Newspaper Page Text
It. It. AULI, imTom.
THE MULATTO PROBLEM.
That is The Real Problem of Tha Race
One of the best authorities on ne.
groes and the negro problem, says
liarpor's Weekley, is Mr. Alfred H.
Stone, of Greenville, Miss. We have
road many deliverances of his about
the southern blacks and always with
edification. Ie knows whereof he
speaks, and he speaks dispassionately,
kindly, wisely. In the current num
bor of The Atlantic Monthly he dis
cusses 4"The Mulatto F<act-or in the
Riaee Problem," pointing out consid.
0rat ions which, though obviously truo
andl(] important mhen one thinks of
them, are apt to ba overlooked unlems
some1 on sJocs point, them out. Mr.
Stone regrets that the last census
mado nio separate enumeration for
mulattoes, for he thinks it would be
of value to real studeits of our race
probloin to know what proportion of
ti permons rated as negroes are
mixed blool. American social Llicy
has ruled I ht it drop of negro blood
in a man's veins makes it negro.
NlulittloH, <quadroois, octorooms- -
aill aro negroom; aill their abilltivs,
aspirations, virt ues, senso and failings
are crelie(l to the negroo race. Ain
ablo ind good mulatto we think of
as a mrell toIi his race. Hlis abilities
and achievmits are prootS of what
negroes m11ay a fccmlplisli.
Folly! says Mi r. Stone. 'lii mul
atto isn't a negro. Ifis talem is
Cauaesiim; 11His sipitratilitin Il born1
of white 11111's blood ind white mian's
abilities; his meannmess, when he is
mean, is whil 11man's itrIit)1i1 iess. Al
ilost aill the "famious men of the
iegro race'' whom wo hear about,
from Grispus Attucks (omn to Bolok
or vashington, were mulattoes.
The truo negro, says Mr. Stone, is of
at conlptete an1d happy dlispositionl.
When free from whito or mulatto inl
fluoneo he is docile, tracttable aid
inambitious, with It. few wants,
and those easily satisfied. I1I inl
clines to iIlene4-ss, ind though proil.
to commit. putty crimles, is I-ot 111a
liciols, nid rarely clerishos hntred.
1o varem notihiig for "the sacrvil
right of sufferage," anmd infinitely
prefers tlie freedom and privilages
of it car of his own Io the rostriint
of one that hI has to shari wi,h
white people. Ihut the muilatto,
nat urally eniouglh, is quite at di Iferet
c reature. llo asiires ; hie c hafes,
and 0 chialinig, he st 5irs up the nuegroIeus
over whom, through papers, pulp iits ,
antd pol it icatl as'sociiations, he exer
cises at t remendouS inifluence. All
but alo inlsigilli hitiit parit of I he atgi -
tatt IOn over "Il'[gi.o d isf raiielliseiiilt,
"negro cats," '"the negroe's riglht1,"'
thle "lacitk of opportuniiity3,'" the "'in
just ice of I lie rateo dIistinctionis"
cornes fromu the ruullat to or the white
po4lit ieunus. Th'le hest, milattoes,
li ke Booker W ash ingtn and D)uhois,
are great powers for goodi; a lot of
oIthers are ve'ryv act ~ivo powrs for
niisie~iif, so says5 Mr. Stone, andit
soninuingl) he is riglht abhout it. lie
offers no ioral. HIe me~rely po its
out t hat the~ mulatto is whlat he is
i dotes what lhe does hecause he is
at iouhitto, andl that lhe is not ia negro,
t hu ghi we hav~e formed -and1, in
d1e4.d, culltivatedO the hab'it Or 8so re
Cautlht In The Act.
A good inany arousiig stories are
told at the e'xp)eise of servart girls
andi( domiest ics genetratlly', but this
whlich comeis fromi Cheitstnuut Hilil is
at thle expense of the mist ress rat her
than t lie mid(. It wats at new servant
girl, who, was, as a rule, truthlful,
but who would tell it harmless white
fib when her mist ress required it.
One day thn rector called, but for
some1( reason the lady did .eot wish to
see him. Answering the bell, the
nmaidl very politely said her mii.tre'ss
Now in the drawing room, leading
directly from the front hall, thoere
was a folding screen which stood two
or three inches from the floor, lie
hind thus the lady secreted herself.
"'So your nuistress is out ?" mildly
said1 the inistelr.
"Yes, sir," answered the manid.
"Well,'' remarked the caller, as he
looked towatrd the drawing room,
"t,he next, time your mistress goes out
will you kindly suggest 'hat she take
hne feet with unr?"
THE SINGING BULLT.
The Old Soldiers Say that there is No
Danger in It.
Now Orleans Times-Democrat.
"Don't be afraid of a bullet that
you've heard whistle," said an old
soldier. "If it sings in your ear rest
assured that it will never harm you.
It is a fact, as any old soldier will
tell you, that you never hear the
bullet which hits you. It is a prob
lom of 'windage,' as the boys in the
army called it. In other words, the
bullet which you hear sing has al
ready spod past you and the bullet
which hits you has hissed in the ear
of some other follow in passing be
fore it got to you. It is a simple
proposition after all. The singing
of the bullet is the atmosphere vi
bration which is created and the re.
sistance which the air offers to the
progress of the bullet. This cannot
be detected by the ear until the bul
let has crossed a parallel line with
the ear. It may sail over your head
close to the ground, but if it passes
you at all the ear will catch the
sound of its flight. To the soldier
of many battles the voice of the bull
lot is misic. lio knows that he neod
havo no droad of the bullet that
sings in his ears. It is the bullet
that he doles not hoar that must be
feared, and it. is the bullet which al
ways brings harm to him. No sol
dier ever beard the bullet which in
flicted a wound on him."
DISPUTING THAT THIS IS A WHITE
Resolutions on The Race Question By
The Afro American Press Associa
tioni, at. its annual meting in the city
of Louisville, Ky., on the 29th uIt.,
adopted an address dealing with the
raeo question for issuance to the couti
try at large. It, says a systematic
and thoroughlh organized movement,
bogun in 1868, is working with mali
cious and malignant energy to destroy
the civil aid political rights of those
for whom it stands in some part a.
"Wo resent the reiterated -tate
lont that this is 'a whito 1ia c)1
try.' It. was made inl its inception awd
development by all tf its peopl.,
irrespeet.ive of race, anld the federal
constiintioll 1IpeLtical1y places ill of
its vitizois on an quality before th.
MASKiD MEN LYNCH A NEGRO.
Cato Garrett, Col., Who Killed Harry
Stout, in Hands of a Mob.
Vieksburg, MJiss., Ju11ly 7. -Cati
Garrett, I he negro who atba ee llHatr
Stout to deathI last Satuarday mioring,
wats hung b)y a mob1 inear t be scone ol
his crimoe this afternoon.
Garrett was taken t) Natchiez, Sat
urdlay evening, Shierif II' rennan (oar
ing an ass:it. on the jail here.
T1his miornting a special grand jur)
found a true bill against. Garrett and
Shorift Birennan notified the Adaim
County shteriff to bring the negro te
tis city. D)eputy Sheriff Paul witha
lhe negro, took passage on the trai:
du o here at five o'clock this afternoon,
At Stout's crossing, a flag statior
six miles south, thie t rain was hild
up by fifty miasked and heavily armed
mcii who took the negro and htanget
No clergy mnan or priest is eligigiblh
under the constitution of Tenineoseo
to a seat in either house of the logis,
lature. This is provided becaust
"ministers of thle gospel are by t heit
professioni (dedicated to God and thie
care of souls anid ought not to be
divert ed fromi the great (lit ies of thein
functions. Citizons of other statei
wvill say "Anmen," says thle wicked~
and( li ur'geneurat o Waterbury A meri
Must Keep uip Witht The Tfnmes.
Wshliingtoni, July) 8. -The Holly
Springs Cornpro~rss (Company, and
nuiimerous othIer c'ottoni comnpanies
comiposinig te Mississippi Compress
Associat ion, today filed with the
Ilter State commerce comlmissio[n a
petit ion to mite rvono in thle case of
the Planters' Compress Company vs
the Cleveland, Cincinnati, Chicago
and St Louis Iailroad1 Company.
They claim that if the cylindrical
cmpi ressed bale of i'ottoii is given a
differentii'l, as sought by) the Phortors'
Compress Comp)any, it would practi
cally destroy or immensely impair the
large and valuable compresses and
ware houses for the compression and
storage of sare,- bale cotton.
A felt,bat blew off a tourist's heat
last year as he was leaning out of i
railway train window in Sweden. 0
the man himself nothing further i,
known, but the felt hat has becoint
famous all over the north of Europe
An employee of the line picked ul
the hat where it lay, and, being ar
honest man, he tried high and los
to find the owner. Finally, all local
efforts failing, he ticketed it and seni
it to the next station, to be claimed
by its owner. No such person ap
peared, and the hat was sent on from
station to station, an additional ticket
being stuck on each time it set out,
Thus it has run through the whole
of Sweden and Norway, has been at
Upsala and TroLdhjem, at Christiania
andGoteborg and Malmo, has been
sent on to Zealand and Finland and
is now being sont through the north
of Germany, covered with labels, in
sido and out. And if it is no longer
a tit headgear it is at ill events a
remarkable monient of northern
honesty and perseverance.--West
-- - .--m --- --
Fined By Mayor, Then Killed.
Memaphis, Tenn , July T.--A spe
oial from Unin, Ala., mays that Mayor
Mann, chief executive of the municip
ality at Bear Creek, a small village
near there, today surrendered to the
sheriff of the county.
Last Saturday h shot and killed a
young man by the name of Clark.
Thelatter was a son of Captaiv Clark,
a wealthy merchant. and memlber of a
prominent family. Young Clark had
been arvested at a Fourth of July
picnic. He was carried before the
mayor and Iined. 1- paid the fi(
and then it ii alleged, attackec thq
mayor with a knife. The mayo
drew his gun, fired on Clark and
killed him instantly.
Much excitement prevails over the
WAW DE9E TO ATTE TM
GET. LOtXtS WOtL FASo AS
IME BUESTS OF .T :g
Do pea wamt ta atband the-We' tet
Prmthe ensae number of estimateu
being receed esah day to The Journal's
contest,* one would matemfn, oe.ige
that the an.-er *f evey indivIdual
would be in the afnehmattp. Ali are nlat
Urally weey anxious to go, but sme are
unable. The Journal has come to their
rescue. F'orty peope aue teing to the
great exposition as its -'ats
Will ,on be one of ie flerty?
In accordance w 'ts past spirit et
liberality. ont May Eth. The Journal an
nounced for the fiuet time that @ free
trips to the St. Louis World's fair, each
conshsting of a Gest-class tieket froen At
lanta to St. Iouis and retur'n and 160 fer
expenses. would be givent to thIs number
of Its subscribers. 10 o these tripe to Ma
subscrib,ers in Atlant. s'ai lFulton ooea
and 20 outside of "ultun. Q.ounty.
It is not necessary to p.m in adva,ne te
be ehntinId to estimate ini thbs contst
Kilch subsetiber who has paid In advane
Is entitled to as many estImates as the
length of time subscriptIon Ie paid in ad.
vance from May .0th. The first ' noe
est correct estimtes will reA thes
free trIps. It is therefore important thad
you send in your estimate at onee. Es
sure you have the carrier algn the com
pon eaeh time you pay him 10 or 18 cents,
if the paper Is delivered by carrier, or if
the paper is received by mail, and you
send in your renewal do.'t forget to send
The contest cioa.- d adntght April 2,
19N. And the gates wil open May let
while the estimates rooeived last may~
be the successful ones, it is better to send
In estImates at once, and keep sendin
as the first M nearest correct estimates
will receive the trips. It osets abcolutely
nothing to enter the contest. Estimates
cannot be bought for any prce, and as a
one will know the number of t.dmissons
to the St. Louis World's fa.ir until attes
the opening da,y, gery one bh.as e M
Roma)ce et a Marrinne l.ieense.
There is ai recorti of' a Inarriage i16
tensee Iisued to t wo parties. andi written
'wross the face of the entry ini red ink
1s the note by t he judtge: "lIeturnied un
nseti. See page so and so."' (On turining
to the page r'ef'erred to there ixs anether
record anid the same redi inkI nole. Ina
short. th- r'ecord' show~s that a license
was procured and1( returnred uinutsed4 four
differaentt timles. Thle iift h tinie, howev
en, wvas the charm, andit they were mar
:ied, he alt the age of <y-four and
she n't f'orty-elght years.--Ottawa Ite
"'hot og raphy.
S3he -a took this picture with my "ko.
datk" while abr'oadI.
IIe--W~hat Is It?'
She- Well, that building that qtands
Ip perfectly straight it the leaning
towver of Pisa; those leaning buildings
Ire the ip'lependictulr edillees in the
"Isn't it strrange that hiumorista Mr.
nearly always melancholy?"
"Oh, I don't knoW. You see, they sell,
all their good humor, and then they
have to get alonig the best they can o
whAt's left"--Nm. v-,, Hera.
ONE ARIMb MANPS SKILL.
now se aftaft to Button Ufa CU
to i6 ska't $106*e.
"When and how, did you lose your
"Five years ago. I was working in a
factory and got my arm caught in some
"Has your right arm become more
serviceable since you lost its inate?"
"Oh, yes. I can do almost anything
with my one arm. I used to have a
great deal of trouble In dressing my
self, but It comes easy now. I cn tie
my shoes, put on a four-in-hand tie, put
collar buttons in a new shirt; in fact,
do everything required just as well as
I could when I had two hands."
"It certainly is wonderful what one
can do if he only has to."
"Yes; It is. There's only one thing,
however, that I really pride myself on
being able to do with my one band, and
that is to fasten my cuff. How do you
suppose I do this?"
"I hadn't thought of this. For the
life of me I don't see how you do it.
Do you fastea your cuX with your
"No." And the one armed fellow
"Hatve you some contrivance of your
own that you use?I
"Well, I don't see how you do it. It's
"Why, I put the cuff on the shirt be
fore putting on the shirt."
And ie sniled more broadly than
Preatks of a Gentum.
One day a bulky, tall, pale faced gen
tlemian with bushy, restless eyebrows,
entered a London tavern. The waiter
did not ask him for his order, but Imn
mediately brought him a plate of bread
and cheese and a glasm of ale. Having
colnsumlied is lunch, the guest sat up
right in his chair for awhile, leaning
his hands on a heavy walking cane
and staring blankly at the opposite
wall. as it in a dream. Of a sidden
he gave a start. lie selzed the eipty
glass anid dasled it to the floor with
all hlis mlkight. silmashing It to atoUs.
He lien retlected for a momnent, laid
a coin on the table, got tip and left
the inn without a word to any one.
After his departure another guest had
the curiosity to ask tire waiter wlhethler
the gentleman wiho had just gone out
was not wrong int is head. Quoth the
"Ohi, nro. sir! That's nothink un
usual with 'im, sir. 'E's broke maybe
a 'undred glasses since 'V's - been a
com'in to this 'ouse. 'E don't seem to
know it when 'e does it. 'E just gits
a thinkin' and seems to git hangry
at somiethink 'W's thinkin' about. It's
Lord Macaulay, sir."--Collier's Weekly.
Stinulated His Ima-ination.
The mother of the three boys had
noticed that when ti Y slept in the
same room they were a long time go
ing to sleep. A little investigation
brought out the reason.
"John.'' she said, 'what kept you
boys awake so long last. nightI"
"1ob was teiiing irs Ptories," he re
"But I heard him saying: 'Boys. I
wish you wouldn't bother me. I want
to go to sleep!' "
"Yes," admitted John. "When he'd
told urs one stom-y we-'d get out of bed
andl run ronrd the room awhile. Then
we would emawl in aigain and put our
cold feet against hris back, and keep
them there till he told us another."
Ye ars arfterward "Bob" beenme a fa
mous lecturer and story teller, and
that, possIbly, Is the way be got his
A Titled K1eptomaniae.
A titled kleptomaniac of three quar
ters of a ce-ntury ago was the Countess
of Coirk. She had a reputation for
stealing anything she could lay her
hanads on, whethe'r it was useful or
valuable or not Once. w ben leaving a
country house where abe had been
staying. she saw and quietly picked up
a hedgehog that was crossing a hail,
a pet of the porter's, and took it away
in her carriage. Finding it an un
comfortable foot warmer she decided
to disponse of it at the first town where
she changed horses and then offered
it to a confectIoner in returu fo a
What Meer'schauma Really Is,
There is a very general impression in
the minds of smiokers that the meer
schaum part of the pipe, which they
treasure so carefully and take so murch
prIde arid satisfaction in "coloring," is
compressed sea foam. Such, however,
is not tire case. ' e German word
meer'schaumn means in English foam of
the sea, burt its formation has nothing
to do withr the sea. It is a kind of clay,
comes ourt of mines lIke coal and is
founid only in Turkey.
A Highland stola.
The following little dIalogue was
overhneard in a far north hamlet:
"Mac, I hear ye have fallen in love
wi' bon nie K atie Stevens.''
"Weel, S9andy, I was near-verra near
-daein' It. burt I found the lassie haid
nae siler sno I said to miysel', 'Mac, be
a mian.' And I wan a man, and noo I
pass her by wi' silent contempt."
An Arab, Tea Party.
A 11ady traveling in Morocco gives
the following acc'ounit of an Arab tea
party: "Our host dispenelsed shnerrub
de mainat, tire wino of the country,
made fron grapes; tire little dlomie
sha ped pewter teapot was ther'e wlih
its fond *1aocitionis of Mor'occo, to
gethrer with thne copper tray uand circ(le
of diinuritive painted giaisses. A gor
geous indolent sun poured down be0
yond the patch of shade. Thie hua m ard
hover of inisec'ts vibratedi in the air,
and presently murisicians wore sumi
mnied -girls wearing panIe green jel
labs ard silver or-namnents, wIth yellow
hrandker-chiefs twisted aIrund their
heads and imern in br-ight color's. Sitting
down bet weeni us, each wars givent a
glass of shlerrb do nminat rand by aind
by they began to play. Weird and
wild munisic it was, that of tihe tareegea,
the glambi anid the tahr, quaint native
instruments of the roughest construc
tion and yet, as music, possessing fan
cinnaain not- ama te
ROUSES TInE TORPID LIVER
SOLD B. ALL. DRUGGISTS
XJ T"E VEGI
SUPERIOR IN QU
VANNAH, GA& Tri L-:
AIR - LINE
NORTH -- SOUTHd
Two Daily PullmanV
Between SOUTH ,
The Best Rates and F
Via Richmond and
Norfolk and Steq
Louis, Chicago, N
Points South and Soul
and Jacksonville at
POSITIVELY THE SHi
M&-For detailed informatii
man reservations, etc., ap
board Air Line Railway,<
Passenger Agent, Columb
C. F. STEWART,2
.4~~ AESTHE L
IUT HERN ~~~~~
W./ A. Tu r e.
WA.. I ,'J 14 1 a '
A passenger service
and comfort,equipped wi
Dining, Sleeping and TI
For rates, schedule, in
tion, write to
WM. J. (
'MR '10 OAV'fCEATMEUT ffla.
Fay ms~adeDroplf ad itsooa
a&U "Mfr twouty
an DaR. 3.-1. ORIEI'C ro01:,
- Box FF A.antal .
ALITY AND PUR1L'Y
1E'N COITON OIL CO.
CAROLJNAS AND CEOR16A.
I-- EAST -- WEST.
estibuled Limited Trains
and NEW YORK.
IING CAR SERVICE,
oute to all Eastern Cities
Washington, or via
his, Louisville, St.
ew Orleans, and All
id all points in Florida
3RTEST LINE BETWEEN
>n, rates, schedules, Pull
ply to any agent of The Sea
>r 3. J. Puller, Traveling
ia, S. C.
INE FOR BUSINFSS,
INE FOR PLEAZSURE,
INE FOR ALL THIE 1 A
IE R_RESC~ TS
d Free t.ss A l Iren.
mnexcelled for luxury
Ith thelatest PulImen
maps or any Informa.
ml Passenger Agefit.
Wilmingon, N. C.
BLUE RIDGE RAILW L Y
H. 0. BBA%-T1E, Reoe*Vt
In Ettir tJuu8 ,1V02.
usetween Anderson b"d Walhalla.
Mixed - Mixed
No. 9. No. 12 riations. No. I1 No. 9
P. M. A. M. P. M. A. M
810 9 b6...............Bolton......,........ 820 1069
248 938........anderson F. D......... 840 11 10
245 930........ A niorson P. 845 1116
........ 925. Wet Andorson....... 849 ........
........ 9 09.... . Denver.............. 8 59 .......
........ 902...............Autun........... 405 ........
........ 865 ...........Po ndleto ........... 4 11 ........
........ 847...............Cherry............... 418 .......
-----... 8 44...............A dam s............... 421 ........
.... .. 8 28 ..... Joidania Ju ot...... 4 88 ........
........ 8 25-..............Sen ca.............. ,401 ::.....
854 40 ....
........ 8 06........ ..W est Union ......... 6 04 .......
..--.... 8 00............ W alballa ............ 609 ........
All regular trains from Bolton to Walhala
have precedence over trains of @%me lsfAe
a oving in tihe o OIte direetton unless oth
erwiso specified by train order.
Will a1o stop at the following stations to
take on and let oil Passengers: Phinney's
James and Sand gs.
J. It. A Rj IWUN, Superintendent
Charleston and western Carolina Rwyco,
Augusta and Ashevillo Short,Lize.
(Schedule in effeet >March 1, 1908.)
(Read Down.) (Read t)
12.40 pm .........Lv Newberry......... Ar 8.10 pin
1.50 pm.........Ar Laurens............. Lv 51.02 pm
2.07 pin.........Lv Laurens.. Ar 1.80 m
8.80 pm.........Ar Spartan burg..... Lv 12 01 in
3.40 pin.Lv artaliburg...Ar 10.25 aga
6.82 pn.........Ar 8aludi............... Lv $. 89 am
6.11 pm.........Ar Hendersonville Lv 8.05 im'
7.15 pm .........Ar Asheville........... Lv 7.00 aum
12.46 pm...... Lv New berry (0.4 .&L.) 8 10
1.50 Pm...... Ar Laurens..................Ly 2.02,W1
16 i n ...... Lv Laurens.................Ar 1.45 pm
2.20 pm......Ar Ureenwood.............Lv 12.44 pm 1
6.20 J ...... Ar Augusta..---......Lv 10.10 '
2.86 pm.Lv..........Ar 1.
6.80 pin......Ar Beaufort .Lv 7.0 am
6.46 pm......Ar -Port Royal. Lv 7.40'am
12 46 pmn.L,v Newberry(o.N.aL)Ar, L.10ia
1 50 pm...... Ar Laurens ........Lv 2.02 pm
2 09 pin.V Lauran........Al 1.85 - -
3.26 pi ......Ar Greenville............ Lv 12.16 pm
F.r further information relative to rates,
etc., all on, or address
GEO. T BRY A N,Gon. A t. Greenville a 0.
EtNE-T WILLIAMS, gen. Pass.
T. I 1-.in I i. Trafflo Manaser 0
(Eastern Standard Ti1r.e.)
schedule in Efect Sunday, :June 128th, i
8 40 am Lv Atlanta (S.A.L) Ar. 8 60p
[0 W0 ail Athens 619 p
11 55 am Elberton 5 17
12 58 pim Abbeville 4 06 Ein
1 22 pil Greenwood 8 85 Vm
-2 15P, Ar Clinton (Din'r) Ly. 2 45 pm
10 00 am Lv (4enn Springs Ar 4 00 pra
12 16 pni Mparianburg 8 80 pm
12 2I-in ufreenville 8 26 pi
I 121m 1aterloo 2 86 pm
1 42 r Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 47 pm
84 22 53 62 .21 85
'y D'ly D'ILy D'ly D'ily
exl -4u ex ex
am am pil pm gra 4m
711) 700 202 Lv Uarent Ar 150 00 600
72.5 710 2(i Park. 142 851 560
845 7-0 222 Clinton.. 180 830 525
915 7 6V 884 Goldvillt, 117 800 446
73 80Il 244 Kinard 110 745 480
9411 809 249 Gary 105 785 440
950 818 254 Jalapa t00 725 406
It10 840 310 h owberry 1246 796 846
123' 902 321 Prosperity 1282 941. 05
1248 9 18 384 811he 1228 626 50
1 10 9 2i 339 It. Mountain 1219 020 ,940
) 4u 840 361 Ohpin 1209 605 220
165 950 357 Hilton 1202 556 216
05 965 4 01 White Rock 1369 560 200
2 25 :0 04 4 (.7 Ballentine 1164 641 160
2 65 Il- .7 4 17 Irmo 1146 6 28 12
3 05 Itl'6 42-1 Leaphart.. 1140 5 9 1 19
330 10 45 4 40 Oolumbla 11 26 5 00 1 00
Si. C. L.
4,45 (Union Station)1120
4155 h.vColun-bia (A.O.L.)Ar Il 10
i '20 Sumter 9 60
9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
nrainos ., all ot2 arrive and dert froum
,Trains 22 aid< 83 from A. C. L,. freight depot.
Mest, (J orvai,s utree.
F"or Htales, Tinme Tablesi, or further informna
Lion call on any Agent., or write to
W. G. CH ILDS. T. M. EMERSON,
Presi<dent. Traffic Manager.
J. F. LiViNGSTON, 11. M. EMERBON,
Sof. Ant. . (4en'l Frt. & P'ass A gt.,
Columia. (. W1iimington. N 0
WHITE RIBBON REMEDY
No taste. No odor. Can be given in
glass of water, tea, or coffee without'
White Ribbon Remedy will cure or
dlestroy.the diseased appetite for alco
holhc stimulants, whether the patient is
a.confirmed( inebriate, a "tippler," so
cial drinker or dIrunkard. Impossible
for any'one to have an appetite for alco
holic lhquors after using White Ribbon
Indlorsedl by Membhers of W. C. T. U.
Mrs. Moore, pr'ess superintendent of
Woman's Christian Temperance Union,
Ventura, California, wrItes: "1 have
testedl White Ribbon Remedy on very
obstimate drunk ards, and the cures have
been many. InI many cases the Remedy
was given secretly. I cheerfully recoin
mnen( and mndorsie White Ribbon Reme.
dly. Member's of our Union are de..
lighted to find( an economical treatment
to aid us5 ml our~ temp)erance work."
Druggists or by mail, $1. Trial ack
age free by wvritmng Mrs. A. M. Town
sendI (for years secretary of a Woman's
Christian Temperance Union), 218 Tre
mont St., Boston, Mass. So d in New
b)erry by Gilder & Weeks.
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