Mrs. W. 0. Houseal and Mrs. C.
H Cannn entertained on Friday
afternoon at Mrs. W. 0. Houseal's
handsome residence on Caldwell
street in honor of Mrs Word Peake
and Miss Daisy Myers, of Virginia.
The bome was beautiful with a pro
fusion of potted plants and spring
flowers. The souvenirs were lovely
Dainty refreshments were served.
Those present were:
Mrs. Jno. M. Kinard.
Mrs. Burr Martin.
Mrs. P. G. Ellesor.
Mrs. George Johnstone.
Mrs. C. J. Purcell.
Mrs. J. V. Chappell.
Mrs. S. H. Zimmerman.
Mrs. E. M. Evans.
Mrs. Robert, Y. Leavoll.
Mrs. A. C. Jones.
Mrs Robert It. Welch.
Mrs. W. L. Seabrook.
lIiss Mlaud ILangford.
Miss iargaret. Johnstone.
Miss M1ary Nance Ftair.
Miss Mamie Henwick.
Mliss Fannie McCaughrin.
Miss Lucy McCangbrin.
Miss Nannie iceOaughrin.
Miss Myrtie Schumpert.
Miss Thyra Schumpet.
Miss Bessie Gilder.
Miss Ola W ilsou.
Iiss Vinnio Nat Wilson.
Miss Cora Dominick.
Miss Moriat Martin.
Miss Margaret Unrnette.
Miss Mary Burton.
Miss Helen M1ower.
M,liss Nel le Mc'all.
Miss Bestie Simmons.
Miss Lizzie Glenn.
Miss Gertrude Simpson.
Miss Edith Henderson.
Miss Ethyl Boozer.
Th1 tables were served by Misses
Marguerite Crower, Vera Houseal,
Carrie Mayes, and Mary Lou Bow
The Emery Sewing Club and a
ft-w invited guests were very charm
inly entert ained by Mrs. John M.
Kinardl on Wed,nesdlay mnorning.
" >s."s and ferls forwed b"eu:mful
lecorat to ns fur mantels and t ables.
The bunrs passed very quickly in
pleasant conversation, while busy
need.les wvere engaged in man y dif
ferenrt kinds of work, both useful and
A delightful salad course was
served during the morning.
Thle ladies present on this very
pleasanit occaIsion w~ere.
MIrs. J. T1. D)uncan, of Union.
Mrs. George .Johnstone.
Mrs. A. HI. Peoples.
Mrs. (3. 13. Mayer.
Mrs James Mcintosh.
Mrs. George S. Mower.
Mrs. S. J. McCaughrin.
Mrs. J. N. Martin.
Mrs. L W. Flovd.
Mrs. J. W. M. Simmons,
Mrs. B. M. Dennis.
Mrs. J1. T'. Ma3es.
Mrs. A. T1. Brown.
Mrs. TI. C. Pool.
MI rs. S. 13, Jones.
MIiss Fannie McCaughrin.
MIiss Naninie McCaughrin.
Miss Gertrude Carwilo.
Miss Mary Nanee Ftair.
Mrs. WV. II. Hunit was the charm
ing bostess on Tuesdlay morning to
the visit ing ladies in town and the
three sewing circles in Newberry.
Her hospitable home was beautifully
decorated with a profusion of lovely
roses, which miadtt a very pretty
background for the interesting groups
of busy wYorkers.
Delight ful ref reshmuents were served
by a hovy of pretty young ladies,
and all together, it wvas a very pleas
The 'mntertainmuent given b3 Mrs.
Georg4 Jchngstone on Wednesday af
ternioon was one of the most delight
ful ever given in Newberry. T1he ex
9uisities of roses of every hue were
tastily arraniged in each room. The
guests of honor were Mrs Tonm Dani.
can and Mrs. Ann Jeter, of Union,
and Mrs. Sue TIurnipseed, of New
berry. Mrs. Johnstone is a charm.
ing hostess and her entertainment
was very delightful.
Mrs. Robert D. Wright on Thurs.
day evening gave a very enjoyable
flinch party, cowplimentery to Miss
Daisy Myers, of Virginia. Mrs.
Wright's elegant home on College
Street was beautiful in decorations
of pink and crimson roses and ferns.
Strawberry nectar was served during
the progress of the game, and at the
close delightful ices and cakes were
Miss Lois Fant was awarded one
of the prizes, a lovely gold shirt
waist set. This Miss Faat gracefully
presetted to Miss Myers. The gen
tleman's prize, a gold scarf pin, was
awarded Dr. D. L. Boozer.
Those present were Nancy Pool,
Azie Pool, Helen Mower. Bessie
Simmons, Moriat Martin, Nellye
McFall, Myrtie Schumpert, Nannie
McOaughrin, Lucy McCaughrin,Fan
nie .McCaughrin, Linda Welch, Mary
Nanei Fair, Maud Fant, Messrs. W.
C. Tyree, F. N. Martin, D. L
Boozer, H. T. Renwick, J. N. Mc
Caughrin J. B. Mayes, 0. H. Dun
can, L 0. Eskridge, 0. F. Wearing,
G. E. Fdwards, I. H. Hunt, C. D.
WHY INDIANS PAINT.
A Legend of the lIted Men Explaims
the Strange Custom.
Once an old Apache Indian when
asked the question why his people
painted their faces told this little leg
"Long ago when mten were weak and
aninals were big and strong a chief of
the red men who lived in these moun
ta ins went out to get at deer, for his
people were huntgry.
"After walking all day he saw a deer
and shot at it. but the arrow was
turned aside and wounded a mountain
li- u. which was also after the deer.
\\ h1et the lion felt tho sting of the ar
r~w ie jout1 ed up atd bounded after
thA tman. who ran for his life.
'lle was almost exhausted. and
i he fe-it his strength giving way
b e , i11 to the ground, calling to the big
i.:ir. who, you know. is the grandfa
ther of mten. to save him.
"The big bear heard the call and saw
that to save the tian he had to act
quickly, so he scratched his foot and
sprinkled his blood over the man.
'Now. you must know that no ani.
tmal will eat of the hear or taste of his
blood. So when the lion reacled the
man he smelled the blood and titurned
away. but as he did so his foot scraped
the face of the ttian. leaving the marks
of his claws on thae blood smeared face.
"When the atan found that he was
uninjured. he was so thankful that he
left the blood to dry on his face and
never washed it at all. but left it until
it pe~ele'd off.
"Whaere the claws of the lion scraped
it off here were mtarks that turned
b)rowni int the sun, and where the
bloodl stayed on it wats lighter. Now
aili mean paint their faces that way
witha blood antd scrape it off ini streaks
whetn they hunit or go to war."
THE CARIBS OF DOMINICA.
Fierce savages Who Have Dropped
'Thetir Man Eating Ways.
A recenat coloanial report on the Cariba
of )omniiea is interestinig. V'ery mnys
terious is the origin of the fierce sav'
nges, ntow alamost e'xtinact. wholi( were int
p)ossessiont of the smialler WVest 11nd itan
islandt(s whten the iat wthaite mant burast
"'it:to thtat silenit sea." 'They' showevtd a
dist lic Mongoliiat char 'a cter, i andl it
wou,tldl he harid tto distingutisht a 'iaa'ib in
fanat fa' , n a Chintese t'hild. Stimte t wen
ty yeiia's agoait( 'hitn amanI whIo land
difted to D otninaican declite t'et'a r 'ibalIs
to lie his own't pe~ole ataal atared a
purte bre'td ('artb wtomaan a. 'lTe resullt ant
child shiowe'd nao dt'viattiotn fr'om the nat
To'(day they hav e dr'oiwd tir m'antia
etatig watiys, but ini the sixtaeeath i een
ttuay they' scoured the Spiaaish matin in
seat'ch of htaana food, antd fa'om Porto
Rico atlone tire siad to havte tiakent more
thaan 5,000) maent to be etateat. 'Thoutgh
Spl,aniaards, Fraeanehmaeaa, l)utchmen'a, nie
groes, or Arr'ow'aks, were till "at to
themt, yet these Cartlits seemaa to, havie
shown~i atraeferenace for' cer'm ta ltinal
ities. I 'avis. for' hins t 't', ini Is "'Ills
tory of the Car 'libby3 I slatdl.'' te'lls uas
thaat ''the Cttalheas ltmvt lestedl of tall
thte anationas t hat fraqunteda aa them'tta aad
afhla'am that the Fr'ench' are't thle atost
de'lh'ate atad the Siaanitards tarte har'dest
of digestiotn.'' I,ah orde' also, in oneo of
lis jautta int St. Vinentt, t)Cappear to
hiav't ov'er'taaken on the roadl a com
muilenttive Catrib) wvho was beguIling
thte te'diutm of lis journey by gntawing
at the remtainis of p boIled hutmana foot.
rThis genttlemana onily ate Arrowaks.
"Chtristians," he said, "give me the
The entusism of the thoroughgoing
lover of Browinag takes somte surpris
ing turas. 'The tathtor of "in a Tuscan
Garadena" tells a story conacerning Dr.
Furn'aival, otne of the founaders of the
A younag reliative of the Eanglishwo
miana ini Lonadon wats lookiang ouat aAaone
timeta for bachelor chambaalers ian a block
of flats. 'Te secretatry of thae company
to whtomt they belonged iatimated that
thte teslttmonay of two householders as
to lhlsa reat paying ca taclty wouildl be
requtiredI. fThe aphplicati gavei the' Etng
liishwomana's namte as one and Dri. Fur
niv'al for' the other.
Dr'. F~urnivalI's repily, aifter a giowinag
panegyric on the merIts of the appli
caat, wounid tip by contgratulating the
company Ott getting as a teant a man
who "was not onily a gentleman and a
good fellow, but a member of 'the
Pictureique For the Riek and P.
thotto For the Pooat.
One of the most striking things to be
seen on the streets of Manila is a Fili
pino funeral. If the deceased was
wealthy and had hosts of friends, the
funeral will be headed by a band play
ing selections from comic operas. The
body of the deceased follows in a
hearse covered with black cloth ar
ranged In a grewsome design and
drawn by six black ponies, each be
decked with headgear of long black
feathers. The hearse will be followed
by men on foot wearing knickerbock
ers and cocked hats, and after them
follow innumerable vehicles of every
description. If the body Is to be in
terred, the gravediggers will precede
the band, with their tools over their
Most Filipino funerals, however; are
more pathetic. The father of a tew
weeks old baby will trot out to the
cemetery entirely alone, with the little
white coffin balanced well on his head,
and if a man had not the price of a
vehicle his remains will be carried out
on bamboo poles by four Chinamen,
and the coffin will be one that has seen
The natives have different ways of
burial. Some bodies are put into the
ground, while the larger majority are
placed In niches in the wall of the
cemetery. A slab cemented into the
opening of the niche contains a brief
biography of the deceased.
Some Survivals of Fashion.
Man is unquestionably a highly ra
tional being. Still, if you travel and
observe, from the mouth of the Danube
to the Golden Gate you will find most
men wearing a coat with a useless col
lar mat*ed with a useless V shaped
slash and decorated with two useless
buttons at the small of the back and
one or two more useless buttons at the
cuffs. The collar, the slash and the
buttons are there in answer to no
rational need. It is not a common cil
mate nor a common racial need of pro
tection against climate that they repre
sevt, but a common civilization whose
fc,rn and ritual they mutely confess.
Over this entire area those who aspire
to be of the Brahman caste deck their
heads for wedding, funeral and feast
with a black cylindrical covering, suit
ed, so far as we can disceru, ueither to
avert the weapon of the adveirnary or
the dart of the rain nor to provide a
seat whereon man may sit and rest
himself. And as for the wome,u con
tained within this same area we behold
that the amplitude of the sleeve, the
disposition of the belt and the outline
of the skirt all obey the rise and fall
of one resistless tide which neither
moon nor seasons control.-Benjamin
Ide Wheeler in Atlantic.
The Certainty of Fate.
The Mohammedans have a fable
which they repeat to illustrate the cer
tainty of fate. The Philadelphia Times
quotes it as having been told by Mr.
Robert Barr. the celebrated novelist.
A sultan was once asked by his fa
voi-ite, the grand vizier, for permission
to leave at once for Smyrna, although
a brilliant court fete was then in prog
ress. Upon being asked his reason for
such t.aste the vizier replied:
"Because I just saw the angel of
death yonder In the crowd. He looked
at me so earnestly that I know he has
come for mec. I wish to escape him."
"Gio Go at once!" said the sultan,
who then beckcned to the angel and
asked why the latter had looked so
earnestly at the vizier.
"I was wondering," replied the angel
of death, "why be was here, for I have
orders to kIll him in Smayrna."
Nelsun's Only Defeat,
Nelson, like all the greatest comn
mianders on sea or land, made his mis
takes and his failures, b)ut there is only
one Instance on recordl of his having
been actually dlefeated in a direct at
tack. This occurred at Santa Cruz, in
the ('almry Islands, on July 24, 1797.
Th'le hlace' was very strongly fortified,
and Nelson, in the face of a lire of fifty
gunms t'rom the batterIes, attempted to
storm the town by boats. The attempt
was frustrated by the strength of the
mole anid the nonappearance of a land
for'ce which should have co-operated,
A hiund(red and fifty meon were killed
and1( a hundred wounded on the British
R1(de, and Nelson lost his right arm.
Two tlags were also captured, and
these are still kept in the cathedral of
The Scotch Sunday.
As an instance of the observance of
the Sabbath in Scotland, an IEnglish
pamper tells of a postman having a route
bet ween Stirling and Blairdrummond.
iIe was ob)served to ride a bicycle over
ils six miles on weekdays and to walk
the same distance on Sunday, and when
asked why lie rep)lied that he was
not allowed to use the machIne on Sun
day. An Investigation followed, and
the postman's exp)lanation proved to
The Poet Turned,
Oilee lioy-I told dat poet wet called
dat you wuz out of town.
10ditor-Coodi What did he say?
Oilee Boy-ie said he thought he
niotieed anm impirovemen)t in de paper.
New York Journal.
"Hle's a quteer chap."
"Yes. ,1fus now lie was saying that
nothing was certain in thIs world but
the uncertainty of things, and you
couldn't banik on that."-Detrolt Free
"Johnson writes that he's just killed'
the hero in his new novel."
"Well, lie needn't wvorry over that;
any juiry will ac(qult him!l"--Atlanta
hims Inuonhia Completely Oared.
"They tell me you have cured your
self of chronic insomnnia."
"Yes, I'm completely cured,"
"It mulst be a great relief i"
"Itelefi I should say it was! Why,
I lie iawake half the night thinking
how I used to suffer from it."--Olevre
land Plinr haler
~P L ^! NOT REVOKED.
General Grant Laid Down the Law
to President Johnson.
Daniel It. Goodloe, for many years a
distinguished resident of Washington
and chairman of the commission to free
the slaves of the District, once told this
"One morning soon after the surren
der at Appomattox I was one of a
group of gentlemen standing on Penn
sylvania avenue, discussing the mo
mentous questions of the day. As we
talked General Grant rode toward us,
smoking his usual cigar. Recognizing
several of us, he dismounted and joined
" 'What's the news?' he asked.
"I a swered, 'We are discussing a
piece ok news which comes to us di
rectly from the White House and
which gives me no little concern.'
'What is it?' asked the general.
"'I understand that President An
drew Johnson intends to revoke the
parole of General Lee and other gener
als of the late Southern Confederacy.'
"'Who was your informant?' asked
"I gave him the name of the gentle
man who had given the information.
"General Grant quietly said, 'Thank
you, gentlemen,' remounted his horse
and rode rapidly away toward the
"We leisurely turned our steps in
the same direction, and as we entered
ti a portico we saw Grant coming down
the steps looking more excited than I
had ever seen lilmt before. I went up
stairs and met a friend who had been
in conference that morning with Mr.
Johnson on the subject above men
tioned. le said to me: 'If you have
any request to make of the president
this morning, keep it until some other
time. He is angrier than I have ever
seen him. A moment ago General
Grant stro('.e into his presence and per
emptorily (leminde(l, "Do you intend
to revokc: the parole of General Robert
E. Lee and other oflicers of the late
'" I am considering the subject,"
Johnson replied. "You need not consid
er it. Those paroles were signed by me
as general comman(ling the army of
the United States. My promise to them
shall he kept in good faith if it takes
the army ot' the United States, plus the
army of the late Confederacy, to en
'Saying this, Grant retired and left
Johnson white with rage.'
"Ve never heard any more of the
revocation of the paroles."-Indianapo
It Gr-own Feeble.
The attraction of a man's character
is apt to be outlived, like the attraction
of his body, and the power of love
grows feeble in its turn, as well as the
power to inspire love in others. It is
onily wit i a few rare natures that
friendlship is added to friendship, love
t(o love and fthe man keeps growing
richea in utfe(t ion-richer, I mean, as
a b:ank may be said to grow rich, both
giving and receiving more-after his
head is white and his back weary, and
he prepares to go down into the dust
of death. i Robert Louis Stevenson.
Gorki's Early Struggles.
Miaxim Gorki, thle Russian novelist,
had anm early career that in many ways
recalls the early struggles of Jacob A.
itiis. lie ranm away from home when
a lad anda for years found life mighty
hamrdi grulbbing. lHe worked am a day
laborer, a sawyer, a cook and a lighter
manl1. Then he heard that free instrue
tioni could he obtained at Kazan, and,
having no money to paiy for his jour
ney, he walked there, a distance of
over UE00 miles. Then he found he had
A Business Man's Tribute.
"You admire that musician?"
"Very much," answered Mr. Oumrog.
"For his compositions or for his per
"Neither. For his nerve in charging
65 a seat."-Washington Star.
There is no case on record of a man
having committed a crime with a pipe
oar cigar in his mouth.
This is the best day the world has
sver seen. Tomorrow will be better.
Rt. A. Campbell.
I have had occasion to us. your
Black.Draught Stock and Poultry Medi.
cire and am pleased to say that I never.
used anything for stock that gave half as
good satisfaction. I hearily recom-.
mend it to all owners of stock.
.J. B. BELSH ER, St. Louis, Mo.
Sick stock or poultry should not
eat cheap stock food any more than
sick persons shlold expect to be
ejied by food. When your stock
and pIoultry aro sick give themn med
ICeme. Don't stuff them with worth
less stoc~k foods. Unload the bowels
and stir up tihe torpid liver and the
anlimlal will be cured, if it be possi
ble to cure it. Black-Draught Stock
and Poultry Medicine unloads the
bowels anld stirs up the tornid liIver.
It cures every mnalady ofstock if
taken in tiue. Secure a 25-cent can
of Black-Draught Stock and Poultry
Medicine and it will pay for itsolf ten
ti.mes over, Horses work better. Cows
giv more milk. Hogs gain flesh.
And lhens lay mor.e eggs. It solves the
probleml of making as much blood
Lieas and( energy as pbossible out o
the smallest amiounto food con
Faithful to the Last.
In many Scotch families the old man
servant Is a permanent Institution. He
enters the service of a family when he
is a boy, sticks to his place and re
signs only when the infirmities of age
ar.3 upon him. Naturally he grows in
time to cliim as rights wha,were at
first granted him as favors and if he
is opposed asserts himself with a spirit
of independence. An English paper
tells a story illustrative of this.
A lady's coachman, a crusty old fel
low, who had been in the service of
the family in her father's time, gave
her great trouble and annoyance on
several occasions by not carrying out
her instructions. At length his conduct
became unbearable, and she determin
ed to dismilss him. Calling him into
her presence, she said with as much
asperity as she could command:
"I Cannot stand this any longer, John.
You must look out for another situa
tion. You will leave my service at the
end of the month."
The old servant lotAed at her in
amuomet for a minute, tud then the
characteristle "loyalty" ct me to the
"Na, an, my lady," he said. "I drove
you to the kirk to be baptized, I drore
you to your marriage, and I'll itay to
drive you to your funeral."
'Costs May Zcad
Or mail 25 cents to 0.
Cures Eruptions, Sores, Collo, HiveE
THE EFFECTS OF THE SUMMER'S
NORTH -- SOUTH
Two Daily Pullman Ve
Between SOUTH a
The Best Rates and Ro
Via Richmond and \
Norfolk and Stearr
Louis, Chicago, Ne
Points South and South,
and Jacksonville and
POSITIVELY THE SI-IOR
*ligFor detailed information
man reservations, etc., appi:
board Air Linc Railway, or~
Passenger Agent, Columbia
C. F. STEWART, A
The crest Hlgghway or
T HRaOUGoH THF. SO
Excetent Service Quick ')
Aaiy TrIp to a PI.a,u
Yravel via YIt H ,O0U
The Finest Dining-Car
ror detailed SnforrvatIon as to TIelI
vat ions addresse the nearest Agen
W. ^. -Uroa. S. I, lnAR
WA$S&SNCTOX. D. C- WACKiKOGT
A passenger servic
Dining, Sleeping and
Per rates, schedule
tion, write to
NESTING WOOD DUCKS.
The Courtealp Period in Followed
by a Very ProNalo Married Life.
When a pair of wood ducks find
water and a hollow tree to suit, little
time Is lost In preparing the nest. This
task and the covering of the eggs are
performed by the female, for, to the
best of lny knowledge, the male does
little u ure than sit around on handy
limbs and look pretty. During the
period of nest building and while the
duck is laying he is tht. beau ideal of a
handsome and loving envalier, ever at
tentive and seemingly most aixious as
to her whereabouts should she happen
to get out of his sight. lBut with the
waning of the honeyinoon he seems to
feel rather bored with the whole busi
ness, and gradually he gets clubby-l.
e., wanders fromi his own fireside and
hunts up another drake (i' two to help
him loaf away the sumnter. Thle busy
little dtik keeps her own counsel and
"sits tight" on the dozen or more highly
poli:3hed ivorylike eggs crowded to
gether in a bed of soft decayed wood
and down from her breast.
Quite frequently the nest is at the
bottom of a hollow several feet deep,
and no otiubt the strong, hooked claws
of the wood duck are a special pro
vision for the oft repeated climbing out
of the hollow.-Edwyu Sandys in Out
ET' Cures Cholera-Infantuin,
the Bowel Troubles of
Children of Any Age.
Aids Digestion, Regulates
VMbI the Bowels, Strengthens
the Child and Makes
T E TIMNO EASY.
J. MOPPETT, M. D., ST. LOUIS, MO.
, Thrush. Removes and Prevents.
DOUNTERACTS AND OVERCOMES
HEAT UPON TEETHING CHILDREN.
-- EAST -- WEST.
stibuled Limited Trains
nd NEW YORK.
NG CAR SERVICE.
ute to all Eastern Cities
Vashington, or via
is, Louisville, St.
w Orleans, and All
all points in Florida
TEST LINE BETWEEN
rates, schedules, Pull
'to any agent of The Sea
3. 3. Puller, Traveling
sst.G~eni. Pass. Agt.,
TRADE and TRAVEL
"me Convenient se:hedules
re T..,p to those who
Service in the World.
eta. Rates and Sleeping-Cav reser
t of THE SOUTH ERN RAILWAY.
TC -T ll.
e unexcelled for luxury
with the latest Pullman
,maps or any informa.
eral Passenger Agent,
Wilmingtn. . C.
BLUE RIDGE RAILWADy ,
U. 0. BA' TIE, Receiver.
In Eteet June 8 1902.
netwoon A nder-oun and Walhalla.
No. 9. No. 12 1tations. No. 11 No. 9
P.M. A.M- P.M. A.M
8 1 9 66...............Iltton............... 8 20 10 60
2 48 9 83,......endereon F. D......... 8 40 1110
2 45 980........ -. oierson P. D........ 8 46 1 15
........ 92......... W at,Audaron....... 3 49 ........
........ 9 09...............Denver......,....... 8 69 .......
I ........... Auttn............ 406 ........
.....8655..... Pen dleton ..... 4 1.
...... 847 ..............U( h erry.............. .1 18 .
..-.... 844..... .Adau.A............ 4 21
8 28 .....dJO.(lanin Jtt .34 8
.....82 .'.-------.........eneen .............. - 81 .....
..... 8 08 ....... ..W est, Union .............
800. Walhala ............ 6 0i
All regular truins frou. I lton to Waliaa,
bave precedonce over trauint or a"mo olasl
it oving in the Opposite direotton unless oth
otwie spoolfled by train order.
Will niao sto at the following stations to
la1e on a 0nd plr assongers: 'hinney's
Janin and ttncl Sprins.
Jl. R. ANSItq agN. Superintendent.
Charestui ald Wostorn Carolina Rwiv &.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line.
(e(bed utile ii clCect I+.atoht 1, I903.)
(Itad Down (Read Up)
12.46 pit).........Lv Newberry ........ Ar 3.10 pm
I.'0 fll . .. Ar Laurens............. Lv '2.02 pin
2.17 pin ........ Lv Laurens.. ... Ar 1.80 p
. 30 pin......... At 8partan burg..... Lv 12 01
3.4 pn.........1 v z4partanbuig..... Ar 10.2i am
6.82 pin......... A Saluda............... Lv 8. 89 am
t'.I pa ......... Ar Elonulersonvilte l.v 8.05 am
7 I' 1pt1......... Ar ahyvlle....... .. Lv 7.05 am
6 .40 pin ..... L - Newborry (u.n.&r.) 3 10 p
I... i '. ..... %r s ut n9 .................l,y 2.02 p
. .pmr.... L ra l na t .en............Ar 1.45 n
I. 1 pin Ar 4ruenwoo 1........... .Lv 12.44 p
." - ---. r Angus ua............... Lv 10.10 a
- o . . augusta..........Ar 11.65 a
: -0 i ' ...... \ r It aufort ......... Lv 7.60 a1n
6.13 tl"-... l'ort Royal ..........L.v 7.40 ait
i6 1. .lv 4-,wbeir (o u.r><.).r 4.10 pi
. .0 pit. .. Ar Laurens ......... V 2 02 pm
2 ' 9 p o. . I y ..1. r nI"I-.............. et.' 1.15 pm
6_)111 .._ r - ' nr ivllle. L-V 12.15 pm1
F'or titsrtlier Iufo iinit rl nuli e to rates
a' n , c'lt Of , "'ir atullr.ss
(il(O. 1' l1' I N, G3(1n. Ag . t4rooville, 8
I(NE -Y''WJ LI IAMS, tIo . 'ass.-Agt.
1.~~~ ~ ~ 111 -.rvt.T afig'n er
(Estern Standard Tin .)
sch- tu.e In Efect Augutl 26th 1902.
8 41 am Lv Atlanta (a A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 50 atn Athens 6 19 pm
11 t5 as Elberton 5 17 pm
.2 . b in Abbeville 4 03 pm
t 2 pin (Greenwood 3 85 pm
2 ip. Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 45 pil
10 O :_I. Lv (lonn Springs Ar 4 00 pm
12 1r6 : i-par,anburW 8 80 pm
[. 2 p,n (4reenville c' 25 pin
(Barris L; ,'.!g.)
S13 prr. Waterloo 2 35 pm
1 : 1. .'r i.aurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pin
20'2 i.v Laarna A' 1 561
?19 'arks Ar 1 42
22 .. )lntore., 1 30
2 34 Go1dv111r 1 17
2 4 ..Kinard.- 1 10
2 49 ...Oery... 1 06
2 54 ..Jlapa.. 1 00
310 hewberry 1240
3 24 Prosperity 1282
3 84 ....SIghs.... 12 28
3 89 Lt Mountain 12 19
3 61 ...Chapin... 12 09
3157 Hilton 1202
4 01 W hite Rock 11 59
4 ("7 Ballen tine 11 64
4 17 ... rm o..... 11 46
4 21 ..Leaphart.. 1 1 40
4 45 ArColumblatLv 11 20
i 65 LvColun'bia (A.o.L.)Ar 11 t
6 20 Sumter 9 60
9 20 Ar Ch),rleston Lv 7 00
Trait,n8 . ud 6l arlve ardlirt frmn
110W ution <epot..
Traina 2u2 1r<. 81 from A. C. L. freight depot
W est (Gervals street,
For Ites, TIme Tables, or further informai
tion call on any Agent, or write to
w. G. (;it1LD', T1. M. EMERSON,
Prs<et ~ Traffle Mana -tr.
80t. A st. t4en'i Frt. & Pass A gt.
Cotlm h'in. '1. (7. wilmntt,t, N. g
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY
No taste. No odor. Can be given in
glass of water, tea, or coffee without
White Ribbon Remedy will cure or
des.troy.the diseased appetite for alco
holic stimulants, whether the patient is
a.confirmed inebriate, a "tip1) er," so
cial drinker or dIrun kard. Impossible
for anyone to have an app>etite for alco
holic liquors after using White Ribbon
Indlorsed1 by Members ''f W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Moore, press superintendent of
Woman's Christian Temperance Union,
Ventura, California, writes- "I have
testedl White Ribbon Remedy on very
obtinate drunkards. and the cures have
been many. In many cases the Remedy
was gven secretly. I cheerfully recom
mnend and indorse White Ribbon Reme
lighte to id an economieal treatet
to ait us.mn our~ templer.ance work"
Di'uggists or by mail, $1. Trial pak
age free by writmng Mrs. A. M Town
sendi (fo yas ec" tay of a YWoman's
mont St., Boston, Mats. Sol(d in Ne
berry by Gilder & Weeks.
Get the Best!
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Gives all the telegraphic and ~tate
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by special arrangement.
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