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W AlRS OFF HIS TAXES. S. Pierpont Morgat complains of His l'rcatment ty Assessors. ll'hiladlttlphia h'ot'ord ] "1 anm not liable to prsonlal taxa tion, but I agroo to pay on an assa.s mont of $400,000 ",l. P. Morgan. J. Piorpont Morgan ham sigued this HtatOmtlont in the otUtir of the tax e'ominnissioners. lit' came oarly and took his pIae' in the line of "swear oifs." One of the clerks reoognizetd him, and Mr. Morgan was led to the at1it'o of Clommiisioner Strasbourger, whore he drow from an inside, pocket the tllow slip informing him that hli has been asst'ssedt on $tk,0 persoaitlity'. "1 soo that I have boon put down on tihe tax books fort ant ass nt of $t00,00t)," ho said 1 paid taxts last yOar on $400,0t)0 and havt', t hereforo, boon in'roasod $2(t),()0, for nont of which 1 atm liablo " ThItlre twas ao noto of otlaitatut in tho tilliouairo's voice. "llave' you no personal property ?" askt I tilt, t'oulistsiontt. "I tavt% pt'rsoal pt't ortt ', but it is not in a form to be taxablo by tht city," a nswt'rt l the titancieor "AII ny pr" ,Iport\ cotists of railroad storS inI corporatIoltt for whit I l tmti not stibjt't to taxau oln. I own lii 11ol1 -'Uttl Ita lt i t1o0 erty . "i o \ 0an otval Ktam rtaltr4 atl biI!?" rItltl'ittd tht tttnttisstontr. ''I ,I,, s It ,l ,n i Ill1 j>tI% r"I lie t tlit I tla tor Is oulr' poper\ all itu stooksa " "Is any of \our ,rtpItrty in bontl ait I n l ,I a e "Nt." s tltd \lotrgtin, btluntIy. " \aw sot att hils retOiovabl !?" "I hV tit," rt'iontdotd Ir. Mior gan. " t\t1 y utt .n :1 ~odtt ls or ohIattel?" NIt. l'agan thought for a m1o Iillatsl K. \t'., lit rir ilthl' t aI ha't sottne, i1t th0 hatt of thi1m1 is ocYttodod b1 indtehtaadoiaa. I am constantly Ibor owevin1g larg' atlnotits of money - Ililhots, iin fat't-stii tmy\ debts now txiatatI wilat't a'r I attu iable for on hthat tts." I r. \Iorgtlan Ittin explaiwt .I t hat ht ill it t'ttra. to bo ax ttadtod r, an I woti t agrit0 to pay on t $40,t)0t tna hie wasH going to takte. NIar. al t taxained to h'ihoata \mssonrs that le did nort taro to ta this oathi, for if het didl ht woulid it'.a.aaia'r t hat hit sthould not paay Ite etity a i itt. Tlhent tilt ag retntat toLi payI ontt lt 10.000 was signedl. Nira. Niorguan shioak handsai ,vith Mr. St rasbtouragar atnd t het ot her conuan as sitonaer's andia w al kad out. JIh a l i . ,trexoilapeaatad soame timeit aftitr Nir. NIlorgant hail deipate.. Iilo hail baton tttaoe ont $400,001 " ttMy r ttione is int N ow'port,'' hit exlannaad, "atnd I ant itn no way liablea to t axets hearo."t NIra. IDraaxti wvas pitt ont thea nn-rit bbaa~.aat list iad allowedat tao goi Iataobh II. SchititY mtad a si~tatemnttl itanast ideaintal to' thIat of Mlr. NIargani. I11t hail baoton a-sasaassed oni $;lt0,0a00. I iastt yetat ho ptaid or $100,000t)t. at" ' mauonut of tmty deb't s excetatl ti)y hasessmenttt,"t hut idi to thet comn miIssiaoner'i. "1 a.otuld p rotvt thi at do noat wantt tao bt' eIaastiod a't a 'tax idogaar,' I will pay ttn $200,000. What licve I.acked,. IbIly Sanntiltors is a tnatuaral bo rt wit. 11it is ini his aight ieth year, liv inag hatrta in Ntew York, antd is aidi wiork ing at his t raida, paitntittg. (On recentt occatisiaon liilly~ iandi ont o'tr I wi of itis anmatets wterat hbat i fyintg a law yer's itlitta. Thett yonntger partnera thtinkinig to take a "arise" otut of Isill3 saiti. "I say, Hilly,a did yaoui ever know to a patinttr gtoing to hetavten ?"' " I ut ali yout t Itink itts atyd Iihero?' "tWell, I id iteamr t hey t ritd t) pu a"Ni. Acctordintg to latest accounmta t bty htati not smntot'tdiad" fThey couldn't tid a lawyear in tite pleo to dIraw tip t he paper&aa Now York Tribuneta. 'rThe longer a tman refloohi ovdr getttintg mnarried~ the suirer hte is ttt ga anld do somet hintg perfectly idiotic what beo tlnally does' it MIT ON A FOX BUNT. Miss Madelon Battle, Nurse In Presbyterian ltospital, and Mr Cecil Graham, a Wealtbhy &tglishman, Who are Soon to Marry In New York City. [Speeial to News and Courier ] New York January 28.----A ro tuaice of the South will reach its onlwinati in in the coming marriage in this city of Miss Madelon lattle to Cecil Graham, a wealthy English man, who is now on his way from England to claim her as his bride. Miss Battle cotuis from an old Dlixte family, well known throughout (Ieor gia, and South Carolina. She met (Iraham at an Asheville, N. C., fox hunt. Miss Battle is now a nurse in the P'resbytortan Hospital in this city. She is tall and statuesque, with light wavy brown hair and deep blue eves She is a consin of former District Attorney George Garden Battle, of this city, and during her stay at Asheville was accounted the prettiest womau of the place. Her skill is a horse woman is as great as her beauty. She retired from the social world two years ago to enter the hospital and has made herself much beloved. Graham owns large estates in Fn gland. MISS SOP HlI D. D.WHIlDEN DEAD. Winthrop Loses a Valuable Member of the Faculty of the Music Department. liuok Hill, February 3-Miss So. phitt 1. \\hilbien, a netmber of Win throp College faculty, died this morn ing at ' o'clock from an attack of puennmoiia. whicli tirst dteveloped last Wtednesday. liss \Whilden was a nstive of Char leston, but had lived and taught in several other places, notably in (ireen vil'e, S. C., and for the past tive y ears at Winthrop. le'gnlsr ex-rcises were silspnded at the College to day. In givilg not ice of her dent h President John son alluded in strong and touching terms to the impression made by Miss Whilden as a teacher and as an in dividnal dtiring her service at Win throp. He also read a series of reso Iutions adopted by the facolty, show ing the esteelu in which she was held. ['he senior class ubnittt.d some reso Iutions, whicb were adopted by the etntire student body, expressive of Ihe love and regard of her pupil-4. Miss Whilden left two brothers, tOne living in Chicago, t ho ot her in ihrmninghami. Neit htr of these had timnie to reach lHock Hill after the se ittus nat aire of he'r at t ack was known. Two sisters, Mrs Charles F. Hard, of Greenville, and Mirs A Mel ver, t.f Charleston, wvore wvith her afw hours before the enid came. The funeral exercises woere con duacted in thle Cotllogo audit orium this aft ernoon att -1 o'clock ty the liev W. 10 Thayver. T1he large attendance of ptlrsons not connected with the Col loigo testified to thie pop)ularity of t he de'consed. Th'le remains will be e rrried to G reenvil to night for in t ormont. MIiss Whiionem wvas a teacer of iiuiusual ability and fidelity. She h-ts imipressed her idease on many pupils and the devotion of these shows t he swecet ness, kindness and l'atiellee of one whlo could wvin af. f'ctionm while still faithful ini the work of an exacting profe'ssion. Wilsconisin Students Object to TIiman as I.ecturer. I ladtiston, WVis., Specihdm to WashIing toni 1"st.] Mu hopposition has tdevelopedl aiimng st udents o)f thle Un iversity of WViscon.sini againist h~aving sonmator Tdhncllan, of South Carolina, speak b)efore t hemi Senator Tlilhunan was 'ongaged soimetiLime ago by t ho st u (dont, oratorial asst)citiotn as Qo of the eturers. Under thie captione "D)o We Want Tillmamn ?" Thi Car dinal, thle lUniversity daily, says: "DI oes Seniator T'imian advocate prinipIes which are worthI our wh ile to listen to? A re the ideas of states mansiteiip andI mnanhoodt representecd by him suoh a'e to ecntitile him tee the patronage of a nomiverity association ? It ennn mot boe forgoltten t ha it hiis 'onl duact and latnguage ice the Senate h'ave gone hoeyonde whatl we as indi vidluals would (care to tolerate in our ownt homes. Wo have 1no quaerrel wyith Mr. TIillmuan and if lie eami lie wvould havei a respteottnl hearing; but the propriety of harving the fIery Sout hernoer promnulgato untder ui versity auspiece his wvell knaown ideais of anthen problams is tlwubtuh AMERICAN AUDIENCES. Ken and Wotame and TheI.er fetet Upon Publte' Meetings. Amerlean audiences art strangely alike In some things and strangely diee suilla r in others. A good conitulttee, will take as much paina in the ar rangeweut of its audIence as of Its speattkers. Anie a udlenee se ated without crow:ldgit is selotn ontlhuslastle. Nei ther is an audience whose hands are ot'rnpiel with bundles or utnbrellae, an audience largely composedt of women or an audience in a cold rooit. The teatsiest audtienc ,es to adldrre. the mlost I'esponsive and inspiritg. are those copesed of muen crowded and packed together and warm. Woten naturally do not applaud or cheer. They are by instinct more self restrained in the public expression of their emotions than men, Every public speaker is complimented by their pres enee, knowing that their quiet word at htnte is oftentIies more e'ITed1.ve In results than the most entka is'It shouting on the street 'orner4A the other sex. In a public tueeting. how ever, the auudie'nte gets Its cue fromt those nearest the speaker. I remetuber well two audienet's. both from the same social class, both crowded, both in large theaters and both largely at tended by women. One happened to be in Colorado, one in Massachusetts. In one meeting the orchestra was re served for women. In the other tueet Ing the men had the orchestra and the womnen had the lower gallery and all the boxes. In both eases the audiences were entirely friendly to the speakers. The second nieeting was marked by wild enthusiasm, the first one by re spectfil attention. In the second case the tuass of tuen In the orchestra urged on the speakers by continued applause. in the first case the men in the galler les who started to applaud were ehecked because between them and the' slpeakers was a uass of absolutely silent fem'tiuInity tin the orchestra. I do not say that one meeting was less ef feetive than the other, but the differ enee in the strain on the speaker was ma urked.- "rom "The Spellbinder," by Colonel t'urtis Guild. Jr., in Serib nter'e. A Supreme Court Conotidenee. While in session the associate justices of the' United States supreme court are seated on either side of the chief jus tiee. in the order of their cominissions, the oldest in cotutuission on his right. the next oldest on his left: the third is second on the right and the fourth see nd on the left. and so on alternately. the yountge'st in commission occupying the seat on the extreme left. When Justice Field was the senior associate. this arrangement produced this curious result: The names of the justices on the right had but a single syllable .ield, Grtty. Brown and White -while the names of those on the left hlad two sylla'ies-Harlan, Brewer, Shir:ts tnd t'ekhaiin. All were mar ried. but it) one of the Justices on the right had ever had any children. while each of those on the left had both chil e'ren and grandt'hildren. The colors wcre all on the righlt-Gray. Brown and White -while the left was colorlest. 1 outh's Cotpaniot. No Influence Above. In 1)r. John Hall's time it was the eustomi in his church to use the old fasionedt, sim21ple hymns, and the sing lng was congregational. On one occasion William M. Evarts tdist'overedl E. Delatlid Smith, then corpiorationi counstel of New York c.ity. singiig with all his heart and whis pered to his friend: "Why, there is Smith singing "I wanti to b)e atn angel:' i knew he want etd to be district attorney, but I didn't know he wanted to be an angel." Tihe remark was repeated to Mr. Siniith, anti quick as a flask catne the retort: "No, I hiave never mnentioned the mat ter to Evarts, knowing that he had no influence in that dhiection." Loadina- Satan Down, "LIghtning knocked the church stee l)le tdown," sonme orce said to Brother 1)iekey'. "Yes; Satan's eyes always flash lire when he sees at church stee pie gwinte tup." "Anti here's a colored brthIer' kIlled a nothier at a camp meet lng." "Yes: Satani goes ter mecetin' 'bong wvid die res' er demi en sometimes shotst die loudes'." "And a preacher was dlrownetd In the river last week." "Oh, yes; Satant's in de water too, Hie 'blieege ter go diar ter cool off." "So y'ou lblamte every'thingK on Satan, do you'?" "IIhess God!" was the reply. "Ain't dat whatt he's fer?~"--Atlanta ('oustittion. "Women are belittled andt madle of no0 accut'it in e'very possib)le way," ex sla ied thle itndignianlt head1 of the fami ihy. "h'Cven the ge'ogr'aphers willfully and diiellibiera tely slight her. llow~ miany really iluportanti towns ini tils countr'y aire liamedt't ini honor- of a wo'miani?"' "Well. my13 dear-,'' Sid her htusbanad, M'lrltt ching is clin i reit'ttvely, ''there's Jant'sv Ille, you know."---chicago Tr'aih An Anebor to Windward. il-tI .et's get snarrIed tn Friday, She Ohi, Ge'oirge, Fidaty, you know, is lie Ye's, I kntow it's unlucky, but, thieii, If otur miatrriaige doesni't turn ot wvell we all atlway's have somuethtiing to blame it on. --l'htiladlphlli liLCordt. 'Fti E'xpense of Vanary Hird. The keepling of en'aies seemls to be ai fairly~ expengsive luxury., To start with,i a really good birdi will cost $50. Youii ('nnI en.sIly Speitt miore, butt $30 wi'll buy13 a falirly good Norwich bretd bIrd. Th'Ie food thle birdi reqire-ts con sists of va rlouis dellenc'ies lit thle form of ry3e, bread, rIce, mteat Iandt vegeta lilt'. ( aat'lmris arte lliable to till soeats of ail lmetia, antd thlila, of coursI'e, ineces Iltaltes fit'thet' e'xpetise, for' the t reat ment of thlese compithn ts hs antythling but t'hieap.~ Of t'onrt'e, not fancIer ot Cntturtie's wucild be conitenit wIth 0on0 bIrd; he must liav e att least a diozet aitd theit cost of sonte of t hese wVIlI eer tainly ruit to $75S. Flifteen htundtred dlolitrt' ier altmuii could e'asily be saosy In this manner without a very big shoe for thte lInne. . ...-oi '1'tt. PRBSIDBNT WILL VETO THB BILL For Holding United States Court at Spar tanburg and Rock Hill - Judge Opposed. [Special to 'ho Statte ] Waehington, Feb. 2 - T-he po e'si dent has informed RepresentaitNe" Finley and Johnson that he fools constrained to veto the bill reentlv passed by congress providing for the holding of the United States court, at. Spartanburg and Rook Hill The president stated that Judges lraw. )oy and Simonton wore opposed to the mneuare and had so informed him. 'The bill was originally introduo. ed in the bonse by Mr. Johnson. The two congressmen called on Attorney General Knox today and filed some t additonal papers in sup port of the b'11, but in view of the president's statement the measure appears doomed to defeat. A REMARKABILE JAIL DELIVERY. All the Prisoners in the Jail at Quincy. Fla, Escape by a Very Ingenious Ruse. Quiney, Fla, February 2.-- Every prisoner contlined here in j.'l eap ed to day Among the number was one who was incarcerated at noon on the charge of nutrder, and another who is said to be a noted postoffice crook. The latter is credited with having formed the plan by which the jail was emptiel. Lo som1e way thOy snt(eeded mn turning in the alarm of tire from the jail. This brought out the depart. mnut and a large crowd of cit izons, and the jail was emptied in search of the blaze. The tire was not found but the prisoners sncceeeded in ming ling with the crowd and walking out of the jail. SEABOARD Air Line Railway. NOrTHI : EAST :SOUTEE : \V EST 1wO DAILY ITLLMAN Ti-LDE LIMIITFE) TRAINS,. r. :NI'FN SoUTH AND NFXW* YORK. First Class Dining Car Services The Best Rates and Route to All Eastern ('ities via Rirhmond and Washington, or via Norfolk and Steamers To Atlanta Nashville, Memphis, Louisville, St. Louis, Chicago, New Orleans, and all Poi:nts South and South.-West. To Savannab, and Jacksonvilk m.d al points inFlorida and Cuba. Positively the Shortest Line Between the NORTH and SOUTH. For <letailed1 information. Rates, Schedules, Pullman Reserva tions, &o., apply to any Agent of the SEABOA RD A IR LINE RAILWAY or J J. PULLER. TIrav. Pass Agt , Colurubin, 8. C. C. B. Walworth,;A.G.P.A., Savannah, (Ga. MARRIE RA. and Mrs. Adam Livingood, of: Whiskey has prolonged t MR. ADAM LIVINSOOD, 91 years old. DUFFY's F Is. It has prolonged miany thouantd lives it has Mir. andt Mrs. !Livingood, and the is no ot her niI dteinae in thle worl wi wIll keep the system ini normnal 'ondlitic prevent the decay of the t issues, strengt en the heart act ion and en rich the blo like D)uffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. It is absolu tely pure st imutlan t and tonic, f fromi fusel oil and o ther dangerous ingi dients so commtion in maost whisk ies. cures grip. consumanpt ion. brotch it is tarrh. austha. nmalaria aul all low feve dlyspepsia, anid inig o rateCs cth braIn. makes thle oill voung: ke eps t he you strong. I o tnot fill your body(i full drugs and tnedicin'es which Itoison the 33~ tonm. D)uffy'su Pure Malt whisker Is thei 0' whiskey recogan ied liy thle Gov ernmtent a meicllinr.. This Is a garant ee. It I absolutely purne and 'onttatins nto fusiel It Ia prescribied by oveLr 7.0100 doctors a used excluslivelv~ in ven 2.0100 hiospuit a It is the ontly retliale, antd abusoluteclv to st imualan t and toni'. It has savedt liveR of millionts of 1)eople the past fil years who haive used It as their or mod io rress Notice For March Designer Spring's coming is anticipated in The Designer for March, in which toilettes and millinery appropriate for thi most beautiful season of the year are becouingly set forth in dainty colors as well as in black and white. Of great practical value aro the "Lessons in Millinery" and "on Dresskak ng," and scarcely less so are "Helps Along the Way," "Eti. quette Hints," "In Motherland," "Toilet Table Uhat," and "The Kitchen Kingdom." Tho short stories of this month are "Ststers," by Sarah Noreliffe Cleghorn, and "Daisy Well ing's Enterprise," by L.ura J. Hit. tenhouse. The suggested entertain ments are "Love in Waiting," a par lor conedietta by Stella G. Florence "lin Honor of St. Patrick's Day," by Sarah W. Landes, "A Kitohen Shower," by Maud Abbott, and "A Handkerchief Bazaar," by Valentine March. Short articles of merit are 'Dutiee and Disillusiona," by Still etta Peyton Burke, "Profitable Pur. auits for Women," by Annetta Hall. iday-Antona, "How I am Training My Boy," by Edna Best. Crawford, and "When A Woman Will"," by A. S. Atkinson, M. D. Dr. Sarah A. FronebBattey contributes three dain tily illustrated pages on "Dancing a" an Exercise," Lanudon Knight I presents "A Unique Cat Home" in a very attractive light, while Mary. Kil,yth writes of "Windows and W%iniow Seats." "What Women aae Doing" gives many interesting para graphs in this issue, "Doilies in Fil my Lace" shows some beautiful pieces of fancy work, and many clev or poems for old and young are given in "Selections for the Recitationist." "Floriculture" and "Book Notes," SOUT RAII i-swe ma 5a'. mee.,..f s., a... -..1 .t. a.+ NORTH, EL .w 0eee 0 Wolor sadamh ieese4e 3em4in&e.. Seeve sem e Vu V4.b. Em wedesed uaes. &. U. aeA,.. ~-D65 Elverson, Pa., who have been marr4 heir happy union many years beyoni Mr. Livingood is 91 ye'ars old and his wife is '. The y are both hale and hearty and feel vigorous as a cou.,e 50) years of age. Reading, Pa., FeNb. 15, 1902. DUFFY MAULT WHICKEY CO., Rochester, N. Y. Gentlemn --I take great pleasure Ia writing to you teiling the benefit I am 'Ie riving from the use orflDuffy's Pure Malt Whiskey. I have been taking it in small quantities "very morning and evening for a number or years. I am 91 years old and In excellent health, good appetite, and am dloing all my own farm work. I know your Whiskey is giving me renewed strength and prolonging my lire. I feel as well to day as ten years ago andi I reel as If I will yet pass the century mark. I would earnestlyv recommneni it to all old people. It was recommhendled to me. and has prov en a blessing. My wif' Is Ml years old and never rails to take a (lose of this WhIskey on retiring. She Is ailso in perfect health. AD)AM [LIVINGOOD, Eliverson, Chester County, Pa. EURE MAL'I rHE TRUE ELIXIR OF' a re n, h ain it It of s ly Is 1I. heo r ty c lv also an illustrated artiole on "Lin gerie," are likewise to be found in this month's Designer. (let Children Started Right Measles, scarlet fever, mumps and whooping cough are univer sally prevalent. With all these, the disease itself is often trivial, but the after effects are very serious. Close observers say that one half the people suffer from eye trouble (result of measles), or bronchial, ear, or kidney trouble (result of other diseases of child hood). Now a child in robust health will throw off these diseases. A weak ailing child will probably suffer all its life. We have just the medicine for puny, ailing children. It is Vinol. It is pleasant to take, it is free from dangerous drugs, it is nour ishing and gently tonic, it helps the food to digest and gives strength. It has been used in this town with great success when children were slow in getting over whoop ing cough and measles. It seems to give them a start, and they become bright and healthy. Used with Vinlax, the bowel regulator, it is safe and sure, both for ailing children and bur dened mothers. Take home a bottle on our guarantee of money back if it's not good. Don't let your little ones remain weak and ailing. W E.Pelham& Son DRUCCISTS. HEv,KN -WAY r umom,.er &W IXA&a& 14b a.ob s"pu a 4x"aaeiaaa VT and WZST. w. whe.war ws.eneago?e. iteama. Aeanet.s s a e em ss e a=wrs esa. w RC.e *e chsw.4.ase a. Mee-See ama w.ee ZeQsaa= .as aResaee new en inaa... W. as. TATL@g. .a....e... p 5.6. DR.Ase YEARs 4 65 years, say Duff y's Pure Malt d their golden wedding. MRS. ADAM L.IvINGOOD, 84 years old. WHISKEY LIFE. Caution.-W.4sen you ask for nuffy's Pugre Malt Whiskey be sure you geft 'he gersuine. Unmerupulous dealery, lnflof the excellence of tiE preparation,, wvill try to sell you heap irnitations, and so-ealled Malt Whiskey sub,stitute, which are put 'n the nmarket for proftt only, and vhich, far front~ relieving the sick, Ire po051tively harmiful. Denmand s the only absolutely pure nmalt ihiskey which contains rnedicinal, seaflthu-glving 'gualltien, l,flokl for '1o. genuine Duffy's Pure Malt whln eyiSold At All DispensariBs, r direct at $1.00 a bottle. Refuse imnita Ions and substitutes, there is Done just as '00d as "Duffy's." It Is the only whiskey ecognizedi by the Government as a medi nhe. Valuable mfedical booklet sent free. )utt Malt Whiskey Company, Rochester. BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD U. 0. BEA'ZTIE, Recei"er. In Effect June 8, 1902. riotween Anderson avid WalhallaI. IAHTn(oNT. WZSTBOUNKD. AI(tIIVK. LEAVM. Mixed. Mixed Ko.'9. No. 12 Stations. No. 11 No. 9 . M. A. M. P. M. A. M 8 10 9 60...............lelton.............. 8 20 10 00 2 48 9 88........ idterson F. 1)......... 8 40 1110 2 45 9 80........a ndersonr P. D........ 8 45 11 16 ....... 925 ........W est Anderson....... 8 49 ........ ---.... 9009...............Denver.............. 8 9 . ----.. 9 02.......... Autun ............ 406 ........ ....... 86 .........Pondleton ........... 4 11 . ....... 8 47...............C herry............... 4 18 ...... ....... 8 44...............Aaans........421 828 2 .... Jo.d iia Junot...... 4 83 ........ 82 . . Oneen.............. 4 a6 ........ 4 40 .... S. 803....... ..Weet Union ......... 6 04 ........ 800............W alhalla............ 609 ........ ALi regula trinis from Iolton to Walhala, bave precedence over trains of sumo class n oving In the opposite direetton unless oth ur wise speelfiei by train ortier. Will at,o stop at the following stations to lake on anti let oft passengers: Phinney's 3.tnes anti Sand y Springs. J. it. ANU1 u1, Superintendent ChareIsoR ad4WestorneCarolla Rwv Co. Augusta and Ashevillo Short Line Sohedule in Effect July (, 1902, t.eave Augusta..............0 l0 ai 9 66 p Arrds Greenwood...........12 44 p m . Anderson .................... Laurens................. 1 45 p in am Waterloo tli. 8.)... 1 12 pi ... Greenville............12 22 p in 9180 Glenn Springs...... 4 45 p m . Spartan burg......... 8 80 p in ain aluda.................. 6 8 p i .pm Uiendersonville..... 6 08 p in A shevillo................ 7 16 p m . Leave Asheville............ 7 05p m ... Spartanburg .........12 01 a 8 80 m pm Glenn SpriLg..1000a n Greenville ... ......12 15 p in I l.aurens.. .... ..... 2 05pi p Arrive Watorloo(l1. H.)... 2 88 p m .... G reen wood.....21 pm 74m Leave Anderson ..........7.2..a.m Auguski .............. 5 20p m 15a t.,etv. et:o.ur. 4 .................... 11 am Newberry ........., ....12 42 pba u4itton .. . ..,...... 2 Arrive Green ll, .............pm op.trtunbutg..... 1 80 pin Glenn Speings...........4 u pil a partanbtug......... Greovill .12 6 pm Arrly t ' littn .........2 22 pm N1wberry 8 06 pm CoIn- bin.... 80 pm Vat tat at',.1 lit Line between Newbo ary .utd (Iret'nville. Sr artauiburg and Glenn l'tnnectit) a froni Newbo r~y via ('olutmbia N~ eu berry anid l.autous Railway. For any Info matioin 0te Augusta, da. T. M. 1L'rafflc V aur.er. (E tstern Standard Tin 0.) Southbond. Northbound. 8chtdule In Kfeot August 26th 180* STATION S. 8 40a ourv Atlanta (s.A.r.) Ar. 8 4 pm o 51 ani %thone 6 19 pm 11 (6 an, ilberton 6 17 pm 12 Zb pin Abbevill 4 05 pm 1 2.2 pin1 Greenwood 1 35 pm 2 '.%p:i Ar Clinton (l)in'r) Lv. 2_45 pm 1( 0n mn lpv -li Springs Ar 4 00 pin 12 8r, pin bparlanbgr. 8 80 pin 12 2 Grin Greenville 1 26 ipm (Harrs Springs) 1 12 p'n Waterloo 286 pm 1 42~ >ru Ar Laurens (Din'r) Lv 2 17 pm 202 b v Lauren, Ar 1 2(9 Parka Ar 1 42 2 22 Clintonion w r 2A4 Goldvil 1 17 24 4 .tanardTi 110 2 49 C.ary 1 06 26a Jalapa.. 1 00 3 10 hewberr3 l 46 3 2, Prosperity 12 82 2 84 ..Sm vlls4 122 p 33.4 Lt Mountain 219 AN. 361 ...Capin. 12p Gr o :57 Hilton 1202 4 . White Rock 1A 64p 417 Baimentie 1154 4 21 .... aren .. ( i 40 453 5r~i,bl-12 :i6 2 LvyoLanrent A..Ar 110 . 2 4Sumte 9nr. 0 249 Chrl ryn.. L 100 Tri 23ad52 ..alapa.. 1i0e0r fo 3e no 10 lep brro1t4 T 3In 84 ....811frohs.... 1 2rigtd3 o 33est Mountain -2 19 lIo7 Hiton an1202. r rtet 4 4.CH LSW hT. Roc. EMERON 4 est i. BalnTrafic 54 a~r '.F.7IVI .....,1m ..... 11ERO46 , So' 2t ' ..n.eaph rt. 11 40s g 4TLANT rCObASLv LIN20 WI55LMIGON.b (A...)A Juy21t 12 9hu 20 Tran Charleston to 7renvll Trao 52. anN2arv ddprfoi63 7.00 auLnion aleto,depoAt920p 1229amnAr.. .n( 8ProspriyA.C. L vrih 2.24pin 12# est .Ar.N te e r .L .0p .47 cam. rn anent,.orvwr.te tm PresidentA . ra.Lle binager .31 rj. LI SaTN H. M.vEMERON, . BotAgt COLn'BI 8r. C.as t in. ' -3 Ar'v W0mojj7ipin*gttNo., irOND oENEl 7 5CHpED a L go. l. MIG ON .C. fly2s, 9. Throu1'hiTrains Charlest n lirenville 7.00i am e.... ...harl son . ...Aer 9y.20 p 8. ila m ... p ... Lan W I. ......... .... . 67 p m R. ckya..... r........Colut n a........L 3.45 p m P22 m ..r.. t rosperity......... .co e L 4.124 am iJ.2y pm ... )A r..... ln Io . . ... ..... CLi a 1. 6p 1 .47 pm .. A V r.....I ,u ren2.......... Lv 2.10 p m A.3 r-m ..t. r..8artn b'A i .n....L Wi2i 15 lm - -OpA ra.tite- r . i2 m; pior towky 15 r.rg P.; l' ornc c75-pn.; Dtir g-olii e e-ab ig 3. 40 a r,; Nchon 4ok.12 am. -u l ..ni,, tcejn 7- t m; ruiN w York Tam. Pnnan : Dargtn gn .r' aYrk to Chaanna1. X'.1.0 a- n i aria:n vt., Wn;(illngton T.51 .u cno, T.5 t flm; Wiitng.8 Wl l; P For1 res, n scheu, etrac ure u,lii ~-WHISKEY ALL ALL KIlNDOS 2 UPSS "Special Brand" Corn Whiskev, $ 1.2 PIopulatr Log" Cor~n Whiskey.'. I .50 'Popular Log,"' Old, Smooth, Mellow 2.00. "Private Stock," 4-qt. case 1 . 2.50) P'Irjvate Stock,"' 12-qt. case . . 7.00 'Hunting Creek'" Rye, 12-qt. case 7.00 Ok01( Huntmng Cileek'" Rye 12-qt. case............ . .... . ...10.00 Apple Brandy.-.-.-.-.. .. .. ...50 Charge of 25c. for 1-gal., 35c.. for~ 2-gal., andl 415 for 3-gal. jugs, anid 75c. for 4I 1-2-gal. kogs; when return1ed pre paid, they wvill be taken back at cost. J. 0O.SOMERS & O0., Ols,, STATESVILLE, North Carolina. WOIIL8 users ofiirn.Le ~ esineoor whiskey # O Ularge book of par-t~ ticular4 on hose or Snatorium rel AN n ent. Addres B. h.IWOLsLVECuOr.