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ADDR8 A SMALL NUIBER nF VO
TERS OF RICHLAND.
All Uoanimoue on National Issues-Bou
quets in Profusion Thrown at the
Ladles and at Columbia-Little
Columbians occasionally can get
up some excitement and some inter
est in a local mayoralty contest, but
since 1890 there has been no gen
eral outpouring of the people at any
State campaign meeting. Today
was no exception. The weather was
pleasant enough and the tempera
ture in the theatre, where the speak
ing was held, was just right. But
the big auditorium was extremely
sparsely filled. A considerable num
ber of ladies was present, but, taking
the audience all in all, it was not
one to inspire the speakers to in
dulge in any special bursts of ora
On the stage there were some 150
chairs, arranged in semi .circle, which
were occupied by various citizens,
the candidates occupying the front
.- The hour for the opening was 11
o'clock, but at that time there were
hardly 300 people in the building,
and they were so scattered about
the gallery and main floor that they
did not look to be half that number,
although people came straggling in
during the speeches, the candidates
faced more empty seats than they
At 11:20 Chairman Gibbes opened
the meeting by asking the scattered
audience to come to the front seats;
but they din't respond,to a great ex
tent. In fact, the outlook was quite
dismal for any enthusiasm. Chair.
man Glibbes thanked the ladies for
* gracing the occasion, and stating
that should any person create any
disorder in the audience he would
* immediately be ejected.
Mr. Latimer was the first speaker,
and referred to the small audience
by saying that Columbians were evi
dently interested in something else
than the senatorial canvass. He then
threw some bouquets at Columbia,
speaking of her great progress and
the noticeable activity in buildings
and predicted a greater progress in
the future. He then complimented
the ladies for their presence. He
then got down to business and said
that last summer there was an issue,
but that does not now exist and all
the aspirants are agreed to what tbey
, elieve to be the best policy for the
government. There are no issues
involved between them and it will
be parely a matter of personal choice
among voters; and said that he had
a ten years' record in congress upon
which he would stand or fall. He
declared the war in the Philippine
islands had been conducted in eruel
ty and inhumanity: Our trade with
the islands only amounts to $30,000,
000 per year, and every other civil
ized power has the same trading
privileges. We have already spent
nearly $500,000,000 on the islands,
and are spending nearly $60,000,
000 yearly on them yet,. and still
there are people who believe that we
should stay there and murder the
Filipinos, who by all rights ought to
be independent. It is said that we
ought to Christianize the people, but
nowhere in the Bible can be found a
sentence requiring that religion
should be spread by the sword. If
we hold the islands, next we will
want to conquer and finally annex
all Asia. Because we are taking the
same steps that the Romans took and
eventually he predicted our downfall
would be like those.
No Democrat is more of an expan
sionist than he, he declared, but it
is not necessary to own foreign terri
tory in order to extend our com
merce. We have treaties whereby
we have privileges of trade similar to
that of other nations. What advan
tage is there in holding the Philip
pine islands if all other nations have
the same privileges ?
He denounced the ship subsidy
bilL If $9,000,000 .a year is given,
it will go to the rich owners of rail
roads and steamship lines. The
masses would not be benefited one
iota. The railroad corporations are
the greatest trusts in the world.
They make and unmake cities and
towns and states. We don't need
subsidies to send the American flag
all over the world flying American
ship. This can be done by the re
favored a tariff for revenue only, and
would have a law whereby all cor
porations should be compelled to
show their books, so that the trust
problem can be intelligently handled.
He favored a canal across Central
America, but was not quite certain
whether Nicaragua or Panama would
be the best route. He thought the
president, under restrictions, should
be allowed to negotiate for the route.
He has always sought to serve his
people in the Southland, first for his
own district and then for the rest of
the State. He had worked for rural
deliveries, had distributed seeds and
He promised, if elected, to do all,
in his power for the Ccngaree river.
He said if he ever found that he was
out of harmony with his people he
would resign. He doesn't believe in
time servers, but when not in har
mozy with his people he is not a fit
representative of the people.
Quite liberal applause was given
Mr. Latimer at the conclusion of his
Mr. Henderson was the next speak
er and was greeted with applause,
with one or two cries of "Henderson."
Mr. Henderson's introductory re
marks said that to ask the suffrage.of
the people for the place was asking
much. If a life spent entirely in the
State, and one devoted to the best in
terest of the State counted for any
thing he did not hesitate to present
his record to scrutiny of the people
of the State.
He deprecated bitterness in dis
cussion, but that all issues should be
discussed manfully and calmly. In
quite an earnest eloquent burst he
declared that it was not necessary
in South'Carolina in order to be pro.
gressive to be a Republican (ap
plause.) Let us be progressive, but
let us not cast aside the grand old
principles of the Democratic party,
and let us not forget the rights of
those who are to be governed and see
that they have full voice in the gov
enent so thiat we shall never live
under a contralized government. He
declared that some things had been
settled by the war and some can
never be settled except in the right
way. Slavery has been abolished
forever in the country and the negro
has his rights, but that will never fit
Booker Washington or any other of
his class to sit down at the same
table with a wbite man (applause
and cheers.) He said he was sick of
the phrases "Old South" and "New
South." We are proud of the South
and as the union is one and indis
tuctible it must not be forgotten
that the same is true of the States.
The pendulum has swung around
and the la.ast decision sustains the
rs of the State. The fight be
tween the Republican party and the'
people has been because the party
desired to abrogate the rights of the
people and place their legitimate
rights into the hands of a centralized
government. He declared that
trusts were the legitimate offsprings
of the Republican tariff, and in the
good old days of the Democratic
tariff such a thing was never heard
of. No one but the most blatant
demagogne would prate against cor
porations because they are such, but
when they stifle com3petition and op
pose the people then it is time that
they should be shorn of their power.
He next touched on imperialism.
If we abandon the old Monroe doc
trine we leave other nations to do as
they please and we will be called
upon to face the brutish propositions
of the survival of the fittest even on
American soil. The cry that trade
follows the flag is all rot; for if we
make what other people want we will
sell it without the acquisition of tor
In closing, he congratulated Co
Means bad air, and whether it j
comes from the low lands and
marshes of the country, or the filthy
and towns, its effect upon the human
These atmospheric poisons are b
by the blood, and the foundation of s
Chills and fever, chronic dyspepsia
troubles, jaundice and biliousness are
Malaria. Noxious gases and unhealtl
the liver and kidneys fail to act, and e
it becomes so polluted and sluggish tia
the skin, and carbuncles, boils, ahsces
indolent character appear, depleting t
The germs and poisons that so opj
the life-giving properties of the bloof
bc overcome and carried out of the s:
get rid of Malaria and its effects.
~ S. S. S. dos
change in the b
latin g them tc
and the gener:
increases almost from the first dose.
or other mineral in S. S. S. It is stri<
Write us about your case, and oui
their advice to regain your healtkr
lumbia on its grand advance withili
the past five or six years. He spo)k
of his familiarity with Columbia and
her trials and tribulations and re
ferred to his presence in Columbia
in 1870 when the great Hampton re
deemed the State. He declared the
people of Columbia had a sacred
trust committed to them-the re
mains of the grandest man of the
country, Wade Hampton. (Cheers
and applause). He declared that it
was a great honor to be chosen sen
ator and he would highly appreciate
the sniffrages of the people.
Col. George Johnstone being next
introduced, made a very touching
opening, referring to a soldier boy
in the Confederate service who came
into Columbia soon after Sherman's
vandals left, and had been a witness
of that terrible devastation which
had been visited upon the city.
From that day he had determined to
aid the stricken inhabitants in re
gaining their homes and property.
As time went on and he had larger
opportunities he knew of nothing
that he had done which was not to
the interest of Columbia. He had
voted for the college, for the canal
and in other matters for the advance
ment of this city, and he rejoiced
with her people at her marvelous de
velopment. Mr. Johnstone was quite
liberally applauded. He then pro
ceeded to discuss the isthmian canal,
which he favored, arguing that it
would build up the South Atlantic
ports. The completion of that canal
would give the control of the Asiatic
trade, for every railroad line from
the interior would be compelled by
competition to do business through
South Atlantic ports.
Build that canal and we will not
have to ask for the investment of
Northern capital, for it must come.
Where is Columbia in this matter'
If the canal is built the congaree will
become a nF.eessity and we will have
capital coming here to invest and
asked to be allowed to participate in
our prosperity. The improvement
in river navigation will be bound to
follow. As to the ship subsidy, he
opposed it, on the grouud that the
subsidized ships would still run to
the ports north of us in order to keep
the trade in that section and would
thus st ill keep us in financial subservi
ency. But with unsubsidized ships,
and an isthmian canal built, the busi
ness must of necessity, because of
their greater nearness to foreign
ports, come to their Southern ports.
Our mission in the Philippines, should
be oine of peace and liberty and not
of despotism. In concludiog he said
that in our prosperity now it is easily
seen that near in the future this city
will contain 100,000 inhabitants, with
her business increased prosperity he
would rejoice with her people.
Colonel Elliott, the next speaker,
declared that he had signed the
pledge anid would heartily support
the platform of the party. He, like
other candidates, complimented the
people of Columbia greatly on the
material progress made in the city.
He referred to the fact that he had
once in a wbhile taken a trip down
the Congaree and be was struck with
the adaptability of the river for navi
gation. He wvent somewhat into
the history of the attempts to inaug
urate a boat line on the river and the
physical and other obstructions to
successfully carry out the idea. He
next took up the splendid advantages
of the South and of this State espe
eially. He also spoke of his great
interest in the river and harbor bill
and showed what great benefit it
brought to people living in coast
ports and cities on the rivers. Water
transportation in many instances is
the only one available. He declares
that since I yhood he had always
nemy to Health
sewers mi:d drain p)ipes of the cities
systmi is the same.
-edthed inlto the&. lungs and taken up
me long, dbi litating illness is laid.
torp id and~ enlarged liver, kidney
frequently due to that invisile foe>
yv matter colleet in the system because
re poured into) the blood( current until
at the poisons5 literally break through
es, ulcers and vairious eruptions of an
l system,i andl threatening life itself.
rress and weaken the b)ody and destr-oy
, renderin' it thin and watery, mutst
,-stmi before the patient can hope to
s this andl quickly produces an entire
lood, reaen in every organ and stimu
viorous,i~ healthy action. S. S. S.
m1 -prfyn -u toi rpr i
1 purlth improves di toni ppetie
Thealt is noer, andtah Appetie
Theri and entiry, ogtashe renicy
phici ans enill gable emdy.h
- J)hvslci:Jns will gladly help you l)y
4: on I 1 ~od avid ski ii (hiseases sent
(1On hO dut to his state, in war
and in r-ace. He bad succeeded in
ridding the coast of negro domina
tion. Look at the condition of the
coast now ini comparison to what it
was twenty years ago.
Mr. Hemphill was the next, speaker.
Hie huiiooronsly referred, in the out
set, to the bfouqu(tits thrown at the
ladies. saying that he thought it was
conceded that the Columbia ladies
were the pick of the flock of the
courit ry, and tbat, Columbia was pros
pr(ou1, and that tiC only drawback
to New York was its distance from
Owing to the lateness of the hour
his remnsrks cannot very well even he
synopsized, but he treated the sub
jeCt of expansion, retention of the
Philippines, tariff and trusts in a
most entertaining manner, saying
that. following the theory underlying
these questions if adopted would lead
us away from the time honored prin
ciples of the Domocracy.
.John Gary Evana was the remain
ing candidate for senator to speak,
and Messrs.. Lever and AMcLaughlin,
for congress, wound up the day. The
candidates will be at Camden to
A reilly healthy woman has lit
tle pain or discomfort at the
menstrual period. No woman
needs to have any. Wine of
Cardui will (uiekly relieve those
smartinig menstrual pains and
the dragging head, back and
side aches caused by falling of
the womb and irregular menses.
has brought permanent relief to
1,000,000 women who suffered
every- month. It makes the men
strual organs strong and healthy.
It is the provision made by Na
ture to give women relief from
the terrible achecs and pains which
blight so many homes.
GR~EENWOOD, L A., Oct. !4, 1900.
I have been very sick for some time.
I was takcn with a severe pain in my
ide could( not get any relief until
I t.rie.l :' bot ilo of Wine of' Ciardui. Be
fore I had i aken all of it I was relieved.
I feel it, m.y thity to say that you have a
Mas. M. A. YOUNT.
For advic n nu iitera ture, ol dres5, giving symp
toms."The LaidJes' Advisory D)epartment," The
Chttanooga Medicine co., chat;.anooga, Tenn.
Our syst em of keeping Late Seed Pota
toes unsproutedl and in vigorous, ready
to..grow condition when planted enables
themi to stand the dIryest or hottest
spells of sununer weather, making splen
(id crops udur'uig the fall, ready to dig
just buefore winter conies on. Crop
results the pa:st three seasons, from these
potatoes platntedI in June and July, have
beeni mtost satisfactory.
Our stock in cold storage is limited, so
that it is advisable to place orders early
to avoid being disappointed in securing
your seed potatoes when readly to plant.
Circular giving prices and full informa
tion mailed on request.
T, W 'OOD & SONS, Seedsmen,
RICHMOND, - VIRGINIA.
ri tte tt:lay, rur 2 d, I!N
AMA P.M. P.M.
I I 'i,rn' wo4 4
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n \ sut'fl :ringds Ar i n'
p an hurh' 10
-cl$5 oo 2 06
niiDin'r) Lv 1 :M
K* .z1 Ex n
n. . 11 5 .!
'ly It -
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atl Mu 'i na " r.
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m oiton. N.
~ CONSTIJPA TiON.
IROUS[S T H TOR PIDJ L.IVER
SOLD ISV RLL DRUGGISTS '
[RilDER & WEEKS.
FOR HARNESS an a
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It's this y
You can burn yot
Powder, etc., ory
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only one proper '
scald and that is
It gives immediate rE
linen cloth, saturate it
loosely upon the wound
idea what an excellent:
you have tried it.
A FOWL TIP. tep
Lininent. It is called a : md
UnItIng the Pi
.Centee's and I
Reseets of ee
Eigh-Clas. V.stab.le I
New Y.ek ad FleeAda,
and avsaamah. e
5eu,.ieu Daag-Cae se
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R. W. EVNT.
PUsUAnV S, See.
Are bpst reac b the Co 0r
runs two trains day fro M
witho'pt change. hese ai
direct'or make close nnec
for al parts of Texas, 0 aho
and lpdian Territory.
* FT. WORI
GAT ES VILLE
If you want to fin a od home
in Texas, where I crops are
raised and where pe le prosper.
write for a copy of ou handsome
booklets, "Homes in t e South
west" and "Through T xas with
a Camera." Sent free 10 any
body who is anious to bet r his
ae. - I'~ reliable. Ladle., ask Druggist
Id u:ta&lir b>xes, sealed with blue rbb
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CHiIOP ESTER CHEMICAL Co.
.1 Itadihm suare, PH ILA., P
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PUMo eeecs CyAIEarsa WH xISy o
Hom Treaten st FR ia Address
B. M. WaOnnLLtsY. N. D.. Atlanta. C
idle Sores Mexican ..Iiistam; L.i;.
s just what you need. It t:uies ci--ct
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irself with Fire, with i
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lief. Get a piece of s ') o l
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You can lin e 0no adequate d
remedy this is for a burn until
ve a bird afilieted with I :to
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lealta and Pleasure
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ad New Orleans, wia Atlanta.
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uthew via Lynchbawg, Daaville.
paa Richannd, banville and .
ei.e en all Thre.gh Trains.
Low Rates to Chaulesten ae
ntereState and West Radia.
te all Resorta new en sale at
terture, tlnse 9bMea, este, 5e.,
U,g or addeea
, Aa.t. Gens. P.se. Agene,
.* Atlant., Qa.
5. C. REAM,
Distrlct Pas.. Epene.
AN INQIAN TER.
mph' to Texas~
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- SCHEDULE IN J.FFECI' AFTER JUI'E 2, I90I. .
L. G;lann Mpria~Ss....... ............ 9 00 a a b
RY ae buck............. ......... --.. 9 - 5 a mn 1
" A r S part11anbur4.. .................. .... 0 0 a m
SLv Spartanburg ........... ...... ... I p P t
en Roebuck... .....................-- I P
Ar Glenn Springs.. .. ......----.. -b
a..........ii s Slmrsoi, President
/ .ThVS11BU LE
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
C89ita City Route."
>rtest line between all principal cities
North, East, South and West.
Schedule in effect Dec. 1, 1901.
Central Time. Local At
Daily. Daily. lanta to
rthbound 66 34 Clinton.
Savan..ah.........11 30 pm 1 55 pm
Fairrax ............ 1 09 am 3 40 pm
l>rn-m,ark......... 1 50am 4 27 pm
Colur, ;1a......... 4 10 am 7 05 pm
Cardeen............ 5 07 am 8 00 pm
Cheraw............ 639am 940pm
lawlet............ 7 05 am 10 15 pm r1o. 52..
Ca' houn Falls 100 am 4 21 pm 12 25 am
A bbeville ........ 133 am 4 54 pm 12 57 pm
reenwood..... 166 am 5 19 pm 122 pm
Clinton............ 2 45 am 608 pm 2 15 pm
Carlisle............ 333 am 6 53 pm
Chester........... 4 0) am 7 29 pm
I'ttawba Jet.... 4 35 am 7 64 pm
Hamlet............. 7 00 am 10 IS pm
Hamlet .......... 7 25 am 10 40 pm
Ra'eigh............l, 15 am 130 am
Petersburg...... 2 26 pm 5 54 am
Richmond....... 305pm 635am
Washington.... 6 35 pm 10 10 am
Baltimore ........1125 pm 1126 am
Philadelphia.... 2 56 am 136 pm
New York......... 630 am 415 pm
smoutu- Norf'k 525 pm 715 am
zthbound. Daily. Daily.
Cheraw............ 7 Il am 11 06 pm
Camden........... 8 34 am 12 53 am
Columbia......... 8 40 am 1 05 am
Denmark......... 9 52 am 2 17 am
Fairfax ...........10 30 am 2 57 am
Savannah ........12 05 pm 4 40am
Jacksonvill.... 3 50 pm 9 05am
Tampa.............. 5 CO am 5 40 pm
Eastern Time. i Local
Catawba.......... 9 07 am 12 57 am Clnt'n to
(beater ............ 9 45 am 12 35 am Atlanta
Carlisle ............I0 I' am 2 00 am No. 53
Clinton .......... I 06 am 2 57 am 2 45 pm
Greenwood......It i2 pm 3 43 am 3 35 pm
Abb-ville........ 12 21 pm 4 10 am 4 07 pm
Calhoun Falls..12 50 pn 4 38 am 4 45 pm
Athens........... 221 pm 6 13 am 6 .9 pm
Atlanta ........... 4 55 pm 850-in 850 pm
.iuu,bia, Newberry and L' ir -ns Rie lly,
bin No 52 leaving Columl ih. l'aif'n S-ta.
in, at '120 am daily, cor n. 4 rt (' i ton
th S A L Railway. N r. 3. -' o iling
ortest and quickest route by sev. al b )nrs
AtlantH. Chattanooga, Nashville. St. Louis,
icago and all points West.
:ose co:.nection at Petersburg Richmond,
asbington Portimouth. Norfuik, Columbia
vanab, Jacksonville and Atlanta, with
Iagniflicent -estibule trains carrying
rcughPullman slee.ping cars between all
3. A L. Railway 1,000 mile books are good
er C.. N and L. Railway; also to Washing
n, . 2.
For reduced rates, Pullman reservations.
., 8pply to
J J. PULLER, T. 1. A.,
Colnmbia, 8. U.
,' 13. WALWORTH. A. G. P. A.,
TLANTIC COAST LINE!
etween Charleston and Columbia
Upper South Carolina and North
TRAFFIC I )EPARTMENT,
WILMINGTON N C.,M1arch26th, 19.2
C'ONDENSF9 N'CHED'1LE. -
[>N WRST: In Effect JAN. 15 'aoiNe EAsT
in No. 19 No. No.
8 62 Fi3 59
1. *A .M. *PM. iA-.
25 6.00 Lv...Charleston, S. C...&z 9.20 *1.35
~5 -:.51Lv ..... Lanes .....Ar 7835 9.45
5 .55 Lv....81mter....Ar 6. 3.- 820
. i.(5 :r...Columbia....Lv 4.40 6.55
... i.29 Ar. Prosperity.. L 3C0....
... 1:.4 A r....Newerry....Lv 3.06 .
... !.23 A . ..Clinton....Lv ?.2 ....
. .47 Ar...Laurens.....LV 2.(2 ..
... 3 .25 Ar.... Greenville .... LI 7.22 -.... -
... 3.0; Ar ...Spartanburg ... Lv 1215 .....
A M. P-.M-.
S:.15 Lv..Sum ter, 8. C ....A r 5.45 .....
I .1V A r...Ca.dem .... A r 41.5 -.....
PM. A M. .....
A Ar..Lacster... A r10.56 ..
. ... ock Hill...A r0.00..
!I Ar. ..Yorkvile...A r 9.15 .
.6.00 A r . Sh -iby, N. C.. ...Ar 7.15..
7.15 A r...- u: herfor dton... Ar 6 06...
.--O Ar....l arion.8 C.. Lv 5 t0
P M A,M.
.7. 3 Ar Winnsboro, S. C. Lv 10.18 ....
. 9 0 Ar..,CharlOtte, N. C ..Lv 8.10 -. ..
.6.1 .Hendersouviile, N. C... 9.0' ..
. 7. A r.... --A hevI.... Lv 8.00 ....
tTuesdays, Thursdaya and Saturdays
Nor. 52 anu o olm .'OI, runs ont1ween Charles
n. and Greenville. s C.
Ns 58 snd C9 carry Through Coach be
een Char'esten and Cclutnbia.
H M E MERSON, Gjeu.kPassengr Agenlt. -
1. I KEN N., T. M.EE BBON,
Gern Mans. er Trafl.e Manager,
91r18tfl illi #88stgu aro1i Rw C
Augusta and Asheville Short Line
Schedule in Effect ilec. 29, 1901.
eav Auguta..........'0 0am 25p
rrve Greenwood....12 3i p m
Waterlooi- H 8... I112p m
G4reenvtile.12... pm.9..a2 22 p
Glenn S prings...4 45 p m
S partan t.urg......330pm m Wa
Saluda............... 533p m
H en?derMonvillEe.... 6 03 p m -
ashv 1 l....... 7 15p m
8 partanburg ....12 5 a 33p
Gle1 n Spri: gs................ .
Greenville.......12 pm I4p
Laurens..........2 0 pi 63p
rrie W at erloo (Il S ).. 2 33 p m
G reen wood . ... 3 Op 74p
e ve A nde rson .............. .... .72a
SAugus a........... 540~ 135a
,w:e Augusta....................... 4 5p
'airfax................. ..... 63p
Y e;c assee.......... l0 2 tr 75p
Bteaufort...........10 I5a~ mp
Port Royal .1......a...80530pa
PortRoy 10 600a m
~1e~asee...... 15~9 740am -
Allnale........ 9 808 a m
W. J.CRAT, Gas Fa 1 35g a
V 1EM~ltAN'. Vraflf: f0 15 pmO
A ,n. r S vn nah.... . ............
e o asee ...... ... D .1 55 p11
Faif... ......... .....y......... .
.Jo liitia J ct48 a
r .iveAug............. ..a.........11. a
Closecon.nct e> Unioren .ood.. fotal
llrian .inrti Beltive to tacketla
4)V.l ichelps diessretnunes0h
W. J. tieA bG, tran. Pa.Age.
Rie an SaRn Sp ris. nge
J.ADE RAll uprinenen
oving in the opposite directton unless oth
wise specified b.y train order .
W ill a so stop at the following stations to
ike on and let oli passengers: Phinney's,
unes and Sand y Springs.