Newspaper Page Text
ig^iifrod ai the IN?wtontrc nt Suiiuer, s.
C . ns Heasaad Clan* Mam**-.
Mr. T O. McLeod. of RlghPpVlllO,
was in the city Thursday
OggsTTesaman and Mm. A. F. Lover,
of Lexington, stopped o\er In the
city Thursday night find Friday us the
guests of l>r ileo. W. I>lck. They had
been to the Orangeburg Count* Fair
and h'ft Friday afternoon for their
home In Lexington
Mrs. J J. Team, who has been
critically 111 at her sister's home In
Rlshopvllle. is much better.
Mise Eugenia Eraser, of Ashland
v i is visiting relatives in the city.
Mr. Augustus lt? < kette, of Wash?
ington. D. C, left Friday morning M
"his return to that place, after a visl? u
Mr W W. Seabrook of this efty<
Mrs. T. L Hodfes. and Ikile son,
Charles, o' Augusta, are visittr.g Mrs.
8. A. Wood at 301 8alem Avenue.
Mr It. H. Heiser returned to tho
city Friday after a short trip to Cha. -
Mr. John I> I**. of the Columbia
bar was in the city Friday.
Mr. & N. Martin, of Anderson, Is
visiting his sister, Mrs. Archer, on
Mr. A. O. Warren. A. C. L. agent
at Wisacky. spent Sunday in town.
Mr. T. N, Orlffln, of Lynchburg,
spent Motida) in town.
.Mrs William Boiling, of Nashville.
Tenn., Is spending sometime wi t.
Mrs C F. Ostccn
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Chandler left
Monday morning for Atlanta.
Mr Harry Walsh, of Florence, is In
the city for a sh,rt stay.
Frof and Mrs. A. C. Carson and
children of Columbia spent Saturday
and Sunday in the city. Prof. Car?
son left iunda) afternoon for Wash
ton to attend an educational con
tlon g| th?t pinna, while Mrs. Car
and children returned to Colum
..Urs Anna Loring has returned to
the city after spending several months
<>n a pleasant visit to her niece, Mrs.
Jennings, at Ureonweod and visiting
relativ?? at Spartanburg.
Mrs. Anna Cuttino left Monday
morning for Charleston to vl>It her
daughter. Mrs. Aehurch. at that
urned t-- Ci lum
g after spending
a law days in the city.
Mr J. J Shaw. Jr., of St. Charles,
was In the city for a while Monday
V'r <ollin gfeLaurln. of WedgeMeld.
In the city Monday morning.
ai I N!: s. J. C Spat.n b-'t Moll
morning for Charleston to'visit
l\es at that place.
Mr and Mis. Sol K ?s- nb.-i .;. ..t AS
hevllle left Mondiy morning for a
vl.H.t to Charleston .Tier spending a
few day* with relatives in the city.
Mr K N. WM, b. f Wisacky. was
in f 4e ci:y M.>n?la>
Mr VSnn.y Thompson, of Haftlng
Creek, spent Monday In town.
Mr F. Kose spent the week-end
in Rowland, ft C.
M- x t K i: Wil.b r. M F. Kult
m n Ashenbach and W. S. Schumach?
er of the Sumter ban,I went to Char?
leston Sunday e\erung to play in one
of thf i in.is itt that place during
Heal Fatale Transfers.
hirioft. rjalllard to Mary Lewis.
re in Cncrd township, $25.
T. S. rl\en hoar to McCollum Healty
company, lots on Furdy street with
dwelling house. II.50O
John i'ufflle to ft j. Frederick, lot
in western part of city. $121.CO.
I W. Le\an to M J Frederick.
b.t in city, nag,
M. j r.-derie.k to HytVlS litshTli lot
in city. ?|ao
S A. lluill. sib trustee. ,,nd
nie H. i untie t , rj. \\ Wilson, lot . n
KdW ,r,h -tpee'. $4^0
Kenit. lov# ipsaonl Coggpany to
j j. Set? two lots on Pierson nt*att4
w t Ham land and larvai i? Mo?*s
If F. K Whit* two imotg in tonnt)
? onla n i: uf I I . :? t. r. s ea< h, > I -
Mr i' II IkSh a i \|,r. ?. Ih
Mr F.dlt .r
Fle.,M. BSSSSJ ntt i o e in the t|, ai
old Watehntag md South on to thank
m> iiian\ frh nils f<u their many
kladneosei ahown an ? " t my recent
Hoi.i.nt Their ? w.i i e regsam?
bend long a? r< ? ?? n holds lo r
throne I shall neVOf la able to r
ggg tlom. but I prav flod m .> bleSS
every one of Ittem In this world ol
?offerum und at lasl kim them an ??i
!r?n' e Into lli.it . if v w b. r.- t ',..<] \\ ill
wipe BWaj he ln*?t tear from our ? i
ibomas if Oniaan,
The Sseaiio res. ' near Flnewood.
Nov i*. 1912.
I In igdon-i* iiuiicM.
A marriage of much Interest to the
friends of the contracting parties was
that of Miss OHM Hrogdon and Dr.
ChaMes J. Lemmon at 5 o'clock, on
the afternoon of November tho four?
teenth, at the home of the bride's
father, Mr. W. T. Hrogdon. of Brug
don. Only a few relatives and in?
tim? te fronds witnessed the cere?
mony, which was impressively con
lucted by Re?, J. 1'. Marion, pastor
of the 1'resbMerian church of Sumter.
The reception hall and two front
parlors were thrown into one and
arranged with potted plunts, smilux
and roses, the softened light mak?
ing a very pretty effect. An arch of
net work and asparagus fern out?
lined with flickering tapers in pink
ros* s. representing an open fan and
surrounded by palms and ferns, form?
id a lovely back ground in tho large
bay window of the parlor. Hero, un?
der a bower of smllax intertwined
with roses and beneath a delicate pink
tulle lovers' knot, the two were
united in the holy bonds of matri?
The bride appeared strikingly
handsome as she descended the stair?
way. 1 ecomingiy attired in a dark
blue traveling suit, with a hat to
correspond, and carrying an equisite
bouquet of bride's roses. She was
met at the foot of the stairs by the
groom and on his arm entered the
parlor, where the family and guests
After the c remony delightful re?
freshments were served. The same
color scheme, pink und w hite, was car?
ried out here too.
l>r. I?emmon is a well known young
physician, who has been practicing in
Sumter fi>r the past several years,
and a host of friends attest his popu?
Or. and Mrs. l.emm<>n left on the
fj train for a stay of several weeks
in Washington and New York, before
returning to their future home in
The Downtrodden Farmer.
An Ottawa man heard that a farm?
er wanted to sell a motor car. He
sympathized with the poor farmer
?nd his family because tbey were
forced to part with the machine for
flnanclal reasons, he believed, and
went out to the farm to buy It. Tho
farmer was not at home, but hie daugh?
ter was there. "i came out to buy
four car,' he said. "Which one?"
Uked the girl.- Kansas City Star.
Jack and Bean.
Lord St. Levan owns that roman?
tically beautiful Cornish fastness, St.
Michael's Mount. Among other leg?
ends St. Michael s Mount Is supposed
to have been the scene of the fairy
tale of "Jack and the Beanstalk," and
hence co.ne the nicknames of "Jack"
and "Bean" borne by Lord St. Levan
and his next brother. Major Edward
Fewer Holidays In Argentina.
By a decree recently issued by the
Argentine government four holidays,
or feast days, are eliminated from the
Argentine calendar. They are Febru?
ary 2, March 25, and the celebration of
the feast of Corpus Christi (which this
year fell on June 6). June 24 and Sep?
Her Father?"Youug man. are you
qualified to marry and support my
daughter?" Adelbert?"I hold the rec?
ord for running my four cylinder
roadster 27 miles on a pint of gaso?
Original Woman Suffraglat.
A modern historian makes the claim
that Congru Hrolf, the mighty Viking,
who afterward became the first duke
of Normandy and the progenitor o'
William the Conqueror, was the orig?
inal woman suffragist, and that it was
this valllant Norseman who sounded
i the first clarion call for women's
rights ten centuries ago.
S'ght of the Color Blind.
A color blind person sees light ai
either white or gray snd dark colon
appear either a-< dark gray or black
This mutual sensitiveness is due tc
the fact that the 'fght nerves and col
or nerves are closely interbound, but
there Is a dinV.mt set of nerves fot
I )'h light and color. JuBt as ihere art
different sets of Beeves for tempera?
ture and fur touch.
London's Smoke Nuisance.
Half of London's smoke nuisance It
conned by the coal fires in privnti
dwellings, the owners of which are not !
liable ft r prosecution, Ir Is expected
that a good deal of mlfflonnry work
will bavs. to in done iBtoiig household
er* before the fmoke evil can Ik lee
eon* d a| j re* isbly,
"I BOppoSS I bat when you left the
convention yog exclaimed | seme, I
Saw, I completed?' M Not exactly.' re
piled the delegate who changed hli
nilnd "That i< what I WSI going 'c
say, but i modified it to i came, J
s ei m ob, i < oni ui i ed ' 1
Hadn't Come 80 Far.
"I can traro my descent for f.00
years." "Hure enough?" "Y?a How
far can you ?rar# your descent?" "Not
Very far. But I never claimed to have
descended so far as >ou."
Ml .M< ?Kl Mi sllRVHblS HELD.
Sumter BMP Association t?uy* Tribute
to Late C. ('h|mts smith.
In honor of the lato Capers Smith
tin- Sumter Far Association Friday
afternoon put aside the work of the
court to pay tribute to him who had
former!) boon ^ membtti of the As?
sociation and an honored fellOW attor?
ney. Qlowlng sulogisa wore paid to
the departed brother lawyer and the
resolutions presented to the court by
the committee were ordered by Judge
Spain to he spread on the minutes of
the court and thai a copy of
the resolutions he sent the family of
The work of cou: t was discontinued
for the afternoon when Col. U. D.
Lee, president of the association,
arose and in eloquent words announc?
ed that memorial services would he
held during the afternoon in honor
of Mr. C. Capers Smith, lately a mem?
ber of the Sumter Far Association. At
thS close of the exercises court was
adjourned for the rest of the day in
honr of Mr. Smith.
C 1. Loe paid a high tribute to the
memory of Mr. Smith and in Utting
words pictured something of the
work in Sumter of Mr. Smith. He
then announced that the committee
on resolutions, composed of Messrs.
L. B, Wood, chairman, Marion W.
Seabrook, and QSO, D. Levy, had
resolutions of respect prepared and
these WOUld be presented. The reso?
lutions w ere i resented by Mr. L. E.
Wood, the chairman Ol! the commit?
tee, who also paid tribute in a short
speech to the virtues of the deceased,
with whom he had CO me in contact
daily in his work as an attorney.
The resolutions were read and
adopted as follows:
Resolution of the Burhter Far As*
soclatlon, of Bumter, B, C? on the
death of C, Capon Bmith, ISsquire:
Whereas, it has pleased Almighty
Qod to call from our midst one of our
most highly respected and honred
young members, C. Capers Smith; and
Whereaa in his call from this mor?
tal life we, the Sumter Far Associa?
tion, Jointly and .everally, have lost
an ssteemed and valuable member,
brother and friend; and
Whereas, we desire t<> place on
record our Sincere son- ?w and sympa?
thy in his death, so early in life,
Now, Therefore, Be :t Resolved:
That we, the Bumter Far Associa?
tion. In the death of C. Capets Smith
have loot S most promising, progres?
sive, pleasant, trustworthy ami hon?
ored young member, and that WS do
sympathi/a most sincerely with the
m? moors of his . areaved family;
Resolved Further. That a copy of
Lin se resolutions be forwarded, und? r
the hand and seal of tits clerk of this
Court, to the family o:' our departed
and lamented brother and friend;
Unsolved further, that a copy of
these resolution! be published in the
Resolved further, that a page of
the Journal Of this Court be inscribed
to his memory, and that this Court do
now adjourn as a further token of
honor and respect to his memory.
L. B, Wood,
Marion W. Seebrook,
QSO, 1 >. Levy,
Committee on Resolutions,
Other tributes were paid to Mr.
Smith by Messrs. Marion W. S< ahrook
who told of the lofty character and
high ideals of the deceased brother,
and M r. I !< lO, I >. Levy.
This || the lirst time since 1?U0
that the Sumter Far Association has
been called together for the sad pur?
pose of holding memorial services in
honor of a departed brother. The
last time bt fore this was when exer?
cises were held in honor of the late
Marion Molse, a membi r of the Bum?
ter Rar Association.
Money Value of Women.
If you arc a married woman, and
aero asked to tell just what you wer?
worth in hard cash to your husband,
what flguro would you name? The
question is not a fanciful one by any
means, but has been a. subject of ju?
It waR this way: the wife of an
Iowa farmer isuight g gallon of what
purported to be kerosene, but which
was ufterward frown to ba 21 per
cant gasoline. When the woman used
porno of it to starl a Hps with th? stuff
exploded, and she was burnt to death
lud her three children wore s< rlously
Injured. The woman'i busband sued
the dealers for damages, aoil the h>r7
awarded biro $25 for ihn logs of bis
wife ind $299.71 per child on looount
The defendants evidently thought
|hn1 a woman was not worth $25, lor
tluy took an appeal tram tue verdict.
Tho learned court, ho. ever, declined
to look at it In that light, and the
judgment was affirmed.?New York
A certain universitj professor wni
noted for hfi ausent-mindedneis, on*
morning n bs ml n Ihn breakfast ta?
ble with a scientific magazine i ron,
pad up before him, bli a Ifs a n istoo
lined to see him reach out for the
mnple sirup, pour II down his, hack,
and lean over and scratch his pan
WATTERSON EXPERTS TROUBLE
PRESIDENT Wilson will HAVE
SO EASY ROAD Vo TRAVEL.
oiiioe Hunters Rushing upon iiim?
Hough Work AbMd for Him With
Thorn and With Congress.
Col. Henry Wattenon, In an article
on "The New Dispensation/* consid?
ers the prospects, and the dlfflcultbiS
Of President Wilsons administrations
Now that the election is over and
the battle won,, and that the shouting
has had time to subside into a sigh of
satisfaction and relief, let Lhe mind's
eye of thoughtful Democrats glancing
from heaven to earth and from car h
to heaven vail attention of the less
thoughtful to some of the giants and
dragons which will presently rise
BCroSB the party's line of march to di?
vide its counsels and obstruct its prog?
They may seem just now to unre?
flecting and optimistic enthusiasm but
airy nothings, mere figments of over?
wrought or of prejudiced imagination.
Yet they are r?al, and it will not ro?
il uire the poet's pen to give to each
his form and pressure, even to dis?
tinguish each by a tag bearing a local
habitation and a name.
The Democratic party out Of the
two terms of Orover Cleveland got
nothing except agreeable interludes
from the monotony of Republican
party ism. WoodroW Wilson is abler
and far mere highly equipped?much
I etter qualified to makt a really great
Democratic Prealdent than was Grov
But the obstacles which Cleveland
had to meet and overcome were foot?
hills by comparison with the moun?
tains already arising across the high?
way that stretches out before Wilson.
Within Mr. Cleveland's easy reach,
if he had know hOW to profit by them
were men of the first order of intel?
lect; men trained to the responsibili?
ties of government! men used to the
afflrmattona of public policies; men
who had sat In the high places of leg?
islation and administration.
Mr. Wilson will have to rely for the
most part up >n dl 'Covi rlea and crea?
tions of his own; political amateurs
new to Official life; novitiates to prac?
tical and large affairs. Barring a few
members of the House, few Sena?
tors having chiefly negative experi?
ence, he will at once encounter in the
lower branch of Congress a top heavy
majority wilh possibly a divided
leadership, and. in the upper, if sap
port at all, yet too ch>sc for comfort
Public opinion is not here crystal?
lised. It la in a fluid state. He wh >
saddbs and bridles and aucceasfully
rides the monster without a head call?
ed Democracy must bo possessed of
the gifts ,.f the nation makers of old
and in addition be attended by the
good fortune which genius sometimes
attracts and sometimes compels,
The objections which were general?
ly offered to Wood row Wilson as the
nominee, that he was rather a school?
master than a statesman, 'f not tyran?
nous and intolerant, yet tactless, in?
capable of making common cause and
working to harness and lacking a
high sens" of personal obligation^ as?
suming them founded In fftCt may or
may not show themselves to be weak
n- SS in the elected President.
ITpon the threshold he v. ill have
rough work to do. it is safe to say
the onrush of Office hunters will sur?
pass anything ever known before. A
gentle, kindly, grateful man would
find himself submerged beneath the
cress currents Of sentiment and duty.
It will require the most obdurate of
masters, used to the disciplinary and
u igracioua to resist the appeals,
hi me Of them real, but most of them
spurious, which will echo through the
living rooms of the White House,
Which Will assail him during all his
waking hours and pursue him in his
sleep, and dreams, morning, noon and
light, never escape from the mean
and F.ordid and brazen in the rank
iunominy of self seeking.
He who does not stand like a stat?
ue of wrought iron with "No" con?
stant upon his lips. \\ ho does not har<
hii bosom to the storm knowing In
advance what of obloquy and aims, .
betide, might easily break bis heart
before the arrival of s Congress!
in r ial still further to test hi* man-1
hood and try his soul,
Leadership implies Belf-confldence,
d< mlnancy and will power. Mr. Cleve?
land had plenty of these, Bui he
lacked the fulness of knowledge
which comes from lifelong intellectual
habitudes and the delinite purpose
w hich takes it < < ue from spe? ial studj
a nd original rt earch
lie got his political t'cotiotn> by nb
sorptlon and at second hand, He pos?
sessed strong natural within
tin rem h of hiv mental \ sion no i lan
siw chafer, within hut competent')
ho m i n go\ ei ta d w Iser or 11 U< i I le
u.is obstinate, however, rather than
linn, not nl a I! t esoui refill in dealing
with men, and temperament lly tact?
less, llkelj to groa Impatieut under
stress of circumstance: 'Jims he
a ecked his party, wrecked II after
it had reached what teemed a safe
harbor and left it a very hulk upon
the wide, wide aea.
Wood row WUaon cornea to the h? ;uj
of affairs a foil gTOWn DUU1. He 13
mature in all his powers Vor good
or ill, his Character is ripened and
all his own. Sprung from a rave of
scholar* and thinkers, he has from his
cradle played with books, devoured
them, written them; a publicist learn?
ed in the schools; a politician, UStiste,
acute ana up to date; a popular
speaker of the modern type, at once
effective and attractive. The oppor?
tunity before him is resplendent, the
pitfalls many and deep.
What bM will do with Congress re?
mains to he seen. What Corxgress
will do to him remains to 1 ? seen.
Democracy aecds a Jefferson to in?
itiate, a Jackson to ? xei Uta How
many of the swan songs of the cam?
paign can he translated InSO statute
law? What rival ambition*, may take
the tivld at first under cover and then
in the open to confuse and thwart h I
hiebest aims? Shall he ?nd a Bel -
Ionian tower of strength, in the Sen?
ate, as Jackson, with men like James
K. Polk and Franklin Pierce and
James Buchanan, Andrew Stevenson
and Richard M. Johnson in the lead
Shall he prove himself another Old
Time alone Will tell us. His nomi?
nation and election lo..k very like a
destiny. The times need a man; they
need a shoolmaster; they need an
academician; they need one who
who knows and can discriminate; who
sees and can do; who is honest and
not afraid. Roosevelt had some great
qualitiea No doubt of that. Hut
Roosevelt is yet a boy. He is a boy
crazy after a bird's nest it is not good
for him to have. Events will show us
what Wilson is.
Meanwhile the Republican party is
dead, its leaders with Taft at their
head may not think so; but it is as
dead as a door nail. As the institu?
tion of African slavery killed the old
Democratic party has the protective
tariff system killed the modern Re?
lake slavery, protection laid in false
economic theories is untenable. It
has outstayed its welcome. The
American manufacturer will lind pro?
tection a Chinese wall, as the South?
ern planter found slave labor a brok?
en reed. The vast income required by
the government to be got through he
custom house will upon a fairly ad?
justed revenue tariff furnish the man?
ufacturers ill the protection they
could ask against their foreign com?
petitors, w ho have to cress the s? as
to bring their wares to market.
It i? Inevitable that the Full Mo<se
party, under the leadership of Roone
elt. will swallow what is left Worth
having of the Republican party. 3j
the advent of Wilson and the Democ?
racy the Full Moose becomes the
party of protest. Slowly, but surely,
all the elements of discontent will
gather about it While Wilson is giv?
ing the people "the marble hoa!"" of
enlightened, practical and orderly ad?
ministration, Roosevelt will be giving
them "the song and dance ' of Ann ig
Take it of the Democratic party
the " Progressives.' as t hey ( .all them?
selves, and join them to the "Frogres
?ives" who rally to Roosevelt, and no
I pian can predict the State of the coun?
try ami complexion of Congress, Aal
Wilson slri\es to fulfil the promises.
of tin- Democratic platform ?ml to
meet the requirements of national
progress will the standards of Fro
gresslvlsm be raised.
By 1914 it will be a contest be?
tween the possible and the impos?
sible in government, complicated by
Democratic fuctionism and the ghost
of Republicanism, unknowing or un?
willing to admit that it is dead.
The Full ffoose propaganda is a re?
ligious cult, not a political program.
The one tangible thing embodied by
j it in the campaign just ended was a
third term for Theodore Roosevelt.
That could (Uily mean life tenure and
an absolute autocracy. The conten?
tion that it would not Mexican'.Be the
government and Dlazify the Presi?
dency is the milk and water which
conspiracy employs to dupe the lm
m 'tute and credulous.
That the /ealots of the woman sut
fn ge crusade should be caught by it
attests their Incapacity to discrimi?
nate ami tln ir unfltness for political
Vet the visionary and hysterical are
carried away by Ihe sheer passion of
"(inward, Christian Soldiers," Just ns
during the war of sections they
marched to battle chanting "John.
Brown's Body," the song the shlb
I t th, not an> a a d coherent idea in
tin it minds.
Tlnre nothltiK fanatical about
either Democracy or the new leader
it has ? let at. d to the hief ma"
Isiracy, The country has come to gl
parting ol Ihe ways between the gov?
eminent of organist d corruption whb h
Wi ha\e had and a m w birth of 11? 1 -
dorn" wl Ich we Keek. Before we nt
tun this latter we shall surd) p.>
The horrible story of how tin py.
den. v term iti and term out has been
bought and sold will no far and for a
long time to protect us against the
machinations of Um mi ney devil. The
dai ? ? rs ahead are of quite a rtlffsfsat
kind. They ?rill spring from the
sentimental and imprectlceble who
call themeelvta Democrati and fancy
that now the skies have fallen the
poorest wiLl bo able to catch larks.
it has been obeerved thai sre are
teaching everybody to read and no
body to think while ? teadily enlargirg
the area of suffrage. That means thac
ih?- law of force which has ruled so
long will bo Succeeded by the law o'
numbers. Woodrow Wilson will b*
the first among American Presidents
to meet the revolution and to adjust
its problems to the actualities and pos?
sibilities of government "by the peo?
ple, of the people and for the people."
(iod give him wisdom and grace and
send proBperoua gabs to the ship of
state about to he intrusted to his
$.1.05 to Charleston and I let urn. Ad
mml Fair?liattleship Wirk?No
umber t8-2:t, 1912.
On account of ;he above occasion
he Atlantic Coast Line railroad offera
the abovs attractive round trip rate to
CharleStOBi S. C, where the Annual
Agricultural and Stock Fair will be
Thirteen United States battleships,
ri?ling at anchor for the inspection
j and education of young America, af?
fording a rare treat and spec tacle rot
often presented. 1 ?o not miss the op?
portunity of seeing a representative
division of the United States navy in
Children 5 years of age and under,
Selling dates: Nov. 16th-22nd, in?
clusive, with exception of the 17th.
Return limit: Limited to reach
original starting point not later than
midnight of November 25th, 1912.
For schedules or other information,
consult your local ticket agent or ad?
T. C. WHITE.
General Passenger Agent.
Wilmington, H. C.
W. j. craio,
Passenger Traffic Manager,
Wilmington, N. C.
low EXCURSION RAT S
Via southern Railway?Premier Car?
riers of the South.
e\ from ,.,
Tickets on sale November 16-22.
Final return limit, November 25, 1912.
Extra equipment on all passenger
j trains to accommodate the travel.
Greatest squadron of U. i. Warshlpa
ever seen in the South. liig stock,
poultry and agricultural exhibit.
Splendid Mill way Attractions.
For further information, apply K>
lot at ticket agents.
W. H. CAPPBT,
Division Passenger Agent, ?
Charleston, S. C.
w. B McOEK,
Assistant General Pssssngsr Agt
Columbia, S. C.
sein; in li;s
Southern Uailemy 1 Pre sales Cairior
of Tho Kouth.
! N*. P..?Schedule figures published
as Information only and are not guar?
anteed. Effective September loth,
Departure from Bumter: tFxcept
No. 1 40 6.3o A If, for Columbia.
Charleston and wa> stations
No. lit?">..'?'> P. M. for cdumbia.
Charleston and way stations.
Arrival: (Except Sunday.);
No. 141?lo.l :> A. m. from Char?
leston, Columbia and way sta t; n-v
No. 143?'>.:>:. P. II. from Charles?
ton. Columbia and way station*.
W. 11. Cat1!, y. I). P. A.
W. B. MccJee, a. g. P. a.
Columbia. S. C.
Joined Ht? Firtt Love in Death.
After an absence of OYt r 10 \eare. a
former aged resident of Ralnhain, Kent,
England, returned to the district Iste
the other ni^h' log his any
through the toi In the local
cemetery, found tho graves of Ma
first wife and - Bj and t .ere shot Mtu
seir The mat w;i > ?; tried og busi?
ness in Oreal Peter street TTf stmlesj
ter. posted a letter from Hainham to
his second aife, and his dsughtor, say?
ing he had gene to )otn his nrst wife
No Lr^ger Fo bidden C'ty.
Lhasa, which is the capital ol Tibet,
for generation! known h* the Forbid?
den City, because of Its political and
religious delusiveness. In IMI a
British armed sipedlttoo opened the
mysterious old I Ity. Previous to that
time practically every European trav
eler had been stopped In bti efforts
to reach the place The populattoa of
Lhasa Is about 15 000,