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<NiTTiNG IN PARLIAME?T.
t So S?aay Year* Agro Mea Did the
Kjo. itti 213: For Scotland.
Quite a thrill of . surprise was caused
)j a Scottish member of parliament
who was recently observed calmly
a stocking while waiting in
smoking room of the house of com
>ns. ? At the present day the sight of
man plying the knitting needles is a
>vel one, though in the remoter parts
Of Scotland it is not at all uncommon.
Less than half a century ago, how
rer, the greater part of the stockings
were knitted by the men folk,
women confining their attention
icre or less to spinning.
The shepherd starting out ' at the
?ak: ?f day to his duties on the hill
would as soon have forgotten his lunch
of oaten cakes and barley bannocks as
his knitting needles and wooL As he
;~irudged through the heather on his
? visit to each part of hisrwide scatter
ed fiock or directed from a conven
ient height the rounding up efforts of
his faithful collie his tireless fingers
plied their task.
, Even the well to do farmer as he
chatted with a friend of markets and
"nowt" (cattle) could ill bear to see
minutes wasted, and the "click,
of his needles bore witness to
ih industry- seems strange to the
it day mind, but what else had
to occupy their minds and time?
Newspapers, as we know 'them now.
are were absolutely none. Once a
"week or less frequently- a smali local
sheet would circulate among the well
to do homes. -
As for books,v these were often ^lim
ited to the Bible and "The Pilgrim's
Progress/' Of games th?re were but
few, and for the most part these wer*
not encouraged.?Home Chat
A FAMOUS PAINTING.
One Pigrarc In a Japanese Picture
Tisrlble Only at Xisfct.
Some: of the finest Japanese paint
in "Washington are in the legation
>ui?ding of that nation, the Japanese
i-nbassador being a collector and con
. uoisseur of the art of his native land.
Tie Japanese style of painting is alto
gether unlike that, of Europe and
America, and the reason Japanese
. painters are able to produce color ef
fects that ar? the despair of Euro
I pean and American artists is owing to
the pigments they use, a large number
of which are secret and unknown out
side of Japan.
In japan there is a very famous
painting which no amount of money
could buy and which is the master
piece of a famous artist who lived
several centuries ago. " Viewing-the
painting in the daytime, one is disap
pointed. It shows nothing mere than
a very commonplace landscape, unre
lieved by mountains or hills. As soon,
Jsowever, as night falls one begins to
realize the peculiar merit of -line pic
ture, for upon the canvas there ap
pears a. luminous water buffalo (cari
"bouj browsing opon the grass at its
The artist who painted this picture
?seovered a certain phosphoresceut
paint which he obtained from the bod
ies of certain mp??usks, or fish, , and
Stftth which he painted the buffalo that,
invisible in daylight is luminously \
fcriliiant in the dark. The secret of.
.making this paint died with the artist
The picture, which hangs in a Bud
dhist temple, has proved a fertile source
-of superstition, the priests claimi ng that
the buffalo hides away in the- shade
"behind some trees in the picture dur
ing the heat of the day. coming ont at
:uight to ;rraze.?Washington Post
, Fish 'That Kill Each Other.
***One of the qneerest sharks is the
thrasher, which has the upper lobe of
its tail so much developed as to equal
is length the body of the fish itself.
This tail is controlled by powerful
muscles and is used as a vreapon.
Swordfish and thrasher sharks h?ve
been seen on many occasions to attack
whales in concert and kill .them,, the
sharks lashing their victims with their
tails while the swordfish pierce them
from below. On the other hand, sharks i
themselves are often killed by por
poises. ? which will surround a shark
and lash the enemy to death with their
Xaking: Eita? Chaerful.
She was a woman who was method
ical in her discipline.
" , Wiilie," she said, "yon have
disobeyed me, but I won't whip you
now because we're going to have com
pany for dinner, and 1 want you to
look bright and cheerful and pleasant"
but after they've gone I'm going to
give you the worst whipping you
ever had. Now. hurry up and get
dressed, for I want you to look nice
and happy."?Chicago Post
A Bad Case.
? "* see that the bees have to visit
3.000.000 blossoms in order to gather a j
pound of honey."
"Foolish bees. One trip to my'sweet
heart's lips would be quite enough."?
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
3?ot Too Liberal.
Parishioner?The people are com
plaining that you are too liberal.
Unorthodox Pastor?Oh. that's a
mistake, my dear sir. a great mistake.
I am just as stingy as the rest of you.
?New York Weekly.
Wealth doesn't always bring happi
ness, but it can generally furnish a
pretty good imitation.?Somerville Jour
K^harp is somewhat unscrupulous,
"Yes. It will take more than his con
science to keep him from making a for
tune"?Town and Country.
For mountain climbing camels are
"very inefficient and seldom used in
Abyssinia tud other mountainous coca
THE GOLDEN POPPY.
Dazzling* Blazing: Blossoms That
Greeted tne California Pioneers.
Far out at sea gleaming sheets of
dazzling gold arrested the gaze of the
early explorers of California. Blazing
along th.2 Pacific coast, embroidering
the green foothills of the snow capped
Sierra Madres, transforming acres ar'i
acres of treeless plains into royal cloth
of gold, millions of flowers of silky tex
ture and color of gold fascinated the
Spanish discoverers. An eminent bot
anist Eschscholtz, at once classified
the plant and his followers conferred
his name upon this the oniy native
American papa ver.
Dreamlike in beauty, fascinating from
sheer loveliness, spreading in soft un
dulations over the land, the California
poppy bloomed above the richest views
and arteries of gold the world has ever
known, all unsuspected. A Circe, with
powers to please, dazzle and charm by
itsenchantments, while it allures, lulls
and mystifies, this flower of sleep seem
ed to draw by some occult process from
the earth the elixir of gold, unfolding
its blooms of gold as beacons proclaim
ing! "We are blooming above rich mines
There is ever a mystery about the
poppy. It is a weird flower. It is al
most sentient^ with a life unknown to
"human kind. "While glory guards with
solemn tread the bivouac of the dead"
stealthily a sea of gore creeps over the
old battlefields. Blood red, the poppies
in waves and billows hold high carni
val above the soil that covers the slain.
Lord M?caulay ^says of the battlefield
of Neerwinden: "The summer after the
battle the soil, fertilized by 20,000 dead,
broke forth into millions of blood red
poppies. The traveler from St Troud
to Tirlemont who saw that vast field
of rich scarlet stretching from Larden
to Neerwinden could hardly help fan
cying that the figurative description of
the Hebrew prophet was literally ac
complished; that "the earth was dis
closing her blood and refusing to cover
her slain." Bayard Taylor in 'The
Lauds of the Saracen" says he contem
plated with feelings he, could not de- ?
scribe "the old battlefields of Syria,
densely covered with blood red pop
pies, blooming in -barbaric splendor*
gloating on the gore, of soldiers slain."
However' interesting the poppy may
be to men of science and to lovers of
the beautiful, it is yet more so to ths
people of California. This beautiful,
weird, gold colored flower of gossamer
texture belongs to California alone.
"Nowhere else in the world has it ever
made its habitat There it is naturally
so profuse that it is related as a fact
that coming ou a turn full face upon
a-blooming field of , yellow poppies, daz
zling in the sunshine, horses have been
put to flight as from flames of fire.? .
Home and Flowers.
Food* and Appetite.
In some good advice given in print by
a physician the theory held by faddists
in spedar foods, warranted to perform
marvels of- health and restoraj^n, is
exploded. "Don't" saya this writer,
"imagine that" you can grow strong on*
foods that you dislike. Better fried
ham and chocolate cake with a good
appetite than a health cereal with milk
One would hesitate, perhaps, to fol
low strictly the fried ham and choco
late cake'dictum to the letter, but it-is
undoubtedly true that at the moment
many persons almost starve themselves
because they have no appetite for the
various so called health foods, which
alone they fancy they can eatr Above
and beyond the choice, of food is mod
eration in partaking of it and relish for
what is eaten.?New York Pest
The East a.sd the West.
A man from the west who. was re
cently visiting Maine fell into conver
sation with a quiet old farmer on a
train. He was full of the greatness of
the west and talked about the big
farms and big crops of his particular
section and wound up by saying. "I
suppose you do manage to pick up a
living on these little Maine farms."
The old Maine farmer smiled sadly
and replied: ''Yes. and a few years ago
some of us invested money in your sec
tion, and it is there yet. It was a per
manent investment I guess."
The western man changed the con
versation.?New York Tribune.
Polxon Wxthont an Antidote/
Some persons are advocating a substi
tute for death by electricity and hang
ing. / They have advocated poisoning.
Well, nothing could be more effective
or pain-ess than execution by means of
a capsule rilled with hydrocyanic acid.
It might be served without the knowl
edge of the convict, and death would
be so sudden and so certain that there
could be no resurrection. single drop
placed on the tongue of a big dog
causes instant death. A half teaspoon
ful taken by a man will cause him to
drop as if struck by lightning. There
is no antidote.
In Japan archers test their a rows by
balancing them on the nails of the sec
ond and third fingers of the left hand
and rapidly twirling them by the feath
ered end with the fingers of the right
hand. If the arrow makes a whirling
sound, it is crooked and must be
Of a Kind.
Gerald?? have a soft heart
G?raldine?Then I don't see that it
makes any difference whether you are
ruled by your heart or your head.
New York li e raid
Some people are welcome to come
over by the back way because you
have seen their kitchen and know that
it looks ae bad as vours.?Atchison
--ver we bear a man
? ?.?.- - Song to hunt him
. ;-retty nose.?Atcbi
called : "
A LAWYER'S EXPERIENCE.
I The Story of a Convicted Man, a
Pardon and a Pointer.
**A good many years ago," said a well
known Michigan lawyer who was rem
iniscencing the other day, "I became
greatly interested in a state prison
case. A young farmer was charged
with having driven off ten out of a
flock of twelve sheep and sold them to
a butcher. He put up a fair defense,
but was convicted and sentenced to a
term of three years.
"There were plenty of people who be
lieved that he was perfectly innocent,
and even the butcher who bought th?
sheep came in time to doubt if he had
identified the right party. After the case
had stirred up a whole county I took a
hand in it In my petition to the gov
ernor I had the evidence of the young
man's father, mother and sweetheart
and I got eight of the jurors to sign it
I made out such a good case that the
governor took it under advisement and
finally agreed to issue a pardon. In
speaking to me of the case he said:
"'There is no sort of doubt in my
mind that this was a case of mistaken
identity, and I shall be only too glad to
restore the young man to liberty/
fft became my pleasant duty to drive
seven miles over the muddiest of roads
to bear the news to the parents that a
pardon was to be issued. The old man
was under the weather and in bed in a
room off the parlor. The wife received
me and sobbed over the good news and
then went in to break it to her hus
band. That partition wall was thin,
and they both spoke in loud tones, and
I plainly heard her say:
'"Oh, -Samuel, there's a man here
who says our John is to be pardoned
u 'You don't say!' he exclaimed.
** 'Yes; it's certainly so.'
"'Going to be pardoned right out
" 'Yes; he is.'
" 'Waal, waal, that's good news. Say,
Mary, what a fool John was not to get
the other two sheep while he was about
"I left the rejoicing farmhouse, in
tending to wire the governor to with
hold the pardon," said the lawyer, "but
it presently struck me that I had ad
vanced about twenty good reasons why
the young man couldn't be guilty, and
I therefore decided to sing small and
let things go on. He was duly pardon
ed and sent home, and the governor
never met me for years after without
congratulating me on rehabilitating an
innocent man wrongly convicted!"?De
troit Free Press.
For a change try boiling apples in
sweet cider. When apples begin to
get tasteless, tfeis, makes a.cbaage.
Cocoa loses that raw taste if it is al
lowed.to simmer fer a good five min
utes after being added to the boiling
A. cut potato dropped in the fat in
which vegetables are to be fried will
indicate the proper temperature by
Have charcoal fires for broiling if
you wish for perfect cookery. The hot
flames close the pores quickly, and the
result is very tender meat
For preparing soup for invali?s
make a great point of delicate flavor
ings. Avoid much turnip or carrot
and instead have a suspicion of bay
leaf, sweet herbs and mace.
When roasting a chicken in the
oven, roast it in the usual way until it
is nicely brown, then turn it back up
ward and let it remain so until cooked.
It will be found that the juice of the
chicken runs into the breast and makes
it moist and delicious.
A Famoas Compliment.
Of famous compliments paid to the
fair sex the supply is so large and daz
zling that it is a matter of no small
di faculty to pick out the brightest
gems, but if the following was un
looked for it certainly deserves a place
among the best: Fontenelle when nine
ty years old passed before Mme. Hel
vetius without perceiving her.
' "Ah," said the lady, "that is your
gallantry, then! To pass before me
without ever looking at mei"
"If 1 had looked at you, madame," re
plied the ?l beau, "1 never could have
passed you at ail."
A Chance For Him.
"I am afraid," said the high browed
bard, "that my poetry will never at
tract public attention."
"Cheer up!" said the loyal eomuan
ion. "Maybe you'll get appointed tc
of?ce one of these days, and then ev
erybody will talk about your poetry."?
How to De Happy.
Jinks?What do you consider the se- j
cret of happiness?
Winks?Make money enough to bu>
your wife everything she wants.?New j
Why He Rejoiced.
Daughter? Papa wont, off in great
humor this morning.
Mother?My goodness! That reminds
me I forgot to ask him l'or an? mon?y.
Similar, bot Different, j
Biggs-When I make a trade. I al- |
wavs want something to boot.
Dicgs?Same hcn>. and I usually get
it hitei- when 1 kick myself.-Chicago
"I wish I could think vt some new
and unusual birthday present sur
prise mamma with this year." salii
Miss De Muir, wrinkling her fair brow
in deep perplexity.
"How do you think she'd like a son- |
In-law?" hoarsely whispered young
No fight was ev*r won by parrying
alone. Hard hitting is the best parry.
The offensive ie tfce only sure defen
Don't Waste Yonr Youth; Tae It I?i
Gettingr an Education.
j Flow the handicapped millionaire en
I vies boys'in school or college and would
give half his wealth for the chance to
lay a foundation which they are think
ing of spurning! How many an embar
rassed man in public life longs to re
live boyhood that he may correct the
mistakes of his youth! How much more
he could make of his life, of his posi
tion, if he had cultivated his mind
when young! He docs everything at a
disadvantage. His grasp of documents,
speeches and books is weak because he
does net know how to study. He must
employ a literary secretary to save him
self from blunders of grammar, errors
in history and biography or in politi
cal economy. He is forced to petty ex
pedients to hide his ignorance.
Oh. what a pity it is to see splendid
ability made to do the work of medioc
rity! A man of magnificent parts, feel
ing that he is by nature intended to j
shine as a leader, is pitiable when ?
compelled to do the work of an inferior i
and plod along in hopeless obscurity.
The eager unrest of youth that chafes
at restraining school walls and longs to
rush to action makes havoc withycount
less careers. In after days the old prov
erb will ring mockingly in memory:
He that will not when he may
When he would he shall have nay.
What are investments in bonds and
stocks, in houses and lands, compared
with investment in an education, in a
broad, deep culture which will enrich
the life and be a perpetual blessing to
To "rob oneself of the means of en
joyment which education and culture
give has no compensation in mere mon
ey wealth. No material prosperity can
compare with a rich mind. It is a per
petual welispring of satisfaction, of en
joyment It enables one to bear up un
der misfortune, to be cheerful under
discouragements, tri?is and tribulations
which"overwhc:m a shallow mind and
cn empr^ heart. - Success.
A Political Pointer.
Hilton?They say politics makes
Weller?Yes: but it doesn't matter if
you get a good berth.?Boston Tran
Fish are sold alive in Japan, the ped
dlers conveying them through the
streets in tanks.
THE BANK OF SOMTER,
SUMTERj S. C.
City and County Depositary
Capital stock paid in, . . $75,000 00
Undivided sarplns, . . . 16,000 0C
Individual liability of stockholders
m excess of their stock, \ 75,000 00
Transacts a genera! backing bceine?-: : also
has a Savings Bank Department Deposits of
$1 and upward received. Interest allowed at
the rate of 4 er cen?, per annum, payable
W. F. B. HAYNSWOaTB, President
S?abiok Moise, W.F. Rhakb, *
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF
STATE, CITY AND COUNTY DE
POSITORY. SUMTERj S. C.
Prtid up Capitai - . - - - $ 75,000 00
Sarpias and Prc rs - - - - 25,000 OC
Additional Liability of Stock
holders in excess of their
stock. 75,000 CC
Total protection to cepr;sirors, $173.C00 Of
Transacts a Genera! Bankinj Business.
Spec:a! atteatior. siTen to ccUections.
Deposits of Si &rd upwards received. I:
te-est allowed at the rate or 4 per cent p??
annum, on amounts Bbcvr $5 ^nd sot exceed
ing $300; payable quarterly, cn ?rst days o?
Januar?. Apri!, Juiv *od October.
* ? M. WALLACE
L. tmrrsDS, i're?'.ic-n*.
THE SOMTER S?VIN9S BANK,
STJMTEB., S. 0.
ESTABLISHED SEPT. 26,190].
CAPITAL STOCK - $25..0OO.
Does a Savings Bank business. De
posits received from 25 cents upwards.
Interest computed quarterly on the
first days of January, April, July and
Ojtober, at the rate of -? per cent, per
Deposits may be made by mail or ex
press" and a bank book will be prompt
" Call in and see the Home Savings
Bank. This is something new and
will interest you. We lend it to you
free of charge, the only condition
being that you have a deposit of SI.00
with us. Try one of these Banks and
the amount you can save will surprise
HORACE II AR BY, President,
I. C. STRAUSS, \rice President.
G. L. RICKER, Casnier.
Horace Hajbv, I. C. Strauss,
Marion Moise, J." M. Knight, ?). J.
Chandler, . G. A. Lemon, B. G.
BOH AND LOCKSMITH.
I take pleasure in giving ro
tice to my friends and the pub
lic generally, that, having re
gained my health. 1 have re
opened my shop, and am ready
to do any work in the
line of Guns, Locks, Lewing
Machines, kc. Prices reasona
ble, work done prompt y and
satisfaction guaranteed. Shop
on Liberty street a few doors
east of Main.
Mch 5 B. S. BRAD WELL.
removes from the soil
large quantities of
The fertilizer ap
plied, must furnish
enough Potash, or the
land will lose its pro
Read carefully our books
oa crops?sent free.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
SOUTHERN BY. SCHEDULE.
'Leave Charleston, 7 a. m.; Arrive Sum
ter, 11.50 a. m.
Leave Columbia, 7.00 a. m.; Arrive Sum
ter, 11.50 a. m.
Leave Colombia, 3.10 p. m.; Arrive Sum
ter, 5.15 p. m.
Leave Camden, 7.30 a. m.; Arrive Sam
ter, 11.50 a.'in.
Leave Sumter, 8.45 a. m.; Arrive Colum
bia, 11.15 a. m.; Arrive Camden, 11.25 a. m
Leave Sumter, 2.20 p. m.; Arrive Charles
ton, 7.30 p. m.
TIME TABLE NO. 2.
In effect Sunday, May 25. 1902, at 6 a m
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
6 45 ? Ar
Ar 12 01
Between Millard and St Paul.
4 15 9 52 Le
4 20 10 02 ?Ar
Between Sumter and Camden.
Sou Ry. Jnction
(S C & G Ex Depot)
HOS. WILSON. President
ATLANTIC COAST LINE ft fi. CO.
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
Dated May 25, 2. ? No 55 | No 35 | No 51
Arrive Sumter " ?
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central l?. 11.. leaving Charleston 6 40 a. m..
Lanes x 15 a. nur Manning 8 57 a. n.
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No 5? No 53 No 50
Daily. +Daily except Sunday.
No. 5f; runs through to Charleston. S. C. via
Central R. arriving Manning 6 53 p. ra..
Lanes 7 35 p. m.. Charleston 9 ?A> . rn.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chadoonm
12 01 p. m.. arrive Conway 2 20 p. n... returning
Leave Conway 255 p. m.. arrive Cliadbonm
520 p.m. leave Chadhoarn 5 :>> p. m., arrive
Elrod S 20 : m., returning leave EJrod ?5 40 a.
m., arrive Chadbourn 11 ?5 a. ra. Daily .ex
H. M. EMERSON.
Gen'I Pass,. Agent
J.R KENLY. Geni Manager.
T. M. Emerson. Traffic Manager.
Also assortment of Garden
Large line of One Havana
A choice line of Toilet and
Fancy Goods to which atten
tion is invited at
DeLorme's i)nm Store,
I will give prompt attention all calls
for surveying, platting, terracing hill sides,
draining bottoms, &c.
BANKS . , D. S.,
Oct 111?o Catchall. S. C.
AB CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
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r^,/**-cT\SAFE. Al reliable. Ladle*.*?*Prucrin
for CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
in RE a Gold metallic boxet. waled
!-rith blue ribbon. Take no other. Refuse
I Dangerju? Snbn?ltatloc* and Imita*
tinn?. E-uy of your Druggist, or ?end 4e. in
Maoni: for Particulars Teatlmoniele
?od " Relief for Lad.e*>"in Uttv, br rv
t era Mail. lO.OOO Tcittaoai.li. Sold by'
J Druffliw. Chtcae.ter Chemical Co-,
Metloa thii paper. Madison 8o.aare, PIULA..
Published in the United States for Demo
crats and for all readers is the
The equal of many dailes and the supe
rior of all other semi-weeklies or weeklies.
Issued "Wednesday and Saturday. 104
copies a year, and you get it for only
Th? Wednesday issue is devoted to News
Matter, the Saturday issue to Home Matters
A liberal commission to agents. Sample
copies cheerfully sent free to all -who will
ask for them. Write to
By special arrangement you can get
THE WATCHMAN AND SOUTHRON
Both one year for only t
This is for cash subscriptions only. All
subscriptions under this combination offer
must .be -sent through the Watchman and
Southron office. . nov 30
M Carolina and Gem?a fr
tension . I ami.
Schedule No. 4?In effect 12.01 a. m., Sun
June 15, 1901.
Camden S. C, and BUckeburg, S. C.
Read down Raad up.
*35 33 fiastero time. 32 ?34~
am i? STATIONS. m a
S 20 12 50 Camdeu 12 25 6 So
8 50 1 15 Dekalo 12 02 4 50
S 20 1 27 Wes:vii:e 11 50 4 30
10 50 2 00 ?Serehaw 11 35 4 15
11 20 2 12 Bc?th SDiicgs 11 20 3 10.
12 20 2 37 Lancaster 10 55 2 37
12 40 2 50 Riverside 10 40 2 00
2 30 3 10 Catawba Jonction 10 20 1 30
4 00 3 40 Sock Bill 10 00 12 10
4 45 4 02 Tirrab 9 30 9 55
5 20 4 18 ?orkvilie 9 15 8 10
5 45 4 34 Sbarca 9 00 8 50
6 05 4 50 Hickory Grove 8 45 7 33
? 20 5 00 Smyrna ; 8 35 7 Co
6 50 5 26 B?acksbarg; 8 15 7 ?O
pmpm am am
B?acksbarg, 8. (t, aed Marion, 0
Etend down Read up
?Ii 33 - Eastern nme. ?32 12
am m ?TATlO-Na. am id
6 45 5 25 Blecksbarg 7 48 6 40
7 32 5 49 Earls 7 32 6 2C
7 45 5 49 Patterson Spring? 7 25 12
8 20 6 00 Shelby 7 15. 6 00
9 00 5 21 Lattimore G 55 4 50
9 10 6 30 Mooresocro 6 48 4 40
9 25 6 41 Henrietta 6 3S 4 20
9 55 59 Forest City 6 20 3 50
[0 30 7 15 JSatberiordton 6 05 3 25
12 00 7 60 ^Thermal City 5 36 2 4c
12 25 8 10 Glenwood 5 15 2 20
1 00 8 30 Marion 5 00 2 00
pmpm a in pm
Rpad down Read up
15 |13 j STATIONS. .
) ta a m a m m
[00 6 00 B?ackconrg 7 50 3 0:
? 20 6 20 Cherokee Falls 7 30 2i40
. 40 6 40 Gaffney 7 10 2 2G
) a co s e
**D?:iy except Sunday,
4 20 minutes for dinner.
Trains l?os 32 a.nd S3 3re operated daily.
TraiDS Ncs 23, 35, II. 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16
i:c cperated daily esc:-pt Sunday.
At Cainden with Southern Ky; SA L and
i O Line.
At Lancaster with L & C R R.
At Ca:awba Jet with Seaboard Air Line.
Af Rock H?il with Southern Railway.
At Yorkville with Carolina <fc 1> ort h W -
:rn R R.
At Biacksburg with Southern Railway.
At Shelby and Rut^erfordton with S A
At Marion with Southern Railway.
SAMUEL HUNT, Pr?sidant;
;. TRIP P. Se vori ??r.dent.
e. Ii. SHAW, rter'i Vn??snz*r Ac-nr
?c?r?ii-Ea5tern R. E. cf & C
TRAINS GOING S0U7F:
/.??:, 14, itOl 3 * 23* 53* 51*
i m ? ss , a sa
.0 Horer.ce 2 24 7 45 S? 40
.?:?' iCr;?.. 26 -j - ?>
lr Laces 3 38 9 04 ta li 2t.
>.M,anes 3 38 9 50 e 45 il SC
?rCharieetco 5 04 '0 55 8 Zl) ? 0C
Ho Ne Ne
32* >2 50*
a m j :?? > ;.v; ir
Charl?s-on ? 33 149 7 00 4 OC
urces 8 lo G 15 ? 95 5 3>
J-r,r>?* ? ) -2 ? ?5 5 3*
.. rc PC'i 9 25 : *5 ?
-? Oaiiy. ? I>ftiiy exesp t Su3<Uy
?;c? Ses. 7? dC? ZI r;: vi?. \< V.zoz ss?
pye?teviiie?Short Lire?.'":!? cake e?c??
cnccctior for a?l peint? North.
T-?ioe es C ? D. . R. ?"ere Fioreucs
: l'v ever., Sucday i> 50 ? ?. err'vr- Darling
:? . C Lf. te, EartcviUs 0 15 e , Cncrsw
i "C R rx>. vFadesboro 2 5L*? r . Lee ve
'feie-.. ?ai?y ezeept i?andsy 7 5? m, er?
ive Darlegten S 20 : Eenncttsviile 9 17
> m. Giheoti ? <"? m Lenvs Florence
vand-iv caly ? C a m. arrive Darlington
in et & E?
Leave Gibs?n daily except Sati^ey 6 OC
r.:, Bennsitsvi??t 7 00 a m, arrive Darling?
?a 8 00 a , itav^ Dar?ingtcu 8 60 a m, ar
Fiorer.ce 9 15 a ru. Leave Wadesbcro
bi?y exec-p? Monday 3 00 , Cheraw 4 45
.m, S&r'.?v?'e 7 00 a m,'Darlington 6 29
a, Arrire Florence 7 00 m. Leave Dar
'cgten Sunday only 8 50 a m, arrive Flor
ce 9 15 a m
R. KKNLBV, JNO. F. DITINS.
Ge-rl Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
u. ti. EMERSON, Trame Manager.
T. M . EMERSON. Gen'l Paae. Aga&t