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All Are Politicians In Indiana. It was during the silver and gold campaign of 1896 that an Indiana congress- s man came home from a tour of speechmaking for Mr. McKinley. He was glad to get home to his vine-clad cot- A . tage; glad to get away from the never- fi ending discussion ot the coinage of b silver at the ratio of 16 to 1. He fi wanted to be free from the hated I -question, for a week at least. h Hie five-year-old girl, a winsome I and intelligent miss, ran to meet him, 3 leaving her playmate at the gate. This t< playmate was the four-year-old daugh- A ter of a Democratic neighbor, an active t politician named Scbultz. n "Oh ! papa," said the congressman's k daughter, clasping bis neck, "I have A *' Aft.l 4- 4.11 ?111 A eomeiDiDg areauiui iu ien juu; u "Why, wjaat is it, my dear?" he re- si plied, tenderly patting her head. "You d havn't hurt yourself, have you?" n "Oh ! no ; it's worse than that." b "Your mamma's all right, ain't she ?" a "Yes, yes; but this is something A awful; I hate to tell you." ? "But you must tell me or I shall be n frightened. There, there, don't cry ; e tell me the worst at once." o The little one dried her eyes and, tl bending to his ear, whispered tragical- b ly? "Babe Schultz is for silver!"? a The July Success. b 1< Do Not Delay.?"I have been a reading about the Palls of Niagara," n remarked Mr. Linger to Miss Frocks. 81 "That is where a great many bridal ? couples go on their wedding journey, ~ isn't it?" she cooed. ? "Why, yes, I believe so," replied Mr. Linger. ^ "I should so like to see Niagara a Palls," the girl said in a low, thought- ^ ful voice. ^ "Yes, they are a wonderful spectacle. But what I was about to say was 8< that the annual report of the United ^ States geological survey says that in c' 3,500 years the falls will be no more, 8 the bed of the river will be dry and P the great lakes will be emptying into ei the Mississippi river." w "In how many years?" "Thirty-five hundred." - ? "So soon as that?" exclaimed Miss J* Frocks. "Let us go and see them at once." b "We will," said Mr. Linger, "and u will go on our bridal tour." ? And they were happy ever after.? ^ Harper's Weekly. ^ t u: A Study of Twins.?Oliver Her- c] ford repeats with great delight a story a| James Whitcomb Riley tells about cj twins. These particular twins live q( near Mr. Riley, out in Indianapolis. Once not ver? long ago one of them j,, was naughty and to punish her the ^ mother made her stay indoors all day. To add a keener edge to her disgrace, favors were showered upon her sister. Sister was dressed up in her very best. d Sister was given a new parasol, and g went prancing up and down the front ^ walk in the greatest glee. Presently ^ one of the neighbors came by and n paused at the gate to speak to the u child. "You're one of the Brown twins, a| aren't you ?" asked the neighbor. t( "Yes'm," answered the little girl. . ^ "Which twin are you ?" the neighbor inquired. t? The child gave her skirts a proud u toss. ^ "Oh," said she, complacently, "I'm (j( the good little twin that's out walk- e, ing.?Boston Journal. ' .* * * fi Cut and Was Cut.?A card sharp- jf er who had evidently been doing the rt races joined a small group of farm p, servants in a public house. Failing a] ? muo. T. to lUlClCBti tuc vumpauj iu wc uijo teries of the three card trick, he, in ap- 0j parent desperation, exclaimed : "Well, look here, chaps, I'll bet any p( of you 5 shillings I can cut the ace of C( spades, any of you to shuffle and ar- p( range a pack of cards as you like," ^ at the same time producing the pack, ^ which he pushed toward a likely vie- p, tim, who agreed to accept the wager, took up the pack, shuffled them and ^ then placed them on the table. t8 The sharper then took his knife and ^ cut bis pack clean through, at the same ]s time saying: "There! I've cut the je ace!" a, "Nay, that you haven't," quietly replied the yokel. "The ace o' spades is q up my sleeve? See?"?London An- j8 swers. 8j * vi A Fretful Invalid.?"People gen- E erally haven't much sense." tt "What do you mean ?" qi "Why, when I was too sick to eat, ni all my friends sent me lots of fruit and ti other delicacies; but by the time I oi could eat, they all quit."?Chicago of Record. ei ?? . fi< The Best of Neighbors.?"You ti say they are excellent neighbors ?" H "Yes." V "Well, that's somewhat indefinite. K Do you mean that they never borrow w or that they are willing to lend ?"? L Chicago Post. bj ' te Had Heard It All Before.? pi The Yonger?-I wonder what my wife will say when I get home at this hour ? j, The Elder?I wish I had your h chance for entertainment. I know by tl heart every word mine will say.? q Indianapolis Press. oi ? ? ic The Power of Observation.? gi Quilp?Do you think that constantly ol wearing a hat has a tendency to make si a man bald. . c< Snagsby?No ; but when a man is li bald I've noticed that it has a tendency 01 to make him constantly wear his hat. it h The "Why" of It.?Bachelor?I ai am told that a married man can live a| on half the income a single man re- tl quires. tl Married Man?Yes. He has to.? tl Tit-Bits. bi Miscellaneous Hearting. IN COUNTIES ADJOINING. ummary of the News That Is Being: Published by Exchanges. CHESTER?The Lantern, July 10: Ir. Banks Kell arrived this morning rom Fayetteville, Ark., his family aving gone to Bishopville to visit riends. Mr. Kell is a native of the llairsville section of York county. He aft there nearly 30 years ago. liss Annie Corkill and Miss Anna loffatt left yesterday for the great eachers' gathering in Charleston. L bouse between tbe city limits aDd be Eureka mills was burnt early tbis lorning. It belonged to W. I. Waler and was occupied by Mr. Jerry lize. We bave not learned how tbe re originated or what loss Mr. Mize ustained. Mr. John OglesJ>y ied Sunday afternoon at tbe Eureka aills. Funeral service was conducted y tbe Rev. J. 8. Moffatt yesterday nd burial was in Evergreen cemetery. l delegation from tbe Lancaster lodge, [nights of Pythias, of which be was a jember, came over to attend the funral, and were joined by representatives f the Chester lodge. He was once on be Chester police force, but moved ack to Lancaster and returned here few months ago. He was probably etween 50 and 60 years old. We )arn that he left considerable insurnce.**v We are requested to anounce that there will be a Sunday shool picnic at New Bethel Baptist burch next Saturday, July 14tb. Adresses will be made by the Rev. J. B. ioseman, of Yorkville, and others. . game of base ball will be played beveen Lowryville and Lockhart. All re cordially invited, to attend. \> is generally known that Mr. Joseph Fylie left a considerable estate, and tany people are interested to know jmething of its disposition, therefore, e give substantially the items of bief public interest. The first pararaph directs that all just debts be aid, and tbat a joint monument be rected over the graves of himself and ife, to cost not exceeding $500. His ;sidence and $2,000 are left to tbe A. .. P. congregation of Chester, the forler to be rented or sold as deemed est. We understand that be valued is house and lot at $3,500, making the equest $5,500. The income is to be sed in payment of pastor's salary. Irskine Theological seminary at Due 7est, gets $10,000, the income to be sed in paying salaries of professors, oard of foreign missions of A. R. P. jurch $10,000. Income for support of q additional missionary. Board of jurch extension of same church, $3,10. Income to be used at discretion r board. American Bible Society, 500. Erskine college $10,000, for a tnd to be known as the "Wylie Eduitional Fund for Girls." The projeds from this fund are to be used for ie payment of tuition of worthy and eserving girls residing in the "Wylie [ome," [which was built by Mr. fylie and has just been completed.] he trustees are allowed to prescribe lies for selecting the beneficiaries, or lition may be advanced on notes ayable two years after graduation, ad all money paid on such notes is ) be used in the same way as the invest on the fund. The fund iB to relain invested in the mercantile esiblishment of Joseph Wylie & Co., til Executors Woods and J. G. i^bite, who are members of the firm, eem it best to liquidate. The wish is ^pressed that bequests to persons be aid out of the money invested in the rm named above, within 18 months, practicable. The executors are dieted to sell any real or personal roperty not otherwise disposed of, ad turn the proceeds into the estate. ; is stated in the will that the board f Erskine seminary holds the bond of ie deceased for $5,000 bearing five er cent, interest; the board of Erskine illege his bond for $15,000, at* three er cent., and the latter board another and for $15,000 at two per cent, for iiilding the Wylie Home?several ayments having been advanced on ie last named bond. It is directed tat these be settled. In case the esite should not be sufficient to pay all iese bequests?which contingency, it added, is not probable?the deficncy is to be deducted from the mount left to the theological seminarand the "Girls Educational Fund." f any residue that may remain, $2,000 to go to the board of church extenon, and the balance to be equally diided between Erskine college and rskine Theological seminary, under ie same limitations as imposed in beaests to these institutions above. A amber of bequests are made lo relaves, friends and namesakes, only four ' them as much as a $1,000, and most : tbem $100. As it wiil require seval years to settle up the estate, beneaiaries are requested to exercise paeDce with the executors. Messrs. T. i !. White, T. B. Woods, and Juo. G. 1 fbite are appointed executors, and J. 1 .. Henry, Esq., attorney. There 1 ill be a picnic in Abell's grove at 1 owryville, July 28th. Game of base 1 ill in the afternoon between the 1 ams of Clover and Lowry ville. The ublic is invited. CHEROKEE?The Gaffhey Ledger, < illy 10 : This card is from Rev. F. C. 1 Jckson : I desire to say a few things lough your columns to my friends in < herokee county concerning the issue a the liquor question now being made 1 South Carolina. It has been a very reat supprise to me to hear a number < f people (some of them Prohibitionist) lying that the people of Cherokee Mintv are overwhelminelv in favor of " "" "J " ? w v quor. While it is true that we have ur share of bad people in this county, is my deliberate opinion that we ave a fair proportion of good people, d I want to defend Cherokee-county gainst the imputation that we are in le power of the bad. It is claimed lat the last election for members of le legislature proved our people to b opposed to prohibition and in favor of the dispensary, because Mr. Mc Graw, who was avowedly in favor c the dispensary, was elected, and Di Hamrick, who was avowedly in favo of prohibition, was defeated. On ac count of press of labor with m; churches I was unable to take au part in the campaign which was mad for prohibition in this county last elec tion. But it is my opinion that Mi McGraw lost as many (or more) vote by his advocacy of liquor as he gainec However, that may be, I hear, an now challenge Mr. McGraw, or an other man, to make the ruu for th legislature as the champion of liquoi As it will greatly mienere wnu ui, work in my churches to canvass th county, in a campaign on the stand, would greatly prefer that he or an; one who advocates that side join issu with me in the columns of The Ledgei But if they will not do that I wil meet them at every point appointei for speaking in the county campaigi and discuss the question with them If the matter is fairly and clearly pre sented to our people, I don't believ the majority of them frill vote fo liquor. If the liquor men have champion in this county let him not come forth. If they have one and h will not make an open fight, but seek to defeat us by a less honorable mod of warfare, let me exhort the goo< people of this county to keep dilligen watch?let us take to the woods an< catch the fox. Whether any one join issue or not, I want to ask the use c your columns to show to our peopl that it is their patriotic and religiou duty to vote for the Prohibition can didate in this election. LANCASTER ?ledger, July 11 Mr. Lewis Clyburn, whose skull wa fractured by a blow with a hoe at th< hands of Wash Perry, colored, las Friday, we are glad tp learn, is able t< be up. The negro is in jail aud will bi tried at the next term of court. Several mules dropped dead in th< farms from the excessive heat the pas week. Mr. J. A. P. Sistare, we learn lost a very fine mule; Col. Springs als< lost one on one of his farms, and Mr J. T. Stevens had one to drop dead t< his wagon while hauling lumber. We learn that the husband, Sam Hor ton, of the negro woman who recently had smallpox on Mr. Clanton's place near the Haile Gold Mine, now ha the disease, and that his mother, An nie Hor ton, also has it. They are pro nounced very light cases and no un easiness is expressed about the sprear of the disease. A guard is kept abou the premises to prevent any one goinj to the bouse. The people of the vicin ity are not at all alarmed. Some o them say they don't mind having it i they can get off with as light cases ai these parties have. Capers Cau then, colored, was committed to jai Monday charged with stealing a bee fiom a pasture a mile or so out fron town. The theft was committed Fri day evening, and Mr. Yarnadore, t( whom the beef belonged, saw Capen with a cow resembling his Saturdaj morning, only its horns had beet sawed off and its tail trimmed up. Mr V. suspicioned it was his and mad< search of the pasture at once. Tb< hide has been identified and Capers apparently, is in a bad scrape thie time. About 10 o'clock Mondaj morning John Izard, a colored mat working on the Kibler farm, about sis miles south of town, dropped deac while plowing in the field. He had made no complaint during the morn ing. He and his son were plowing together. When the son reached th( end of the row and was turning hit mule he noticed his father's mule com ing dragging tbe plow down tne conot row. He ran and caught it and walked up the row to see where his fatbei was. He found him lying in tbe row dead. Coroner Young was notifiec and held an inquest that afternoon. It the opinion of tbe jury, Izard died of heart disease. AMERICA AND CHINA. Uncle Sam Will See to it That His Bights ar< Maintained. The state department has made public the identical note which was re cently delivered to the powers as defining the position of the United State* respecting the Chinese troubles. This circular instruction was drawn up on the 30th of June and transmitted to Canton, Ohio, for the approval of tht president, and communicated to tht powers concerned on the 3rd of July It embodies the views to which this government has strictly adhered from the very beginning of the present trouble, and which the different powers have one by one taken into favorable consideration. The view announced at the start by the president that we did not consider ourselves at war with the Chinese nation, and that all our efforts should be directed tc localizing tbe disturbances in the province of Chi Li, and keeping them from spreading throughout the empire, by enlisting on the side of peace the pow erful viceroys of southern and central China, has now apparently been adopted by all the other powers. It is toe soon to prophesy the ultimate results of the policy , but thus far the indications are all favorable. It will be seeD that no answer from the different powers was required or expected to the circular of July 3 ] but it is understood that it has been very favorably received, and that no objections have been made to it in any quarter. It is not true that there has been any formation of groups or combination of pow ers of any sort whatever. It may be positively asserted, for instance, that the co-operation of France and the United States has been most constant and cordial. The circular is as follows: "Department of State, Washington, D. C., July 8, 1900.?In this critical posture of affairs in China, it is deemed appropriate to define the attitude of the United States as far as present circumstances permit this to be done. We adhere to the policy initiated by us in 1857, of peace with the Chinese !- nation, of furtherance of lawful com?f merce and of protection of lives and r. property of our citizens by all means ! r guaranteed under extra territorial , rights and by the laws of the nations, y If wrong be done to our citizens we < y propose to hold the responsible author e to the uttermost accountability. We regard the condition at Pekin as one of r. virtual anarchy, whereby power and s responsibility is practically devolved I. upon the local provincial authorities. ( d So long as they are not in overt collusion ( y and rebellion, and use their power to , e protect foreigu rights and property, we , r. regard them as representing the Chi- ( y nese people with whom we seek to re- | e main in peace and friendship. The I purpose of the president is, as it has , y been heretofore, to act concurrently ( e with the others powers, first, in open- | ing up communication with Pekin, and . II rescuing the American officials, mis- j i sionaries and other Americans who are , a in danger; secondly, in affording all i. possible protection everywhere in Cbi- ( ) na to American life and property ; e thirdly, in guarding and protecting all , r legitimate American interests; and t a fourthly, in aiding to prevent a spread j v of the disorders to the other provinces j e of the empire and a recurrence of such ( s disasters. It is, of course, too early to < e forecast the means of attaining this ; d last result; but the policy of the gov- j t ernment'of the United States is to seek < d a solution which may bring about per- j s manent safety and peace to China, pre- 1 if serve Chinese territorial and adminis- 1 e trative entity, protect all rights guar- i s anteed to friendly powers by treaty ] - and international law, and safeguard for the world the principle of equal : and impartial trade with all parts of s the Chinese empire, e "You will communicate the purport i b of this instruction to the minister for , 0 foreign affairs. Hay." ] B THE FRENCH WORKMAN. 1 b i t The French workman Is the creature J of the street for the sense of the joy ' ^ of life and. the creature of the home < and the workshop for the sense of the ' hardship and sometimes of the sorrow. . Fashioned as he is in this way, two outside forces contend for the posses- 1 8ion of him. The question of ques- ' f tlons is, "Will he take his guidance ' from the recognized agencies within 3 the law or from the ^agencies of re- 1 volt?" The state and also, as we have < seen, the church offer him all sorts of 1 j bribes and bonuses to consent to work I In their way. They recognize his trade < 1 and self help societies. They try to < I cet him tn the altar as a devotee and i "c to tlie urn as a voter. But he has ' t, heard of Utopias, and he longs to have * one more struggle for absolute perfec- I 3 tlon at short notice, though he may " have to lay down his life in the at' tempt. * The key to modern French history is 1 to be found here. Every political * movement has to be a compromise be> tween the aspirations of. the faubourg } and the world as it wags. The French ' workman has been bred in the belief 1 In revolution as a recognized agency * of progress and by instinct and habit s he loathes second best The old order J offers him the churches, the thrift and a , benefit societies, co-operation, lnsur- * J ance against accidents, education, tech- J ' nical and other?the old political econ- J i omy, in a word, and the paternal state, a : The new whispers socialism, the com- * 1 mune, anarchy sometimes and wltj) ii I these the barricade.?Richard Whiteing ? in Century. u r . , . F ? SHE WAS POSTED ON FINANCE. s i n "It is simply impossible to keep post- 4 ed on everything," said a clubwoman to a Daughter of the American Revoi lution. ' "Yes, indeed it is," admitted the D. I A. R. "But sometimes, if you are not quite posted, you can wriggle out of a . difficult situation without seeming so very ignorant. For example, I was Just saved by my presence of mind at a D. A. R. meeting the other day. Professor Sparks of the university, you know, read a lovely paper on 'Goui verneur Morris, Financier of the American Revolution.' | 5 "'Who is this Gouverneur Morris?' a * said a friend of mine from the Fort- ? nightly club. 'Seems to me I never si ? have heard of him.' 0 "There were half a dozen women i around, and I was frightfully ?mbarI rassed. I never had heard '#f Gou- S s verneur Morris either; but, ycvj know, a s D. A. R. is supposed to know an those . things. j " 'Oh, don't you remember?' I said, i 'Morris was the man who financed the , government and borrowed a lot of money to do it.' " 'Thank you,' said my friend from . the Fortnightly. ; "Now, the fact is, you know, dear," , continued the D. A. R., "I really knew , nothing of it whatever except that Pro? fessor Sparks' subject said that the . man had financed the government, and i I knew if he did that he must have > had to borrow a lot of money."?Chicago Inter Ocean. q [ ? MISUNDERSTOOD PATRIOTISM. I 1 Professor Alfred B. Adams of New York was a soldier in the civil war and S took part in the Red river campaign under Major General Nathaniel T. b Banks. 1 "At one place," he said recently to ' one of his classes, "we surprised a southern garrison and took many prisoners. They were guarding a mountain of cotton bales which were intended for shipment to Europe on ac- _ count of the southern government General Banks promptly confiscated the cotton and transferred it to his flotilla. Each bale was stenciled 'C. S. ' A.,' and over this the northern soldiers J with marking brushes wrote in huge characters 'U. S. A.' I was on guard T at the time, and one of my prisoners, a handsome, bright eyed young southern officer, said, 'Yank, what's that writing there ?' 2 1 "I looked proudly at him as I replied: If 'The United States of America over the 0 Confederate States of America. Can't 1 you read?U. S. A. over C. S. A.? I w "He looked at me quizzically. " 'Thank you,' he said. 'Do you kr [ thought it was United States American Cotton Stealing Associat "The next question he put to n didn't answer." ? Saturday Evei Post SCIENTIFIC SAFE "CRACKING." In the experiments made in a bui rious way. among others, a $3 square safe of the most approved Btruction was attacked by insertin the crevice about the locked < *8-10 ounces of nitroglycerin, an< eight minutes after the operatioi loading was begun the charge fired, with the result that the whol the jamb below the door was bl out and a bole made in the door of Sclent size to admit the hand and t mkt1A -! 1 _ M wuutr lue uuurs uuu uiviaiuua ui Interior compartments were comple shattered. On repeating the opera with m ounces of forclte dynamite door was completely torn off. Among experiments made to den strate the resistance of structurei attack by a mob was one upon a 29 Inches cube, with walls 4% in< thick, made up of plates of iron steel, which were re-enforced on < edge so as to make it highly reslsl ^et when a hollow charge of dynai pounds in weight and untan was detonated on it a hole three in< In diameter was blown clear thrc the wall, though a solid cartridg< the same weight and of the same terial produced no essential effe Popular Science Monthly. CHINESE FOND OF SAUERKRAM' With the advent of so many Chli restaurants in different parts of lity It is confidently declared "chop suey" and other well known lese delicacies are consumed more Americans than by Chinamen. A 1 lem Chinaman who had been dow: Vlott street for a social time was < rhlrd aveilue "L" car and got :onversation with a neighbor. "I suppose you like chop suey, fohn?" asked the casual acquaints "No," was the other's answer, t t positive shake of the head. "M< :ikee chop suey. Me eat spareribs jauerkraut." And in further conversation It 'evealed that this Chinaman, like m )f his fellow countrymen in New Y vho had. like himself, been her rears or so, hardly tasted traditi* Chinese dishes. One of the first di lions in which a Chinaman beco Americanized Is in his liking for Ai can food, cooked in the American \ -New York Letter in Pittsburg )atch. Founded 1842. 5X1511 "Sing their own praise. And in buying one, you do not have to s Piano to suit your purse. STIEFF PIA nswer every requirement demanded bj lost exacting pianist or singer. STIEFF ] ICS embody everything known in the ai ONE PRODUCTION and RESPONS] 1ESS IN ACTION. I am not an AGEN lanufiacturer's agent; but MANUFACT JR. pure and simple. What we SAVE' N PRICE AND GIVE YOU IN QUA! ? your gain. Call and see our beautiful s t the only Manufacturer's Wareroom-in N rSouth Carolina. For catalogue,etc.,\ o C. H. Wllmoth, Manager, Chas. M. Sll 'actory Branch Ware room, No. 213 N 'ryon Street, Charlotte. N. C. CHAS, TIEFF, PIANO MANUFACTURER, I lore, Maryland. Fine tuning and repali WE ARE PREPARE: TO DO Commercial Of Every Description We have the material on hand for Bookv nd Letter, Note and Billheads, Posters >odgers. Business and Visiting Cards, Ch nd wedding Invitations. Well, we hav< laterial for any ordinary Printing that i e desired, and will secure material on ' hort notice, for any kind of Job Prin ther than ordinary. WE GUANANTEE atlsfaction in every Instance and you wil Style, Quality, Neatnes Prompt Service and tin Best Grade of Work. Call and see us and let us fill your wan THE ENQUIRER To Get a Good PHOTOGRAP] )ome to my Gallery on W liberty street. Come, rain hine, and you will receive 1 est attention. Very Respectfully, J. R. SCHORB, Yorkville, S. C. FINLEY St BRICE, ATTORNEYS A.T LAY* Yorkville, S. C. 4 LL business entrusted to us will jl given prompt attention. OFFICE IN THE BUILDING HE REAR OF H. C. STRAUS TORE. WANTED: 4 FILE of the YORKVILLE ENQl RER from January 3,1884, to Ma; $84, containing the "REMINISCENT F YORK." For a complete file we 1 md THE ENQUIRER for one yeai ay person who will furnish us the par e want. L. M. GRIST & S0N1 nr. CAROLINA & NORTH-WESTERN J! RAILWAY COMPANY. gia- Schedule Effective April 1st, 1900. .000 con- North Bound. Passenger. Mixed. Mixed. g fn no. 10. no. no. no. 62. ^ Leave Chester... 8 10 am 7 50 am joor LvYorkville 9 15 am 9 52 am j in LvGastonla 10 13 am 12 3d pm , _# LvLincolnton...ll 03 am 2 15 pm LvNewton 11 52 am 3 32 pm. ......... was LvHlckory_ 12 15 pm 5 50 pm 9 00am e ArrlveLenoir.... 1 16 pm 7 50 pm 11 25am 0WP South Bound. Passenger. Mixed. Mixed. * 8ur- no. 9. no. 61. no. 63. irm, LeaveLenoir-... 4 80 pm 5 30 am 1 30 pm hp LvHickory 5 85 pm 8 30 am 4 25 pm . , LvNewton tt 05 pm 9 18 am itely LvLincolnton..? 7 00 pm 11 10 am tion LvGastonla* 8 15 pm 1 12 pin WUU 1 ?VA.l.nl11A A At 2. o no - UV IU1AVIUC V ?1 J '111 O 4U pill toe ArriveChester...lO 81 pm 5 15 pm *20 minutes for supper at Gastonia. aon. No. 10, north bound, connects at Chester t with Southern Ry., Seaboard Air Line, \ Lancaster and Chester Ry. from all points Bafe south ; at Yorkville with South Carolina ;hes and Georgia Ex. Ry.; at Gastonia with * an(j Southern Ry.; at Lincolnton with Sea.?board Air Line; at Newton and Hickory .acn wjtll southern Ry. No. 9, south bound, :ing, makes close connection at all junction mite points. iped L. T. NICHOLS, General Manager, ,h_? Chester, South Carolina, cues E F reID, Auditor, Chester, South Carolina. ma- SOUTH CAROLINA & GEORGIA <* - EXTENSION RAILROAD CO. Chi- TIME TABLE NO. 4. > by . 3ar- In Effect 12.01 a. m., Sunday, Dee. 24,1899. ^ n to , ; in a "BETWEEN tot? CAMDEN AND BLACKSBUR6. eh? WEST. EAST. nCe- 35. 55! EASTERN 35L 84. . iVith ? n0 2nd 1st TIME. iBt 2nd ' . Class. Class. Class. Class. and . ^ Daily Dally Except Dally. . Dally. Except I" STATIONS 5=2 , P.M. P.M. P.M. P.M. ork, (14 8 20 12 50 Camden..... 12 25 6 80 ? 50 1 15 DeKalb 12 02 4 50 onai 9 20 1 27 ....WestvHle.... 1150 GO [rec- 10 50 1 40 Kershaw..... 11 35 4 10 11 20 2 10 Heath Springs. 11 20 8 16 mes 11 35 2 15 -Pleasant Hill.. 11 15 3 00 ner- 12 30 2 85 ....Lancaster.... 10 55 2 85 p.__ 1 00 2 50 ....Riverside..... 10 40 1 00 1 20 8 00 ....Springdell.... 10 30 12 40 - * Dls- 2 80 3 10 Catawba J'c'n. 10 20 12 20 ' 2 50 3 20 Leslie.. 10 10 U 00 3 10 8 40 ....Rock Hill... 10 00 8 40 ? 4 10 3 55 .....Newport...... 9 35 8 20 4 45 4 02 Tlrzah 9 30 8 00 5 30 4 20 Yorkville.... 9 15 7 80 6 00 4 35 Sharon 9 00 fl 50 6 25 4 50 Hickory Grove 8 45 6 20 6 35 5 00 Smyrna 8 86 6 00 7 00 5 20 ...Blacksburg,,. 8 15 5 80 I P. M. P. M. A.M. A.M. ^ BETWEEN BLACKSBDB6, S. C., AND MARION, N. C. If WEST j EAST. U. 33. EASTERN 82. 12. NOS 2nd let TIME. i8t 2nd r the cla8S- Ciass. Class. 0 Dally Dally Dally Dally :vr! Except Except Except Except r or Sund'y Sunday STATIONS. 8un<ry Sund'y A.M. P.M. ' A.M. P.M. 8 10 5 30 ...Blackeburg... 7 48 6 40 8 30 5 45 Earle 7 32 6 20 8 40 5 60 Patterson Spr'g 7 25 8 12 K 9 20 6 00 .Shelby 7 15 8 00 !nrth 10 00 6 20 ....Lattlmore.... 8 55 4 50 M 10 10 8 28 ...Mooreaboro.. 6 48 4 40 louj* 10 25 8 38 Henrietta.... 6 38 4 20 10 50 8 55 ....Forest City... 6 20 8 50 K* 11 15 7 10 Rutherfbrdton 6 06 8 25 11 85 7 22 Millwood... 5 63 8 05 Dll 45 7 85 .Golden Valley 6 40 2 50 12 05 7 40 .Thermal City. 5 37 2 45 12 25 7 58 ... Glenwood.... 5 17 2 20 12 50 8 15 Marlon 5 00 2 00p. M. P. M. A. M. P. M. GAFFJVEY BRANCH. f y WEST. EAST. . 5 First Class. EASTERN First Class. 15. | 13. TIME. 14. | 16. . Dally Except Dally Except Sunday. rtm,mTA,T- Sunday. ...v i.mr STATIONS. Mk8 1 00 6 00 J. BlackBburg... 7 50 3 00 s the 1 20 6 20 Cherokee Falls 7 80 2 40 may 1 40 6 40 ...... Gaffbey 7 10 2 20 very ? ting p. m. a. m. a. at. p. ar. Trains Nos. 32 and 33 connect at Blacksburg with trains on the Gaffbey Division. Train No. 32 connects at Camden with 1 get the Charleston Division of the Southern Railway for all points South. S, Train No. 33 leaving Camden at 12.40 p. m., going West, makes connection at Lancaster, S. C., with the L. <ft. C. R. R., at Catawba Junction with the S. A. L., going North; at Rock Hill with the Southern Railway going North. Train No. 11 connects at Blacksburg t with the Southern Railway from the South. At Marion, N. C., with the Southern Railway going West. SAMUEL HUNT, President, A. TRIPP, Superintendent, S. B. LUMPKIN, Gen. P. and P. Agt. H PHOTOGRAPHY. Tj^QR PHOTOS?in any style and of the JD best finish?please call at my Gallery, on Cleveland avenue. S. W. WATSON, Yorkville, S. C. est ___________________________ or $he IJorkritte (Enquirer. the Published Wednesday and Saturday PUBLISHERS : L. M. GRIST, W. D. GRIST, 0. E. GRIST. . 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