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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, June 25, 1902, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1902-06-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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LEVER FOB MIMI
ss Fa?tfrfstee^ to Doty Entities
Siro to
Every One Concedes that it is But
lust and Proper that He Should
he Given a Chance to Demon
strate His Fitness for the
Place.
The Great Popularity of the "Baby Con
gressman" Makes Him Useful at
Washington to His Constituents.
[From the Lexington Dispatch. ] -
Congressman Lever announces him
self in this issue as a candidate for re
election. Last year, after the hottest
but fairest contest ever seen in this
District, he won out by a most hand
some majortiy. The bill restricting
the State will have little or no effect
neon his chances for re-election. In
the three counties of the old, now ' in
the new, last year he had a majority
something like 2,000 on ver one of the
strongest men in the District. Only
about 2,800 new votes are added to the
District, out of which he will get, it
is certain, a majority, for Richland
and Lexington are practically one peo
ple, being bound by the closest ties, of
blood and trade. All other things
being eqnal, Lexington will naturally
expect a large vote from Eichland,
and Sichland-is too loyal not to give
it. In Sumter and.Lee, from all we
can learn, bis vote will be almost
unanimous-, and there are those who
are confident that he will carry his op
nent's own county.
Throughout the District everyone
concedes that it is but just and proper
and fair that he should be given a
chance to demonstrate his fitness or
. usefulness for the place : and it is
somewhat surprising that he should
- have any opposition, whatever at this
" time, when it is considered that it is
She unwritten law to give an encum
bent at least two terms; especially so
when that encumbent has gi ven such
universal satisfaction in the perform
ance of his duty as Mr. Lever has.
He has, br . his untiring devotion to
duty,, gotten the-affairs of the District
. which had become badly out of shape
ing the time i.t was without repre
,:.tion, from July to December* in
splendid shape and: has just, reached
the point where he can go at his work
in a systematic manner, with every
;b,tmg in front of him. Too, he has
had his hands tied and his energies
sapped by havin? to fight a contested
election ease wi th a negro?the contest
he inherited from is predecessor.
This is practically out of thf way, ' so
far as. we have been able to learn. He
was new to the regular legislative
work, though . his knowledge of the
departmental work has been of incal
culable service to him and the Dis
trict. With ail these drawbacks his
record is in itself suffiicent to stamp
him a most active, energetic, attentive
and able representative of the will of
-->2- people, who cannot reasonably ask
more of hirh, than that which he has
given'in the short time he has been
serving them. The strong point in the
young Congressman's character* is his
willingness,to to try to do his best for
the District, and he rarely fails in an
.undertaking vif he is given a reason
able time.
He is the idol of the great mass of
the peuple of his home county, and is
each day growing more popular with
those of the District by reason of his
faithful, intelligent and effective ser
vices rendered the District in the
short time he has been in the position
to secuTe for it the advantages and
conveniences within the province of
the National government to bestow",
the enjoyment of which increases \ the
prosperity and happiness of the peo
ple, and in appreciation or his untiring
^eal his native county will give him
practically a solid vote, as the balance
of the counties composing the District
will probably do as soon as the people
have an opportunity to do so.
We take pieasue in presenting the
candidacy of the "Baby Congress
man," a3 he is affectionately called,
and ieel sure that it will receive the
almost unanimous endorsement of his
fellow citizen's.
B?SHCPV?Llf BREVITIES.
JFrom the Local Newspapers.
Misses Louise Baskin and Mabel
Crcssweli returned from Winthrop this
week.
Mr. W. M. Skinner, of Alcot, will
be announced for auditor of Lee coun
ty next week.
Dr. Edgar ,E. Williams, a phar
macist, is now with Dr. R. Y.
McLeod, and will have charge of ths
drug business.'
Good rains, flourishing crops, fin*
gardens and plenty of fruit are among
the blessings our farmer friends enjo>
these days.
Th? Senatorial campaign meetin?
will be held at Bishop vi lie next Tues
day, June 24.
On the afternoon of the 11th at the
home of the bride's brother, Mr.
George McCutchen, Rev. Henry Juniu
Mills and Miss Hannah Fraser Me
Cutchen were united in marriage. Rev
R. W. Mills performed the ceremony
assisted by the Rev. V. R. Gaston
The newly wedded couple will live a
Ridge way.
Miss Eva Stuckey has returned fron
the Columbia Female College, where
she graduated with honors.
A good deal of sickness is prevailnj
all about, but it is mostly bilious atp
tacks.
Gardens and field crops were neve
seen looking better for this season
The corn crop especially is fine and ii
excellent condition.
Miss Edith McCutchen graduated a
the Chicora Presbyterian College o
Greenville at its last commencemen
and is now at home with her parents
Judge Purdy spent Thursday nigh
in Bishopville on professional busi
ess.
Ifz??s Them AIL
' <\ie M?nate Cough Cure heats all othe
medicine* I ever tried for roughs, colds
croup and throat and Inn? troubles," say
3>. Scott Currin, of Loganton, Pa. On
Minute Cough Cure is the only absolutel
safe cough remedy which acta immediately
Mothers everywhere testify to the good
has done their little ones. Croup is so sud
den in its attacks that the doctor of tei
arrives too late. It yields at once to On
Minute Cough Cure. Pleasaut to taki
Children like it. Sure cure for grip, brou
chitis, coughs. J. S. Hughson & Co..
I THE CAMPAIGN MEETINGS.
Where and When the Candidates
Will Meet the People.
The schedules of the remaining
meetings for tbe'State and Senatorial
campaigns are herewith republished,
! by request, as a matter of information
for the public generally :
SENATORIAL.
4. Bennettsvil-e, Monday J une 23.
5. Bishopville, Tuesday, June 24. _
6. Darlington, Wednesday, June 25.
7. Florence, Thursday, June 26.
8. Marion, Friday, June 27.
9. Conway, Monday, June 30.
10. Georgetown, Wednesday, July 2.
11. Kingstree, Friday, July 4.
12. Monck's Corner, Monday, July 7.
13. Manning. Tuesday, July 8.
14. Sumter, Wednesday, July 9.
* 15. Orangeburg, Thursday, July 10.
16. Bamberg, Friday, July 11.
17. George's, Saturday, July 12.
18. Charleston, Tuesday, July 15.
19. Walterboro. Wednesday, July 16.
20. Beaufort, Friday, July 18.
21. Hampton, Saturday, July(19.
; 22. Barnwell, Tuesday, July 22.
I 2a Aiken, Wednesday, July 23. ,
24. Edgefield, Thursday, July 24.
" 25. Saluda, Saturday, July 26.
26. Lexington, Monday, July 28.
27. Newberry, Tuesday, July 29.
28. L3urens, Thursday, July 31.
29. Greenville, Friday, August 1.
30. Pickens, Saturday. August 2.
31. Walhalla, Monday, August 4.
32. Anderson Tuesday, August 5.
33. Abbeville, Friday, August 8.
34. Greenwood, Saturday, August 9.
35. Union, Tuesday, August 12.
36. Spartanbnrg,Wednesday, Aug 13.
37. Gaffney, Thursday, August 14.
; 38. Yorkville, Saturday, August 16.
39. Lancaster, Tuesday, August 19.
40. Chester, Wednesday, August 20.
41. Winnsboro, Thursday, Aug. 2L
STATE..
6. Walterboro, Monday. June 23.
7. Beaufort, Wednesday, June 25.
S. Hampton, Thursday. June 26. - j
9. Barnwell, Saturday, ? June 2S.
10. Aiken, Tuesday, July 1.
11. Edgefield, Wednesday, July 2.
IB. Saluda, Friday, July 4.
13. Lexington, Saturday, July 5.
14. Newberry, Tuesday, July 8~
15. Greenwood, Wednesday, July 9.
16. Abbeville, Thursday, July 10.
17. Anderson, Friday, July 1L
IS. Walhalla, Monday, July 14.
19. Pickens, Wednesday, July 16.
20. Greenville, Thursday, July 17.
21. Laurens, Friday, July 18.
22. Union, Monday, July 21.
23. Spartanburg, .Tuesday, Julv 22.
. 24. Gaffney, Wednesday, July 23.
25. Yorkville, Friday, July 25.
26. Chester, Saturday, July 26.
27. Winnsboro, Tuesday, July 29. .
28. Lancaster, Wednesday, July 30.
29. Carhden, Thursday, July 31.
30. Chesterfield, Saturday, Aug. 2.
31. Bennettsville, Tuesday, Aug. 5.
32. Bishopville, Wednesday, Aug. 6.
33. Darlington, Thursday, Aug. 7.
3?. Florence, Friday, Aug. 8.
i.j35. Marion, Saturday, Aug. 9;
36. Conway, Tuesday, Aug. 12.
37. Georgetown, Thursday, Aug. 14.
38. Eingstree, Saturday, Aug. 16.
39. Monck's Coiner, Tuesday, Aug.
19.
40. Manning, Wednesday, Aug. 20.
4L Columbia, Thursday Aug. 21.
W??L OF TSE CANDIDATES.
One Tel!s of the " Leg Pulling"
They Are Subjected To.
While the county papers are filled
with the announcements of candidates,
some of them having a column already
of such advertising, there has been
but one.announcement in this county
so far. A prospective candidate, who
was asked to explain the seeming, tar
diness on the part of himself and
brethren, said: "Oh, no, it is not the
small amount of So to insert a card
that is keeping us back, but it is
the leg pulling on the part of the
:' dear people' that immediately begins
.after announcement. Candidates in
other counties may suffer in this
respect, but I venture to say that in
no county in the State is this black
mailing scheme more persistently and
successfully worked than in Richland.
As soon as a man announces himself
for office nearly every church in the
county finds itself in need of a new
organ or the building needs painting
or something of the sort. All of them,
of course, are a little strong, but it
really looks that way from the number
of subscription papers that are thrust
at a candidate. He cannot get out of
aiding the good cause for less than S5.
Then there are barbecues to be help
ed along during the campaign, many
of which never materialize: there are
schools to be helped out, and so mtmy
other things to be aided that a candi
date has to have a plethoric bank
account if he would keep in the good
graces of these fellcws, all of whom
have a vote and may^e can influence
others. I remember one candidate on
law range whose first campaign cost
him so much that in the second he
never went to his office on Saturdays,
in order to dodge these beggars, foi
Saturday was the favorite day to hold
up candidates and rob them. None oi
us have any more money than we car
conveniently handle, and that's wbj
we are lying low. Some of us have
been there before."?Columbia Rec
ord.
Wages Advanced.
Jones & Laughun, iron and stee
manufacturers, have voluntarily ad
vanced the wages of their employes,
says a Washington dispatch. Th<
increase effects over 8,000 mei
and the increase will average 10 pe:
cent. Laborers who are paid $1.3;
will in the future receive $1.50 pei
day. The furnace employes of th(
Carnegie Steel Company have been ad
vancea during the past week and it ii
understood that all the day laborer.*
in the mills of this company will b<
treated in a similar m..nner as zuosi
employed by the Jones an L&ugh
lins. The advances have been wholly
on acconnt of the general prosperoui
condition of the steel trade and the in
creased earning power of the plants.
For biliousness use Chamberlain'?. Stom
ach & Liver Tablets. They cleanse th<
stomach and regulate the liver and bowels
effecting a quick and permanent cure. Fo
sale by Dr. A. J. China.
Collector of internal Revenue.
The Washington correspondent of
the Charleston Post says that another
interesting development in political
circles is likely to be the appointment
of Ernest Cochran, the Assistant
United States District. Attorney, as
Internal Revenue Collector, to succeed
Collector Koester, whose nomination
is now held up by the Senate finance
committee. It is generally regarded
as impossible for Koester to be con
firmed and the withdrawal of his
nomination by the President has been
common gossip for :some ti me. It is
said that Mr. Cochran will'have the
endorsement of District Attorney
Capers and will be the most likely
candidate.
John L. Weber, D D.
A telegraphic dispatch from Greei>s
boro, Ala., says:
"The honorary degree of doctor of
! divinity was conferred by the Southern
University of this place upon Presi
dent John L. Weber, of the Kentucky
Wesleyan College, at Winchester. It
was done upon the request of Bishop
; H. C. Morrison, who preached the
commencement sermon here. Dr.
Weber is one of the youngest and
j brainiest doctors of divinity in his
j church. ' '
' Dr. Weber is a native of South
Carolina and a son of the Rev. S. A.
Weber. He was for several years on
the editorial staff of the Charleston
News and Courier and was at one
j time school commissioner of Charles
ton County.
?m m ? g?
j
Read It in His Newspaper.
George Schanb, a well known German
citizen of New Lebanon, Ohio, is a cons
tant reader of the Dayton Volkszeitung.
He knows that this paper aims to advertise
only the best in its columns, and when he
saw Chamberlain's Pain Bairn advertised
therein for lame back, he did nor- hesitate
in buying a bottle of it for hifi wife, who
for eight weeks had suffered with the most
terrible pains in her back and could get no
relief. He says: "After usino- the Pain
Balm for a few days my wife said to me,
feel as though born anew,' and before
using the entire contents of the bottle the
unbearable pains had entirely vanished and
she could again take up her household
duties." He is very thankful and hopes j
that all suffering likewise will l>ear of lier j
wonderful recovery. Thi3 valuable lini- j
ment is for sale bv Dr. A. J. China.
REMARKABLE SCARE.
Union People 'Believed a Clairvoy
ant's Predictions.
j Union has, suffered the disastrous
and total effects of one tornado this
season, and some of the inhabitants
have hardly recovered from their
nervousness, for a little cloud in the
sky no bigger than a man's hand seems
to cause 'grave apprehension. Accord
ing to the Progress of that city, many
of the knitting mill people and others
have been very much alarmed over the
predictions of one Mrs. Ward, an
Augusta clairvoyant. She had visited
Union and gained many followers, and
after she left it was stated that she
had predicted a terrible storm for last
Sunday. She denied making such a
prophecy, but the faith that many of
the people had in her occult powers
was remarkable, simply the report that
she had made such a prophecy throw-'
ing many people into a panic.
In describing the situation in Union
the Progress says :
During the past few days countless
reports were afloat about predictions
that a terrible cyclone was tc overtake
Union on Sunday, the 15th.
At first it was said that several por
tions of the town were to be swept out
of existence and one hundred people
killed, but as the report passed from
mouth to mouth the numbe:: became
greater until at last it had reached
three or four hundred.
Lots of people felt the whole thing
was a joke, a fake, but many other
took it in dead seriousness and at the
knitting mill, where the cyclone on
May 26 played such havoc, "they pre
pared for it by digging storm pits.
.Seven have already been completed : in
most instances two or three families
combining to build them and later
share in their safety.
The slight wind storm that came up
about dusk Thursday evening caused
great unesiness, and many persons re
mained dressed the whole night, ready
for an emergency.
Continuing, the paper says:
As to what this exponent of occult
science says in regard to whether or
not the storm will come, we hope the
people will not trust in her predic
tions. But there is a source from
which we can get almost unfailing and
reliable information. That is the
United States weather bureau, and to
them we telegraphed Saturday morn
ing as follows:
Weather Bureau, Columbia, S. C. :
Are there any indications that se
vere storm or cyclone will pass over
Union tomorrow, Sunday? Ask bu
reau at Washington, if necessary, and
wire answer quick, limited to fifty
words.
Here is the answer received, and it
is one which we thought our citizens
could place confidence in, as the bu
reau is conducted on such a broad
scientific basis, it being rarely, ii
ever, that their forecasts are not ful
filled:
Columbia, S. C, June 14.
Editor Progress :
There is a prospect of rain, bul
there are no indications of tornade
winds, and there need be no alara
felt, on that point.
J. W. Bauer, Director.
Sunday night about 8 or 9 o'clock
again the next morning before day
break the wind freshened and blew al
a lively rate, and while many at the
knitting mill were uneasy and remain
ed dressed but one familly went tc
their storm pit.
Spring Fever. 1
Spring fever is another name for bilious
ness. It is more serious than most peoph
think. A torpid liver and inactive bowel:
mean a poisoned system. If neglected
serious illness may follow such symptoms
DeWitt's Little Early Risers remove al
danger by stimulating the liver, opening
the bowels and cleansing the system o:
impurities. Never gripe. '*I have taker
DeWitt's Little Early Risers for torpii
liver every spring for years," writes R. M
Everly, Moundsville, W. Va. "They do m<
more good than anything I have eve:
tried." J. S. Hughson & Co.
Millenium Near at Hand.
Dr. MacArthur, "preaching in the
Calvary Baptist Church, New York,
has declared the ushering in of the
millenium to have already been partly
accomplished. He predicted federation
in the near future of all the nations
on earth cn the basis of the Golden
Rule and with this country and Great
Britain as the dominant factors.
"These are days," he said, "of
gigantic enterprises, of large mergers
and of world-wide undertakings. Many
great trusts doubtless are mercenary,
but there may be a 'selfless' altruistic
and spiritual trust. There may be an
imperialism of love which one day
may dominate the world. God is rais
ing up a love trust to offset the 'self
trusts' which ar9 menacing our civili
zation.
"On the basis of the Golden Rule a
federation of the whole world will one
day be accomplished. We are ap
proaching such a federation today."
The best typewriter ribbons for all
standard machines for sale by H. G.
Osteen & Co.
If
Some Reasons
Why You Should Insist on Having jjj
EUREKA HARNESS Oli 9
Unequaled by any other.
Renders .hard leather soft. . i
E speciali}- prepared.
Keeps out water.
A heavy bodied oil.
Harness ?j
An excellent preservative.
Reduces cost of your harness,
fl?ever burns the leather ; its
Efficiency is increased.
Secures best service. jji
Stitches kept from breaking.
Oil I
I s sold in all h
Localities ,r . . ,. h
Standard Oil Company, f..
m Bk??i OF SUMTER.
?
SUSjTSRj s. C.
City and County Depositary
Orbitai steck prtTd :o . . $75,000 OC
Cfadivided sorpi?s; . . . 16,000 00
individuiti Ha??Jky of.stockholders
in excess of tr.fir s'ock, 73,000 00;
Trar .-lets u z.-vfTi\\ backing bosioe^ : aiso
ens a Savings 8?a? Departmcct Deposits cr
$1 -in? 3pws.ro" -*a \ ~a. Io invent allowed et
Uie rate o? 4 ,er cea:, per annua, paya^I?
semi-arjQcaliy.
vV. F. B. HAYNSWORTH, President
if asios V:OISE, W. F. Rh?MK,
Vice-President Cashier.
Jan S?
FIRST H1TI0S1L BASE OF
SMTER.
STATE, CITY AND COUNTY DE
POSITORY, SUMTER, S. C.
Paid np Oopkal 75,000 00
Snrpiusaed Profits ? - - - - 25,000 00
Additional Liability of Stock
holders in excess of their
stock. 75,000 00
To'al protection to depositors, $175.000 0C
Transacts a Gee em! Banking B?smtss.
Special arrco?ic.0 eiveo to collections.
SI VINGS DEPARTMENT.
Deposits cf $1 aod opwerds received. In
terest aiicwed at the rate of 4. per cent, per
annum, on amounts above $5 and not exceed
ing $300, payabie qnarterly, on 6rst d3ye o?
January i April, July ?nd October:
R M. WALLACE,
R. U. Edi??xds, # President.
Cashier
THE SUMTER SAYINGS BANK,
sumter, s. c.
ESTABLISHED SEPT. 26,190].
CAPITAL STOCK - $25,000.
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 4 per cent, per
annum.
Deposits may be made by mail or ex
press and a bank book will be prompt
ly returned.
Call in and see the Home Savings
Bank. This is something new and
will interest yon. We lend it to you
free of charge, the only condition
being that you have a deposit of $1.00
with us. Try one of these Banks and
the amount you can save will surprise
you.
" HOKACE HARBY, President,
L C. STRAUSS, Vice President,
G. L. EICKER, Casnier.
DIRECTORS:
Horace Harby, L C. Strauss,
Marion Moise, J. M. Knight, D. J.
Chandler, G. A. Lemon, B. G.
Pierson. fyl2o
TURNIP SEED,
Onion Sets-leading
varieties.
Aiso assortment of Garden
Seeds.
Havana Segars.
Large line of fine Havana
Segars.
Toilet Articles.
A choice line of Toilet and
Fancy Goods to which atten
tion is invited at
DeLorme's Drug Store.
A CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
Pepyroy?l wy.8
^*fffcg\*AgR ilwmwlhMi. Ladle*, ask" ruttisi
fer CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH
in RED ani Gold metallic boxes, sealed
with bine ribbon. Take no other. Kernn?
Danffcrooa Substitution* end Imita?
ti on a. Buy of your Drogist, or send 4?. in
sumps for Partlcnlnra, Testimonial*
and "Relief for Lcdio?, m letter, by re
turn Hall. ? O.OOO Testimonials. SoM by
Mention this paper.
Druggists. Cbiebeater Cb etnie*! Co.'.
MadJoon Hoaare, TIllLA.. PA.
Digests vshat yon eat.
This preparation contains all of the
digestants and digests all kinds of
food. It gives instant relief and never
fails to cure. It allows you to eat ail
the food you want. The most sensitive
stomachs can take it. By its use many
thousands of dyspeptics have been
cured after everything eise failed. It
prevents formation of gas on the stom
ach, relieving all distress after eating.
Dietingunnecessary. Pleasant to take.
it can't I" st
bsst do yens good
Prepared only by E. C. De Witt & Co., Chicago
The $1. bottle contains 2V2 times the 50c sk&
J S HUGHSON & CO
SO YEARS*
EXPERIENCE
Trace Masks
Designs
Copyrights &c.
Anyone sending a sfcetch and description ma?
qniclily ascertain our opinion free "whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly con?dentiaL Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest aeencv for securing patents.
Patents taken throcgh Muim ?c Co. receive
special notice,, without charge, in the
Sa'ettiific ?tim
A handsomely fl?n?frated v/eekly. 3>.r?cst cir
cr?Iation of any scie:iti?c journal. Terms. $3 a
vesr: four months, Si. Sold byail netrs.lealers.
mum
Branch Office. fT? F St_ Washinsson, D. C
We promptly obtain ?. S. and Foreign
Send model, sketch or photo of invention for*
free report on patentability. For free book, *
'Howto Secure he 'BIADILO write1
Patents and 3 ?iAUL-fifl A?IPV? to
? Opposite U, S. Patent Office
WASHINGTON D.O.
BY VIRTUE of a decree of the
Court of Common Pleas for Sumter
County, in the State of South Caro
lina, in the case of Richard C. Folk
against Willoughby Sanders, Jane
Brown and Advil Hicks, I will sell to
the highest bidder, at public auction,
at the Court House in the city of
Sumter, in said county and State,
on salesday in July, 1902, being the
seventh day of said month, during the
'usual hours of sale, the interest of the
Defendants in the following described
real estate, to wit :
, "All that lot of land in said county
and State, containing twenty-five
acres, being the same land which was
conveyed to us, together with Eunice
Brooks as tenants in common, by M.
E. LeNoir, by deed recorded in the
office of the Clerk of Court for Snmtei
County in Book H. H. H. at page 57. "
Terms of sale, cash. Purchaser to
pay for paner.
* H. FRANK WILSON, ;
Master for Sumter County.
June 11
Tie Laust ani Most Csiplett
EstailiH So?
Geo. S. Hacker & Son,
-MANUFACTURERS OF
DOORS] SASH, BLINDS]
Moulding & Building
Material.
office and Warerooma, King, c pposite Cai
non Street,
CHARLESTON, S. C,
Purchase our make, which we guaraoti
superior to any sold South, and
thereby pave money.
Window and Fancy Glass a Specialty
October 16 -o
Now is the paper hat season. Nic<
assortment material at H. G. Osteel
& Co.
The Best
Paper
Published in the United States for Demo
crats and for all readers is the
Twice-a-Week
Courier-Journal
The equal of many dailes and the supe
rior of ali other semi-weeklies or weeklies.
Issued 'Wednesday and Saturday. 104
copies a year, and you get it for only
$1.00 A YEAR.
The 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 wilJ
ask for them. Write to
COUEIER-JOURNAL CO.,
Louisville, Ky.
By special arrangement you can get
THE WATCHMAN AND SOUTHRON
AND TEE
TWICE-A-WEEK COURIER-JOURNAL
Both one year for only
?2.00.
This is for cash subscriptions only. All
subscriptions under this combination offer
must be sent through the Watchman and
Southron office. nov 20
s C? aiUG? l?
teil l . Cunan.
v>';r:eau;e No. 4?Ir. effect 12.01 a. m., ?ao
Jare 15, 3301
Setween
0?mden S. C. and Blaoksbcrg, S. C.
Raad op.
~32 *34~
Ptoa? dovr?
?35
Waster:; time.
a m
3 20'
8 50
9 20
10 SO
U 20
12 20
12 40
2 30
4 00
4 45
5 20
ft 45
05
? 20
6 50
m
p
12 50
1 15
1 27
2 00
2 12
2 37
2 50
3 10
3 40
4 02
4 18
4 34
4 50
5 00
5 26
ra
STATIONS.
Cam?ec
Dekftlb
Westvilie
4:5ersbavr
b???b Springs
. Lancaster
Siv?rs:d2
Catawba Jonction
Reck Eill
Tirsao
Tcrkvills
Scarce
Eickorj Grove
Smyrna ;
Blaeasbanr:
12 25
12 02
6o
11 30
11 20
iO O?
iO 40
10 20
1? CO
9 30
9 15
9 00
8 45
8 35
8 15
a ml
pa
5 Sc
4 5C
4 30
4 15
3 IC
2 37
2 00
1 30
12 10
9 55
8 10
8 50
7 30
Uo
7 CO
Set^een
Biacksburg, S. C, ard Marion. N C
Rfnd down
Read op
Ii
33
Esdieru nme.
?32 12
6 45
7 32
7 45
8 20
9 00
3 10
9 25
9 55
10 30
12*00
12 25
1 00
o m
m
25
49
5 49
5 00
6 21
6 30
6 41
59
7 15
7 50
8 10
8 30
m
?TATiUJN?.
E?acksburg
Earls
Patterson Soring?
Shelby
Lattioore
??oores acro
Henrietta
Forest City
?Sutberrcrdton
^Thermal' City
Glenwood
i?arioc
a m
7 48
7 32
7 25
7 15
55
48
6 33
6 20
6 05
3d
5 15
5 CO
a m
? 40
6 2?
C 12
6 ,<0
4 !>0
4 40
4 20
3 50
3 26
2 45
2 20
2 OC
pm
Ga?oev Divisici?
R???<3 down
Read up
is li:
EASTERN TIME.
STATIONS.
? 14 16
a m
7 50
7 30
7 10
a m
m
3o:
2 40
2 20
a?
m a m
1 00 6 00 Bisckscnrg
? 20 6 20 Cherokee Falls
1 40 6 40 Gaffney
a am
Dauv except Sunday.
% 20 minate? for dinner.
Trains Nos 32 and 33 ara eper?ted daily.
Trains Nos 23, 35, II, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16
nie operated daily except Sunday.
CONNECTIONS.
At Camden with Southern Ry; SA L and
A C Line.
At Lancaster with L ? C S R.
At Carawba Jet with Seaboard Air Line.
A<? Rock H?I1 with Southern Railway
At Yorkville with Carolina & S?rth W -
em R R.
At Blackcbnrg with Southern Railway.
At Shelby and Rutfaerfordton with S A
At Marion with Southern Railway.
SAMUEL HUNT, President;
S. TRIPP, Superintendent.
E. H. SHAW. Gec'i Passent A??nt.
ATLANTIC COAST UNE
Sort?i-Eastern S. R. of S,
CONDENSED SCHEDULE
TRAINS GOING SOUTH
e
Dated No. No. Nc No.
laa 14, 1901 35* 23* 53? 61*
a m m am
Le Florence 2 34 7 45 9 40
Le Kingstree 8 46
ir Lanes 3 38 9 04 m li 20
Le Lanes 3 38 9 30 ? 46 11 20
Ar Charleston 5 04 IG 55 8 30 1 00
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. No. No. No
78* 32* 62* 50*
Lie Charleston
Ar Lanes
Oe Laaes
'?9 Eingetrce
\r Florence
am m
6 33 4 49
8 16 6 15
8 18 16
3 32
9 25 7 25
am m
am m
7 00 4 00
8 32 5 35
6 3?
7 08
am m
?Daily. fDaily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to CoJumbie via Oen*
ral R. R. of S. C.
Trains Nob. 78 and 32 run via Wilson and
.'ayetteville?Short Line?and make close
.onnectioa for all points North.
Trains on C. k D. R. R. leave Florence
lei except Sunday 9 50 a m, arrive Darling*
ton '.015km, Hartsville 915 am, Cheraw
11 30 a m, Wadesboro 2 25 m. Leave
Florence daily except Sunday 7 65 m, ar
rive Darlington 8 20 m, Bennettsville 9 17
m, Gibeon 9 45 m Leave Florence
Sunday only 9 30 am. arrive Darlington
1005 a m
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6 06
a m, BenDeitsville 7 00 a m, arrive Darling
toa 8 00 a m, leave Darlington 8 60 a m, ar
rivo Florence 9 16 am. Leave Wadesboro
iaily except Sunday 3 00 m, Cheraw 4 45
m, Harteville 7 00 a m, Dariiagtcn 6 29
m, arrive Florence 7 00 m. Leave Dar
ington Sunday only 8 60 a m, arrive Flor
nee 9 15 am.
/. R. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIYINS:
Gen'l Manager. Gen' 1 Sup':,
R. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
T. M. EMERSON. Gen"I Pase. Agent

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