Newspaper Page Text
HE TRIES IT AS A SCHEME TO IN?
CREASE HIS BUSINESS.
*TSxe Plan Failed to Worte, However,
mm tae German Cobbler's Sage Ob?
servations Did Kot Take Well With
[Copyright. 2901, by C. B. Lewis.]
IS vhas der butcher on der next cor?
ser who comes In my shop one day und
3oois aroundt und says:
.Sans, how she vhas dot you dont
rush some peesness?**
*Pecanse no peesness comes aroundt,"*
*But you should mate some peesness
come aroundt. Py golly, but if I vhas
**X VHAS ALSO A PHU^SOPHZE."
3n your place I would haf my plug hat
imd gold headed cane In four weeks!
I know more ash ten t'ensand peoples
?.ho like cement patches on deir shoes,
but dey dont come to yen pecause you
?on't haf some brains. It vhas sor?
rowful to see a man sit still und go py
"But That can I do?** I says.
**I Thill tell you. Did you eafer hear
of dot man named Diogenes?**
"Did he lif in Philadelphia?**
**No, sir. He lifs In Greece a long
time ago, und he Thas ? philosopher.
Dot man Thas so poor dot he lifs in a
tub und eats turnips, bot py und py
be Thas reech und famous. It Thas all
py his philosophy. You know That phi?
losophy is, don't you?*'
"Of course. If you haf a boil on your
leg, you must be glad dot it ain't on
"Exactly-exactly. Theil, Hans, you
shall be a philosopher. You shall put
?op signs on der walls, und I shall tell
all der peoples, und in a leetle time
eaferypody Thill be talking aboudt
Hans der Philosopher. In two weeks
so mooch work comes in dot you shall
tire two men to help you. In one
month all der dago cobblers Thas gone
out of peesness. You keep a leetle
quiet und we spring a surprise on der
I. don't know aboudt him, und my
wife don't know aboudt him. but may
pe she Thas all K. O. In two days dot
butcher makes me fe?fty signs to bang
oop, end he . tells more ash one bocn
.ered peoples dot I Thas Hans der Phi?
losopher. I don't get my shop open in
der morning before a man kicks on der
door. Then he comes in. he says:
"Hello, Hans! So you Thas going In
to beat old Diog. eh? 1 like dot, 1
shall read your signs und bring in some
shoes to be fixed." .
He looks all aroundt und reads, und
poo ty queek he says: .
"How Thas 'dis? Maype you like to
Insult me, eh? Dot sign reads dot a
man mit a third wife Thas lifing next
floor to a fooL Do you mean dot 1
Thas some fools pecause J. Thas mar?
ried three times?**
"I don't pelief I do** I.seys. ,.
. .Theil, That do you mean?**
[ ~""I mean some philosophy.'*
~Oh, you do? Theil. let me teU'sgft
?omet'mgs. I can lick you in one min?
ute by some clocks, und If you don't
lake down dot sign pei ore noon you
?has a wrecked man. I haf some phi?
losophy, toa und you better look oudt
It makes me feel bad dot I lose my
first customer, und I rake dot sign
flown. In ten minutes a woman comes
m mit two shoes to be fixed for seexty
cents. She Thas an old customer, und
I like her.
"So you Thas some philosophers, eh?"
:she says to me ash she looks aboudt
?*So Thas I. und I shall bring you all
any shoes to cobble* Let me read some
signs. Ha, ha! But That you mean py
dot sign which reads dot bleached hair
and brain fever don't lie on der same
"It Thas philosophy,** I says.
??Oh. it vhas! It Thas philosophy to
insult your customers, Thas lt?**
-"But I don't insult you, womals."
"But you do. My hair Thas bleached
pecause I like to be a blond, und dot
ttggn means I don't haf any brains. Gif
ine back dose shoes. Ton may be some
philosopher all right, but I take my
?work to some dago who don't make
?cn of me. Cobbler, you Thas a bold,
Imd man, und if you gif me on? more
word I Thill wreok dis shop und break
When dot. womans goss eodt my
<w3fe comes, ia ?nd says dot bvfceker
?tes a fool uad vnlll dxif is isis bank?
ruptcy. It looks dot vbay to a?, toa
tnt I don't do Battings poroso a Softer
sumen in and shoots oodt<
"<Good raoraia?, old phttost?fctrf Ssw
fp? Thas? Dot butcher rfcss M?s?
m aboudt ber. ?nd I TOB* gtod of *.
mat dis locality Thanes is a pfcftose*
4&ar, end I poiW po? aafee a hie
m?cese. To? ba* ?ot oop some signe,
jrfh? VhoC, I read *em oa&e sod &sa
$*tag you l? some work.*
Se reads Joe two mfcwfess ?fed doe
-See bera, cobbie*, OSJD *O*J mofee
-sse peesness pf tosaltfeif eostssa
*^TbO *t*M jQStttt FOQf** I OSPS.
TOAS yoe Sere H? a sipo A* \
mg* ao beidiwwSed sa? sfeet?d seek
fr? nm *. copte fVft?r?r l_rbas fcst?
"Sut I uoii't n?ffer soe your bald
"Don't lie to me. cobbler! Ten times
I vhas in dis shop mit my bat oST. und
ten times you see my baldness. You
like to haf some stokes cn me peeause
my hair vhas crone avhay, but you und
oudt dot she don't pay. If you vhill
come oudtdoors, I shall make your
I don't go ondt und dot baldhead
vhas still py der door vhen a big fat
man crowds him avhay und comes in
"That vos it aboudt Hans der Phi?
losopher? Vhas ft you, cobbler V
"She vhas," I says.
"How vhas you a philosopher?'
"I don't know."
.?There vhas dot philosophy?"
"Ali aronndt yon. Look at dose
He reads two signs und laughs. He
reads two more und says I vhas a true
philosopher. Den be reads one und
gets red mit his face und says to me:
"Cobbler, how vhas it vhen you say
dot fat mans may jar der earth, but
lean mans make its history."
"I don't exactly know," I says.
. "Thas I too fat?*
1 can't say."
.Don't I haf some brains?"
"I don't know."
**VhelL let me tell yon somet'ings. I
vhas also a philosopher. I vhas sooch
a philosopher dot I grab you like dis,
und slam you around so, und make
your heels crack und your hair stand
oop, und if you don't took dot sign
down in two seconds you vhas a dead
I vhas some sorrowful man vhen he
goes oudt, und I send for dot butcher
und tell him how she vhas. He scratch?
es his head und thinks und thinks, und
py und py he says:
"Ah. now I see how she vhas! I put
in some of my old signs py mistake.
Dey vhas all right to sell country sau?
sages in a butcher place, but dey vhas
all wrong to pring some cement patches
into a cobbler shop. Maype it vhas
better if you go fishing und let philoso?
phy haf some rests." M. QUAD.
Getting: on Famonsly.
The Chicago Girl-Plague take this
Her Boston Aunt-What is the mat?
ter, my dear?
The Chicago Girl-I've really become
Interested in Ibsen. I think he's bully.
I take to transcendentalism without
any trouble, I'm getting used to eye?
glasses, and I dote on dignity, but I
can't get over saying "Rats!" instead
of merely elevating my eyebrows.
A Bad Case.
Housekeep-I've come to the conclu?
sion that the rent I'm paying for my
house is too high.
Borden-Well, why don't you speak
to your landlord about it?
Housekeep-I'm afraid he'll make it
still higher.-Philadelphia Press.
City Boarder-Tell me, did you ever
bey a gold brick. Uncle Josh?
Uncle Geehaw of Hay Corners <die
gustedly)-Kaw. but I her bought lots
of bricks I thought was gold.-Brook?
"The baby," cried the woman, radi?
ant with joy. "Is beginning to say
The man, her husband, reeled as Sf
he had been struck a blow.
"And just when I need friends most!"
he whimpered, for he was about enter?
Her suggestion that he did not have
to tell every body everything the baby
said was extremely silly-just like a
woman, in fact.-Detroit Journal.
Miss Young (enthusiastically)-Oh,
Miss Timer is lovely, so intellectual!
Kot In ber first youth, you know, but*
Mis? Stager-Ko, but from what I
have learned about her I should think
she must be well on in her second
Wfcy TkU PuUnment?
'"Stanoar always reads his poems to
me as soon as they are finished," ie?
"Wbafs his part?osla? grudge against
po??* asked Van Braam.-Pftte?xw?
Peooscpe m jiast rom my eooptes
fca going te bathing so mueh,
Perd? ta-4 wouldn't ear?, Ko 001
*m not?oe fc.-Det?ort Fre*PJes*
.Ws?, did you see the Pan-Am?"
.Bee K? Sa/, I wm there heif ac
hoer sod took 1? soap ehc^-Chtes
9OCKD^-?>sw. teacher waxrts os to
?at! her what te the salary ot the ?sar
Mr. Figf-Twerve mttUon dollars t
year, with board sad ?yaamHe fres*
SCIENCE VERSUS WARTS.
Say, the?? here doctors make me laugh the way
that they let on
To know so much about the things that'3 ailis
folks: I swan
You'd think to read the stufi they write con
cemin these here germs
That them and all the wriggliri things was on fa?
You'd think they'd know just how to go to work
to clear 'em out
And send the blame diseases all a-ki tin up the
Now, there's my brother Dan Ts boy-great grief,
the time he spent
A-stodyin to doctor folks! Why, say, that feller's
Through half a dozen colleges or mebby more
There's hardly any famous ones that he ain't
' studied at.
He studied in Vienna, and be studied in Berlin,
And the money it kept costin-gol, it almost
seemed a sin.!
And now be's got an office in the -city, and, they
His patients keep bim busy half the night and all
He charges '#m ten dollars just for lookin at their
And I hear he's wrote a book about diseases of
The papers interview bim cn these kierin germs
And I tell you ri*s just wonderful the language
that be slings.
Well, maw she bsd a dreadful wart right -on ber
thumb, and it
Would crack and bleed and burt "er, and she wee?
ned quite a bit,
And so when Nephew Henry come to see the folks
We'd let him cure the pesky thing, and be got
off a lot
Of 'talk about conditions of the svstem and all
But the wart kept right on stickin to the bizness
it was at.
The medicine be give 'er, and the long words be
And the wiee look on his features weren't of the
The wart kept on a-growin and a-spreadin till it
To look as though the wart, instead of bein on
Was what had been there first and that the thumb
had grew on it,
So we throwed away the bottles and decided that
Now, here is where the point comes in: Somebody
said one cay
If maw could find a bone somewhere and rub and
At that blame wart till she could count a hundred
kind of slow
And then put down the bone again the way it
was, you know.
The t'ang would disappear, and, say, she done it,
and, by cum,
Today there ain't a sign of that old wart there
on 'er thumb!
It's all right for the doctors to pert end they've
got it fine
With their germs and these here microbes, but no
more of 'em in mine!
Here they go away to Europe and pert end to
And they talk about diseases in the water and the
And they can't cure warts, by golly! And so all
Tve got to say
Is that, after all their study, it's most guesswork
Doctor-You must get your mind off
your business for awhile. Why not take
a rest in the country?
Mr. Wallstreet-That wouldn't do me
any good. When the summer breezes
"blew around the farm, I'd be sure to
see the wheat rising and falling.-Phil?
Stuffed Cat-Mr. Owl, are you as
wise as you look?
Stuffed Owl-Goodness, no! Wise
people never give themselves away by
looking wise. Say. if you get hungry
don't jump on me, because I'm half
full of cheap moth balls.-Chicago Rec?
Getting: Indeper at.
Midget-The ossified man says he'll
leave unless the manager comes to
"What's his idear'
"Says he could make more money let?
ting people sharpen their cutlery on his
A Family Expo?xu*e.
**T never see you lounging in the ham?
mocks. Mr. Subbs.**
**No; these gay front porch hammocks
are for company and for ornament
The old rope thing the folks let me
swing in is around in the back yard.**
Detroit Free Press,
Mr. B.*? Saapocttiom.
**Since Spiffing lost his teeth he cant
speak distinctly nor eat proper food,"
remarked Mr. Bloomfield.
**I suppose he has to live on gum?
drops and speak gum Arabic,** added
Mr. Bellefield.-Pittsburg Chronicle
Could ??Shed" Very Little More.
Mrs, Schermerhorn-Oscar, you look
like a lobster in that red bathing suit
Schermerhorn (pointedly)-Well, you
look like a shedder in yours,-Brooklyn
The Rallas; Paxaioa.
A party of bookmakers were driving
down to Sandown Park one morning,
and. having half an hour to spare, they
decided to pull up at a private asylum
in which one of their profession named
Brown was a patient He was delight?
ed to see his old cronies, and they were
pleased to find him well oared for.
They supplied him liberally with cigars
and tobacco and on leaving in Quired if
they could do anything further to in?
sure his comfort
"Tea, boys,* be eagerly rop?ed, **give
me a book and a bit of pencil, for
they're such a bloomin lot of idiots in
here that they'll take any price about
a horse you like to lay. 1*11 make my
fortune Sn a week.**-London King.
A LA?tia? Saas?.
Tugby tells me he never travels at
Bight on the oars."
"Well, the last trip he took be saw
one of those women who wear their
husbands* old linen dusters for sleeping
car gowns.**-Chicago Rseor4~Heral4.
Pxtfera the WmMWt
??Tbe dlffereoce between a reeta orant
an a eafay,** said Mr. Meddergrass, who
had jost returned from the etty, "ts
that at a eafay they charge you 2 bits
for bread an butter an at a restaurant
they throw K in.**-Baltimore Ameri?
EFIRD WONT RUN.
Lexington, July 19.-It is uthorirat
ively announce! here that the Hon. C.
M. ?fird will not be a candidate to
succeed the late Hon. J. W. Stokes in
Representative A. Frank Lever
reached here from his home in the
country last night, and strong influ?
ences and indorsements are being used
to induce him to enter the race.
Mr. Lever is at present a member of
the house from Lexington county, hav?
ing been elected at the head of the
ticket, by the largest vote ever given
a man in the history of the county,
and it is said that he is stronger today
than ever. For five years he was the
private secretary to Congressman
Stokes, in thorough sympathy with
his policies and entirely acquainted
with the departmental duties, which
make such a large part of congressional
work. His closeness, personally and
politically, to Dr. Stokes leads his
friends to believe that he will be able
to make a strong pull for the support
of those nearest Dr. Stokes in his life
STATE TO BORROW MONEY.
Owing to heavy appropriations made
by the last legislature which were
made payable before the money for
taxes came in, the state will have to
borrow money this year.
The Atlanta Constitution has deter?
mined upon an enterprise that means
much to both the Southern cotton
grower and the Southern manufacturer
in sending Mr. Jos. K. Ohls, one of
the ablest men on its staff, on a tour,
especially of the oriental countries, to
acquire information looking to the de?
velopment and enlargement of our
trade in cotton goods with these coun?
W. T. Grant, a tobacco exporter,
who died last week, left 8200,000 to
the Presbyterian Theological Semi?
nary at Louisville, Ky., subject to an
annuity of 85.000 to his widow as long
as she lives.
Retaliation by Japan for the
high tariff imposed upon Japa?
nese imports into this country is being
u;ged upon the Tokio government by
Japanese commercial men.
The introduction in the Montana
House of a resolution for the appoint?
ment of two more women as clerks
gave rise to an interesting discussion
the other day. It was pointed out
that there were already twenty-five
women clerks, who, according to one
member, did little but sit around the
committee rooms all day, reading nov?
els or doing fancy work, and drawing
So a day. Another member told of the
struggle he had to persuade one out of
a bevy of fifteen of these clerks to do
a little work for him on a typewriter.
A mother was recently reading to
her young son the story of a little fel
low whose father was taken ill and
died, after which he set nimself dili?
gently to work to assist in supporting
himself and his mother. When she
had finished the story she said: "Now,
Tommy, if pa were to die, wouldn't
you work to keep mamma?" "Why,
no," said the little chap," not relish?
ing the idea of work. "What for?
Aint we got a good house to live in."
"Oh. yes, my dear," said the mother,
"but we can't eat the house yon
know." "Well, ain't we got plenty of
things in the pantry?" Continued the
youns hopeful. "Certaninly dear, re?
plied the mother, "but they would not
l?st lons:, and what then?" "Well,
ma." said the young incorrigible after
thinking a moment, "ain't there
enough to last till you get another
The nnouncement of the candidacy
of Dr. L. K. Sturkie for congress in
the seventh district appers in the Or?
angeburg papers this week over the
doctor's own signature.
A good portion of the candidates
mentioned in the coming Congression?
al race are now holding office. All
such who have a proper regard for the
taxpayers should resign as soon as
they announce themselves for Con?
gress in order that their successors
may be nominated in the same pri?
mary. Otherwise, should a candidate
now holding office, be elected to Con?
gress, the vacancy caused by his ele?
vation would have to be filled by an?
other special election. The candidate
who has the grit and the confidence in
his chances of election, to resign and
go before the voters of the Congres?
sional district would by such'action
win many votes.-Orangeburg Patriot.
ATLANTIC COAST LINS.
Wilmiogton, N. C., May 20th. 1901
GoiDg West. I ID EffVct Jaa'y I Goiog East
Ko 12 I 13io, 1901 I Ko S3
.a BJ *p OD
7 15 Lr Charlearos, 8 C Ar 8 5C
8 35 LT Lanes, SC Ar TU
9 51 Lr Siaitr, 8 C Ar 5 53
1 23 Ar Coliabia, 8 C LT 4 20
12 34 Ar Praiaaritj, 8 G LT 3 07
21 47 Ar Vavbarrj, g C LT 2 62
2132 Ar Cliitaa, SC LT 2 10
1 10 Ar Laaraaa, SC LT ? 60
3 25 Ar GreaoT?i?, 8 C LT 12 lo
5 10 Ar Spartaabirr, 8 C LT 12 15
p ta ac
t IS Ar Wiaaibero, 8 C LT 10 18
9 30 Ar Charlotta, ICC LT 8 10
p aa a ?
6 11 Ar Heaiertorilla, V C LT 9 02
T 15 Ar Aaaavitle, VC LT .- 81>0
Vol 12 and 53 tah* traief betatec Cbarlef
toa and Greet Tii la, 8 C.
H M Easeraoo,
Gen'l Patata ger Agaat.
i R Kealy, T M lm?r?oo,
Gea'i Maaager. Tr?Sic Maaagft
Condensed Schedule in Effect Jan. 17,190t
fo.U ?a S?
;>*o. (5 No.13
520p 7 00a?Lv... Charleston ...Aril lua; S 15p
600p. 7 41a) M .. Summerville.. " 1030a 728p
7 30p 8 55ai " ...Branchvue... M i 9 l?a i 600p
758p 923a " ...Orangeburer... M I S-IIa! 533p
847p 10 15a! M .... Ringville ... " | 7 55ai 443p
ll 40ai " .
935p ll 00a!Ar. ? ? .Columbia.Lvl 7 IQaj 400p
52?p? 7 00a Lv... Charleston ...Ar ll 10a! 815p
780p 016a M ...Branchvue... " ? 8 50a? 600p
755p 940a M ....Bamberg .... " j 827a 533p
806p! 95?a K .... Denmark.... " 813aj519p
824p;1007a - ....Blackville." 800a| 503p
924p!ll00a ".Aiken.M 7 03ai355p
102Op;115Oa Ar. August* andLv" I 6 20al 310p
KOTE: In addition to the above service
trains Noa. 15and 16 run daily between Charles?
ton and Columbia, carrying elegant Pullman
?Jeeping ears. No. 15 leave Charleston ll :00 p.
m. ; arrive Columbia 6:00 a. m. No. 16 leave
Columbia 1:80 a. m.;arrive Charleston 7.-00a.
m. Sleeping cars ready for occupancy at 9.-0?
p. m. both at Charleston and Columbia. These
trains make close connections at Columbia
wirti through trains between Florida pointe
and Washington and the east. Connection
with trains Noa. 31 and 82 New York and Flor?
ida Limited between Blackville, Aiken and Au?
gust*. No 31 loaves Blackville st 8:48 a. m.:
Aiken 9.40 a. no.; Augusta 10.20a. m. No. di
leaves Augusta 6.30 p. m.; Aiken 7.15p. m.;
Blackville 8.05 p. m. Pullman Drawing Boom
Bleepers between August*, Aiken and New,
York. Trains Nos. 6 and ll carry Elegant Pull?
man Parlor Cars between Charleston, Summer?
ville and Columbia, connecting at Columbia
with the Famous New York and Florida Lim
Sun. i Ex.
only i Sun.
7 00a| 9 30* 5 20p
100p;1243p 8 32p
130p;1250p 8 ?Op
5 40a 350p| 310p
5 50a 400pj 3 23p
9 00a! 7 10p! 8 30p
12 3fla;12 55p
3 45a' 3 55p
4 13a i 425p|
4 28a I 439p
Lv. Columbia_.ill 3?a? 115a
2 57a: 1030a
3 12a ll 30a
3 45a;il 30a
5 00a; .
Atlanta and Beyond.
Lv. Charleston.I 7 00a: 5 20p
Ar. Augusta.ll 50a 10 2up
" Atlanta.! 8?Op! 5 00a
Lv. Atlanta.r 10 35pi 5 3Ua
Ar. Chattanooga.' 2 40a? 9 45a
Ar. Birmin ghm.
i 6 00a| 415p
? S05p! 7 15a
9 31a. 505p? 5 00a
12n'n, 7 30p; 7 45a
8 30Pi 7 15a: 5 30p
" St. Louis ..
Ar. Memphis, (viaCha?).
710p. 7 40a
Lv. Columbia (Union Depot)_
Ar. Spartanburg .
" Asheville . .L.
" Louisville i via Jellicoe.
To "Washington and the East.
Lv. Augusta..j 3?:0p 930:.?
" Batesburg..? 44bp;1207a
*. Columbia \Union Depot)..I ??Up! 2 15a
Ar. Charlotte. .j H2up 9 45a
Ar. Danville. .... l?51a 13$p
Ar. Richmond.; OuOai t'25p
Ar. Washington.. .j 7 35a ~b5dt>
" Baltimore Pa. R. R. 912a ll25p
M Philadelphia.. 1135a! 256a
" New York.j 203pi 613a
f Daily except Sunday.
Sleeping Car Line between Charleston and
Atlant*, via Augusta, making connections ai
Atlanta for all points North and West.
Connection at Atlant* with Chicago and
Florida special, daily except Sunday. Most
luxurious train in the world.
Connection}! at Columbia with through traina
for Washington and the Saat : also for Jackson?
ville and all Florida Pointe.
FRANK S. GANNON. J. M. CULP,
Third V-P. & &en. Mgr-, Traffic Manager,
Washington. D. C Washington, IX C
ROBT, W. HUNT.
Div. PaJts. Agt,
Char lestes. S. C.
S. H. HARDWICK. W. BL TAYLOB.
Gea. lr*?*- Agt., Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt.,
Washington D. C. Atlanta, Ga.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
Sorth-Eastern R. R. of S. f
TRAINS GOING SOUTH
lao 14, 1901
ir Charleston 5 04 10 55 S 30
TRAINS GOING NORTH
Le Charles ton
k r Florence
.Daily, t Daily except San day
Io. 32 rmi! throegh to Colieabie via Ceo
ral 2. R. af 8. G
Tra?as Voe. U asi 12 mn via Wilson toe
fayetteville-Sheri Lint-and make eioftf
rcBsestiea fer eli peinte forth.
Thaine en G. ? D t>. E. lsare florene*
lei'* exeeetSaedsy ft 16 a to, ernvs Darling
toa 19 ii e> B, Har ai vii ls 9 li ft ta, Chere?
ll 80 ft ai, Vedseftero 2 25 pu. Leave
Floreeee deily exeeet Binde? T ii p ea, er?
riv? Darliagtea 8 10 ft ta, BennetttTiUe 9 11
p BI, ..bees 9 di p as. Leere tloren ?
Seeder only 9 IO ft a. errire Darliagtoi
If ff ft Bs
Leave ?iaeea daily except Sonder SOO
a m, f eaeetajviUt T 00 ft ts, arrive Darling
ice fi 00 a s, lear? Dftrliagton 8 i0 ft s, ftr
.ive rieeeaee I li e ai. Leere Wedesborc
iaily exeeet Sanday 8 00 p aa, Caemar d d!
p sa, HartBvill? T Oft a as, Darlington ft IS
p ai, errire Floreaoe T 00 p ?.. ??eat? Der
.legion Sneday only 8 90 ft at, errire Flor
?nos 9 li e at.
J. E. KOL1T, JVO. T. DITIJ?B.
fee'] I aa agar. Gen'l Sap'.
S. X. I?SR80N, Trafic Manager.
T.I EMIR80N. Gen'l Peal. Agent
Senti Carolina an? Georgia E
_tension I R'COIIMJ
Scoedtle No. 4-ID effect 12.01 a. m., Soo
December 24, 1899.
Camden S. C.. ?nd Blacbtbnrj?. 8. C
2d Cl let Cl
1st cl 2dc: 4
12 50 Camden
1 15 Dekalb
1 40 Kershaw
2 10 Heath Soring
2 15 Pleasant Hill
2 35 Lancaster
2 PO Riverside
3 00 Springdell
3 10 Catawba Jonction
3 20 Leslie
3 40 Rock Hill
3 55 New Pott
4 02 Tirrab
4 20 Yorkville
4 35 Sharon
4 50 Hickory Grove
5 00 Smyrna
5 20 Blacksborg
3 00 *
6 20 '
Blacksburg, 8. C., ard Marion. N C
D m STATIONS
5 30 Blacksbure
5 45 Earls
5 50 Patterson Springs
6 00 Shelby
5 20 Lattimore
6 28 Mooresboro
6 38 Henrietta
6 56 Forest City
7 10 Rutberfordton
7 22 Millwood
7 35 Golden Valley
7 40 Thermal City
7 58 Glenwood
8 15 Mario u
<? 20 .
West Gaffney Division
1st Class I EASTEFN TIME.
15 I 13 STATIONS.
14 1 16
1 00 6 00 ' Blackebnrg 7 50 3 00
I 20 6 20 Cherokee Falls 7 30 2 40
i 40 6 40 Gaffney 7 10 2 20
.Dany except Snndsy
Train No 32 leaving Marion, N. C., at
a rn, making close connection at Blacksbnr^,
C, with the Southern's train No 36 for Char
lotte,.N C, and all points East and connecting
with the Southern's vestibule going to Atlanta,
Ga, and all points West, and will receive pas
songers going East from train No 10, on the C ?
N W R R, at Yorkville, S C, at 8 45 a rn, and
connects at Camden, S C, with the Southern ?
train No 78, arriving in Charleston, S 17 p xe
Train No 34 with passenger coach attache
leaving Blacksburg at 5 30 a rn, and connectiin;
at Rock Hill with the Southern's Florida tr ai.
for all points South,
Train No 33 leaving Camden, S C, at 12.5>
p m, after the arrival of the Southern's Char
leston train connects at Lancaster, S C, with
the LA C R R, at Catawba Junction with
the SAL, going East; at Rock Bill, S C, will
the Southern's traiB, No 34, for Charlotte, N
C, and all points East. Ccnnects at York?
ville, S C, with train No 9 on tbe C ? N W B
R. for Chester, SC. At Blacksburg with the
Southern's vestibule goinp East, and tbe South?
ern's train No 35 going West, and connecting
at Marion N C with the Southern both Esst an?
SAMUEL HUNT, President
S. TRIPP, Superintendent.
A B. LTT pKTN. Gen'l Passenz-r A*r?nt.
Atlantic Coast Line
WILMINGTON, COLUMBIA AND Ai.
Dated April 8, 1901.
TRAINS GOING SOUTh.
Mo. ob ho. ?so
jeave Wilmington ?3 45
Leave Marion 6 40
Arrive Florence 7 25
p. m. e. m
Leave Florence ?8 00 ?3 CO
Arrive Sumter 9 15 4 02
Leave Sumter 9 15 ?9 23
Arrive Columbia 10 40 10 55
No. 52 rum through from Charleston na
Central R. R., leaving Cbarlestor 6.25 a. m
Lanes 8 02 a rn, If anning 8 50 a m
TRAINS GOING NORTH
Ko. 54 No. ba
a. m. p. m
Leave Columbia *6 40 '3 10
Arrive Sumter .8 05 4 33
?. m. p. m
Leave Sumter 8 05 ?6 24
Arrive Florence 9 20 7 35
Leave Florence 10 00
Leave Marion 10 35
Arrive Wilmington 1 25_
.Daily. fDaily except Sundav.
No 53 runs through to Charleston, S. O
ria Central R. R., arriving Manning 6 04 f
TX ,Lanes 6.43 p rn, Charleoton 8.30 p m.
Traine on Conway Branch leave Chadbourn
II 50 a rn, arrive Conway 1.30 p m, return
og leave Conway 3 40 p rn, art ive Chad*
oonrn 5 20 pm, leave Chadbonrn 6.35 p rn,
.rrive Elrod 8.10 p m, returning lear Elrod
8 40 a rn, arrive Chadbourn ll 2*, ? a Dail
J. R. ONLY, GenM Manager.
T. M. SMIRsON, Traffic Manager.!
3 M. ?VERSO* GenM Plist. Aaren
Atlantic Coast Line MM
Coom of Mi Carolina.
COM Dili SID SCEID?L3.
In effect January 13th, 1901.
jio No Na No
.35 f6T tW #3a
7 65 Lv Darlington Ar S 15
8 SS Lv Xlliott Ar 7 60
9 IS Ar Sam ter Lv 6 50
4 0? Lv Sumter Ar 6 H
4 52 Ar Creston Lv 6 Sil
6 46 Lv Creston Ar S 60
9 16 Ar Pregnalli Lv 16 0?
6 16 Oraogeburf 6 10
6 66 Denmark 4 Sf
7 66 Augusta I 4$
a sa II P g P ?
.Daily, f Daily except ftseday.
Trat!? 32 and 85 carry narong fa Pullman
Palace Bafet Sleeping Cara battras* New
York ead Macon via Angosta.
T M IMSESON, B M BM URSON,
traffic Manager. Geo'! Pass. Agt
RUNLY. Qea'l ??o?ttf,