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title: 'The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, January 03, 1906, Image 7',
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j, persons of a bilious habit
will derive great benefit by taking one
of these pills? Il yo? have been
DRINKING TOO MUCH,
they wifl promptly relieve the causea,
andnervoosnesswnich follows, restore
the appetite and remove gloomy feel?
ings. Elegantly sogar coated.
Take No Substitute*
I will give pi ompt attention to all calls
for surveying, platting, terracinghill side*
draining bottoms, drawing Mortgages
BANKS H. BO YKLN, D. &,
Cet 2<u-o Catchall, 8. 0.
Four per cent inter?
est, compounded quar?
terly on savings de?
Mmm wm m
G. A. LEMSiOl?v President.
I. C. STRAUSS, Vice-Pr?sident.
GEO. IL RICEER, Cashier.
ft $100,000.00 Capital.
* lira wm m
of Sumter, 3. C.
<?vnz Comptroller of the Currency hav
?zg approved the increase of the" Capital
#?ci this Bank to $100,000.00, depositors
^fiaow have as security fox their deposits :
Capital, - |i00,000,jp
. Stocfcholders, Individual Lia-'
bility, - - - 100,000 00
iktrr-Ius and undivided Prof?
ite, - - - 25,000 00
* Total Security for Depositor * $225,000 00
, 0SLY ftATIWLA BAWC Ik 51 OF SUBTES.
4K Largest Capital of any Bank in this
?section ofSouth Carolina.
Strongest Bank in Eastern part of this
Interest allowed on deposits to a limited
BOARD OF DIRECTORS.
A. J. CHIN A, President.
^ IsEILL COONSBELi Vice President.
|r 1H. D< BARNETT, R. D. LEE,
3. A LEMMON, JOHN REID,
E. P. BICKER.
xL lu ECMUNDS, Cashier.
E. D. LEK Solicitor.
.Jv L. McCpHam, D. J. Winn, Jr.
Oliver L. Yates.
i Oposite U. a Patent Office
X, . .. X '
-'? -TOB?? s?Tid!a? a sketch and .?esc-mt'oa msv
. .fl'::'.-.'.->jofvf!?,?a o::r O";3K>D-free Vsiethor av
?av .'.?>c is probaMy ??-uentab!e. Coinct'wte?
.-..nct??-'w.t??fMitL-?. Handbook on Patecta
->c<.' ~'te? ?Mos? a_-jj><y for ?scmi??i;: patents.
l'r.tt?pa ZC.J.CT? ?broaco Maim * Co. receive
50^ ' f-f?-?ic?, Trir'-yut c-hnr^e, ni l?e
ve-.r : fr>ur jnoiths, fci. Solv? Lyall newsdealers.
IcOKFrpEMTJAL LETTER before|
H oiymg for patent : it is worth money. We H
L s Send modeLphoto or sketch, ?aid we send S
g ; M ?SED ? ATE FREE REPORT ON FAT- g
TESTABILITY. 2Dyeare'practice. Begis-|!
Avered Patent Lawyers, write or come t?S
?jp. J. i ummm ->
]/05? N. Main Street, over
Knight's Book Store.
Hours 8 to 2.30 ; 3.30 to 6.
Too i:ar xrv?i tue MarKet.
Soon after the civil was Geru Rufus
Ingails, United States army, visited a
friend in the. south, according to the
Saturday Evening Post. Taking a
walk one moring he met a boy com?
ing up from the river with a fine
string of fish.
"What will you take for your fish?"
asked the general.
"Thirty cents/' was the reply.
"Thirty cents," repeated the general
? in astonishment. "Why, if you were in
New York you could get three dollars
The boy looked critically at the of?
ficer for a moment and then sa*d
"Yes, suh, en I reckon if I had a
bucket pf water in hell I could get a
billion dollars for it."
?For any disease of the skin there
is nothing better than Chamberlain's
Salve. It relieves the itching and
burning sen?ation instantly and soon
effects a cure. Sold by all druggists.
Governor Heyward has suspended
J Magistrate Ulmer, of Barnwell coun
jty, in whose custody Prank and John
?DeLoach were when they were taken
J by a mob and lynched last week.
I jr.. . -~
j How to Prevent Billions Attacks,
j *One who is subject to bilious at
j tacks will'notice that for a day or
more before the attack .he is not h?n
1 gry at meal times and feels dull after
j eating. A dose - of Chamberlain's
j Stomach and liver Tablets when these
1 first symptoms appear will ward off
?the attack. They are for sale by all
i4 No appetite,, loss of strength, nervous*
j ness, headache, constipation, bad breath,
j general debility, sour risings, and catarrh
of the stomach are all due to indigestion.
Kodol cures indigestion. This new discov?
ery represents the iiatural juices of diges?
tion as they exist in a healthy stomach?
combined with the greatest known tonie
and reconstructive properties. Kodol Dys?
pepsia Cure does.nct only cure indigestion
and dyspepsia, but this famous remedy
cures all stomach troubles by cleansing,
purifying, sweetening and strengthening
the mucous membranes lining the stomach.
Mr. S. S. Ball, of Ravenswood. W, Va., says:
** I was troubled with sour stomach for twenty years.
Kodol cored me and we are now usine it in mint
Kodol Digests What Yon Eat
Bottles only. $1.00 Size hofcKng ?M time* tbs trial
size, which sells for 50 cents.
Prepared by E. C. DoWITT & Co.. CHICAGO.
For Sale by all Druggists.
The County Treasurer's office in
Court House building will be open for
the collection of taxes, without pen?
alty, from the 15th day of October to
the 31st day of December, inclusive,
The levy is as follows: For State,
51-2. mills; for county, 31-2 mills;
r . .T-". '%
! Constitutional School, 3 mills; Polls,
$1.00. Also, School District No. 1,
Special, 2 mills; No. 2, 2 mills; No. 3,
2 mills; No. 4, 2 mills; No. 16, 2 mills;
No. 17, 1 mill; No. 18, 2 mills.
50 cents capitation dog tax.
A penalty of 1 per cent, added for
month January, 1906. Additional
penalty of 1 per cent, for month Feb?
ruary, 1906. Additional penalty of r>
per cent, for 15 days In March, 1906.
T. W. LEE, County Treasurer.
October 5th, 1905.
R. B. BELSER. R. D. EPP8.
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law
Phone 309. SUMTER. S. C. Karby Bidg.
Cores Coldsi Prevents Pneumonia
% 23 South Main St.
Open from 7 a. m to 10 p.
tn. ; Sunday, 9 a in to 1 p. m.
Having i-wiiMiiiriat^fi in\ two
stores, ? will he ul.?a^ed t?i see
ali my cu^toin^rs >?t the above
stand, where I m netter pre?
pared thWn fver o ^e ve them
Your pr*i?erip!ions will be
called for und delivered.
Phor e 45
Pull lino of Dr?-s, GardeL
rjeed and Cigars.
Your patronage solicited.
Call bell for night work.
.tops tlxe co?x|?fe and Ideals Stings
I WITH BLESSES"^ OJ POI :
Father Foley Celebi -Inni
versary as i
With a congrats. . ssage
containing the blessi - o: Pius,
in the presence of z :' ourse
and with impressive 25th
anniversary of the ordination to the
priesthood of Rev. Michael Francis
Foley, pastor of St, Paul's Catholic
church, at Coroline and Oliver streets,
was clerebrated yesterday. The jubi?
lee will be continued today.
Cardinal Gibbons attended the ser?
vices and there were a number of
clergymen in the sanctuary. The cel?
ebration began at 10:30 a. m. with sol?
emn high mass, with Father Foley as
celebrant. Rev. James P. Holden,
pastor of St. Jerome's, was deacon,
and Rev. Lawrence J. McNamara,
pastor of St. Bridget's subdeacon.
The master of ceremonies was Rev.
George A. Tragesser, of Emmitsburg,
Md. Cardinal Gibbons, assisted Rev.
J. A. Cunningham, pastor of St, Thom?
as' Church, Woodberry; Rev. George
W. Devine, rector of St. John's
Church, .and Rev. John F. Quirk, of
Loyola College. He made a brief ad?
dress just before the close of the ser?
vices. Jospeh V. Foley and John Gal?
vin served as acolyites.
The sermon was preached by Rev.
William L. Sullivan, of St. Thomas'
College, Catholic University, and his
theme was "Priesthood."
/'The nature of the priestly office im?
plies consecration to the work'of God
and to the souls of men, and one of
' the best rewards of it is that the peo?
ple for whom the work is done should
express their gratitude. The priest
who finishes his 25 years of work to?
day feels that this appreciation of his
jpeople is a full recompense for his
work in their behalf, but, neverthe?
less, his highest consolation of know?
ing that his work has been acceptable
to God and useful to his people."
An imposing feature of the celebra?
tion was the reading of the cablegram
from Cardinal Merry Del Val, the
Papal Secretary, received ^by Rev.
Phillip H. Sheridan, one of the as
, sistants at the, church, congratulating
Esther Foley and-bestowing the Papal
blessing on the members of his con?
gregation. The message was read by
Cardinal Gibbons, and was as follows:
"Kindly convey to the Rev. Michael
Francis Foley the Apostolic blessing
of his Holiness Pope Pius XX on the
occasion of his 25th anniversary of
ordination. Also convey this blessing
to the members of St. Paul's congre?
The Cardinal then turned to Father
Foley and congratulated him upon his
anniversary and spoke of his adher
ence to duty and his spotless character.
He spoke of his work in building two
churches, in spite of his failing health
some years ago, and said tht while he
was building material edifices he did
not lose sight of spiritual edifices in
the souls of his children. He said the
people of the parish had excellent
reasons to rejoice in their pastor.
A beautiful musical programme
was given by the choir, under the di?
rection of Mrs. J. Andrew Linhard.
The chancel was tastefully decorated
i with cut flowers and potted plants.
j Among the clergymen in the sanc
? tuary were:
Rev. T. J. Broderick, St. Martin's.
! Rev. W. A. Reardon, St. Peters.
j Rev. J. A. McCallen, St. Mary's
j Seminary. j
j Rev. Peter M. Manning, St. An
Rev. John J. Murray, St. Eliza?
? Rev. John D. Boland, St. Pius.
Rev. J. F. Donohue, St. Patrick's.
Rev. E. J. Healy, St. John's.
Rev. T. B. Donovan St. John's Sem?
Rev. J. X. McKenney, St. Charles'
Rev. H. J. Monohan, Catholic Uni
Rev. John W. Dowling, Mount Sav?
Rev. Joseph C. Mallon, Washington.
Rev. F. P. Doory, Eldridge, Md.
Rev. M. A. Ryan, St. Patrick's. ;
Rev. John E. Wide, Sts. Philip and
Revs. Phillip H. Sheridan and Jos?
eph A. Foley, St. Paul's.
Rev. John Gaynor, Sparrows Point.
. Mr. Paul Smith, St. Charles' College, i
Mr. Robert Froeiich, Seminary.
Conspicuous in the congregation
was Mr. Patrick Foley. S 6 years old,
father of Father Foley, who was high
ily elated over the honor conferrea
upon his son by the members of the
congregation and the priests.
Following the celebration the Car
( dinal and clergy were entertained by
. Father Foley at dinner in St. Paul's
! Solemn vespers were sung at 7:30
j p. m., after which Father Foley was
J given a reception by the members of
?his congregation in St. Paul'? Hall
?and was presented a purse of $1,000.
?The hall was filled to the doors, and
after a few opening remarks by
Father Sheridan, Mr. William P.
Twamley was introduced. He spoke
of the pleasant relationship existing
between the pastor and his congrega?
tion and, on behalf of the latter, pre?
sented the purse. Father Foley was
much touched by this token of esteem
and made an impressive reply, asking
his hearers to aid him and his assist?
ants in his work in the future as they
have in the past. There were several
beautiful solos by Mrs. J. B. Bennett,
accompanied on the piano by Mrs.
The children will hold a celebration
today and at 9 a. m. the pastor will
celebrate high mass. The music will
be furnished by the choir of children.
Father Foley was ordained by Car?
dinal (then archbishop) Gibbons De?
cember 18, 1880. For five years af?
ter his ordination he was assistant at
St. John's church to Rt. Rev. Mgr. B.
J. McManus. Failing health compell?
ed him to spend some time in Florida
and South Carolina. Upon his return
he served several years as secretary
to the Cardinal and was in charge of
St. Paul's parish for some time while
the health of the pastor, Rev. Joseph
A. Gallen, was much impaired.
When Father Galien's health im?
proved Father Foley was appointed
pastor of St. Charles' Church, Pikes
ville. During his ppastorate the new
church was erected. Upon the death
of Father Gallen, Father Foley was
transferred to St. Paul's.
The new St. Paul's Church, which
has been built since he took charge,
is one of the finest in this, part of the
country, and stands a great monu?
ment to the zeal of its pastor. The
church and rectory cost $110,000.- -
C?TJRT 3L\RTTAL FOR HAZING.
Annapolis, December 28.-For the
first time in the history of the Naval
Academy a midshipman was this
morning placed on trial for hazing.
The defendant before the court mar?
tial is T. Coffin, Jr., of Carson City,
Nevada. He is accused of having
hazed Midshipman Jerdone P. Klm
brough. fourth class, of Tennessee on
CHANCELLOR HILL DEAD.
Athens, Ga., December 28.-Dr.
Walter B. Hill, chancellor of the Uni?
versity of Georgia, died this, morning
of pneumonia after a brief illness.
Danger of Cold and How to Avoid
?More fatalities have their origin in
or result from a cold than from any
other cause. Tins fact alone should
make people in?,ie careful as there
no danger whatever from a cold when
it is properly treated in the beginning.
For many years Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy has been recoginzed as the
most prompt and effectual medicine in
use for this disease. It acts on na?
ture's plan, loosens the cough, relieves
the lungs, opens the secretions and
aids nature in restoring the system to
a healthy condition. Sold by all drug?
Roosevelt to a Greenville Mother.
Mrs. O. L. Henry has a personal
letter direct from President Roose?
velt that has made her Christmas a
very happy one. Her son, Allen Hen?
ry, is a bugler in the navy, having
served for two years on the Brooklyn.
The other day he was transferred to
the New York navy yard. He is not
? constitutionally strong, and Mrs. Hen
jry feared the effect upon his health
I of the New York climate in mid?
More in a spirit of jest than any?
thing else, and not really hoping for a
' reply, she wrote to President Roose?
velt, asking that the lad be ordered
to some southern port during the win?
ter. Yesterday she was very much
surprised to receive a letter on the
heavy dead-white stationery of the
; White House. It was a typewritten
assurance that her boy had at her re?
quest been transferred to Norfolk, and
was signed in the president's own pe?
culiar handwriting, "Theodore Roose?
velt." The letter will be very much
prized by Mrs. Henry. Her son will
soon complete his enlistment with an
excellent record. Mr. Henry said yes?
terday that he did not know whether
he would re-enlist.-Greenville News.
?Before we can sympathize with
others, we must ha\e suffered our?
selves." No one can realize the suf?
fering attendant upon an attack of
grip, unless he has had the actual ex?
perience. There is probably no dis?
ease that causes so much physical and
mental agony, or which so successful?
ly defies medical aid. All danger from
the grip, however, may be avoided by
the prompt use of Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. Among the tens of
thousands who have used this remedy,
not one case has ever been reported
that has resulted in pneumonia or
that has not recovered. For sale by
all druggists. 1
N. Q. Ostee
, Jr., Dentist,
-18 West Liberty Street, Over
Sumter Book Store.
Hours : 8.30 to 1: 2 to 6.
OFFICE PHONE 30. HOUSE PHONE 382.
G. R. BARRINGER,
Office over China's Drug Store. - Phone 350.
Office hours-8 a m. to 1 p. m.; 2 p. m. to 5 30 p. m.
WE GU" ABD OUR PAT EONS' INTERESTS
The farmers' Bank anil Trost Co.
Capital Stock $60,000. -:
-:- Undivided Profits $4.000?
C. G. Rowland, Prst. E. F. Haynsworth, V. Prsfc.
E. L. Edmunds, CashieT.
Deposits Sept 30, end of 2d
quarter after organization, $170,
Liability of stockholders, in
addition to capital stock, $60,000?
A general banking business.
Solicits your patronage and
guarantees every courtesy con?
sistent with good business met?*
eep the Cold Out
By buying one of our many styles of
They are great fuel savers.
Come and see our large stock of Cook Stoves
and Ranges. We have the right prices._
And a large&ssortment of other makes of Guns
that should please the most fastidious hunts?
Use our celebrated Paint: De
voe, New Era and Hammer, and
rvs*! '. v\ o
Stimmt ie L&asi l*ime.
Effective August 6, 1905.
Passenger Trains arriving and leaving Sumter,
Train 35 Florence to Auguste Arrives 5 15 am
" 64 Columbia to Wilmington ** 8 10 am
" *77 Floretee to Sumter " 9 20 aw
u *57 Gibson to Sumter " 9 -'0 am
u 52 Charleston to Greenville Leaves 9 31 aa
u 46 OrangebuTK to Charleston (Tuesd'yjThnrsd'yjSatnrd'y) " 9 35 aro
" *78 Sumter to Lucknow Leaves 9 ?0 am
vt *77 Lucknow to Sumter Arrives 6 00 pm
M 53 Greenville and Columbia to Charleston M 6 30 pro
u 32 Augusta to Florence ** 6 30 pm
u *56 Sumter to Gibson 44 6 50 pm
" *76 Samter to Florence Leaves 7 10 pm
" 47 Charleston to Orangeburg (Tue8d,y,Thnrsd,y,SatUi.Jy) * 8 20 pm
* 55 Wilmington to Columbia rt 9 35 pro
" 78 Sumter to Bishopville Leaves 9 50 am.
u 77 Bishopville to Sumter . Arrives 6 00 pm
Freight Trains carrying Passengers.
: r .in *24 Sumter to Hartsrille Leaves 8 15 am
" *19 Sumter to Bobbins: Leaves 10 00 am
44 *20 bobbins to Sumter Arrives 7 30 am
" Hurtsville to Sumter Arrives 9 10 ppr
Train *70 Camden to Samter
M *71 Sumter to Camden
*' *68 Camden to Sumter
44 *72 Wilson >\liil to Sumter
" *73 Sumter to Wilson Mill ?
" *89 Sumter to Camden
Trains marked * daily tzoapt Sunday ; all other trains daily
For farther information, apply to
J. T. CHINA. Ticket Aeent A.
9 00 aro.
9 36 am
5 45 pm
12 30 pm
3 30 pro
6 31 pm
The South's Greatest System
Unexcelled Dining Car Service.
Through Pullman Sleeping Cars on all
Convenient schedules on all local trains.
Winter Tourist Rates are now in effect to all
For full information as to rates, routes, etcn
consult nearest Southern Railway Ticket
Agent, or R. W. Hunt,
Division Passenger Agent,
Charleston, S. C.
Asst Gen. Pass. Agent
^ i TO THE MERCHANT: If you haven^Red Meat To^ in stock,^write^the factory-we wiil supply you^ ?. ^ ??
. ?TO ANY CHEWER of tobacco who will cut out and mail us this advertisement,we will mail him a card which will entitle him to one 5c cut of Red Meat Tobacco FREE at any store handling this brand.
_mmnu.|. | [ ^ ^ JU__^__ .Ul _ ^Manufactured Only by | Liipfert-Scales Cc.,, ^||n|^tOD"S^'|em' ^ _ imm i nu mi m.IHIHIMH_ nw i mini mi._-_:?_m unwin IT-^