Newspaper Page Text
rThe Boa?? ?f Trustees Elect to
the Chair *F History and Polit?
icica? Etaroemy the Rev Dr.
Gordon B. Moore.
I Columbia, Jane- S.-Special: The
board o? trastees of t he South Caroli?
na College was in session all day
again, wit? the -exception ot. the time
spent in attendance upon the com?
mencement exercises. Governor Bey
ward, who had been detained by an
engagement to speak at a banquet in
I Greenville, returned tb Columbia at
; 5 o'clock, in the afternoon and went
t straight to the College from the depot.
He* ; was present when the matter of
electing a professor of history was
taken np. The Rev. Dr. Gordon B.
?loore? formerly professor in JEurman
University, was eiected on the second
Shallot, and the members of the board,
: wi??k unanimity rejoice over the re?
sult. Dr. Moore is recognized asa
; gian* in intellect, a profound scholar
and thinker, a man worthy of the
name philosopher. Beared on a Vir?
ginia farm, educated - at Richmond
College and the Baptist Theological
Seminary, in Louisville, Ky., ne is
; best known in his adopted State of
South Carolina by his career as pastor
of fee Baptist Church of Darlington,
' and as professor in Furman Universi -
ty and associate editor of the Baptist
Courier. Among those who com?
mended him to the South Carolina
College board are trustees of Furman
University, leading Baptist ministers
cf the State, former students, who
have tested his teachings and others,
-who have known him as minister,
educator or man.
r - T* 1 1 *
The War Spirit.
Admiral Schley, who has completed
and will soon publish his memoirs,
" in the Orient come thirty years
says the New York Tribune.
'The Japanese" said Admiral Schley
tie other day, "fight in a way we
cau't understand. All these Eastern
races, for that matter, fight differ?
ently from ns.
"I remember the case of an Afridi
that a British officer once told me
about.- He said that in a certain
campaign against the A iridis a num?
ber of the natives themselves took
sides with the whites, fighting their
"The Afridi in question was one of
these tero coa ts. He stood one morn?
ing behind a rock, hopping about with
great activity, and firing shot after
shot at a figure dim in the distance.
"Can't yon hit that maa?" said the
ofScer, d rawing oxear.
" 'Ko, sar,' answered the Afridi, 'I
see him, bat he dam hard to hit. He
is, sir, hardest man to hit I know.'
" 'Oh,'said the officer 'yen don't
know bim, do yon?'
" 'Oh, yes, sar. I know dam,rascal
" 'Who is fae?' the other asked.
... **The Afridi fired another shot at
the distant figure. Then he replied
*OId dam rascal-he nay father.' "
Misquoted His Latin.
A Baltimore lawyer presumed upon
fais hearers' total ignorance of Latin
when, in arguing a case in Part II
of the city court recently, he used the
phrase. "De mortnis nil nisi bon?
um," when, as is well known, means
in English. "Speak nothing but good
of the dead," says the Baltimore Sun.
The sait was against the estate bf a
dead woman and the lawyer who was
defending it told the Jury that the
phrase quoted meant in English, freely j
translated, "Wnere the carrion is
there the vultures will gather.' Judge
Baer heard, merely looked surprised
at the lawyer's interpretation without
. saying anything. The lawyer on the
other side of the case ia said to have
admitted that he did not know the
English meaning of the phrase.
. Whether the jurors understood it or
sot is unknown. They returned a
verdict, however, against the lawyer
? who misquoted Latin for a much
larger amount than he thought would
possibly be rendered against him. He
bad an idea that he might win the
Russia a Babel of Races.
"... The Russian population is perhaps
the most mixed of all nations, and is
made up in large measure of conquer
v ed people, who still remember their
" overthrow with bitterness. Probably
not far from one-third of the whole
from forty to fifty millions-are true
Muscovites. Around the central Mus?
covites are grouped Lanes, Finns,
Germans, Lithuanians, Poles, Little
Russians, Ruthenians, Roumanians,
Greeks. Georgians and Tartars, with
Jews and Gypsies scattered through
the south and west
These are all in European Russia,
and this is nothing to the medley in
Asiatic Russia, where there is an al?
most endless variety of races. Each
of the races mentioned speaks a differ?
ent tongue, and there are at least six
different religions among them, with?
out counting sectaries, such as the
Dong bobo rs. Bitter political hatred of
Russia bums fiercely among the Finns,
Poles and Armenians, while symptoms
of active revolt are reported among
Georgians and Turcomans along the
Asiatic frontier.-Bookit?vera* Maga?
? dispatch to the New York Trib?
une, from Galveston, says: "To this
. city belongs the honor of erecting the
first library. in the. South devoted to
negroes. Some years ago Henry Ros?
enberg, a wealthy philanthropisti of
this city, died, leaving a large estate
to oharity. Among the bequests was
8500,000 for a library for whites,
whick is just being finished. He also
bequeathed $100,000 for a library for
negroes, plans >for the erection of
which were adopted today by the di?
rectors appointed in the will. The
building will be handsome in appear?
ance, and the library will be ample
for all purposes."
Driven to Desperation.
Living at an out of the way place, re?
mote from civilization, a family is often
driven to desperation in case of accident, j
resulting in barns, cuts, wouadta, nrceri?, I
etc. Lay in a supply of Bncslso'n Amicn j
Salve, it's the beaton earth. 25c. At J. !
f. W. DeLorme's Drug Sio.e.
GILLIS (?ASE CONTINUED.
Lawyers for the Defense Succeed,
After a Hard Fight, in Securing
a Postponement >
Special to The State.
Camden, June 8.-The court of gen?
eral sessions convened here on Monday
morning with Judge Watts presiding.
Half of Monday was taken up with
th? trial of one Thoa. Hunter for ma?
licious mischief, which resulted in a
verdict of not guilty. Hunter had
gone to see .a neighbor about going
out shooting one afternoon, and
while standing in the field the neigh?
bor's dog attacked Hunter and the lat?
ter shot iiim. Two years later the
neighbor had a warrant issued and
hence the trial.
Hammie Nelson was indicted for
murder. A mere child who probably
did not realize what he was about.
He pleaded guilty to manslaughter
and was sentenced to two years in
the State reformatory. The rest of
the day was devoted to the trial of one
Randal Horton for disposing of property
under lien. He was found guilty and
sentenced to si: months on the chain
On Tuesday John T. Morrison was
tried for murder and acquitted, as was
also J. E. Holland on trial for adul?
The trial which is attracting most
attention during this term began to?
day, viz.. State vs. J. E. Gillis for
the murder of McRae Whittaker. Gil?
lis is a juong farmer who lives in the
southern part of the county in the
Boykin neighborhood. The man he
killed was also a young farmer having
charge of the plantation of his wife's
mother at the time of the killing.
The plantations adjoin, and the
trouble arose from some fire which
Whittaker alleged Gillis had set out.
The shooting occurred at Boykin de?
pot, on the Southern railway early in
the afternoon and young Whitaker
died at the feet of a few friends before
medical aid could reach him. Gillis
is being defended ny Mr. George
Johnston of Newberry, Judge E. D.
Blakeney of Kershaw, Mr. W, M.
Tran th am of Camden, and Mr. Jen?
nings of Sumter, who are making a
desperate fight for their client's life.
Solicitor Thurman is being most ably
assisted by Hon. M. L. Smith in the
Some interesting preliminary ques?
tions consumed the time of the court
When tha case was called the de?
fendant's counsel announced that they
would make application for a change
of venue. The defendant having been
arraigned, notice, which the statute
says shall be ten days, was served on
rhe solicitor that the defendant would
move before Judge Purdy at the next
trem of court for this county for a
change of venue. The defendant's at?
torneys took the position that ? they
could not serve the notice until after
the arraignment of the prisoner and
that inasmuch as this term of court
only lasted one week the lapse of the
ten days would find Judge Watts with?
out jurisdiction and hence it must be
heard before the next judge. This
position was maintained, but the
prosecution argued to the court that
the State had every right to waive
the ten days' and push for trial.
Judge Watts so decided and the mo?
tion will be heard tomorrow morning
at 9.30 o'clock.
Camden, June 9.-When court con?
vened this morning counsel for the de?
fendant, J. E. Gillis, made a state?
ment to tlie effect that defendant's
counsel, not having had sufficient
time, in which to procure additional
affidavits to support their motion for
a change of venue, would not argue lt
* Judge Watts then instructed the
Solicitor to 'proceed with the hearing
of the cause as no affidavits bad been
offered in the matter of change of
venue and the motion was dismissed.
Defendant's counsel informed the
court that they had served the notice
of appeal on the solicitor, and pend?
ing the decision of these preliminary
matters by the supreme court they
thought that the trial of the accused
should be suspended. Again the de?
fense was overruled and again they
made a last effort to have the case go
In this last point the defense was
clearly within the law and Judge Watts
could only sustain the motion for
quashing of the indictment. It seems
that Mr. J. L. Irby, who was drawn
as a grand juror at the last term of
court, was not present at that time on
account of sickness, and when he pre?
sented himself at this term his eligi?
bility was unquestioned and he pro?
ceeded to participate in the delibera?
tions of that body and among other
things assisted in the finding of a true
bill in the case against Gillis for
murder. Yesterday after the grand
jury had been dismissed it developed
that Mr. Irby had never been sworn
as a juror on account of his absence
during the last term.
' It was on *-his ground that the mo?
tion to quash the indictment was sus?
tained and the case thrown out. The
court Louse was packed with people
during the arguments.
The case will come up again in Oc?
An Alaim Clock for 25c.
If you want to get np early and feel
good all day tate a Little Early Ri?er or
two at bed time. These famous little pills
relax the nerves, give quiet rest and re?
freshing sleep, with a gentle movement
of the bowels, about breakfast time. W.
H. Howell, Houston, Tex., says "Early
Risers are the best pill made for constipa?
tion, sick headache, biliousness, etc." Sold
by O. B. Davis.
MBB ? ? ?
Paris, June 10.-Miss Lena Morton,
daughter of former Vice President
Levi P. Morton, died here this morn?
ing of blood poisoning, following an
operation for appendicitis.
0. B. Davis
asks the readers of this paner to test the
value of Kod< 1 Oysnepsia Core. Tho?e !
persons who havn u?ed it aud who hav* 1
been cured b) it, do not hesitate to re- '
commend it t > ?J.eir fri^ndp. K Kio]
digests whnf. yo i eat, cures in^i^e^uou, ;
dyspepsia and all sfrveacH trouM-s. I~ '
cease* strength o. et ab!mg ?ne stomach 1
and dibfftstive o-gans to contribu?s to mo
blood all of the nutriment contained ia
the food. Kodol Dyspepsia Core is pleas
ant ano palatable.
TIE GUY mm mum.
Preparations for the State En?
campment Gf the-Militia.
Columbia, J une 9.-Active prepara?
tions are being made for the encamp?
ment, aid yesterday afternoon Gen.
Frost, .Major Newnham and Mr. P.
I. Wells, of the Street Railway, went
ont to ".he camp site to lay off the
grounds and arrange for the encamp?
ment. The soldiers will be here next
month, and by that time Gen. Frost
hopes to*have everything in readiness
for them, so that there will be no de?
lay in getting down to active military
duty. It is proposed to bring an
ad?quat* supply of water from the
creek and to have it pumped up in
tanks, holding 500 gallons each. A
rifle .rai ge will be built against a hill
to the right of the camp, and the
brush and weeds cleared out for the
tents,, so that all the soldiers rreed do
when they arrive will be to pitch
their tents and get ready to drill.
I i The Street Railway Company will
also do its part toward entertaining
the men, and it is proposed to erect
a temj)orary pavilion, having pool
tables and other amusements inside,
so that the men will not have to
come tc town for their fun. Work on
all oiJ these details will start at once.
There has been much interest in
the amount of pay given each soldier
by the Government, and Adjt. Gen.
Frost has prepared a table, showing
the rai;e per day. Privates get 43
cents, corporals 50 cents, sergeants 60
cents, first sergeants 83 cents, second
lieutenants $3.89, first lieutenants
?4.17, captains $5, majors 86.94, lieu?
tenant colonels $8.33 and colonels
Gen. Frost is now figuring out the
number of days for which each com?
pany will be paid. It is hoped that
they willi get the full seven days, and
he believes that they will, but no
official announcement will be made to
that effect until the exact nnmber
coming is known. From different
pai'ts of the State letters are coming
approving the selection of Columbia
as the place for the encampment, and
many of these say they would not care
to go a.nywhere else. Capt Richards,
of Camden, who was in the city yes?
terday, said that he was greatly
pleased with Columbia and would
bring a fall company.
Tom Watson for President.
Dallas, Tex, June 9.-Populists
from i;he sixteen congressional dis?
tricts held their. State convention to?
day fo:: the election of four delegates
at large and as many alternates to
the national convention of that party
at Springfield, 111.
Delegates were insturcted to vote as
a unit for nominees but for no one
except an old line Populist. Nearly
all individual members of the dele?
gates at large favor Thomas Watson
of Ge* rgia as head of the ticket.
Tonight's session of the convention
was executive and was devoted to a
discussion of campagn plans.
Thrown From a Wagon.
Mr. <3teorge K. Babcock was thrown from
his wajron and severely broiled. He ap?
plied Oliamberlain's Fain Balm freely and
says it is the best liniment he ever used.
Mr. Bibcock is a well known citizen of
North Plain, Conn. There is nothing
equal to Pain Balm for sprains and
bruiaeti. It will effect a cure in, one-third
the time required by any other treatment.
For sale by China's Drug Store.
Governor Heyward has appointed
CoL Waller Hunt, of the Newberry
Bar, to hold a special term of Court
for a week, beginning June 20, at
Spartunburg. The appointment was
made at the suggestion of Chief Jus?
tice Pope. *
For a Hundred Years.
For a hundred years or more Witch
Hazel has been recognized a* a superior
remedy, but it remained for E. C. DeWitt
& Co. of Chicago, to discover how to com?
bine t ie virtues of Witch Hazel with other
antise ptics, in the form of a salve. De
Witt's Witch Hazel Salv?is the best salve
in the vr or M for sores, cuts, burns, bruises
and file.-. The high standing of this
salve has given rise to counterfeits, and
the public is advised to lock for the name
l,DeWittr- on the package, and accept no
other. Sold by O. B. Davis.
Gre?leyville has a charter for a bank.
Capital $10,000. T. W. Boyle, E. B.
Rhodus and S. J. Taylor, corporators.
Sued by Eis Doctor.
"A doctor here has sned me for $12.50
which I claimed was excessive for a case of
cholera morbupsays R. White, of Coa
ehella, Cal. "At the trial he praised his
medical skill and medicine. I asked him
if it was not Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy he used as I had
good reason to believe it was, and he
would not say under oath that it was not."
No doctor cculd use a better rem?dy than
this in a case of cholera morbus, lt never
fails. Sold by China's Drug Store.
New York, June 10.-The police
have ciscovered that the pistol with
which Caesar Young was killed was
sold to a man and woman the day be?
fore 1;he tragedy. They have been
identified as J. Morgan Smith and
his wife, who is a sister of Nan Pat?
terson, the woman suspected of killing
Young. They have disappeared, but
warrants are ont for their arrest.
R YORE'S TONIC
k -e.AL CURE FOR
It has re>"*ntly been discovered thal
the germs t-;et produce Malaria, breec
and multip;^ iii tiie intestines and from
there spre<-: throughout the system
by means i -he biood. This fact ex?
plains why Malaria is hard to cure by
the old method of treatment. Quinine
Iron. etc.. stimulate the nerves and
build up the blood, but do not destroy
tne germs that cause the disease.
Rydale'5 'I onie has a specific effect
upon the intestines .md bowels, freeing
inc in fro n -*11 disease breeding mi
probes, it K.SO kills the germs that
infest i:he veir.s and arteries. It drivei
Von the blood *\\ poisonous mattel
md makes rich and heaithv.
K YD ALE'S TONIC is ' a bIoo<
Guilder, a nerve restorer, and a Malaris
destroyer. '?'ry i:, it will nut disap
CANDIDATES FIGHT Itt COLUMBIA.
Ptttt t*l jr"?** ***
. -ii I a. i
John G. Mobley Horsewhips W.
Boyd Evattstin tho Street.
There was a personal difficulty this
morning between Mr. W. Boyd Evans
and Mr. John Moble? on Law Range
that attracted considerable notice.
Very few saw the beginning of the
fight, and those who did separated
them at once, so that beyond a few
blows neither was seriously injured.
Both are candidates for the office of
railroad commissioner and the diffi?
culty was caused by politics. Sheriff
Coleman, on hearing of the row, at
once put both men under a peace bond
and no further trouble is anticipated.
Those who saw the fight state that
Mr. Mobley upon meeting Mr. Evans
demanded certain papers that affected
himself. Upon either a denial or a
refusal, witnesses could not say posi?
tively which, Mr. Mobley, who had a
whip in his hand wrapped in a piece
of paper, uncovered the whip and
struck Mr. Evans across the face.
The two then exchanged several blows,
and then, as stated above, were sepa- j
Accompanying Mr. John Mobley was
his cousin, Mr. F. M. Mobley. There
were statements made that a pistol
was produced, but both the Mobleys
Mr. Evans when seen this morning
stated that the attack was unexpected
and that politics was at the bottom Of
Mr. Mobley says that the statement
is correct but that he considered that
his character had been attacked in
statements made by Mr. Evans.
Both parties have been placed under
a peace bond and both have been sum?
moned to appear in police court tomor?
row morning when the cause of the
matter will come out*-Columbia Rec?
ord, June 9.
New York, June 9.-District Attor
ney Jerome stated this morning that
Mrs. Nan Patterosn would be indicted
today for the murder of Caesar Young,
the wealthy bookmaker who was shot
in a hanson cab on the streets of New
York a few days ago. She is said to
have been identified as the purchaser
of the pistol with which Young was
m OLD ADAGE
"'A iijht parse is a heavy ccrse"
Sickness makes a light purse.
T'i LI VCR is the seat of nine
t?cths ci ali disease.
?0 to the root of the whole mat?
ter, thoroughly, quickly safely
and restore the action of the
LIVER to normal condition.
Give tone to the system and
so??d f jsh to the body.
Take No Substitute?
?a CHICHESTER'S INGUSH
B o . OHtfMl and Only S cn u in e.
I^/^JSSAI'E. Al*?r? rri.vbl.. Laute?, a.k Dreniit
rftJttlHL tor CHlCHJiSTEK'S ENGLISH
? in K2I> and told metallic boxes, sealed
?rtth Hoe ribbon. Take io other. Befcae
I iiaaceroaa Sabctttutloaa and Imita*
tiona, Ber OT TOOT Dru?gi ;t. or KM ic. in
arid "Relief for Ladle*," in Ut: ir, br re
tura Slid!. 3 0.000 T^tirrooittU. bj
all Dnnjliu. <-blruencr t hviialcal Co.,
WBtta adi raper HtAxinS .- ?.A.. I?A.
fie Laust ali Most Complete
Geo. S. flacker & Son,
DOORS; SASH, BUNDS,
Moulding & Building
O?CD and Wererooms, King, uppoar.e Cac
CHARLESTON, S. C.
?ST- ?arf:h*?^ onr tanke, which we ?ruarant?
superior to any sold Sooth, add
thcrebv pave money.
Window and Fancy Blass a Specialty
October 16 o
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of Sumter, S. C.
THE Comptroller of the Currency hav?
ing approved the increase of the Capital
of this Bank to $100,000.00, depositors
now have aa security for their deposits :
Capital, - - $100,000 00
Stockholders1 Individual Lia?
bility, - - - '00,000 00
Surplus and Undivided Prof?
its, - 25,000 00
Total Security for Depositors, $225,000 00
ONLY NATIOU'LA BANK \S CITY OF SUMTER.
Largest Capital of any Bank in this
section of South Carolina.
Strongest Bank in Eas tarn part of thia
Interest allowed on deposits to A limited
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
A. J. CHINA, President.
NEILL O'DONNELL, Vice President.
H. D. BARNETT, R. D. LEE,
G. A. LEMMON, JOHN REID/
E. P. RICKER.
R. L. EC MUNDS, Cashier.
R. D. LEE, Solicitor.
J. L. McC?H'im, D. J. Winn, Jr.,
Oliver L. Yates.
T?ie K?nfl You Have iAlw?ys BbugHt, and which has been
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
and lilas been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy?
ft '<0<4?Uri4 Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment?
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare?
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep?
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
He Kind You fee Always Bought
In Use For Ov?r 30 Years.
THE CENTAUR COMPANY, TT MURRAYSTftCCT. NCW YORK CITY.
Southeastern Lime & Cement
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Building Material of all kinds. High Grade Roofing "R?BEROID." T%1OT
Feb 2 o
WHISKEY I MORPHINE j CIGARETTE I ALL DRUC AND TOBACCO
HABIT. I HABIT. i HABIT. I HABITS.
Cured by Keeley Institute of S. C.
1329 Lady St., (or P.O. Box 75) Columbia, S. C. Confidential correspondence solicited
Effective Apr. 17, 1904.
Read down Read up
No 142 No 140 No 141 No 143
2 15 pm 7 00 am Lv Sumter Ar 9 15 am 5 45 pm
ll 40 am Ar Charleston Lv 3 20 am 7 10 am
11 40 am Ar Columbia Lv 7 20 am 310 pm
12 30 pm Ar Augusta Lv 6 55 am
6 10 am 10 55 pm Ar Atlanta 1055 Lv 10 55 ll 45 pm.
11 45 am 5 30 am Ar Birmingham Lv 5 20 4 10 pi?
8 30 pm ll 10 am Ar New Orleans Lv 9 20 am
12 35 am 3 30 pm Ar Spartanburg Lv 3 30 10 35 am
1 30 am 4 55 pm Ar , Greenville Lv 4 55 9 40 air
7 15 pm Ar Asheville Lv _ 7 05 an*
8 15 pm Ar Louisville Lv 7 40 am
7 30 pm Ar Cincinnati Lv 8 30 au.
6 00 pm Ar Camden Lv 2 00 pm
8 35 pm Ar Rock Hill Lv 9 25 air
9 40 am Ar Charlotte L\ 8 10 &x
9 45 am Ar Washington Lv 9 50 pm
4 15 pm Ar New York Lv 3 25 pm
Trains 142 and 143 make close connection at Samter Junction with 117 going Neun
via Camden and Rock Hill, and No. 118 foi Charleston and Atlanta via Augusta or Co?
Train? 140 and 141 make close connection at Ringville for Charleston and Coram
bia, and at Colambiawitn solid Pullman trains composed of elegant Dining Cars, Pttfl
man?Compartment, Club Library, Observation and Drawing-room Sleeping Cars to
and from Northern and "Western peints.
For full information or reservations apply to any agent or address
S. H. Hardwick, C. H. Ackart,
General Passenger Agent, J. K. Clack, General Manager,
Washington, D. C. Agert, Washington, D. -0.
W. H. Tayloe, Sumter, S. C. R. W. Hunt,
Assistant Gen. Pass. Agent, Division Passenger Agent
Atlanta, Ga. Charleston^. C.
?Ulantie Const Line.
Effective June 5, 1904.
Passenger Trains arriving and leaving Sumter.
Train 35 Florence to Augusta Arrives 5 15 am
44 64 Columbia to Wilmington " 8 10 am
" *57 Gibson to Sumter 14 9 20 am
M 52 Charleston to Columbia and Greenville Leaves 9 21 am
44 46 Orangeburg to Charleston (Tuesd'y, Thursd'y, Saturd'y) 44 9 25 aiS
44 53 Greenville and Columbia to Charleston 44 6 20 pm
44 32 \ugusta to Florence " 6 30 pm
*56 Sumter to Gibson 44 6 50 pm
44 47 Charleston to Orangeburg (Tuesd'y, Thursd'y, Saturd'y) " 8 15 pia
44 55 Wilmington to Columbia u 9 25 pm
Freight Trains carrying Passengers.
Train *19 Sumter to Robbins, Leaves 3 40 am
44 *24 Sumter to Hartsville " 10 00 am
44 *19 Florence to Robbins Leaves 1 00 pr
44 *?0 Bobbins to Florence Leaves 4 33 pu
44 *25 Hartsville to Sumter Arrives 7 40 pm
44 *20 Robbins to Sumter a 8 00 pip
Train *70 Camden to Sumter Arrives 9 00 au
. 44 *71 Sumter to Camden Leaves 9 36 am
41 *68 Camden to Sumter 44 5 45 pm
44 *72 Wilson Mill to Sumter "Arrives 12 30 pm
44 *73 Sumter to WilsonMill Leaves 3 00 pm
44 76 Wilson Mill to Sumter, Monday, Wednesday, Friday, Arrives 9 00 am
44 77 Sumter to Wilson Mill, Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday," Leaves 4 50 pm
44 *6i) Sumter to Camden ,44 6 25 pm
Trains marked * daily except Sunday ; all other trains daily.
For farther information, apply to
J. T. CHINA, Ticket Agent A. C. L.