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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, January 30, 1903, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067777/1903-01-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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(Ehr irad and Pew#'
The Tragedy of a Blacking Bottle
In the Latin Quarter.
She was spending her first month In
the Latin quarter of Paris. She spoke
English fluently, with a Boston accent:
also she spoke Germall, could make a
fair stagger at Italian and knew a few
words of Hindoostanee, but of French
not a syllable.
One morning she for :td herself in a
wrestling match with a bottle of
French shoe blacking. The pesky bot
tie, understanding that it had to deal
with an alien, refused to give up Its
cork. She had no corkscrew of her
own and did not know how to ask for
one, even if she dared suspect that her
next door neighbor might be possessed
of the luxury. The tine of her pet fork
she had bent on the obstinate plug, the
point of her best penknife she had bro
ken off short, and nothing remained
except to throw the bottle out of a
window to get at its contents. She de
cided as a last resort to try breaking
the neck off the bottle. With a "stove
lid lifter" she administered several
cautious taps in the region of the jugu
lar of the obstinate neck. "Nothin'
doin'." Then she tapped harder still,
and the blacking came. All over her
9ngers it came, all over her light wool
en skirt and over much of the floor and
win(ow sill.
She decided to have the skirt cleaned
and, packing it into a bundle, tripped
off to an establishment where she
found embarrassment because she
could not understand questions. Final
ly she got the drift of the conversation.
The cleaners wanted to know what
had caused the spot. Fortunately a
bottle of shoe blacking was standing
near by, and she pointed at this and
"ouid" and "ould" until she left in
heightened spirits, feeling that she was
not helpless and that she had made the
cleaners understand. When the skirt
was duly returned the following week,
it was dyed blaek.--New York Tribune.
Breton sheep are not much larger
than a fair sized hare.
The mandarin duck is one of the most
beautiful of aquatic birds.
The queen is always at the mercy of
the bees and is a slave instead of a
A beetle one-third the size of a horse
would be able to pull against more
than at dozen horses.
The greyhound, which can cover a
mile in a minute and twenty-eight sec
onds, is the fastest of quadrupeds.
The giraffe, armadillo and porcupine
have no vocal cords and are therefore
mute. Whales and serpents are also
The glowworm lays eggs which are
themselves luminous. However, the
young hatched from them are not pos
sessed of those peculiar properties until
after the first transformation.
To escape from dangers which men
ace them starfishes commit suicide.
'T'his instinct of self destruction is
found only in the highest and lowest
scales of animal life.
Hebridean Proverba.
The daily talk of the Hlebrideans has
a shrewvd picturesqueness. "Let the
loan go laughing home," they say.
Thait is, "He careful of whatever you
have h)orrowed."
If a person were to be met coldly
on going to a friend's house, he would
"The shore Is the same, but the shell
filh is not the same."
'The impossible Is denoted by "black
berrIes Iii midwinter and sea gulls'
eggs in autumn."
"lietter' thin kneading than to be
emipty." That Is, "Half a loaf Is better
than no0 bread."
"The man w~ho is Idle will put the
cats on thei fire.''
"le that does not look before him
wvill look behind hiun.''
"A house without a dog, without a
cat, without a little chtild, is a house
without pleasure and1( without laugh.
Home,, In Italy.
Sp)eaking'of homes antd ways of liv
ig, Mru. Luaigl Villar'l in "Italian Life
In Tiown antd Cotray" reveals a curl
(ous state of affair's. In Italian cities
thaere aare no slunm districts. The poor
est of the poor1 aay be lodged in the
anam' tahaice with peopie whose income
ruins over' $25.000 anntually. The poor
are lme(ked awajy in the gar'rets or in
the t'eiras, to be1 suare, and their mis
er'y must lbe r'endered( all the more
acute lby the sight antd sceant of such
lavisit livintg. H Iih class Italians have
nto ob)jections w hatever' to dwelling over
a shop or' phice of buasiness.
iorgot IIinmself.
Mrs. H enple(k-We htev bin a.uarried
twventy yearas todahly, Hiram.
HIiam (with a sigh)- Yes, fer twenty
years we've fought
a-rs. iteatjeek (scowling) -What?
You old wretcha!
Iillrama (quickly)-IAfe's battles to
gether', Mliandla(y.-,Judge.
TIon Vainnmble to Lse.
Mar. (Grogana-Sture, Moike, an' what
did yez do wit' yure dlorg?
Mlike--Oh. lhe wuzs wor-t' $10 an' 01
kep' t'ankina' If somte wan sht'd stale
umai 01 coulbl Ill aiff'ord th' loss, "o 01
gaive um a way, b'gorra! - hicago
Awfully Benighted.
Daheraly-[s he so very igntorant?
lamshaerly- -Iganoranit ?f Whly, actually,
he dloesnt't evean kanow a cure for colds!
--Kaansas (lty I ndependt(ent.
I wonder whly it is we are not all
kinder' thana wve ar'e. How easily It is
done! How instaantaaneously It acts!
How infalliibly it is remiembered
SiteWhy did you ask Belie to go
with its?
He -I saw she was going anyhow,
andl I didnt't wish her to feel mean
ever it.-Smart fet.
soane Matrimonial Experiences That
. Would seem to Justify Voltaire's
Cynieal Declaration That "Any Mal
Can Wed Any Woman."
"Any woan can marry any woman,"
Voltaire once cynically declared, "if he
only pursues her long enough." This,
at any rate, was the experience of Ja
cob Halliday, a- well known character
in the north of England a couple of
generations ago.
Never did a lover win a wife under
such dliscouraging conditions as Jacob,
for after his first proposal he was
soundly horsewhipped by the young
lady's father and ducked In a conven
lent pond.
"I'll ask her again next year," Jacob
spluttered as he emerged from his
bath, the fire of his passion not a whit
quenched by his cold douche. "Regu
larly once a year, on the anniversary
of his first proposal and immersion,"
Nicholson says in his biography of ,Mr.
Halliday, "Jacob attired himself in his
finest raitnent and presented his peti
tion, always with the same negative re
sult. When he presented himself, now
a middle aged man, for the twenty
fourth time, the lady greeted his ap
pearance with a peal of laughter. 'It's
no good, Jacob, I see,' she exclaimed.
'I may as well give in now as later, but
whit a faint hearted creature the im
portunate widow was compared with
Sheridan took an equally bold course
when he sought to win the fairest of
the beautiful daughters of Linley, the
composer of Bath, who was strongly
opposed to the suit of the brilliant
young poet and dramatist. His lady
love, too, was beset by an army of
suitors, many of them far more eligi
ble than the penniless law student. The
circumstances called for bold and de
cisive action. After threatening to do
stroy himself if the lady refused his
advances and fighting a couple of duels
with one of his most formidable rivals
Sheridan took the bold step of running
away with Miss Linley and conducting
her to a French nunnery, where she re
mained in confinement until, succumb
ing to her lover's daring and persist
ence, she consented to marry him.
An amusing and characteristic story
is told of Lord Beaconsileld in the
days when he was wooing Mrs. Lewis,
to whom in later years of married life
he was so touchingly devoted.
One day Mrs. Lewis, who was then
living in retirement at her seat in Gla
morganshire, saw a gentleman walking
leisurely up the drive. "Jane," she ex
claimued to an old servant, "I really be
lieve that horrid man Disraeli is com
ing up the drive. Do, please, run to the
door and say I'm not at home." Jane
opened the door to the undesired caller
and gravely announced her message.
"I know," Disraeli coolly answered,
"but take my bag to a bedroom and
prepare luncheon. I will wait until
Mrs. Lewis is ready to come down
stairs," which, of course, Mrs. Lewis
felt compelled to do a few minutes
"Oh, dear, what can I do with such
an obstinate, thick skinned man?" the
widow asked desperately later in the
day when Disraeli showed no sign of
raising the siege. "Mairry himi, I sup
pose, ma'amn," was Jane's philosophic
answer, and, as the wvorld knows, the
p)ersistent wooer had his way in the
end in this as in most other things in
A judge, not long dleceasedl, used to
tell a diverting story of his wooing. In
those days he was a struggling and ob
scure lawyer without evi-n the p)rospect
of an income, and the woman on whom
he hiad, set his affections was the
daughter of a purse proud man with a
high sounding name whc was strongly
opposed to giving his daughter to a
"penniless lawyer."
"Do yo;m know, sir," the father thun
deredi when lhe was. asked for his
daughmter's hand-"do you' know, sir,
that my (laughter's ancestors have all
beeni noblemen andl t hat one of them
wvas a favorite minister of Queen Eliza
both?" "Oh, yes5, I know all that." the
young ba rrlster placidly answered,
"andc (1o you knowv that Queen Eliza
beth once slapped your ancestor's face,
andl unless you aire mnore civil I will do
the same for you?" It is scarcely sur
p)rising that so bold andl darilng a lover
had his way in the end, even in the
face of such a barrier of ghostly noble
a ncestor's.
TIhe late Prince Blsmarek, it is said,
won his wife 1in much the same way.
Although he' had not known the lady of
his love more than a few days and her
parents Were~ not even aware of his ex
istenmce, lhe presented himself one day be
fore them and boldly asked permission
to marry theIr daughter, In vam the
father fumed andl blustered and threat
ened to have the young man forcibly
ejected from the house for his imperti
nence. "I am sor'ry to annoy you, sir,"
the young soldier said, "but I must re
spectfully decline to leave the house
unitil I have your consent." Nor did he,
although the consent was given in these
ungraeious words: "WVell, I suppose you
must have your way, but I cannot com
pliment my daughter on her choice of a
mule for a husband."
lie Feelm It.
"Does a dIra ft giv'e you cold chills
clown your back?" asked the philoso.
"It does," replied thue wise guy, "when
umy banuk acc'ounmt is overdrawn."'-Oin
cinnm atimercial1 TrIbune.
Bobby's Comment.
Little Bobby wasI linspecting the new
baby for the first time, and his dictum
was ais followvs:
"I s'pose it's nidce enough, what there
is of It, but I'm sorry it aIn't a parrot?'
-Tit-Bits. __________
On a Shelf.
"Ma mma," asked little three-year-old
Mage, "(10 people go to heaven when
they die?'"
"Yes, dlear, if they are good," replied
her amot her.
"Tlhenm I guess gra mipai wasn't any
good," rejoiedl the littlie imiss, " 'cause
whenm he died'they just put him on a
shelf in a big stone house and locked
th door.-.Ohiao New.
Her Fridrs EcuraLin on the Swiet
Waters of Asia.
Friday is the only day on which
Turkish women enjoy a little liberty
and release- from the dreadful seclusion
in which they are always kept, and
they are not slow to avail themselves
of the chance. On Fridays every one
goes to the Sweet Waters of Asia,
which consist of a small river running
about two miles inland, with trees and
meadows on each side. Hundreds of
boats assemble and glide up and down
the river. Every bott or caique has
two or more Turkish ladies on board.
The sight is a very fine one, as each
private caique is. most carefully got
up, and the boatmen wear brilliant.liv
erles to match the cushions and the
long embroidered cloth which hangs
over the stern and trails in the stater.
The khedivah of E0gypt is one of the
finest, in crimson and gold, embroid
ered with crowns and fishes. Besides
the liveries the parasols make a won.
derful show, and here may be seen all
the latest Parisian creations. The la
dies must not speak to men, but the
careful observer can frequently catch
sight of veils lowered or other signal
given when a particular boat is pass
ing, and habitual frequenters can point
out boats which are sometimes close to
each other. It is a very innocent di
version and would not satisfy westeen
ladies. An hour before sunset the po
lice boats appear and force all women
to leave.-London Telegraph.
scotland'w Round Towers.
Scotland boasts of two round towers,
said to be stragglers from the great
typical group found in Ireland. The
one is attached to the handsome cathe
dral of Brechin and the other stands in
the center of Abernethy, near the en
trance gate to the churchyard. The
Brechin tower, built in six irregular
courses and rising over 100 feet, is the
more Perfect of the two. It dates from
Kenneth's reign, 971-95, and has a most
graceful appearance. Pennant ib his
history speaks of having, in 1772, found
handsome bells within its walls. These
were afterward removed and now hang
in a neighboring steeple. The origin of
these towers is now somewhat doubt
ful, but archmologists are generally
agreed that they were built in connec
tion with churches "for defense and
falthfulness of watch" during the
Norseman raids. They were afterward
used as belfries, the Brechin tower hav
ing done duty as such for generations.
The tower is now one of the sights of
the ancient town and is regarded as a
memorial of its early conection with
The Changed Grizzly.
There are numerous reliable state
ments of grizzly bears having attacked
men, but nowadays the grizzly does not
seek out his human victims, as there
are credible statements that his fore
fathers used to do. Neither does he
lie in wait and, pouncing upon a hunt
er, tear him into bloody shreds in de
lighted fiendishness, as the old time
stories used to tell. The rhange in the
grizzly's disposition is likene'd by vet
eran hunters to the change in the char
acter of the white cousin of the grizzly,
the polar bear of the arctics. When
the stations for the Hudson Bay com
pany were established, the diarms of
the men there often referred to the
fright of attacks by polar hears. Many
a navigator~ in the arctic seas has been
clawed and chewved to death by polar
bears. Hlut for nearly a century the
polar bear has not been regarded t. io
very fierce, and nowadays it is looked
upon as a cowardly beast. Association
with armed mn has modified the polar
bear's disposition.-Outing.
Cobweb Pill.
In New England cobweb pills are
supposed to cure the ague, and in the
south a certain kr1uckle bone in a pig's
foot is a sure cure for rheumatism if it
be carried in the pocket or worn sus
pended from a string around the neck.
Tracing the spider web pill, it origi
nated In China, where all species of In
sects have certain positive or negative
values in medicine. In Peking it is
customary to give two or three scor
pions or spiders to a patient ill of fever.
in Ireland the peasantry swallow small
spiders alive to effect cures. Firom
these the cobweb pill of the New Eng
land native was easy. In Flanders the
ive spider is fastened into the empty
shell of a walnut and worn around the
neck of the patient. As the creature
dies tihe fever~ decreases until it is gone
entirely.-Rochester Post-Express.
Eii Question.
Siater-You've seen Mrs. Newpop's
baby, haven't you?
Brother-Yes, but I'm afraid Mrs.
Newvpop must think I don't take any
itmrest in babies.
Sister-Or course, if you don't ask
quiestlions about it she
Birother-Hlut I did ask a question;
asked if It could sit up on its hind legs
and beg yet. and( sihe wouldn't answer.
--Philadeilhia Press.
'The Wilse Deacon.
"Deacon." began the old colored par
son, "do you ebeh say, 'Glit behind me,
"No, bruddah, Ai do not," said Dea
con Greeni. "EOf Ah told Satan to git
behind me.' lie might stick me when
Alt wa'n't lookcin'. Alh keeps him right
in front whah Ah kin see him.".-Ohi
cago News.
An Ofthand Answe..
"Who can tell me the meaning of
leisure?" asked the teacher. .
"it's a place wvhere iparried people
repent," replied tae boy at the foot of
thte class.-Philadelphia Record.
Tio remove a pasted label from a ean
or bottle hold over the steam of a ket
the for a few minutes, whoa it can be
easily removed.
Lift it HEigh.
"Ye' kin allus tell or polite man,"
saidl Charcoal E'ph, rumninatively, "by
de w.ay lhe lif' htis hat t' de ladies, an'
et lie lii' it high, yo' kin also tell dat
he ain't baldheaded, Mistah Jackson."
--Baltimore News.
A man who dares to waste an hour
of time has not learned the vAlue of
life.-Oharieu tarwin.
A Bill Which Has a Patriotie Purpose But
Which Has Already Aroused Oppo
sition on Part of Bitter G.
A. R. Men.
Philadelphia, Jan. 20.-The fol
lowing is the bill introduced in the
Pennsylvania legislature Thursday
by Representative Cooper, a Federal
Section 1. Be it enacted, etc. that
a commission to consist of the gover
nor and the adjutant general, of
Pennsylvania and five additional per
sons who were soldiers in the union
army during the war of the rebellion
to be appointed by the governor,
shall be authorize to represent
Pennsylvania in co-operation with a
like commission representing the
state of Virgina, to have executed, in
the best style of art, a bronze eqnes
trian stature of Gen. Robert E. Lee,
and have it permanently erected at
such a point on Seminary hill as
may be deemed best suited to the
purpose Such commissioners shall
receive no compedsation beyond ac
tual expenses in the performance cf
their official duties.
Section 2. The sum of $20,000 is
hereby appropriated to be applied by
said commission to the erection of
the proposed equestrian statue of
General Lee, and for the payment of
the expenses of the commission.
Section 3. This act shall be en
tirel'y null and void unless the state
of Virginia, during the session of its
next legislature, shall provide for the
appointment of a like commission lo
co-operate with the Pennsylvania
commission herein provided for, and
make a like appropriation for the
erection of the Lee statue.
Col. A. K. McClure, the distin
guished editor and statesman, will
appear before the committee tomor
row, (Tuesday), and make a speech
i' . favor of the bill.
People Who Say Little and Drink Less
"Get There" Oftenest.
[From the ''oronto Star.J
"Help me to catch hin, mister,"
said the small boy, as he dashed by
in panting purnuit of his juvenile
"Keep your mouth shut, and you'll
soon catch him," advised the man,
and the boy understood in an instant,
and1, understanding, closed'his mouth
and ran on,-easily running down the
object of his p)ursulit, who had been
running open-mouthed, and was soon
doubled up with a stitch in his side.
There is a good (deal in keeping
your mouth shut.
There are more people in the world
who never open a mouth without
putting a foot in it thr you have
any idea of. You may be a fo9l, but
if you keep your mouth shut who's
to know it.
Generally you can size up the fel
lows who'll get there, are getting
there, or have got there, by the way
their lower jaw hangs. You may oc
casionally see a wise man wandering
around with his mouth openi, but not
as a usual thing.
It's what people say and drink
chiefly that causes them to appear
before the police maigistrate. If they
had kept their mouth shut they
would not have said or drunk it.
More foolish fish are caught with
hooks in their mouth than through
the tail. T1he fellow who goes around
Air Line Railway.
First Class Dining Car
The Best Rates and Route to All
Eastern Cities via Richmond and
WVashingtoni, or via Norfolk and
Steamers. To1 Atlanta Nashville,
Memphis, Louisville, St. Louis,
Chicago, New Orleans, and all
Points South and South West
To Savannah, and J ackson,vi lle
anid all point s inFIlo. idi aanid Cuba.
PositivelIv the Shertes~t
Line Between the
For detailed information, Rates,
Schedules, Pullmatn Reserva
tions, &c., apply to any Agent
Tray. Pass Agt., Columbia, S. C
C. B. Walworth, A.G.P,A.,
S3avannah. Ga.
with hii mouth opeh may catch a few
flies in the aperture, but he isn't
likely to catch anything very vain
able that way.
IL,'s the fellow who sets his teeth,
and consequently shuts his month,
who gets there.
Pointed Paragraphs.
It cost more to support one vice
than ten virtues.
Ignorance is the step mother of
A bad promise is like a good cake.
Better broken than kept.
Some people are in mighty poor
company when alone.
Founders of large fortunes are
usually too mean to enjoy them.
Crank notions are all right if they
can be turned to good advantage.
One enemy may do more damage
than a hundred friends can repair.
Next to having wisdom yourself in
the ability to profit by the wisdom of
No one is able to discover that a
rich man is a fool until after he loses
his money.
It is a mean man who would throw
up a New Year's resolution to ano
ther at this late day.
When a young man wants to get
rid of his - best girl he should take
her skating and let her slide.
Although some people are con
tinually changing their minds, they
seem unable to get a decent one.
Mr. Ralph Bullock
Who Is In His 1
Is as Young ar
His Granachildt
Pounds, and H
"I was always fond of life," said Mr. B
a great deal of it when I was young. and t
of drugs anid medicine alone. So it is with
and strong. If the fathers -andl mothers he
disease, there wvould be no sickly, puny chi
body in a state of normal health hy ursing
solutely pure stinm'iant andl tonic wvhich
ingredients. Do not fill your systeom with
There are thousands or eases similar
used Duffy's Pure Malt WVhiskey as direci
least twenty years.
Dluffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has cured
scribed by over 7,000 doctors and usedi ext
genuine Duffy's Pure Mali Whiskey is
Soild At All
or direct at $1.00 a bottle. Hefitse.imiltat
good as "Duffy's.'' it is thle onlyv whiske
cine. Th is is a guaranteI. Valualle mued
Company, Rochester, N. Y.
masen eaeis
*. eee.e ese U..
stw TepnS ad s'Ieuad, eins.
snd .vava.mab,- eewe
Lm..5.at.w. dL
aesa . e. m R
WAmO., Toesse V4.b..s s
peda..d .ee..
a. w. Newe,
A T.ue Friend.
It farkee a great soul to be a true
friend-a large, catholie, steadfast and
loving spirit. One must forgive much,
forget mtneh, forbear much. It costs to
be a friend or to have a friend. There
is nothing else in life except mother
hood that costs so much. It not only
costs time, affection, strength, patience,
love--sontetines a 'man must even lay
down his life for his friends. There is
no true friendship without self abnega
i.on, self noe"ce.
Born With Then.
"Mamna," said the little girl, her
eyes wide with excitement, "I do be
lieve the minister told a story!"
"Why, the ideal" said her mother.
"You don't know what* you are say
"But I do, mamna. I heard papa
sk lin how long he had worn whisk
ers, and he said he had worn them all
his life."
A Synonym.
"What? Fifty cents a box for those
pills!" cried the customer. "Why, it's
"I wouldn't say that," returned the
druggist coolly.
"No. Since pills are under discus
sion, I'd try to be humorous and call it
'pillage.' "-Philadelphia Press.
Visit*, but Doesn't Put Up There.
"My boy Josh writes mhe that he is
stoppin' at the best hotuls," remarked
Mrs. Corntossel.
"Is he a commercial traveler?"
"No. lie's drivin' a transfer wagon."
-Washington Star.
When Dame Fortune goes calling,
she utterly disregards "at home" days.
-Chicago News.
There is neither thunder nor light
ning within the arctic circle.
illY9 AND
ilGOR AT104.
of Brooklyn N. Y.,
05th Year, Says He
id Active as Any of
'en--He Weighs 175
is Only Medicine Is
ullock to a reporter last evening. 'I saw
o this day I can laugh as heartily as tho
youngest of my grandchildren. I am good
for sonie more years, and I sca'cely feel
my age. My vigorous constitution and re
mnarkablo freedom from disease is due to
the daily use for many years of Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiiskey. Though I am past 104
years of age, I feel as young and hearty
as forty years ago. I weigh 175 potunds,
my appetite is good. and I still (10 all the
chores. I cannot say too muclh In favor of
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, which is in
leed a blessing to 01(d people antd invalids.
know it has prolonged may life. many
Mr. Bullock's wife died twenty years ago,
and lhe is living with one of his grandchii
d'ren. SRkt y-flye grandlchildredn are mar
riedl, and they are all strong and healthy.
Hils descendants who live in Fort Hlamil
ton, Birooklyn and Manhattan are the' Mc
Donald, WVatts, Hurst, Bullock and Clark
The health and vigor of Mr. Bullock's
children and gran'lehildren show thai their
father thought of his descendants antd kept
is constitution strong and vigorous with a
pure stimulant and tonic, leaving nil kinds
a woman, she' should keep herself healthy
p)t their constitutions strong and free' from
ildren. It is an easy matter to keel) the
D)uffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. the only ab
s free from fuscil oil and other dangerous
patent medIeines and drugs.
o that of Mr. Bullock's. and if every one
ed, the average lIfe would be p)rolonged at
millions in the last 501 years. It Is pre
lusively by 2,0)00 plromlinent hosipitals. The
no's and suh1ei 'Ates, there is none just as
-e rm-gnized .:r ''te iov'ernment as a medi
tal b,oolelt sedi fre'e. Duffy Malt WVhiskey
Lob and Pletasqaee
~T and W EST.
400emO s.R..0, 5.,
if. 0. BBAA-T1B, Reieiver.
In Effect June 8 1902.
Jetween Anderson at.d Walhalla.
Mixedl. Mixed
No. 9. No. 12 ttations. No. 11 No. 9
i'. . A. M. AaM
310 9 ..............elton..........8 20 60
2 48 933.. .... nderson F........... 8 40 11 10
-4...... % ndorton P. D........ 8 46 ii 15
92-5 ........Weost,A ndrsont.. 8 49.
.......... ...Denver.............. 8 6 :
11 2.---...........A u tun . ......4 06 ....
.. . 25 -- - . andletou ....... 4 88
-. .C erry.............. 4 18
- - - A3.. . - d a ms. n . ...... 4 2 1
2 to di,in Jurct .. 4 83.
........ 803...... ..1 Wa' e I ha4 40 ..""' 0
..... .....................04........
All regular Iritinsh fro,i Ieltou t WaIia
have precedonce over trains of a 'teo alasa
trovinr In tho o positp i ttof unleas 0tm a
erwise spcoitilc yy train order.
Will iso sto at ti10 (ollowiug stations to
tako on and let ott 1assohug01s Phinsroy't
James and Sandy Springs.
J. U. aNI ItuN, Superiutendent
Charleston ad:Western;Carolua RwvCo.
Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line
Schedule in Effect July 0, 1002.
Leave Augusta-..-------.......10 10 a in 2 66 p m
Arrive Greenwood...........12 44 p m .
Anderson ............ . " p"
Laurens................. 14 p m 10 80 a m
Waterloo t11. t.)... 1 12 p m
(Greonville.......... 12 22 p m 980 am
hFleun n 8rings...... 4 45 p m
Spartan urg.........880 p 00
. aluda ....... .... 6 88 p m
llntersonville... O8 p m .....
Asheville......... 7 1 p m
Leavo;Ashevile .........7 05p mn
artanburg ....2" 0 a m 830pm
8 rings......10 00 a in
Greenville ..........12 16 p in 46pt
I.tturons ...........2 05 pm 600p
Art . o Waterlo (I1.3') 22 Z 83pm p i
Uroon wood............ 2.1 p m 7
Leave Apnder.on '-.-.....7 25 ai
Augusta.................. 6 20p m 11 85 am
Leave olut,bla...... 11 20 am
Newb'erry .....12 ... 142 pm
Clintoni 1 26 p
Arrive Greenvili' ' -.-.--.. 25 pm
Spartanbui 3 pm
Glenn Springs...- 4 00 pm
Leave Glenn Sp1 ings...... 10 00 am
Spartanburg 1201 pm
Greonvill. '-. ---.12 16 pm
Arrive Clinton.................. 2 22 pm
Newborry-..............-- 06 pin
Columia ............--- 4 30 pm
Frastestand Hest Line between Newberry
and Clrottnville. Spartanburg and Glonn
C onnecl.ions from Newbo ry via Columbia
Now berry and Laurens Railwny.
For any ilnfo:uation write.
EIltNE ' WILLIAMS, (Ion. Pass. Agt
,, Autrusta, ai.
1. M. t o Traffic Manager.
Comu bia Niwbirrp & -aroL .o
(E tatern Standard Tin o.)
Southbouni"- Northbound.
8cht dule in Effect August 25th 1901
8 10 ow lv Atlanta (s.A.L) Ar. 8 50 pm
10 1 am Athens 6 19 pmn
Ii 6 am Elberton 5 17 pm
:2 '.h pm Abbeville 4 05 pm
1 22 pm Greenwood 3 35 pm
2 I5p.a Ar Clinton (Din'r) Lv. 2 46 pin
I 0') am Lv Glenn 8prlngs Ar 4 00 pin
12 1 jun pm ahrtanburg 3 80 pm
12 2 1in Greenville 8 26 pin
(Harris Springs)
131-m Waterloo 2 85 pm
I it.r Laurens ()In'r) Lv 2 17 pm
209. I.atrens . 15
2 1)" Parks .1 1 42
22: CI),oten.. 1.1''
281 t;t.ltlvit t 117
24t . h ai . 1 71
249 6 Gary.. 100
2 54 ..Juisapa.. 1 00
3 10 Nie'wberr3 12 46
3 21 t'roa>orit.3 12 82
3 34 ....1ihs.... 12 23
331 it Mountain 12 lid
3 6I ...Chapin ... 12 lr,9
.41s7' liilltito 12 07
4 01 White Rock Ii Si.
4 17 iallontine 111,4
4 17 ....rm ... ii 46
4 2 4..i.eaphart.. 11 40
4 45 ArColumbiaLv, 11 20
4 53 LvColun h'ia (A .0 L.)Ar 1l 10
0 '20 Sumter 9 60
9 20 Ar Charleston Lv 7 00
T1rains .53 andi 52 arr ntdepart, from
now unhin dlepot.
Trains 22 ir d 81 fi om A. C. 1,. freight depot
We'(st (lervais street
For Rates, Time Tablcs, or furi,her infornma
(ion call on any Agent, or~ wiyjte to
P'residtent. Trafti Manag'r.
I. F. LIVINGSToN, 11. M. EMgggSO,
.So80. Agt. '.en'I 1rt. & Pass A gt.
r har hl'n. H 0 w4)mingten.i N n'
W T .M IHNo N. N C., ruly 2!st. 19(2
Thsrou 1h Trainas Charleston to Greenville
No. ~2. .No. 68.
7.00 am.....Charleton, S. C...r 9.20 pm
8.35 a w .....1.v... L ne-..........r 6.20 pmn
9.60 an..v...8m ter..-.........Ar 4 56 pm
11.14) a m.....r.....lu mbla.v...0 8.45 pm
12.21) am..A r. Prosperit,y.....v 2.24 pm
12.42 Pts..r...w brry.....v 2.10 pm
'.~ pm ....r....Cliniton........ v 4.26 pm
.4 pm..s.....urons........ v 2.10 pmi
d.6 5 m...r.... ..Grenvlla'-.Lvh 12.22 pm
3.3' I m. ...ir.....partan bu)rg .....v l2-I& pm
.6 .16 p x; li"rlav,Illo 9.300 iin; Bs,t net
1'M ville 9.37 . m; t2hbsoni it..8 p n ; Fay to
villa .0.2 P m; Wi1 mington 41.26 p~ n
Rooky ,%t unt.',--.5n;n a ii.Maoa
ierb-g 8. 6I a Wo Iihm'ondi4.12 am;
.V 's.hin _ on 7.11 an ; NOw York 1.58 pm.
N*iIArrivSnruti2a,.- lortnic 9.85
Da5 y an ;)Da Ington i -' 3' an ;(Cheraw 11.45
A bS a m~ ;W desbot i) 2 '0 pi Hfar tvilge
A -''i.s0 a: 'n ., a. Ir .51i an ; Viltxington
I 40 pnr I ayl I lovi J l 2-35 pI; ocky
Mouri.t. :N.50 im; Welidon..58 ri; Po
I. rst'ilrg 6 44 pm; Richam~i1 7.4 pin
Washh, glOn 4.40 pm; New York 7.1d am
Pullman n leeping Cars Now York to Tkmj,a
Pulman Dininug Car ' New York to Slivannath.
For rates, )ch)sdub1, a tc , wrIte
n. .oirsi.n. Tiraille Malnger. WIltring
11 51 >n- . on, A n't. TraaWc Manager, Wii.
"'Special Brand"' ('0rn 'Whiskey, $ 1.26
'Popular Log"' Corn Whiskey. - 1.50
''Pop>ular Log,'' Old, Smooth,
"Private Stock,< "4-'qt.'case . . . 2.50
"Private Stock," 12-qt. case. - 7.00
"Hunting Creek " Rye, 12-qt. case 7.00
Ok1( Hluntmng Creek" Rye 12-qt.
case........... 00
AIple Birandy... ...'.'.'.. .'
Charge of 25c. for 1-gal., 35c. for
~-gal., and 45c. for 3-gal. jugs, and 75c.
01.' 4 1-2-gal. kegs; en returned pre
paid, they will be taken back at cost.
J. C. SOMERS & CO., Dis.,
STATESVILLE, North Carolina.
AINL.SL users of morphuine,
PMMOp1 um, laudIanui
E arg bo of par
u PlO Mtlouare on home or
Sanatorii m treat
A N D n , e O O L K 1' . ,
Whikey Cure 0:Ne

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