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The Newberry herald and news. (Newberry, S.C.) 1884-1903, June 19, 1903, Image 1

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ESTABLISH ED18&8i inEwBEPUVS , FR Y,JUE 1 9 1908. TWIC WE,$.0 ER
_ Awful Fate of The Town of Reppner in
Oregon-Five Hundred Lives Lost and
Residence Portion Laid Waste
Five hundred people lost their lives
in a cloudburst that almost entirely
destroyed the town of Heppner, Ore,
a: 6 o'clock Sunday night. Heppuer
is the county seat of Morrow County,
and had about 1,250 inhabitants. A
messenger who arrived at lone said
*that a wall of water twenty feet high
rushed down into tbe gulch in which
Heppner is situated, carrying every -
1thing before it.. The flood came with
'o'lh suddenness that the inhabitants
be:e unablo to seek places of safety
mnd were carried down to death by.
the awful rush of water. Almost the
entire residence portion of the town
was destroyed, but some of the busi
neus part, which is on higher ground,
escaped. Huge boulders, weighing
a ton, were carried down by the our
rent., and many people were killed by
being dashed against the rocky bluff.
Early in the afternoon a thunde
storm occurred,covering a wide region
'of country, and later a heavy rain
storm set in, many of the small
streams overflowing their banks in a
short time. Bridges were swept
away like straws. As soon as possi
bue after the flood bad subsided the
work of relief was commenced by the
citizens of the town. Dozensof bod
te8 were found in the creeks, and in
some places they were piled over one
another. Up to 2 o'clock Monday
afternoon over two hundred bodies
had been recovered almost within the
city limits. The- buildings which
were iot carried away were moved
from their foundations or toppled
over. Hundreds of horses, cattle,
sheep and hogs that had gone into
the creek bottoms for water perished.
News of the calamity did -not reach'
the outside world until Tuesday, all
means of communication having
ceased. As soon as possible news
was sent by courier to the nearby
towns. The Oregon Rilway and
Navigation Company started a relief
train, with physicians and supplies,
from The Dalles shortly after noon
The citizens of Portland starte.1 a
relief fund as soon as the news of the
disaster spread over the city, and
within a few hours $5,000 was raised.
Supplies will be rushed to Heppner
as soon as they can be assembled.
Fifteen buildings in the town of
L-xington, nine miles below Hoppner,
on Willow Creek, were washed away,
but with no) loss of of life, the in
habitants havinig time to save themi
selves from the' surging torrent.
At Lone, seventeen miles away,
considerable damage wats done to
bunildings, alt bough no luss of life is
rOjported from t here.
Tlh.e D)ales, Ore, Jnn l10.-A te-o
phone message fromt toni state'; that
the latest findh in the ruins of Hepp
nier indicates that the loss of life will
be miiuch greater t han at fi r,t sup
posed. The casialty list wil foot up
500) and manya of the bodies willI
nev4~er be roe.overed. T'he proiperty
loss in destruelionou of buildin;gs alono
will aiggregat a probably ai millIion
dbol lars. This is regar ded as a cou.
se'rvitivye e'st imiate. Onoe hundired
andi( lifty of thle b'st r"sidences wvere
swept away. IThe dlebris i-u piled
along t he ril road track t lie height
of freight caru. The re'l-f wo, k is
progre t'si m- at ae 'atisfator ra uv eu.
J-ni,us Ka l 'in 'l. t he Oregonu) R{ailwayII
tin I N.cvigm~tion( Companyt.. letgn'i, n
his eh i at thi' teslegraph key trying
to calhl Port landi, to iniform the out
sidl' w.;rld of the impenidinug calami
Ote of the muost thrilling adveni
turas was t hat of Tomn Shuler, who
wvith his fanily waes carriaid down
stram in his honse for a muiii ainud a
half. His wife antd t w( children
stoppedtu( in to the i upper rooins. Be
low townt the hionte wVas shot acrotss
the crook to ihe west side., where it
lodged1 ini debris I 50 yards front thle
caniyon banik. Shauler thlin took his
two little ontes and swam a hunudred
yards. HeIi landed the children and
then reseued his wife.
Seovanty fivye maun are digginig graves
ont the hillside. Prmomnpt measures
art' heng takent to pro.vent a plague.
The weather threatens to become hot
and a relief corps to cloaothe tOwn is
urgently needed.
H. R Baird, of Portland. lost his
wife and three children. They were
visiting her father. Mrs Clarence
Andrews and three children, of Seat
tie, are among the lost. Her hus
band is in Sitks, Alaska. She is a
sister of Mrs Baird.
Resolutions of Respect On Death of Geo. A.
Riser, Adopted by Newberry Col
lege Alumni Association.
The following resolutions were
adopted by the alumni association of
Newberry College, at its recent an
nual meeting, held on the 9th of,
June. Mr. Riser was a graduate of
the collegelin the class of 1897: -
We beg le..-' to submit the fol
I, wing memoir and resolutions of re
spect on the death of our friend and
classmate, George A. Riser:
George A. Riser was born near
Pomaria, S. C., June 8, 1865. He
received his early training in the
public schools, and was later pre
pared for college in Prof. David
Busby's high school at Pomaria. He
entered the Freshman class at New
berry college in 1893. At college
he proved himself a faithful and ear
nest student, doing extra work in the
Theological Seminary the last two
years of his college course. He
graduated from the college with the
class of '97, and a year later from
the seminary then at Newberry.
Upon graduation from the seminary
he accepted a call to Gold Hill, N. C.,
and was ordained by the North Caro
lina Synod in 1898. in November,
1899, he accepted a call t. the Salem
pastorate of the Virginia Synod. He
labored in this field most faithfully
and satisfactorily to the end of his
life. He was a delegate to the Uni
ted Synod which met in Charlesvm
the spring of 1902. At the close oi
synod he visited his relatives in vari
ous parts of his native State, return
ing to Virginia apparently' in good
health. On May 28th he was taken
ill. - At first the physician pronounced
it malaria, but it soon developed that
the disease was typhoid fever. For
more than eight weeks he heroically
struggled with the dreaded malady.
Bat, at length, his physical being
exhausted, his strength gone, and
his animal force totally abated, his
spirit. took it-i flight to brighter
worlds beyond. His body lies buried
in Tfhornrose cemetery, Staunton,
Vs., by the side of his brother, the
lamented Rev. Sidney T. Riser, wvho
was also aaeAlumnus of NewberryCol
lege,- and brilliant preacher of the
Virginia Synod, engaged as pastor
of Christ's church, Staunton, when
lie died.
"Asleep in Jesus! far from thee,
Thy kindred and their graves may be;
But still there is a blessed sleep,
From which none ever wake to weep."
Be it resolved by the Alumni As.
'sociation of Newberry College:
That in the death of George A.
Riser, the Association has lost a
faithful and1 earnest member, the
college n devoted and zealous friend,
the church a devout andi conisecratt
Th'lat while we feel keenly our
loss, and marvel at the divine Provi-.
dence that should take him away in
the prim, of maiinhood, and seem
ingly, of usefulness, yet, we hummbly
h )V wr i uk submrissioni to the wilt
of "i iho doe.th aill thi.mga well,"'
realizin~g that what we know not
how we shall know hereafter.
Thiiat a page in our minuto, book
be inbcribed to his memory, aend ae
copy of these resobitions be sent his
bereaved wife, and1 the Lutheran
Visitor, Styluis and county papers
for publicat ion.
R. A. Abrams.
Atmos N. WellIs.
Th'le tele'graml of the Cizar of itns
sia to Kmng Peter, the snt-cesso'r of
the murdered ruler of S'ervia, termi
namtes all poIssibil,ity of ain internal uip.
rising againmst Kin.g Peter, aend it is
thought that the other powers will
follow the lead of Russia, and that
King Peter will be' recognized ais the
legiimate ruler of Sarvia.
T. J. W. Writes Interestingly on Union
Acadeny Subjects.
The report of the last month's fales
of the Newberry dispensary show a
coisiderable increase in the liquor
traffic at Newberry over that of one
year ago. This is due to some cause.
Some might put a wrong construe
tion upon this report and conclude
that our people are rapidly growing
worse in the liquor habit. But this
is certainly not the case. We .ven.
ture the assertion that the.e is less
liquor drunk now than there was a
year ago. It simply means a stricter
observance of the law. But the~ in
3rease of the the sales of the New.
berry dispensary is also due to good
management. Dispenser J. J. Mayer
is conducting the business in a busi
ness-like manner, and gave such sat
isfaction that a year ago he had no
:)pposition in his re-election; the
3lerk, Thomas lippH, is a man of
high integrity, courteous in his deal
igs, and seems to be very well fitted
For the business he holds. You can
bet on Tom' Eppm to do what, lie con
,eives to be right. I am taking but.
very little stock in the dispeisary,
ut the-State has taken up the liquor
rade, as they say, on a business prin
3iple, and if this be true, let us have
men at the head of the law who will
ieal honestly and fairly. This buy
ing and selling liquor in the gutters
xught to have been stopped long ago.
On Thursday morning, the 4th
inst., as Mr. J. D. Qnattlobauni drove
up in Mr. M. L Long's yard, Mr.
Long's ittlo ulog ran :u p and grabbed
his mule by the hif:d leg near the
foot.. A while after Mr. Quattlebaum
got out. the buggy the dog -made at
him the third time; but, fortunately
be managed to kick it off; but. in the
3cuffie the dog caught him by the
leg and tore his trousers but (lid not
reach the flesh. This same little
dog was bit by a mad dog abont five
or six weeks ago which wo made
mention of in one of onr previous
letters. The dog went mad and was
killed. Mr. Quattlebaum is very un
easy about his mule, although he
says the (log's teeth didn't break
through the skin. It is (pite fortu
nate that Mr. Quattlebaum was not
bitten by the (log. Good people, we
need a (log law, and a very strict one
at that. Every week or t wo we can
read about. some one dying from
hydrophobia. Human life is too
precious to run any risk on account
of a wvorthless dog.
For the past few days our minds
have been crowdled with sadness.
Just on Monday evening we were in.
formed that Mr. TI. S. Reeves, one of
the operatives of the Mollohon cot
ton mill was dead, and his body
wouIld be laid to rest, at Colony grave
yard oun '.'esday following his death,
which solemn ceremony took place.
WVe have knowni Mr. IReeves for a
number of years. H-I jpossessed some
good traits of character, and we were
glad to learn that the week before he
dlied he called upon his Saviour to
remember himii in mercy which
promnise he has given us- that he wvill
niever leave nor forsake' us. May
God bless5 thle poor' bereaved wvife
and orphan childiren.
And just on W\'dulesday, followving,
t.he 10th inst., camle another sadI in
tell geace hearmg unews (of thbe deaith
of one of ouir miost nlol antd Chris
toin yonr g mn w~ho died ati hi.s home
necar EKeelsior of t\ phood fever, Mr.
Carroll Shieat . This is anouther
young sonu1 p1inceed down in the very
bloom11 of lif'. WVe supos tl~~ hat he
had lived to the age of ab'out twenty.
live sum mers . W' are' toldl t hat lhe
had 011nly)been sick for itbont one
week. Mr. Shiealy was a young man
of a hi;gh rep)uIttion and1 (ebaracter,
and1( was very much loved by alhl who
knew hitn. He was a faithful muem
her of St. Paul's clhuirch where hiis
shoy nw lies silengt in thle grave.
lie was alhso oine mnuonlg our best
membershOIa of thu Blible class at Bah
wvarningi, d1e:. r triends(1, in th mn ii dst
(If lifte weV are ini death. May God
give h ti mre stich Christ ian, yoting
mn as Car ro~l l heahy. Our (deepest
sy mpat by is wvith I lie bereaved fai Iv.
Jnna 11, 103. T1' . W.
Light Turned on the Management of Postal
Affairs-Many Irregularities
and Abuses.
Washington, D. C., June 17.--Post
master General Payne has made pub
lie the reply of Fourth Aesistant
Postmaster General Bristow to the
charges of Seym-ur W. Tulloch, for
mer cashier of the Washington city
postoffice, regarding the irregulari.
ties in the postal administration, and
also reports of inspection and investi
gation of the Washington postoffice
by inspectors between Stune 30,1899,
and July 31, 1900, together with the
transcript of the Tulloch charges,
made some years ago, and the con
clusion thereon then reached by
Postmaster General Charles Emory
Smith. These papers constitute by
far the most significant documents
yet made public as a result of the
sweeping postal it-vestigation. The
reports show the existenc of many
irregularities during the period in
volved. The inspector who investi
gated the irregularities reports that
the files of the rostoflico cashier show
direct. orders from superior authority
for the disbursemont of all the ques
tionable items cited. The inspector
urged "that the responsibility for
tho many illegal appointments, the
payment of two salaries to one and
the same person, and the disburse
ment. of thousands of dollars for
which practically no service was por
formed, should be placed where it
properly belongs and the many
abtises corrected."
In a summary of the several re
ports the Postmaster General says:
"The charge of Mr. Tulloch is, in
its essence, against President. McKin
loy and Postmaster General Smith.
President McKinley is no longer liv.
ing; Postmaster Geioral Smith, who
carried out President McKinley's
policy, has answered for himself.
With regard to the present, manage
ment oi the Washington postoffice
and the conduct cf any and all men
charged with wrong-doing, who have
been in the postal service under the
present adiministration, a thorough
and searching investigation is now
being made."
The Postmaster General also said:
"It will be seen that the wholo
subject was taken up by Postmaster
General Smith and investigated by
him. All expenditures referred to
were allowed by the auditor and
controller, with the exception of
Advertised Letters
Remaining in postoflico for the
week endong June 6, 1903:
A-Lula Atwoods.
H-Silas Hawkins.
J1-Elliot Johnson.
K-Mrs. Nancy Kinar<L
L-John D. Laskcing, J1. B3. Len
M-H. H. Milan.
Pk-Walter Parker.
S-Miss Mary Stephen.
TP-R. HI Turner.
W--J. T1. Wilson.
Miss Emma Wilson.
Remaining in postoflic for the
week ending June 13, 1903.
A-Young Anderson.
J. A. Anderson.
B - Mrs. Sophia Brooks, B. L
Breckhiouse, M rs. Hlarry B3arughis.
D- Mrs Etllen Danly.
Mrs8. Liuta Daou'.
Jos Hluggins.
1--Miss Siller Hunter.
J-RIev. J. C. .Jackaon, Rev. A. J1
Ir--Mrs Lizzer Lake.
Rt-R. Rice, M. J1. Rtutherford.
8-Thl'lomas J. R. Semnan, Mis
Amanda Stowart, Miss Mary Slighi
Mrs Nancy Sorndley, Ji. H-. Sullivan
TI'-Mr. 'Todd, ini care~ of Bol
WV - -M. Whaloy, ltev. LI. K. WViI
son1, 1V. A. Wright.
Persons calling for these letter
will p)leatse say that they were ad
vertised. C. Ji. Purcell, P. MI.
Thbe cit ad1l cadets have bege
their annual encamiipmtent at Rtoc
President Roosevelt Present On Alumni
Day. -Accorded a Warm
President Roosevelt on Tuesday
wound up his tour of the continent
in a visit to the University of Virginia.
This was alumni day at the Univer
sity, and the occasion was made
memorable by the presence of the
President and many men. distin.
guished in public life, some of them
graduates of the University. The
reception accorded the President was
a particularly warm one, and he was
greeted with ringing cheers when he
arose to speak before the alumni in
the public hall, and the student body
at the luncheon tendered him in the
gymnasimm, and they were renewed
several times during his two speeches.
The reception accorded the Presi
dent when he arose to address the
alumni assoiation was particularly
demonstrative. The vast audience
sprang to its feet when he was intro
duced, and the cheering and hand
clapping continued for several mm
The President said it was a double
pleasure for him to be present today.
"In the first place," said he, "because
the University of Virginia is one
among that limited number of insti
tutions of learning to which, becamse
of in hisorical an-sociatioi, every
American prond of his country and
his count r)'s history, must. turn. In
the n1ex, plcito, because I have just
finished a t rip acr!o.s this contitient,
which, t at motit every step, reminded
m(e of some groat. deed done by a
Virgiani or a (lscendant, of a Vir
ginian in that. wonderful formative
period, which has occupied more than
half of this ltepublic's work."
At. a lincheon tendered by the
students the President responded to
the toast, "The United States."
Arrangements Made for Transportation
While the Landslide is Being
The Southern Railway iisues the
following announceaent:
"The landFlido on the Southern
Railway, between Melrose and Tryon,
on June 12, has caused interruption
to through train service over that
part of the line between Spartanburg
and Asheville and it is not expected
that the landslide can be removed
and through train service between
Spartanburg and Asheville resumed
for the niext ten (lays or two weeks,
but, in order to facilitate travel from
the south anid southeast the donthern
Railway hais arrainged to run through
sleeping cars to Asheville via Blacks
b)urg and Marion. This arrangemnent
wvill continue until through train ser
vice is resumed bet ween Spartanburg
andl Asheville."
Great Things on Friday.
Washington was marriedl on Fri
. Queen Victoria was married on
Napoleon Bonaparte wasH born on
Battle of Bunker Hill was~ fought
on Friday.
America was discovered on Friday.
May flower landed on Eridlay.
Joan of Arc was burned at the
stake on Friday.
Bat t.le of Waterloo was fought on
,LDeel Liration of IndelLphleece sign.
edl on Friday.
J1ulints Caesar assassinated or
. Fridlay.
Moscow hburned on Furiday.
Shakespeake born ona Friday.
King Charles behieaded on Friday
SBattle of New Orleans fought or
, LinIcoln assassina lt ed on Friday.
A disput e is (on between i h le go~v
ernmnenut authorities and1 the courts ar
'to thme right of the government it
p)roceed withi work upona its war ves
'a sels regardless of the interference ol
any courts. T1he case ini point is t hai
of the cruiiser (Galveston. Presideni
Roosevelt hats asked for an opinior
kfroum Attorney General K nox an
kwill p)roceedl on the opinion regardl
less of any rulings.
He Refutes Sensational Reunion Stories.
Did not Wear Uniform.
New Orloain, Juno 1O.-.-Gen
Joseph Wlieeler has written a letter
to General Dinkinm, who was in charge
of the Confederato tounion here, do.
nying in toto the dispatchei sont out
from bere and At lant a during the re
union. le menttionedi the fact well
known by the loal newspapers that
he did not wear a uniform of any
kind while here and theroforo could
not have been insulted because he ip
peared in a regnlar army tniform.
He points out the otfher wmll known
fact. that he hand purchased a Pulhlan
ticket to New York three da3m in ad.
vance and t1herefore could not possi
bly have been deemed to be leaving
the city in a hi1 on the ovo of the
old soldierg' parado beciauim he had
not been furnishnd a carriago. lia
train left beforo lie pare-de mided.
Stepped From One Track To Another.
Popular Young Mai.
The State.
Greenwood ne 16. - The body of
young J. C. Iarvoly, who was killed
at Hamlet, N. C., this morning by
being run over ly a i trmit, will arrive
tonight on piaseiger Irait .11. Mr.
Larvoly was a itklograph operator for
the Seaboard at 11laml1lt. 'Th1e only
thing known isi to t manoner of his
death is that he stopped fromt a traek
on which a train was approaching on
to aiother .r-ack and in 1thit way was
run over by a traini w that ie did iol
see. He wis quite a itmanly young
fellow and his sudden atid unfortu
unto denti in deeply deplored. He
was a tolograph operitor for the Sea
board here for several mnoi.ths last
fall. He watt only 19 y-ars old.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
Outside the State.
The Nashville trolley line, vapi.
talized at $13,000,000 hats been sold
under foreclosure proeoo<ngs and
bought in by tihe majority stock
holderh for $5t0,000. Anothier trust,
\Vithiin an hor of her marritage
lat-t. imursdiy miis, Ilattio A. Thom
as, of Now 0rh10;m1s, hwallowed a
dose of lau liantin thaltt provoi fattal.
She beei marriod hvfuro, but ob.
tained a dIivotrce'.
The Reliancte, which ist to defend
the Amnericia's eup~ agit t Sir T1homias
.Li pt on's chiallenager, Shttm riock(l( I,
lost her topmnat in a race wvit th Ile
CIolumibia and1( Const ituit toi Wiednies.
Owing to a st reel ca r sItriko in
Rimchm rond, Vai., no t a trolley mnoved
in t.he city on Wednltesdaiy. T1he
strike ist for i ncreiase of pamy, a in ine
hour day3, uad reogition of the
unlion. Theit siamte striko is on in'
Prince Pet er K iarageorgev it ch, wvh(
took thne t htrono after the murdenlr o1
the K(ing itnd Quiettn of Sirvia and
their court o00ici al s Iast week, wait
un,aim uorsl y eloct ed Ki1ng of Se rvii
by lhe Sonate and Skup1shttina ini join
session. The netws wia- rneeived w ith
ajpprovai by3 tt tpooph.
Jaumes W\ilcox, it hatrdl~ee Nirti
Carolina crimuinial, t wire toited o1(
murder, has b, .n carim ed iroam th
E~lza'be th C,ty j [I to begin a t hirt;
yeitrs' sericet ini the' pitent(itiatry. I
wias n ecessartT I itoHue fore' t) ciarr
him i. Hei itt tne of i'tht most haitrd
ened c-rimnlts in the c'ounit ry.D
inig his Iicarcorattin in t he jati Ii
prestt edM the Shieriftf wi thi a p)it
which lhe said lhe had carried on bot
his trials for miairdier.
(Jrack D)avis, Ii ving in lhe moun
t.'ints of Ashe (Jointly, N. (I., maur
deed Levi Barker arnd fatall
wVoundted lBarker's fither, atnd the
imortailly wotunded MI:s. D)avis, i
wife, whni Nihe aLttemp jted to Nave thI
Barkers' lives. The Barkers' wVer
travelers fronm Virginia who bie
stopped( at D)avis' house for the nigh
Iin the middle of the night D)avitt a
tacked themn withI an axe, with ti
reautta t ati.
Items of More or Less Interest Condensed
In the State.
Tho Easley Cotton mill has in
creased its capital stock from $850,
000 to $500,000. This makes the
third increase for thiE mill.
Tom Bailey, colored, shot and in
stantly killed Arthur Frazier, colored,
near Fort Mill, on Sunday. Both
had got on a friendly drunk.
I)r. Edwin McNeill Poteat, pastor
of Memorial churnb, Philadelphia,
has been elected president of Fur
man University, Greenville, and has
accepted the position. Dr. Poteat is
a native of North Carolina.
Tho Charleston Hotel went, out of
busineps Thursday afternoon pend.
ing the adjnstient of its liuanoial
troules. ''le manager in an inter
view states that he was ill informed
as to the condition of the institation
whe, he took charge.
Jihm Brownlobd, who threii years
ago litlld Deputy Tax Collector Jas.
C. Scurry at Beaufort, and whose
c-e has ben to t he United States
Suprime Court, has beet resentenced
by Jodgi E4rnest. Gary and will be
hanged on June 26.
Willlain O'Shields, the Union
policeian Who lfast Mlay shot. and
killed Columbna Jay, a negro, one
of a crowd of gamblers which he
with other officers of the law at.
te1pted to arrest. and who resisted,
has iI acquittod of tihe charge of
mur1der in the court at Uni1mn.
A. A. Dillitiger was shot by \V. A.
larpor in York county last week.
Hat per was plowing! in a field when
Dilliger rode uip and askst him to
go to a school meeting. Harper re
fuse:1 an( Dilliiiger acted in a very
disturbing manner, whon Harper
went to the house and got his pistol
and shot. Dillinger seven times. Dil
linger subw(Iquntly died.
Mr. Lewis S. 'Truit.t, known as one
of the most. gallant soldiers from
this '- to in the (onfederato Army,
died ti his home in Abbeville this
week. He was a member of 191.h H.
C. Iegt., aind is Ih m11an1 of whoi it
is related that he absolutely refused
to deliver his regiment,al colors to
Gen. Stephen D. be in( was after
wards praisod by (lot. Leo for his
E:ditor of the AntI-SemitIe Organ in
Kishilneff Stabbed by a Member of
a JewIsh Mob.
2t Pet erI4bnlrg, Jutne 17 .- -Krous
hovan, t he notorions JIew h)aiter and
editor of the Anti-Semitic organ in
Kishineff, the Bessarabetz,the articles
of which are believed to have beeni
largely responsible for thle massacre
of the .1ews in K(ishinoff, was at tacked
b)y a party of ,Jews in the street here
to (lay. .lle was stabbued in the neck
bone of lie ,Jews. TLhe) wound is
not believed to be fatal. His assail
ait. was capturedl andl provedl to hob a
former student of the Polytechnio
School at K(ieff.
Week End lRates.
'IThe Souttherni Rail way announces the
following Week Endl Rates, beginning
Saturday, JIune (t-b, continuing to
August 29th, for all Saturday trains,
1 good returning until TIuesday following
f (late of sale; round tripi tickets will be
on sale from Newbrery to Charleston,
Sullivans landil, and I sle of P'alms, at
rate of $5.16;.
B leginning Ju tne 6th, continuing to
y September 12th, for all Saturday and
Sunday miorning trains, good returning
leaving dlestinationi not later than Tuies
(day following (late of sale, round trip
tickets will be on sale from Newberry
1as follows:
Li Spartanburg.... .. .. .. ...$2.10
Greenville..... .. .. .. ..2..10
Whitestone. ....... .. .....10
Union..... .. .. .. .. .. ..1 85
-lTaylorsl (for Chick Springs) . .. 2 31
y Asheville, N. C..... .. .. ...3 85
Ilhot Springs, N. C.-.-.. . .. ..4 60)
Arden, N. C. . . .. .. .. 3 85
Vletchers, N. C.... .. .. ..3 85
Hblendersonville, N. C . . . .. 3 85
Ii Flat Rtock, N. C.-.-.-.. .. . ... 85
(d Saluda, N. C..... .. .. .. ..3 85
.Tryon, N. C... .. .. .. ....3 85
Brevard, N. C... .. .. .. ...4 60
Lake Toxaway, N. C... .. ....5 30
0 For tickets' andI further information.
applyi to 5. 11 MCT EAN, Ag.

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