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r. e Z]a ew erCi~tri!a es
~. ESTABLISHED 1865.. __NEWBERRY S,C., r; UESDI)A Y, APRIL 7, 1903.T8EWoWS i l f
To Perpetuate the Memory of Wade Hamp
ton-Plan Outlined by
The legislative commission to take
charge of the appropriation for the
equestrian statue to the memory of
Gen. Wade Hampton, and "also of
all voluntary contributions which
may be committed to them," has
issued an address calling upon the
"men and women of South Carolina"
to aid in erecting this monument at
the earliest date possible.
The address, after reciting the act
of 1903, which has already been
"In accordance with tho terms of
this act we have been appointed by
his cacellency, Governor Heyward,
a commission to carry out its patri
otic purpose. We had hoped that
,he excr,tlent and distinguished gen
tleman appointed by the association
of Confederate veterans to raise a
fund for the purpose of erecting a
monument to Wade Hampton would
continue the task they had so earn
estly and successfully begun, but
since they have thought it best that
both the collection of the private
fund necessary to secure the public
appropriation and the erection of the
statute should be in our hands we
heartily enter upon this labor of
love, assured that we shall have the
cheerful co-operation of the men and
women of South Carolina and that
the pious work will soon be accom
"Mr. Robert W. Shand, in behalf
of the Hampton memorial committee,
has already placed in our hands the
sum of $9060.50, raised by the Hamp
ton Memorial association, to which
$249.10 has been added from con
tributions made through Gen. Wilie
dJones. The sum of $8,795.60 must
therefore still be raised by subscrip
tion in order to secure the appropri
ation from the public treasury and
to justify us in perfecting a contract
for the proposed statue for which we
are now preparing to secure designs
and estimates. We are informed
that other sums have been subscribed
and we ask that they be collected
and forwarded to J. Q Marshall,
treasurer of the commission, at once.
"We have adopted the following
plan for raising the additional
amonnt: The Confederate camps in
each county are requested to recom
mend five suitable personis in their
respective counties to be appointed.
by us a county committee to collect
and forward the quotas requestod
from the several counties. WVe feel
that this is a privilege rightly be
longing to the comrades of the do
"The sons of the veterans are
urged to unite with 'heir fathers in
this wvork, for in honoring Hampton
they honor their parents. The
Daughters of the Confederacy and
the rest of the patriotic wvomen of
the State wh'lo have ever been instant
Iin ministering to the heroes of the
Lost Cause whent living anud com
memoratinig their valor whent dead,
andl have.mn many ways al ready tes
tified to their love~ for Wade Hamp
ton, nIeed not he urgedl to make this
th)e crowning effort of t heir patriot.ic
"The public at large will esteem it
a privilege to testify to their admira.
tion for one wvho in war and peace
was the embodiment of t he spirit and
genius of South Carolina.
A sP'LENDID TIBUTIE.
"Wade Hampton's long life of
more than four score years was die
voted to the service of his State. In
early manhood he wvas a safe c-mn
selor in the general assemb)ly. WVhen
South Carolina led in 5ecess10io, it
mattered not that this policy was not
deemed b)y him to be wise, he was
among the first to draw his sabre
and shed his blood(, hearing the namie
and honor of his native State far in
the forefront of b)attle, achieving for
her and himself a reputat ion for valor
that extended throughout two conti
rnnts, wvherever the story of the at rug
gle was told.
"'In the polhtical revolti on of 18761
it was Hampton's wisdom and prm
dence coupled with his determina
tion that gained the victory. AF
Governor of his State and as her sen
ator in the balls of congress he
showed himself a statesman of the
"In his declining years he was the
sage offering counsel from the abund
ance of his wisdom and experience.
"And at the last, when he had
fought the good fight and had fin
ished his course, he tranquilly yield.
ed up his life breathing the prayer,
'All my people, blank and white-God
"Though Wade Hampton lives in
history and in the hearts of his coun
trymen and needs no monument to
remind them of his life and. works,
they feel that they owe it to them
selves to erect a noble equestrian
statue in the capitol grounds so that
strangers seeing it may be reminded
of this son of South Carolina, who
loved her with heart and soul, who
would, like Leonidas, have cheer
fully fallen in obedience to her laws
and like Washington lived to bring
order from chaos, prosperity to her
industry and peace to her people."
The address is signed by Senator
C. S. McCall, chairman; Senator J.
Q. Marshall and Represen'atives
Altamont Moses, E. M. Seabrook
and B. A. Morgan.
SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
In the State.
Two store rooms, two dwellings
and two butcher shops were burned
at Pacolet. The estimated loss is
about $10,000. The fire started in
the kitchen of a dwelling.
The suit of an employee against
the American Spinning Co., in Green.
ville, for $3,000 damages, was
brought to an end last week with a
verdict for the defendant.
Dr. U. B. Moore, formerly of Fur
man University, has gone to Rich
mond, where he becomes superinten.
dent of the Anti-Saloon League of
Virginia, and will devote his life to
the temperance cause.
Miss Annie Harden, of Kelton, S.
C., was painfully injured in P, rail
way smashup in Tennessee on Thurs
An experiment in silk culture is
being made by ladies in Sumter
The Rev. Lacy Little and wife,
missionaries to China, have been
granted a furlough on account of Mr.
Little's ill health and are on their
While working on a scaffolding in
Columbia Thursday two tinners were
thrown to the ground by the collapse
of the platformi. The injuries of one,
E. C. Crews, may prove fatal. The
other was not hurt.
Two negroes at Florence engaged
in a culling scrape Thursday over a
debt of $12 owed by one to the other.
The aggressor is now in a critical
The Northern baseball teams are
all in the South oni p)ractice expedi
tions, getting ready for the season'sa
wvork. Thej1 Brook.yn team is in Co
In a game of baseball in Columbia
on Thursday Carolina dlefeated the
Presbyterians of Clinton b)y a score
of 9 to 2.
Edward L. Strobel, of Chester, has
been appointed legal adviser to the
King of Siam. Mr. Strob)el has held
imp)ortan)t posit.ions under theC Fed1
oral Government for the last twenty
The Greenwood graded school
building was destroyed by fire at 2
o'clock Friday morning. The work
was that of an incendiary, keroseien
having boen freely used.
A number of convictions for viola.
tion of dispensary law have been
made in Greenville and Anderson.
T1wo) employees in suits fo.r damt,.
ages aganist cotton mills were awar
ded verdicts of $500 each in the
court at Greenville last week.
In a game of ball at Spartanburg
on Friday WVolford defeated the
King's Mountain Military Academy
lhv a score of 16 to 0.
ROOSEVELT AND THE JEWS.
Ex-Senator Simon, of Oregon, a Republi
can, Makes Astounding Charges of In..
fidelity against President.
News and Courier.
Ex-Senator Simon, Republican, of
Oregon, makes the astounding charge
in a public interview that President
Roosevelt discriminated against him
in matters of Oregon patronage be
cause of his religion. Senator Simon
declares that the only other case in
which President Roosevelt interfered
directly by conspiring to the defeat
of a Republican was that of Senator
Smoot, the newly elected Senator
from Utah. He was opposed be
cause of his religion. Senator Simon
places his own case on a par with
that of Senator Smoot, and in effect
charges that because he is a Hebrew,
President Roosevelt not only dis
criminated against him in matters of
patronage, but assisted in his de
Senator Simon's interview, which
has been telegraphed East from
Portland, has created a sensation in
Washington political circles. His
statement was brought out primarily
by a controversy over an Oregon ap
pointment. According to Senator
Simon he has in writing the Presi
dent's promise that he would appoint
one of Senator Simon't; friends, G.
A. Steel, to the land office in Oregon.
The promise was not kept. The
President has now announced that he
will appoint A. S. Dressel, an enemy
With the merits of the particular
case under consideration Washington
is not much interesred. With Sena
ator Simon's open charge of bad
faith on the part of the President,
and particularly with that portion
of his interview in which he
makes reference to the matter of
religious faith, the politicians are,
however, having much to do.
"I now hold President Roosevelt's
unfulfilled pledge," says Senator
Simon, "I am not surprised, for I
learned long since that Roosevelt's
promises are like piecrust."
Continuing he says:
"Ever since Roosevelt succeeded
to the Presidency I occupied a unique
position in the Senate, I was the
only Republican Senator whose rec
ommendations for office were uni
formly and contemptuously ignored
by the President, and the only Sen
ator, with the exception of Senator
Smoot., against whose re-election any
Republican President has ever deem
ed it proper to lend aid directly or
indirectly. It is true I received fair
promises, yet nLot a single one has
been redeemed by the President. On
tbe contrary, many of my bit.terest
foes have, against my earnest pro
test, beena appointed to oflice, and in
some instances as a reward for efforts
made to prevent my return to the
This much of his talk has no great
significance, unless it may have a
bearing on the politics of Oregon,
wvhere Senator Simon is the recog
nized leader of one of the strong
factions in the Republican party.
Further on, however, Senator Simon
gives utterance to senti men ts which
are, to say the least, interesting and
"It is wvelll understood that the op
position of the President to Senator
Smoot's election was because of his
relations to the Mormon Church,"
says Senator Simon. "lBut why the
President has bieeni unfriendly to my
return to the Senate is niot at all
clear- to tme, I do not wish to believe
that he entertains the view t hat one
of my religions faith has no place in
the Senate of the United States; that
a Jew has no p)art in the government
of this country; yet I cannot other
wise account for the treatment ac
corded me. 1 (10 unot doubt that the
President will vigorously dlery this,
but the facts gained (during my six
years in the Senate force me iunevi
tably to this conrclusio[n."
T1his wh olesale indictment of P're
sident Roosevelt hati created a sensa
tion here. This is, of course, a Repub.
hican family row, for bothI men are
Republicans, b'ut t here is a possibilit y
of its having more than a merely
local effect. Senator Simon is the
first man of his faith to hold a seat
in the United States Senate. The fact
that he was chosen to his high olice
was regarded by many members of
his faith a matter of congratulation
outside of Oregon as well as in that
State. He is recognized as one of
the foremost Hebr as of the United
States, as a man of the highest in
tegrity and the finest ability. His
failure to be re elected by a Bepub
lican Legislature he charges in part
to President, Roosevelt. During the
latter p1 rt of his services in the
Senate he made no secret of his dis
gust with the way he had boon treated
and because of this he said he wa3
glad to get out of Washington life.
He has been, and probably still is, a
man of great influence in the Repub.
lican party of Oregon. HIn has been a
resident of Portland since he was 6
years old and has been particularly
active in Republican politics. He
was at the head of the RIpublican
State committee for a number of
years, was a delegate to the National
Conventions of 1892 ahd 1900, served
six terms in the Senate of the State
of Oregon and was President of the
Senate at the sessious of 1889, 1891,
1895 and 1897 and also at the special
session of 1898. Ile was recognized
as perhaps the most. influential mem
ber of the Oregon Senate and, al
though the faction with which he is
allied seems now to be in the min1
ority in Oregon Republican politics,
there is no question of his individual
strength or of his power to do things
Both locally and conventionally
Senator Simon is in a position to
give t.rouble, and Administration poli
ticians make no coucealnent of their
concern over this interview of his.
GENERAL NEWS NOTES.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
Outside the State.
President Roosevelt.'s firs stop on
his western trip was at Chicago, where
he addressed an enithusiastic audi
ence of 6,000. He spoke in favor of
an increased navy.
President Roosevelt received the
degree of L. L. D. from the Univer
sity of Chicago. Whilo there be laid
the cornerstone for tho new law
During a celebration at Monterey,
Mex., on Thursday political troubles
arose, riots becaute general, the citi
zens fought the police, and1( the gov
ernor' s mansion was stoned. Num-.
bers were killed.
William J. Bryan responded to the
toast, -"Democracy," at the Jotfer -
sonian banquet at Des Moines on
The fight bet ween J olries and Cor
butt for the heavy weight chamipion
ship of the world will probably t-ke
place in San Francisco the latter part
The mayor of lRome hats been not i
ied that King Elward ill visit the
Pope the latter parh of this monthI.
T1wo personis wvere burnued to dent h
and several hurit in at lire on F"ridaty
in a six story t enemenit house in
In a claish between Bumlgitrian bands
andl Turk ish troops in thle Ok brida
district last woeok abtoutone thiousanrd
m111 wVere killed or wounde(ld.
Chon Tuni rg Ling (Chong, who
succeeds Wu i Tinrg Fatng as Chin rese
iiste51 r, ha is airrived in W ash inigton.
Four men01 were killed anmd several
imjuied by a fall of rock anid earth
in a ini att Dubiois, Pa., on Fridbiy.
The Balt imoro Sunm is ath ority
for the staitemiinit t hiit ;32 years ago
two bats were walled up, enitomhledl
in a buiildhing ini t hat city. tioceuntly
the wall wais opieed to repai r somse
damaige t hat. ha d ben dton e by firie,
when one of the bats was found to
he alhivi, anud thle other dead( It is
suggested tha it the Iivye hat may havi
subsisted upon iholo of its mute:
but if so, the ire mu lst hav bteen)1 a l ol
of it, iin order toi have latedl mor<
than I ireo decadols. M~aybe . he)
TILLMAN IN CHARLESTON.
Accorded One of The Createst Ovations
in the History of His Public
News and Courier, 3d.
In all the years he has been before
the people of South Carelina Senator
Benjamin Ryan Tillman never re
ceived a more enthusiastic ovatit.n
than that accorded him at the Acad
emy of Music last night, when he de
livered the address to the graduating
clas of the Medical College. The
moment the curtain was lifted there
was a mighty shout from the largest
aulienco ever assembled in the Acad
emy. Cries for "Tillman!" came
from the crowded orchestra and bal
cony, where men and women occu
pied less space than they will when
the younig doctors get through with
them. They were repeated from th
top of the house, where the fashiona
ble element stood on tip too to hear
the words of the distimguished
It was the first opportunity that
many of the audience had had of
hearing Senator Tillman make an
address. Ho commented on this
fact and declared that he was glad
to talk to the women, for, as he laugh
ingly added, if he had talked to them
yours ago things might have been
different in Charleston. It was his
blunt, characteristic way of speaking
that captured his hearers. He apolo
gized for not having carefully pre
pared a speech, but the women, as
well as the men, were glad he fol
lowed his custom. They merely
wanted a Tillman talk and they got
what they wanted.
The lady friends of the graduates
may have felt that the stalwart
youngsters who are doctors this morn
ing were entitled to the lion's share
of applause, but they did not get it.
An ordinary commencement, free a,
it was, could not have drawn such a
crowd. The theatre was tilled an
hour before 8 o'clock. Hundreds
went to the Academy expecting to
get seats, but the rush was so great
that they went back home. 'here
was such a crowd that the walls look.
ed as if they might give way before
the load of human beings that press.
ed against them.
On the stage alone there was an
audience larger than some public
speakers might have drawn in Char
leston. )r Francis L. Parker, dean
of the faculty, with the men who have
trained the young physicians for their
life work, the graduates and p)rom
inont citizens were preset, as invited
guests, aiid they joined in the dlemlon
nLECEIvEDI ANOTH'lEl ovATION.
News and1( Courier, 4ith.
Senator Tillmrani tore the bark off
in a speech del iveredl last night at
the bainet tend(eredl him i by thle
business men of the city at thle Char
leston Hlotel. lHe wvent banck into
reiit p)olitical history and told of
the condiations, wi icIilihe consi dor<i
so grave that it was necessary to
oirganlize a farmers' moiivemenot so ihat.
mnert who p.aid the ex penises of thle
State shoulud opierate :1. nad lien be
tu rned to hais exp er inces, p~olit ical
anai other wise, with thIie people of
Charleston. l'Cxpfressioeg g reat l>ve
and( admiration for the towin, ho said
it wvas necesary for the younrger.oe
ment to 1)ul1 t)ot her to regain thle
1commnerce wvhich is now goinrg tio ol hbor
p)orts. lHe took off the gloves aia
speaking of the selfworship of t ho
city anid declared that if Charles tn
ever adlvanaced it would be th ro ugh
the efforts of t he men wit h whom ho
was dlining last night. Tlouichaing oni
the Crium appointment he said thait
it had hioon male, that the negro
wasH put into one of the mos(,t im
portant Federal oflices ando tt it
was bost to keep h)arping on1 thei
matter and wait until the next sos
sion of t he Sonate, when every pow
or wonuld b.~ e ul to) haave him ira a
Senator T imrtan receivedl a t re
monadouts ovaLition iIe was ontrao
tainied at one of thle most elaborate
banquets ever gi vena bore and14
throughouLt hiis spieech there ware
frequent init.rrupltionas by applmase
Tihie bamnut was a splendlid success,
due not only to t.he worke of taom ,.n.
mittt t, but to tho plainitaking care of
Miantlager DavidH, and not a mant in
the hall had reason to regret his
presonce. Tho l'irsrt Band, artillery
corps, rendered delight ful music dur
ing tho evening.
GERMAN CASHIER'S REVENGE.
Stole $70,000 Because He Had Not Been
Berlin, March 31.-While the board
of directors of thoi Mayenco People's
Bank wias in ossioni a few days ago
the cashier, hiermantnn, who had been
wit b the bank for t wonty .ven years,
entered the room ini tol thiem he
had taken $70,()(t) of the bank's
funds. The i1aatzed (Iirectorl, when
thy wore really convinced that. this
was true and that the, old emnployeo
had suddenly gone, mad, taked him
why he had robbod the bank. ier
"This is m1y rovo1ng. for not hay.
ing booen c'lected a director in 1900,
asH I was p)romisd."
'The cashior ath(lod( thlit, he41 was
willing to go to Ihr penitentiary for
life, ta he had "got Iv'n by inflicting
lifo paigs on t hc' (ire'ctora aid stock
holders" )) I akinig t heir uooy.
The bank's otlivors, dropping the
high tone which they had at first as.
umenld loward 1lormiann1i, bugged him
to rest(iro the mlonoy atil rotain their
esteem, to which If oriatnn slowly
yielded, Ho far as to say that. if they
would give him $6,250 (lown vinid a
life penision of 890) a year ho would
ret u rn tho s tolcn money. It was day.
light when the directors prolisod to
give Iihc caslhicer $(1,25t) avid a pen
Hion. li ormatnnt 4ion went to Iho
outer ofliet, brought. in $7O,00(1, co11_.
ted out $63,750 and pit $6,250 in
his pocok't. The dirctors said this
wits not fair, that ho imust retu1rni all
the vuonyv aid that then lhe would
receive the $6,250 promised to him
iermann, howevcr routsed aral the
bank has tiow brought legal p)roceed
ings to recover $6,250.
CONSTERNATION AMONG TIGElRS.
Chief Constable Osborne Inaugrates His
Regime by Giving a Warning to
Those Reported to lHim.
The Stat 0.
A. S. O11bon, nt eow diMtriet
ohief conataltIe, paid an oflicial visit
to the placei ii ('olumnbia which had
ben ri+>rtt to hii as "'blind t i,ers."
To the prop rietors 1 o gave warnintg
that thty m1 ight ias we'lI go out of bnv
iesa, as8 bi o itnds It,ot nforce tho ltaw
avid will proavwento thiose whiom lie
findsci violatin vg thle diajpensaviry l aw.
TIihekoopers of the ~, paet whiichi
are on the chi iif cot)al 1'8 blacvk li st
11%mvi to thinkI that hie aicted very fair
iy withi themv ivn givinig thiini niot.ice
of hisa ivintrntions I t iz, whatevter
hiXtmarea his 11non hiun) (0oin1 upov, viud
thiat, invialeatd of me 0rely con iiatinvg
the li<inor avid 1 lo pairaplhirnialia, hie
wvill paroettd t) hveit Ihui pairtiesn ivi.
T1hie people whot hiavet boevn hiandu.
ing lin,rs avid beer ay I liat. t hey
havvi t b violtin~jg te law as
flag rant 11y as has httt i'n I donolsw here.
TIhvy thinki thlae for a whailo it will be
haieI; iuadnt it down" I inl thei jungl~e.
SOUlli C.AIOLINA IRAD)S.
Ini lrectitn of NewV Ctton Mills avid lini
Iargemuentls ini South lin Last
ivAtnvng thie eividenvt'.~c f progress
violted b he> .i\llanfactuivrivs' Her'ord
is th naousuiaval detgrete of activity in
t ho souath duraligth palst1181 thiree
vmovnthis in t itriction) (f nitew, 'otton11
miills andt l thevelalrgenvt tif estabih.
lilse vmills. Dutrivng that piriodi
laonvieemaenvt hast beeni maade of deli.
nilto plans for t ho add41itijoy of 287,3"i
spindtle's arvid 6,2-Id Ooonis ini it outh
'rvi States8, oif which 205,680) lpindles
ain 4,tht2 loovuis articredliited to on.
!argvmets binilg iiadot by) eta sh-hI
States. Spinidles. Looms.
Alabama..... .......... 2,500 20(
North Cariolina....... 100,600 2,16!
Texas.. .---.......17,000 451
Geor'gia.......... .. .... 17,000 154
Soutih Car<>livna......... 145,580 :0,04;
Missismipi.......... .... 5,000 2,3
Total....... ......87,a8 6un 2o
--7 ,v " .'- a a- .a. .L/&L.w
S. C. V. STATE REUNION.
Camp Hampton's Invitation Accepted and
the Annual Rennion Will Be
Held In Columbia
Columbia will now get to work in
earnest to prepare for the entertain
ment of the Confederat, veterans of
the State, for Maj (Ion. Carwile has
accepted the invitation extended b>y
t.ie Chamber of Commerce, through
Camp Hampton and the mayor, to
select this city in the place for the
State reunion. The invitation went
forward a few days atgo. Secretary E.
J. Vatson of the Chamber of Con.
merce received the following letter
of acceptance, dated E4dgeGeld:
My Dear Sir: Your's 31st in be
half Columbia Chamber of Commerce
inviting the South Carolina division,
U. C. V., to meet in Columbia in
May, which in their behalf 1 accept
with pleasure, knowing full well how
the good people of our capital city
will honor the "battle scarrod'' mon
who wore the gray. Kindly exteni
my personal thanks to your body.
Thos. W. Carwile,
Maj. G-en. Commanding.
S. C. Div. U. C. V.
Tttis settles all doubt as to where
the reunion will be held this year.
Columbia expect, to entertaim the
old soldiers as well or better than
she did two years ago, at which time
all left singing the praises of the
people of the city. There is much
work to bo done in making the ar
rangements, and the first stops in
this direction will be taken next Mon.
day evening at the monthly meeting
of the board of directors of the Cham
ber of CotMnerce, when commitoes
will be unniod to take the arrange
monts in hand, and work tn conjunc
tion with Coiullttoes from Camp
Hampton, the city council, the ladies'
auxiliary of Camp iauipton and the
Daughters of the Cof,,,leracy.
PUPIl. SHOOTS TEACHIliR
Teacher Will Recover Unfortun:ite Affair
In a School at Lowndesville
in Anderson County.
Anderson, /k 2.----Mr. i. F'.
H!arper, prineIli the school at
L.oWll(lenvillce, wl 't. twice this af
teruoon by one o'. .-ou putpiIs, but
lie had notice that some of the
larger boys Wore going to absent
tenmel ve f roml schiool yesterday On
accounit of it beling All Ftool's (day
andl warnedl thenm not to do so.
Thle b)oys stayetd away from school
as they had1( threatened and this af..
tornooni the teacher kept fhem) inl
after school to punish them., lie
b)egani onl damen Latimolir, a boy of
1 7 years, and1 Lat i mer p)rod uced a
rod of iron fromu his clot hing and
began to resist.
[his was takeni away' fromi him,
whten lie pulled( ai Smiith & We0sson
p)isf ol and1 Opled fire on thle teacher.
Th'le first shot hit a hutton onl Mr.
Harper's coat and( thle bullet anid b,e
toni both pen)let rated the flesh. Tihen~
ai secondl shot was fired which strnek
a rib, inflicting a flesh wVouund.
It. wats at first t botight thait lliarper
was niiortallIIy huirt , bilt t ho J1 siI itns
say flhat his woundits are niot serionw.
Lat imier fled. Youniig Initimer is a
son oif Mr. .1. T1. [Lati mor, a prouui -
niont mnerchanit of t hat plice'. a,d
niephewv of Senaltor L.atime.r.
1Fou1r or five boys of abhou t h samet i
age were impillented in t hit atffair.
One-Way Settlers' Rates.
'[he A tlanitic Coast. Line Rail roadt
Company wvill parh1ticipalt,e inl oneQ--way
settler's rates from Ohio andl Mississip..
pi river gateways-Cincinnt,,j Ohio,
cahi, KCy., Cairo, Ill., St. Louis, Mo.,
and p)oinlts beyonld, aliso in basing raes
from Memphis, TPennu., (tickets not to
be, sold from Memnphis proper), for
points on andl North of the hne of the
Frisco System (Memphis to K an::.,,
City), to t hc destiniat ions locatedlon I his
system Or to which this (omlpany forms
part (of an aut.horized ticketing route, at
rate of one-half of the stand1(ard one..
way fare plu1S $2.00.
D)ates of sale include from andl be.
) tween March 3 and Novemnber 17, 1903.
For further information see t.ieket