIn
touts1, (d os Ieast to lielIp t h ca -;
naong.
ThaIt thle manl who kicks mist aboul
hiscuracy of ne(w81paplers in gen.
oral is thle onie who does least to as
iin gottinig thle facts accu rat ely
w hen Ihi has anm o ppo rtrin ity t do
Thamt thle oman whoi has ii in for
newspapper11.s ini genral ha's hiad thle
bijtteri truth I told about hlimi oneno by
Monne' uinsumally' frank repor0ter, arid
has ai big sore spot.
Tlhat the manil who brings inl the
longest obit uary of the late deceased
w''ns rnot a mode(l0 husbatnd alwyayp.
That t he women who dleclares it's
nbone of the public's businesu arnd sbe
up liy giving the reporter a rattlir g
good story so fast that he can't take
it diown ini shoiert. hand.i(
T1hat thle manit who b)egs t hat his~
mune1 bie left (out, of thle list of drunks
for. fear it n' ill huiirt hiis mother's foel.
ings never coinsi dered t hiat good lady's
seniiilit ies betfore ini hiis life.
That thle iant wh liendiis thliomost
money wit hi t he paper kicks the least.
That if you1 expect a mian to find( a
'omimioni,eit about himself youl musit
p,ut it en thle front page ini hold-face
type.
T'hat if you put1 in one line roast
in nmonpareilI between two patent
med0&icinoe adts. 01n the steeinth page
hie'llI find it and come hunting the
mian whait ie pienc'en
1a Spelling A Lost Art?
(Atlanta .lournal. 1
Out. of a tot al of 250 freshmen who
roet (I.s entered Northwestern Uni
versity, at. Evanston, Ill., 118 were
obliged to enter the spelling class,
because they misspelled 20 or more
words out of 200 in a quite ordinary
list. These freshmen had each taken,
we are told, a complete preparatory
course in public and high schools.
A St. Louis paper, shocked and
grieved at this record, addressed in.
quiries to presidents and professors
of ten leading universities, asking the
proportion of "bad spellers" in their
respective institutions and classes.
The answera were enlightening.
The University of Illinois reported
20 per cent bad spellers; the Univer
sity of Minnesota, 30 per cent. At
Princeton, the ba( spellers from 10
per cent of the student body. Yale
reported its spelling standard as
"high," and so did Cornell. Colum.
bia School of Applied Science used
the word "atrocious,'' and the Mass.
achusetts Institute of Technology re
ported the percentage of bad spell
ers as "large." Wesleyan university
replied that the spelling at that. in
stitution was "fair." The president
of the University of Missouri, wrote:
"I do not know t he percent, of bad
spellers in the University of Miss
ouri, but it is much larger than it
ought to be. It is a noticeable and
lauentable faut: of the common
schools in neeglect ing to mr ke spell
ing a special study. There is too
much word reading. When the con
mon schools return to th,: old-fash
ioned spelling class there will he an
improvement."
Some of the college presidents
evaded a deinito answer, but. show
ed plainly that they ditt not know the
percent age of bad spellers among
their respective student classes, be.
cause they did not ca to.
Whether t h" standard of spelling
has really declined of lIte in so great
a degree as many would have us be
lieve, we cannot sty. But it certain
ly has not advanced, despite the bet
ter facilities for education and the
alleged improved systens for early
teaching in langnage. Some higl
authorities, inihid, confidently assert
that the gardnates of the "old 1iel(
school," brought tip on Vebster'e
blue back spellig book" were bettei
spellers, as a class, than the studenti
of our leading universities.
The importance of good spellinE
is in danger of being overlooked al
the present, time. To bie an acenrate
speller is of the very highest import
anuce in any vocation. Good spell
in~g, too, is still the hallmark of edii
cation and good bureedinig. Wei cal
to mind a story of a young lady wh<
broke off an enigagemnent wvith a nmos
excellenit young man because he beg
ed 11er ini a note to "'pleas~ except thi
a :all token"
A more carefnl systern of drilling
in the g raininiar- gtades, i seems I
us, might doi oniieh towar is hi'lp,ing
thi, w id espriead deici..n '-y. fAn i
''tfpellinIg grindl,"' aifntr all. is fut ile ii
tcs, of ih .-,. wlhour I at niod, upf
Get Children
Started Right
Measles, scarlet fever, mumps
and whooping cough ar-e un iver
sally p)revalent.
With all these, the disease itself
is ofteni trivial1, hut the after effects
arc very serious.
Close observ-ers say that onie
half the ple suiffer from eye
trouble ( result of measles), or
broiichia I, eari, or k idne y t rouible
(result of othier dliseases of chlild
hood').
Now a child in robust health
will throwv off these diseases. A
weak ailing child will probably
suffer all its life.
\Ve have just the medicine for
puny, ailing children. It is Vinol.
It is pleasant to take, it is free
from dangerous drugs, it is nour
ishing and gently tonic, it helps the
food to digest and( gives strength.
It has been used in this town
with great success when children
were slow in gettinig over whoop
ing cough and measles.
It seems to give them a start,
and they become bright and
healthy. Used with Vinlax, the
b)owel regulator, it is safe and sure,
both for ailing children and but
denedl mothers. Take home a
bottle on our guarantee of money
back if it's not good. -Don't let
your little ones remain weak and
ailing.
W E. Peihamn& Soii
titude for the study. It is not true
that everyone can be a good apeller,
any more than that everyone can bE
a good musician. The faculty tc
spell with unerring correctness is i
gift; and but few persons possess it.
Such a person need never study spell
ing as a separate "science." He may
see i word but once, and it stampr
itself so indelibly upon the mind
that he practically cannot misspell
it. But the vast majority of peoplt
have the ability to become fair and
even good spellers; and it is to th<
cultivation of this latent faculty that
our educators should turn their at.
tention.
Letter From Warm Cllmate.
"Speaking of pulpit jokes, a church.
goer remarked, "I have yet to hear t
better one than that oni a reverenc
gentleman of a small eongregatiot
in the city. He is a fine preacher, t
man along in years, loved and rover
ed by his flock. His pulpit. utter
ances never verge upon levity of any
sort. He abhors a resort to humo]
in church.
"One Sunday evening he was speal
ing to his congregation about Mrs
Jones, one of the prominent womet
of his church, who had gone soutl
for her health. In his previous ro
marks he had, with feeling, referrec
to Mrs. Smith, who had recently lof
this world for a better one.
"He startled his hearers ,y saving
'I have just received a letter frou
Mrs. Smith. She says it is very warn
where she is now."
"Shocked at the audible titter it
the staid congregation, the good ma
paused, looked blank and then gasp
ed, 'I meant from Mrs. Jones,' an<
hastily announced the hymn."- Nov
York Telegram.
That a man protected merciffull
in rascality never appreciates it bo
caut;e tlie protection only encourage
him in being the sort of reptile b
is.
5 .B'tIes ON
PUE
OLD COL
LINCOLN
_ _ COUNTY
We, the Distillers, w'..nlit
adldres, EPRESS PREPAll
5 Full Bottles $3.45. 10 Full Bol
15 FulI Bottles $9.70.
Fre da iu- Uorksew IinP evr box~
1. A . - t.\ 'P l
THESOUTHE
TheCeea-Hihwy
THE OUGHTHE S
A*MMet Senvice Quick
Amny Trlp to a Pleas
Twsvel via T HE, S O
The Finest Dining-Ca
For detailed i1aforsatOn as to Tic
vations address the nearest Age1
W. A. 'rURR, 8. Ii. It Ai
WAsHItNQTON. D. C. WAStiiNG
- E
NORTNII
Florida~
A passenger serv
and comfort, equtipped
D~[ining, Sleeping antd
For rates, ScheduIt
in. write ta
HIGHWAY ROBBBRY.
Young Lady's Purse Snatched by
a Negro Ruffian.
(The State.)
On the State capitol grounds Wed
nesday evening about dusk a most
estimable young lady was very much
frightened by a burly negro who stole
her purse. The pocketbook was sus
ponded to her belt by a chain, and
the rullian tugged strenuously before
he could wrevch the pocketbook from
the chain. The Columbia police
force cannot be blamed for the occur
rence of such outrages as th,e a:ppro
priation for the police department
does not permit the employment of a
suflicient number of patrolnent. But
the offenders will be caught and such
an example will be made of them
that the purse snatchers will stop
their rascally work
That the man who kicks hardost
about a certain paper hasn't soon a
copy of it for six weeks.
All the National
Bank Circulation
in the United States could not
purchase the assets of Thc
Mutual Life Insurance Com
pany of New York.
Total circulation of all National Banks in the Unitet
States, September 30, 1901
$323,900,000
Assets of The Mutual Life Ins. Co. of New Yotk, are
larger than those of any other company in exient e.
$352,800,000
Since organization this Company has paid policy
holders over
$569,159,000
which is more than any other company id t .l "i
has disbursed.
Write to-day for "Where shall I insure?"
THE MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY OF NEW Yot 11
RICHARD A. McCuanv. President.
F P. H. HYATT, M81l11'., Collllll, 8. C
C. P. PLIHAM, Agelnt, Newh1ry, 8. P.
y345 EXPRESS
PREPAID
DEN AGE
H ISKEY _.
3,ttefolw n dist ir's ~ p ric s
tics $6.55. 12 Full Bot ties $7.90.
25 Full Bottles $15.90.
.i Yortoney biacitk if tnot as rniproented.
61i Min %t., MetiamIa, tnn,
RN RAILWAY
,f TRADE and TRAVL
DUTHERN STATES.
Time Convenient Schiedules
usre Trip to those who
7THE~RN RAILWAY.
r Service in the World.
kets. Rates and Sleeping-Car reaer
st of THE SOUTHERN RAILWAY.
LIDWICK. W, H. TAVLOE,
(TJSTL1fr
9UGN FrAPg orik/1V{j
iND SOUTH
Cuba.
ice un1excelled for Iuxury '
~~Itwit the latest Pullman~g
Thioroughfare Cars.
Ie, rlaps or any informna
L. J. CRAIG,
Gleneral Paasonger Agecnt,
Wilingtc:.2 C.a
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD
H. 0. BEA'kTIn, Receiver.
In Effect June 8, 1902.
i.t,twuen Anderson and Walhalla.
XA8111unr. W>m'ouneD
AI:ItIVE. LWAVA.
Mixed. Mixed
No. 9. No. 12 ttations. No. I o 9
P. M. A Il. P. M. A' M
3 10 96 ...........Belton............... 8 20 1069
2 48 9 83........Anderson F. D......... 8 40 11
2 4' 9 30......nderson~ P. D......846 11 1
-----9 25..,WestA nderso...... 849 ....
-------. 900...............Denver............,. 869 .......
.. 02...............Autun............... 4 0 ........
........ 8655 -..........Pen dle ton ...,........ 4 11 .,.,....
........ 847...............Cherry.............. 4 18 ........
-------- 844 ..............Adam s.......... 421 ......
-- -82--Jodania Junot.. 488 ....
-------- 82j---- ......... e neca.............. 4 e6 . ......
893.V08LUI~4 40
-----.. - u3........ ..W est Union ......... 504 . .
- 00.......... Walhalla ........
All r'gular t~ris frou Bolton to Walha11
have precet:nco over trains of ssme olals
w oving in tih opposite direotton unless oth
c Iwiso speollledi by tralia ordier.
W ill a1sno stop it the following stations to
take antud at Oil assengers: Phinney's
Jameos and Sandy Sp!rings.
J. 1t. AN DltttsuN, superintendent
uAarlston anid, estern"6arolina Rwy Co,
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line.
Schedule In Effect July 0, 1905.
Leavo Augusta-............10 10 a m 2 56 p ID
Arrive (reonwood...........12 44 p m
Anderson .............,.4, .., j0 g'
Laurens.......,.........1 46 p m 1080 a
Waterloo (H.8.)... 1 12 p in
Greenville............12 22 p m "0''1"a
G lenn Springs...... 4 46 pm ............
Spartanburg......... 8 80 p 00 a m
8aluda.................... 5 88 p . .
Hendersonville..... 6 08 p m ..............
Auheville................ 7 16 p m .........
leanvo.Aslbevillo...............7 05p in
Spartanburg .........12 01 am 8 80pm
Glnn SpritL go....10 00a m
G reen ville ... .....21 pm INp'
"rev """.12 16 p t 4 in m
Laurons.............. 2 05 p 6 80 p m
Arrive Waterloo (I.S.)... 2 83 p i ...
Greenwood............ 2 61 p m 7 46 m
Leave Anderson ---. .................. 7 25 a m
Augusta :................ 5 20p m 11 856a m
.eave ('oIn ba........... 11 20 am
No wbeorry ........-..- 12 42 pm
Clinton 125 pm
Arrivo Greenville------...- 8 95 pm
:Itartanburg ...8 80 pm
1Glenn S_rings...... 400pm
Ieavc Glenni 8pozt n gs---... 1000 am
Spartan burg--------. 1201 pm
Greenvill"----...- 12 6 pm
Ai riv, Clinlon....-------... 2 22 pm
Newberry....--........ 806pm
Uolu , bia--.. 4 80 pm
Falust atrd lest I,ine between Newberry
Aid Ureenvillc. S, artanburg and G!enn
Sprlimgs:
(.'onnectio) 8 from Newbe ry 'ia Columbia
w h"%bIr1ry and Lnuroas Hailway.
For ,.ny Itiforiaition write.
KitNE ' WILLIA11Is, (en. Pase. Agt.
Ausrusta, Ga.
P. 51. : :: Tra fle Vauger,
(Eastern Standard Tin e.)
Southb bonnd. Northbound.
tdeh duie in. Eff-ct August 26th 1902.
STATIO S 8.
8 40 am Lv Atir nta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 111n Athens 6 19 pm
11 15 am Elberton 5 17 pm
12 .h pmn Abbeville 4 05 pm
i 22 ( I Greonwoo( 3 85 om
2 l5pn: A r Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 46 pm
(0.&W.0.)
III (10 nrn lv (Glenn Springs Ar 4 00 pim
12 1 pn, H parianburg 8 80 pm
12 2 1 in (mreenville 8 25 pm
(Harris Springs)
1 12 1-n Waterloo 2 85 pm
I 4. 1. I :n r Laurones (Din'r) Lv 2 (7 pm
63 52
PM. ('11.
02 Lv Laurons Ar 1 50
29 1" Parks Ar 1 42
2 22 . Clinton.. 1 80
2 34 (4oldvill( 1 17
2 4:1 Kinard.. 1 10
249 .Gary... 105
2 54 ..Jalapa.. 1 00
310 1Newberry 1246
321 Prosperity 1282
3 34 ....Slghs.... 12 28
3 39 Lt Mountain 12 19
AM.
3 61 ...Obapin... 1209
.i57 Hilton 1202
4 01 White Rock 11 69
4 (7 Hallontine 11 64
' 17 ......Irm o..... 11 46
12. ..Leaphart.. 1140
.4 4. A r(JolumbhiaLv 11 20
PIl- am
1 53 LvColumbia (A.o.L.)Ar 11 10
6120 Sutetr 9 50~
120 Ar rCha*rleston Lv 7 00
Tlras in. .2 53 m 52 arrive ai deat~fro-m
' 2ar2 urd 8i fr-om A. C. 1L. freight depot
u est ( ervaih, :;tre et4
'for ltates, Time Tables,eor further informa
tlon eall on3 any Agent, or write to
w t4 01,ILDS, T. M. EMER80N,
P restrient. Tr afHo Manager.
I. V. 1.I VlNoyTON. 11. M. EMER8ON,
Sh'.j Agt r en'lt rt. P. A) gt.
LANTfio UUA5T LINEI
CS GN1I'NH K. - "CfH Eli)'LE.
14IM IN2T.. N (' , *n'y2sg,, :gk2
bmu'* 1 T'J'ns 4hrlstiCon to G4r ent ille
No.658.
nn .--- *.. Cha lestoni. 8, C ... A m 9.20 nm
It~'. t - -3 l 1 .. t. w rn
~t rt.. ."' . i Fae ten
- 5 ill.W. m n tona.I .5 ln.
C 131 .. r..~l -E:a We' 2l -. 0an'.
1 ' ar ;.* ens 3 -a;) r . g 12arr
- - i * '* aI (. York 3 &itn
7 ,* lt':. 4~ ' 0 Fot e 8
4) ( I l~11 - Che'aw32 .I.) 114
-'* H )Oii ;ii S 12r aIrt
72 . -i Sio ; Rck
*1 ..a* . ~.- . , - ;vi re
i *, I lil ; N wI Yr k 7.1. am
"9*I' *e"in: rs 3i N*iw Yo(rk (A Tamrna
u n rlii N w Yorkc to'4avnn Lh,
1 13 rbI 'ie dn' ., etc. w.ritn
- - -a. e P s.a . A . imiinvio-,
'1 II ' era n. Ti' fib- Maen'3ger wiIn ing.
I Si, I on A.s,.i T ra'T Ste l wasgo.. wil.
~-WHISKEY-.
ALL ALL
K I N 0 S 2 PURPOSES.
" SJ>eeiall lrand'' Corn WNhiskey, $ 1.25
''Poi>ular Log" Corn Whiskey. . 1.50
I'Pilari Log,'' Okd, Smooth,
Mellow
"I ivtetol<,I'4-'t.case . ' . 2.50
I12 rvate Stock,'' 12-qt. case . 7.00
H utmgCrek Ry,l2-qt. caso 7.00
A ;;~ 7.-!-a-d-.-.-.-.-.-.-...159
Chace of 25Ac. for I-gal., -?.5u for
2- al,nd 45c. for 3-pa!. jugs, andI 75c.
orIl-2-gal. kegs; w en returned pie
d,~( tlhey will beC taken back at cost.
J. O.iSOMERS & OO., Ols.,
STATESVJLLE, North Carolina.
s. UUoolteues ofN mrIEn ,,
PAINLESS opium,iI laudanum,
* large book of par.
tioulars on home or
sanatorium treat.
AND m .0 a.
Whtsks Cure -mo r

xml | txt