A MAN OF MANY SCARS.
Strenuous Life Leaves its Mark On The
President. Of Fifteen Wounds Only
One Received in Battle.
Theodore Roosevelt en, ,.. 3 the dis
tinction of being the most wounded
President. who ever eat in the seat
of George Washington. From the
days of the father of his country to
the present time no man who has
known so many bumps, bruises, scars
and wounds has presided over the
destinies of the nation. And of all
these numerous marks of the strenu
ous life but one was received upon
the field of battle. Foot ball, single
stick, trolley cars, bucking bronchos,
fencing swords, vicious horses and
grizzly bears have all had more or
less to do with marring the form of
the nation's Chief Executive. Since
he reached instihood he has received
no fewer than lifteen serious injuries
and seems to make no effort to keep
from adding to the list.
The dash and vigor of Theodore
oosevelt's lauching days in the
)akotas have never entirely left him.
lie is as frankly fearless to day as he
was on the tiring line before Santiago,
when, leaning against a small palh
tree, he did not change his position
even after the tree had been hit three
tiles and one of the bullets filled his
pyes with dust.
While at col logo Theodore IRoose
volt was active inl all tihe college
sports. lie was espcially fond of
foot ball. I'ossessinlg the lmost bound
less en thusilsum an i astonishing ten.
acity, he was alvays it dashing play.
or, despite his lack o. weight. lie
was fortovt'r in tihe thick of the heavi
est play and bruises were his daily
During foot ball season the fu.
lure l'rnsident waS ini a chronie con.
thtion of biuised body, barked shins
and abrased scalp. No serious inl.
jmru's are recorded, however.
liis famous ranching undertaking
in the West brought Mr loosevelt
his soe rest oxperience--t hree broken
'l'his was in the early part of his
Western career--abut l88--and it
is cited by rianchmen to this day us
a' 'xample of wonderful pluck.
ni lOwN I UY A Ul't'KINtl iltONt I'o,
'The young ranchman took ani tc
tive part in the daily work. Each
morn inmg at dayb1'reak the horses were
driven mi and the cowboys seleLcted
their amounts for the day. )n t hiis
occasion Mr lioosevelt got lien Hut
ler, it vicious b'eker, wit hit very bad
tem per. T1he horses were all behav
ing badly and three men had already
Undaiuinted, thle younig tenderfoot
saddled the long legged bay and
umounted. Ben walked otT quietly
enough, then suddenly bucked with
atl his might. Springing high into
t he air lie turned a hal f circle and
caide down st itTly on his forelegs.
The trick is oatlled suntishing, and
is thme most exasperating t hiing a buck.
ing horse has ever beent.able to thlin k
Thet best rider in the outflit would
hamve been throwii and so was Mr.
llooseve.lt. lie got up ini a aminiute,
however, lot,king pret ty whlito, and
mnsisted on remiounting.,
It was the fatll round i. p, anid themtre
was much work for everyone, andl it
was not unit ii forty eight hours 1atetr
that the men discovered thait lItoose
volt had three ribs broken. They
hand not yet bteen set.
Still again diurinig the exciting yeais
in the Bad Lands thme plucky ranch-.
mam received broken bones by a fall
from a vicious horse This time
small bone in his shoulder|was broken,
Time after time he was thrown, as
was everyone else on thme ranch, for
the horses were almost like wild an
imals, tough, strong and exceedingly
tricky and deceitful.
The President's narrow Oscapes
froii death while in the WVest were
innumerable. Onme time (luring the
first two years on his ranch near
Modora, N. D.-so named after the
wife of Marquis doC Mores, who made
an unsuccessful but celebrated ad.
venture-Mr lloosevelt was attacked
by a b)and of Sioux Indians wvho were
giving much trouble and if a party of
young bucks caught a white -man
alone his chances for life wore of thme
During a solitary trip to the north
ward Roosevelt one morning started
to cross a solitary plateau about half
a mile wide. WVhen he had pushed
about half-way across four or live
Indians appeaard waving their g...
and dashing at full gallop for the
WHOLE WAR PARTY SOARED OFF.
He reined up and dismounted.
His position on the level plain was a
good one, so he stood his groun d.
Mr Roosevelt himself once told the
'I waited unti, the Indians were
100 yards off and then threw up my
ritle ang drew a bead on the fore.
"The effect was like magic. The
whole party scattered and doubled
back on their tracks, the men hound.
ing over alongside of their horses.
"When at a safe distance they halt.
ed. After consultation one came
forward alone, dropping his rifle and
waving a blanket over his head.
When he came within fifty yards I
stopped him. He called:
"'liow! Mo good Indian!'
"1 answered '-Iow!' and assured
him I was very glad he was a 'good
Indian,' but he must not come any
closer. W1 hen his companions beg
god to come nearer 1 covered him
with my rifle and made him move
off, which he did with a sudden lapse
into the most comical Anglo.Saxon
"I led my horse out to the prairie
while they havered around. But
they finally made off and 1 hurried
away in the opposite direction."
In the summer of 1S91 Mr. Roose
volt was visiting his North Dakota
ranch. lIo tried to ford the ILittle
Missouri on horseback. The horse
broko through into an alkali quick
sand and the ranchman, then a
United States civil service commis
sioner, was rescued just in timle to
In this same region he once lost
his way at night in o very rongh bit
of country. lie dismounted and,
loading his horse, was seeking his
way out. It wus pitch dark and
he did not know the lay of the land.
Suddenly the earth gave way and
horse and man went. rolling and
tumnblilig dowtn a 100 foot embank
ment, They landed oni a ledge,
which was still many feet froti the
bottom of the ravine.
13otlh reached the ledge at. about
the same time, but by the greatest bit
of good fortune the man fell on the
horse. He was bruisott and a bit
frightened and stayed on the ledge
till daylight, afraid to try fum ther
explorations in the darkness.
These are but a few of the roman
tic adventures of the President of the
Uniited States. lie was attacked by
am grmly bear wvhile hunting in Idaho
in 1889 anti escapsd by a narrow
Two y'ears before that lie wvas
chased by an infuriated steer in the
Biig I lorn count ry of Wyoming. lie
grabbetd the steer by the hcrnis,
vaulted it and rotde it. for t wo miiles.
On more recent hunting trips to
Coloradlo lie has hatd personal eni
eo.t'rs wvith mountain lions, in
whicn his quickness of hantd frequent
ly saved his life. Hi s wonderful dis
play of courage (luring the campaign
ini ('uba, w mo he was Lieut. Col.
l?ooseveh,~ is too familiar for repeti
tion. 1His h ai rbreath escapes tdur
ing that tine wvore of almost daily
Col. Btsevelt's one wvoundi re
coived durinig thle Cuban cam paign
was a slight one. Oni Jluly 1, 1898),
be'fore Sant iago, a shell burst niot
far from the coloneitl and one small
piee hit him on thmo knuckle o)f the
forefiniiger, cuittIi ng a gash t hat biled
freely, Hie wipetd off the blood and
"Thia"s my first. T1hiey'll have to
dit better than that.."
Ini the collision of a trolley car
withI the P)resident's carriage near
Pittstiltil, Mass., last September thle
President wvas rolletd ab)out thirty
feet anti, though he escaped almuost
miraculously, lie was quite badntly in -
jured. His right ey'e was blackened,
his cheek bruised anti seratcheti andt
he receivetd bruises on his hip, armi
and legs. "'Rig IHill'' Craig, thle sto.
cret service mian wais instantly killed.
IDespit a the P'resident's injuries he
wvas thle first mani on his feet anid lie
"'li myi~ salad tdays I have receivetd
many wvorso injuines at foot ball, polo
and( ot her gamios, anti I wvould be
ashamied then to acknowledge I was
Nevertheles a few wveeks later Mr.
Rloosevelt had tto undtergo an op)era
tion for an abcoss, wvhichi formetd in
his left leg as a result of one of the
bruises receivetd at Pittsfield, and
this was again operatedi upon at still
juries have been received at the
hands of his intimate friend, Gen.
Leonard Wood, in single stick rapier
play, which they 4sed as exercise
A few weeks ago Gen. Woo'
thrust his rapier through the Presi
dent's mask, bruising him severely
on the forehead and narrowly miss.
ing his left eye.
A week later the two friends were
in a vigorous bout with the single
sticks in the improvised gymnasium
near the top of the White House.
The play became rather heated and
in the rapid play the President
caught a heavy out on the wrist. He
said it amounted to nothing, but
further play was postponed.
As a result of this mishap the ath
lotic President was unable to indulge
in any of his favorite sports for sev.
TILLMAN SCARES THE SENATE.
The South Carolina Senator Ready to Force
an Extra Session of Both Houses if the
War Claim was not Paid.
Washington, March 8.-Senator
Tillman caused a flutter in the Sen
ate at 10 o'clock to night by an
nouncing his intention of defeat the
naval appropriation bill and the gen
eral deficiency bill. This determin
ation was the result of an announce
mont from the conference room on the
general deficiency bill to the effect
that the House conferees had refused
to accept the Senate amendment pro
viding for the payment of the South
Carolina State claim of $47,245. The
Senator had a stack of books beside
his desk almost as high as the desk,
while on the lesk reposed a volume
of Byron's poem opens at "The Via
1011 of J udgement."
"It is a just claim and must go
in," he said, "or I will defeat both the
remaining bills and force an extra
session of Loth houses of Congress.
I can talk until 12 o'clock to-morrow,
and that is all that is necessary for
the accomplishment of my purpose.
TILLMAN CARnRIES 111 POINT.
Washington, March 4.--The con
ferees on the general deficiency bill
have agreed, the amendment for
which Senator Tillman contended, to
pay the claim of the State of South
Carolina, being accepted by the House
conferees. This breaks the deadlock
and the naval bill and general de.
ticiency bill will probably pass the
Senate and n)e aont to the House to
1ules for the Sick Room.
llere arei a few rules of the sick
room that are worthI remembering:
Never allow a patient to take the
tem perature himself. Many pa
tints are more kniowing than nurses
when there is a tjiestion of tempera
Never put a hot water bottle next
to the skin. Its eiliciency and the
pat ient's safety are both enhanced
by surronding the b)ottle with ilani
Never allow a patient to b)e waked
out of his iirst~ sleep; either inten.
tionially or accidentally.
Never imagine that a patient who
sleeps during the day will not sleep
during the night. The more he
sleeps thle hetter he will be able to
Neover hurry or- bustleo.
NeOver stanttd and1 lidlget wvhen i
sick pe'rsoni is talking to yon. Sit
Never- sit where your lpatien't, can
niot see yon1
N ever requLire a pat ient' to repeat
a Inlessage or request. At tend at
Never judlge the condit ion of yo0r
Leads Them All
The Mutual Life Insuranice
Company of New York leadsi
all other Companies
in anmunt paidl to Policy-holder-s
In period of uninterrupted growth
Founded 59 Years Ago
T Ihe Mutual Life Insurance
Company of New York is a
SE('t kITVY--The first element desired by
SEC U R IT V-Independent of crop failures
panics, strikes or wars.
write to-day for "wVhere Shall 1 Insure?"
TJuIi MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCI
COMPANY OF NEw~ YORK
* RIcHARn A. McCRDV. Presidqos.
F. H. IIYA r, Maneaer., Columia, S. C
C. P- PRIAAM, Agoit, Nowborry,,
patient from his appearance during
the conversation. See how he looks
an hour afterward.
Never read a story to children, if
you can tell it.
Never read fast to a sick person.
The way to make a story seem short
is to tell it slowly.
Never confine a patient to one
room, if you can obtain the use of
Never allow monotony in any
thing.-Nursiug Section of the Hos.
Cod liver oil is .in universal re
pute as the best body builder in
wasting 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.Peiham& Son
HLas the prettiest stock of
andi everything in this line ever
b)rought to Newberry. Appropriate
Christmas presents. Call to see hira'
Toys a Specialty.
Get the nest!
ITle NeWhier'y HOl'ld miid News
The0 Seull2Wel(Iy News mid 00o11'ie1'
The best count, v newvspaper
TI'he best gener~al andi State newspaper.
All the telegraph, State and general
news you enni read.
Keep upj wvith the news of the world,
the nat ion, the State and your county.
Get the two for a song only Two D)ol
lars for a year's subscript,ion to both.
You know all about The Herald and
Ne ws. Trho Semi-Weekly Ne ws and Cour
ier, publishqd at Charleston, S. C., is the
most comp)lete andl best general semi
weekly you can get. It publishes 16
pages a week, or 10-1 issues a year.
Gives all the telegraphic and State
news, general and special stories.
Pubscribe no to the 'rwo for TLwo
DoLLARsui thr ough The Herald and( News
by special taangemnent.
Dest for ble ' 'a%;y Sli "
WOOD'S NiEW SH 30'N Ff!' 1903t
Wood's '' Trade rlark lirand '
(a llASS AND
W~rite fo r pliecs and ourt see
I hn k giv i. n t fuli infIormaition.
T. W. WOOD & SONS,
Seedsmen, R1cmond V
Naiollal llak of Newbe'y S C
(EBTABLIBHED IN 1871.)
Capital - - - - - $160,000.00
Surplus and Profits - 96,865.88
General banking business %ransacted
with promptness. Special attention tq
colleotions. Correspondence solicited
Deposits allowed inters. at the rate
of 4 per cent per annum from date of
deposit. Interest payable January 1st
and July let of each year.
M. A. CARLISLE, Preet.
T. .S DUNCAN, Cashier.
J. W. M. SIMMONS. Asst. C'r
1O J. P. COOK FOU CHEAP
New stock of Men's and Ladies' Red
Wool Golf Gloves at Wooten's. tf
AIR - LINE
NORTH -- SOUTH
Two Daily Pullman V<
Between SOUTH a
The Best Rates and Rc
Via Richmond and
Norfolk and Stear
Louis, Chicago, N(
Points South and SoutF
and Jacksonville an<
POSITIVELY THE SHO
N ORTH .Ab
z r For detailed informatio
man reservations, etc., app
board Air Line Railway, o
Passenger Agent, Columbi
C. B. WALWORTH, A
5 Full OL
O C OLE
I We, th Distillers,n g,limton
(5 Full Botlies $3.45. 10 Full Boitli
15 Full Bottles $9.70.
Free glae*i and. cork,,ernw in, ,very box.
9t. Gres aNIghway of
lunoUGes mu so'
AMMMat AwWe Quick 2'
A.' ?vt; te a Pleneuw
The Fla.es Dining-Car
waUu add-an . tehemation a Ato s
W. A. TUsuI, S. H. ARa
- 4 oU I
A passenger servi,
and comfort, equipped
Dining, Sleeping Lnd '1
For rates, SchledL<
tion, write to
VERY LOW RATES
COMMENCING FEBRUARY 15.
ENDING APRIL 30.
Free Chair Cars Union Depots.
For full information, pamphlets,
rates a nd tickets, address
FRED D. MILLER,
Trav. Pass'. Agent,
No. 1 Brown Bldg., Atlanta, Ga.
-- EAST -- WEST.
stibuled Limited Trains
.nd NEW YORK.
ING CAR SERVICE.
)ute to all Eastern Cities
Washington, or via
ners. To Atlanta,
is, Louisville, St.
w Orleans, and All
i all points in Florida
RTEST LINE BETWEEN
n, rates, scheciules, Pull
ly to any agent of The Sea
r J. J. Puller, Traveling
$ 345 EXPRESS .
thIese goods. 11,)1 ho pur and 7 yoare s
> w.ill shii hi n ' boxca t) anly
at the following d,itilr's pricos. / ,
s $6,55. 12 Full Bottles $7.90.'
25 Full Bottles $15.90.
'our money back if niot a represented.
,g Mulin St., Memnphis, Ten,
TRADE .ad TRAVEL,
Ifn. Conuemue *eMad..
o Twep to Sho. weso
Service in the World.
I.. R.a...-d :.. w..,.
of TitE SOUTUEERN KASLWAY.
WICK. W. H. TAYLO.og
ce unfexcelled for luxury
with the latest Pullman
~, tlaps or any.Informa
Genoral P)asseujger Agent, I
Wilmington, N. C.
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD
in'EQ6t'iune 8 1906.
between Anderson and Wathaa.
sAOTHOUN4D. WxrragT fp
No. 9. No. 12 Stations. jto. No,0
P.M. A. M. . , . e A. .
8 10 966 ........ .Belton .......... 8 108
2 48 988........Anderson F'. ....,.,.. $40 11
2 45 980....Anderson P. D..:... 8 45 1.115
.... 9 25........West Ande.son...... 849 .
...... 9 09 .Denvr .8 .......
..... 902........ u , -.......4 06 ........
. ...........Pendleton ........... 4 11 .......
. 8 47...............Cherry. 4............. 418 ........
----. 8 ........ d m ......... ? t .......
..--... 828 .....Jo dania Jun.ot..... 4 88 ...
... 8t.....Seneca..............41 ?....
...8 08................... 6 04 ..
.....800. ,Walalla-......u 0 ......
All rogular treins h'4j.j10tQto "a sa,
have precedence over tra'i" t same class
sr oving in the oppo ite dietton unless oth
erwiNe reolfled by4,aiy orde.,.
WIll also stop a the' fIo10 * :statIons to
take on and let -oft aaengersi Phinney'
James and Sand Q _ri g s
J. 1. ANDU '1, gUperlntendent
Charleston aR l Esl g [idC ftelt Ry C,
Augusta anduAheflls . .rt sa..
Schedule in Effect July 6, 190
Leave Augusta...,..,..,... 0 10 a m $ 5 p m
Arrive Greenwood.........12 44 p .... ,
Anderson .-............... 7
Laurens. ......... 1 46 p m 10 ) am
Waterloo (H 8.)... 1 11 p m' .., .
Greenville. 1..,.12 22 p m 98k an.
Glenn Sprin'... 4 46m ?............
Saludanb.r......... 5 8 p i .00 a >
r' Hendersonvile.6 08 p m '
Asheville............ 7 16 p m ...
Leave.Ashevillo ............... 7 0
8partanburg .........12 01& g 'p''
Grenn 8pringg......10 00 ..
Greenville ...........12 I5 j I " p"
Arrive Waterlo 2 (,".j,., y 88pi p .
Greenwood............ 2 p p m '"y
Leave Anderson .... ...'----.--...... 78 a m
Augusta. .......... .0 U 1 a am
Loave Colurubfa------'--. - 11 am
N,erry .............. 11 daim
Clinton ..... ......
Arrive Greenville............ . * 8 m
8 artab80 a
lenn Springs...... 4 00 pm
Leave Glenn Springs.---.. i 0 am
8partanburg.... ..... 1g Alp
Greenville............. 11 9 pm
Arrive Clinton .................. . 2.*2
Newberry.............. 8 06 pa
Oolua bia.............. 4 80 m
Fastesat and liost Line between Newberr
aul treenville. Spartanburg and Gleni
Connections from Newbe-ry via Columbia
Newborry and Laurens Railway.
For any inforsnation wr.te.
ICBNE T WIL.IAM8,,Gen. Paa.. Agt.
T. M. P r r n Traffi VangerAust. da.
(Etatern Standard Tin e.)
South bound. Northbound.
Sche dule In Ef'eot August 25th 1901
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar.8 50 pm
10 50 am Athens 6 19 pm
11 t6 am Elberton 517 pm
12 .8 pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22 pm Greenwood 8 86 pm
2 Ipn Ar Clinton (ln'r) L. 2 4 pm
10 00 am Lv Glenn Springs Ar 4 00 pm
12 16 pm Spartanburi 8 80 pm
12 2 pin Greenville 8 26 pi
1 12 pm Waterloo - 285iym
1 42 . ar Laurens (Dn'r) Lv 2 (/s pm
202 Lv L4urene Ar 160
2(9 " Parks Ar 1 42
2 22 .Clinton.. IS
284 Goldville 117
2 43 ..Kinard.. 1 10
2 49 ..Gary... 1 08
264 .Jalapa.. 100
310 Newher 1946
324 Prosperitr 1282
3 84 ....811ghs.... 1228
38 9 Lc Mountain 12 19
361 ...Chapin... 1309
S67 Hilton 1202
4 01 White Rock 13 6
4 07 Ballentine 1184
4 17 ......Irmo..... 11 40
42-1 ..Leaphart.. 11 40
4 45 ArOolualbiaL,v 1120
4 65 LvColumbia (A.o.L.)Ar, 11 1
(120 Sumter 9 60
_ 9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 09
Tnse63 ad 62 arrive and depart, from
Trains 22 and 85from A. C. L. freight deo
West (orvala street.
For Rates, Time Table., or further iniorma
t.Ion call on any Agent, or writs to
WV. G. CH ILDS, ,.T.M. SMBRSON,
President. Trafmo Mangr
-J. F. LIVINGSTON, 1I. K. EM3ESO r.
( ol. A. ()enri Frt. A Pass Agt
__l_n__ .._._ Wilmington. N C'
ATLANTIC COAST -LINE !
WxrrrGON. N. C., July gIgt, 19.
Throu. h Trains Charleston to Greenvy le
No. 62. No. 68.
.5a.Lv..nai.'.....,r 6.2 pm
0.50) anr.......Rmt er.....AA0p
I'0am ..r....lumb 'i'.a.L v Lr4 pm
-~.4 poA.Nwbrry.''..Lv g.1 pm
1.2 "-.r......inton..L. ...v 1.36 pm
- 7 pm. . A r......urent'---..... 2.10 pm
n ...A....Greenvilli.. L y . a
I 'IOOl1Uij,;jiA 8.C.,
I 5 u,r r 'et.4w.
I ek p u n m n.e0p lIe t, p
.2pu I sntp?25ii.4,. , ; Wo.do I.*J an.
Ii.'7-A _ ';New Yoak I h n'
h i t'. 5 8 2 as ; frO ee .85
* ~ . s'lso 2 a.) .Iattevil e
A fat~ , a~ta .te ,. WI k. Ington
R:~ 1" lU; Iehn nd.d 7.4I. pie
i'm' * ; N, w Yos k 7..; anm
l~55n3, ,.-r New Yor to Tamt-a
- n h-ii g a er Now York to "ava.,nab.
-1 - .1 5 eta I' s. A 1., Wilminirtoo
t e I.Pi n, '. liiat.I M Lafti r WIIn asIng.
I. 1l * ao. h'I Ma' e bias age, i ii.
KIlNDOS 2 PURPOSES.
"'Speciaul Brand" Corn Whiskey, $ 1.25
I)oputIlar Log" Corn Whisky - 5
[. >la og,"Od,Sot
Mellow. . .
"Irivate Stock',"''4.qt. cas'e . * ' 2.5
"Private Stock," 12-<t -a~ . .0
"lhuntingCreek'" Rye caget -c - 7.00
''Old uniting Creek" Rye l2-qt.
case-.-.-.-.-.-.- . . . . 2o.50
Charge of 25c. for 1-gal. 85e for
~-g. and 45c. for 3-gal. jugs, andl 75c.
Ci4l-2-gal. kegs; when returnedi pre..
paid, they will be taken back at Cest.
0J. C.SOERS &' CO., Ols.,
STATES VILLE, North Carolina.
D if8SNT FREE to as.
WIIISkS # miet par-e
AND ~~ atrlas treat
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