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The watchman and southron. [volume] (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, October 03, 1900, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067846/1900-10-03/ed-2/seq-8/

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<ihoulish Capers of Teddy
Roosevelt.
WAVING THE BLOODY SHIRT.
Big Head Afflicts This Cavort?
ing Broncho Buster.
fOIEVEK BLOWING HIS OWN HORN.
?oaea turn Hero of the Spanish
War aa* Deals* HI a Comrades
Their Jut Heaore?Dolns; Hla Boat
?o Awakta Seetloaal DlsTereaeee.
Tmm Delaae* Otobe-Demoerat?Soll?
Delesatloa Froai Texas ? C. A.
Taaa.'i Meatal SJaalpeseat?ttepab
'M?a oa the Raa ? Repeaters
Flaekta* fa> West VI raj la la.
(Upeehml Washington Letter.J
Palsied be> tbe hand that draws the
Moody shirt from Itt dishonored grave
Bad waves It In the face of the Ameri
aaa people to stir up strife! That's
my sent I merit, and It cornea warnt from
any heart And that Is precisely the
gboallah caper that Governor Roose
oalt la now catting before high heaven.
.Vor this culpable and Inexcusable per?
formance he deserves and will receive
tbe execration of all honest and patri?
otic men. No human being has bad
soeh an astounding case of big bead
ssace Napoleon the Great died on hla
eoSsn Isle amid a storm which rocked
flat world to IIa foundations, murmur*
tog. "Teto darmee!" The Immortal
OereJeau had a right to be an egotist
Ha had accomplished marvelous things,
%ut Teddy's achievements, both In
Boats and In war, are mere bagatelles.
Thackeray says tbat George IV had
knighted so many people for heroism
on the field and bad presented so many
banner* to returning regiments during
<tbe Napoleonic wars that ha Anally be
oasse "luny" an the subject and con?
cluded that he, under the name and
style of Colonel Brock, had lad a tre?
mendous charge of the Scotch high
lander* at Waterloo. Teddy seems to
labor under the same sort of hallucina?
tion. He appears to think that be was
the whole thing during tbe Spanish
war. lie not only, single handed and
alone, conquered tbe dons by land, but
Be Is responsible for Dewey's amazing
rlctory at Manila. Teddy waa tbe Car
not of that Immortal deed and organ
hard that victory, to near bin: tell the
tale. If be keeps on, be wM finally
conclude that he captured Vtjfcaburg.
conquered at Gettysburg aud compelled
the surrender of General Kobert E
Lee st Appomsttox.
The Man Who Blows Hla Horn.
Mark Twain said. "Blessed Is the
men who blowcth his own horn, lost
It be not blown!*' Teddy must have
road that bit of sarcastic philosophy
written by the great Missouri humor?
ist, snd not only has be taken it to
heart, but adopted It as the rule and
guide of his faltb nud practice, for as?
suredly uo man of this generation has
svj exalted bis own born, lie blows It
long, loud and on all occasions. But that
Is a venial sin. If sin It be, and Injures
*Tm)0 one except bis ftl'ow soldiers of
honors Justly due tbem. But dragging
tbe bloody shirt out of Its tomb for per?
sonal political rossons Is the sin unpar
aonable against tbe American people.
By so doing Colonel Boosevelt not only
writes himself down ss a Cheap John
demagogue, but as a pestilent disturb?
er af the public peace.
There are Republicans and Republic- I
ans. Seventeen tlmea this summer 1
bad Joint discussions with Hon. Jona?
than Prent I se Dolllver tbe new sena?
tor from lawa. Always In enumerat?
ing the beneflta of tbe Spanish war
^be placed among tbem "a reunited
country." and that Item always provok
"ad applause Now comes tbe vaporfng
egotist from Oyster Bsy aud knocks
that prop out from under Brother Dol?
llver. If Teddy Is right. Jonathan Is
wron^c and there Is no "reunited coun?
try." If Jonathan Is correct. Teddy
^te s malignant enemy of his country
wbo for personal gsln seeks to re-cm
broil the various sections of the coun?
try against each other. Of course It
was none of my business, except In
tbe asoHi general wuy. hut from the
bottom of my heart 1 wish that Dolll
vor had received that vice presidential
nomination Instead of Ib>o*cvclt.
Should McKinley be eli c'?hI hv any
chsucc though It looks 'Ike a - to
-I shot against him ? Bbd should he
die and Roosevelt succeed. Ik* will
head sll hi? energies to rcintrodiicing
tbe *?ra of hate, which would Ih? Ibi
greatest calamity that could befall lbs
<*ouutry, which God forbid!
There Is one day that 1 have always
loved to think about, and that Is the
8th of March. 1S9H when the home of
representative*, without t n an sjsJha?
Ing?I>emocritts. Rcpabllcan ??. Populists
and five sdvtrites pel fonai d the most
stuperdotH net of eonthlence v. ItBOSBl I
among men sluce Iba BIOfBlBg start
first seng together f<?r Joy by giving in?
to the hands of the pfealnVBl without
condition and without ft SSTVS IflOlOUOf
CUOMO* be used for the public tief?rBBb
"From morn to noon, from noon to
dewy e\e." cloo,ueiu o - patriotic ''??
quence?was SB rap In the horse of
represertatives that d.:y. it gltshtd
like a geyser. It OSrtrSowcO Ibt audl
ence: It enthused 'he American peo[?le.
We thought for sure thai We bad a re?
united country that ley.'?ut now comes
Roosevelt to InlNir merman t ly to en?
gender bad blood He ought to be com?
pelled to commit to memory all the
patriotic speeches delivered In lbs
unless his habit of self worship is ab?
solutely Incorrigible.
Aatoaiahlna; Rryanphohln.
Xlic inteove beut of the last two
months has apparently affected the
bruin of the editor of The Clobo-Dem
ocrat. Its Hryanphobln Is so astonish?
ing that it undertakes to make people
believe that Bryan is responsible for
the seeming falling off of population In
Omaha and Lincoln. I say "seeming
falling off' udvlsedly, for people at all
fan liar with the facts know that not
only in Omaha and Lincoln, but In a
great many other cities east and west,
there was a,systematic and wholesale
padding of the census In 1890. The ri?
valry among cities led to that result,
tint The Glon?? Democrat labors nnder
the delusion?a species of midsummer
madness?that becauseOmaha and Lin?
coln have shrunk In population?if they
have shrunk?the country is depopulat?
ed to that extent! What consummate
Idiocy! Does The Globe-Democrat sup?
pose ? really does It ? that because a
few thousand people left Omaha and
Lincoln they expatriated themselves
and sought homes In foreign lands?
And doesn't The G.-D. know that it
writes Itself down an ass?a malignant
one at that?by attributing loss of pop?
ulation?If loss there be?In Omaha and
Lincoln to William J. Bryan?
A Ftsrhter Front Texas.
Certain Republicans are laying the
flattering unction to their souls that
they can defeat that brave old Demo?
cratic warhorse. Colonel Rudolph Kle?
berg of the Rio Grande district of Tex?
as, but they are reckoning without
their host, for Colonel Kleberg is a
fighter from away back. There are no
frills or fuss and feathers about your
Uncle Rudolph. He quietly whets his
anlckersee and goes after them, and
wbeu he gets through they are not
The reason why the enemy thinks %he
eon capture Kleberg'a district is that
the Democrats had a big fight for the
nomination. Wonder these Republican
editors never learn that Democrats are
Uko cats a-flghtlng?"more fight, more
cats." So true Is this that when the
Texas Democracy was split In twain
some years ago The Globe-Democrat
mournfully remarked, "Perhaps the
Democratic majority In Texas can be
kept below the 200,000 mark this year."
It's a 10 to 1 shot that the Democrats
of Texas will redeem Colonel Hawley's
district and send a solid Democratic
delegation to congress instead of los?
ing Kleberfr's district
Dr. Richard Bartboldt of St. Louis
will have to keep his optic peeled or he
will get his congressional tall. pulled.
The doctor thinks he has a lead pipe
cinch on that district. To a casual ob?
server It looks as If he had, as he has
been receiving 8,000 and 10,000 majori?
ties, but if 'he doctor depends on past
majorities he Is likely to find himself
"ausgespielt." for the Democrats have
aoted with rare good sense and have
nominated against him Lieutenant
Governor A. H. Holte, who is a splen?
did man aud a magnificent campaign?
er, especially strong with the Germans,
who are not stuck on Dr. Bartholdt's
Imperialistic Ideas. He Is a jolly good
fellow. i count him among my per?
sonal friends, but I do not believe
that be represents the sentiments of
his constituents on the political issues
as they now present themselves. Ger?
mans love liberty, and, what's more,
they came to this country to secure
liberty, and ! have uever believed and
do not now believe that they will In?
dorse McHanna Imperialism.
Of all the Uepublicnnn aud Populists
now co-operating with the Democrats
none has more brains than Charles A.
Towne. He Is a man of the highest
character and highest capacity. His
conduct in refusing a vice presidential
nomination and In putting his services
where they will do the most good Is
proof positive that he Is a patriot.
There Is no better political literature
than Towne's speeches. His silver
speech In congress gave him an Inter?
national reputation as an orator. He
maintains on the stump and on the
platform the vast reputation then and
there made. In his Dulutb speech
Towne tackled *Teddy the Terror,"
and the artistic manner In which he
flayed that self constituted hero adds
largely to the gayety of nations. In
speaking of Teddy's St. Paul harangue
Towne says:
TW speech is, with rare exception, an alternation
ot evasion and assertion. In aplrit it ii a com?
pound of scold and scullion. Aa to itt facta, it
abounds in inaccuracies which, if accidental, art
inexplicable as coming from a man wuo has per*
forned creditably work in history and biography.
Hut the world is accustomed to inconsistencies
from air. Hoosevelt. It has long looked upon him
as a predestined and Incorrigible eccentric. It
has given up attempting to explain him or to
reconcile him with himself. It is quite impossi?
ble, whether it would be worth white otherwise or
hot. to make an entirely satisfactory diagnosis of
a civil sarvica reformer in partnerahip with
Thomas C. I'latt; a citlr.cn soldier who iWicuh
the volunteers; a leader in battle who finds glor/
in being rescued treat an ambush; a hero who
boasts ol shooting a rlceing loa in the back; a
candidate who play- ar J poses to delegates and
galleries to obtain a nomination J^iut he docH aol
want; a gentleman waa SWSfBJSS BsS and a lull
million*) of hi* fellow <uiintrvnun with lawlessness,
dishorn*'; s;id i? v\ aril ice; a ktatestnan who,
mounted on a bobby, rides roughly ut ffSVS ques?
tions in economics und politico, SWlafftwJ his par?
tisan lariat and yelling like an IstalltetUSi Co
manch''.
That is as neat a piece of skinning
as this campaign will furnish. It Is I
classical, forceful, true and has a
Juuiuslike loath that is charming.
I<?'|iul>llcnft* on the Rnn.
The Republican! are on the run
everywhere. They arc scared. St:::\v<
show which way the wind blows.
1 j? in the old Granite state iron. Wil?
liam I'.. Chandler is trying t<? pull hlui
s.'if bfjck into ihe senate for another
term by goln nhoul bawling tit the
top of hi-a voice thai Senator William
A. Clark of Montana la endeavoring
to cosa pa as bis defeat, Just ns be re
elected himscli' nncc by exhibiting to
Iiis sympathising constituents the car
which Joe ItlacUhmii pulled nearly
off. If the New Hampshire people
can be fooled ley any SUCll Cheap and
transparent trick as that, they are big?
ger fools than Thompson's celebrated
colt, which swam the Mississippi liver
to* get a drink. ('handler says that
Clark has sworn to spend $100,000
to ooanpaas his defeat. The chance*
are thai^ nrk wouldn't Rive 100 cents
j to beat Chuudler, und uobody knows It
Charles A. Towne.
better thj.n ( Iniiullei"linusi'lf. 'ile ia
simply matting Iiis race under fnlso
pretenses in oilier I i keep :i Democrat
out of the senate and to lift himself in
again.
Out In Indiana the friends of Hon.
Charles It. Landis are also seared mid.
strange to say, are endeavoring ' to
work on *ho 1 lousier voters a game of
bunko wry similar to the one Senator
Chandler is playing up in New Hamp?
shire. The Landll rooters, seeing him
about to lose his seat in congress to a
Democrat, have raised the hue and cry
that Rrlgham II. Roberts of Utah Is
raising heaven and earth and expend?
ing a large sum of hard cash to beat
Landis. What arrant nonsense! What
cheap demagogy! What miserable
claptrap! Landis had no more to do
with putting Roberts out than did a
dozen others, not much more than
about 200 others, and Roberts knows
that Then why should Roberts single
out Landis for vengeance any more
than Judge Lanbam of Texas? It's
all bosh and shows the sore straits in
which Republican candidates find
themselves. j
By the way. it appears that Landis Is
not the only Republican statesman who
uses Roberts as a bogy man. Hon.
Robert W. Taylor of Ohio started the
same canard to save himself from be?
ing defeated for tht nomination, and,
wonderful to tell, the trie!: worked like
a charm. I really wonder how many
more of thorn are going to try to save
their congressional bacon by yelllug:
"Help, good people; help! That man
Roberts Is after me!" Roberts, even
if fool enough to undertake It would
have to be richer than Croesus to do
much toward punishing the men who
bounced him. 1 helped to do that thing
myself. I took a bumble part In the
purification of congress. 1 helped to
keep blm out,but I am not idiot enough
to believe that Roberts could control
even one vote in tbe congressional dis?
trict which I have the honor to repre?
sent. Landis must have a marvelous
lot of constituents if he fears the ma?
lign influence of Roberts upon them.
He really believes nothing of the sort,
and the Roberts business Is a bold,
bald play to the galleries.
Repeaters In West Virginia.
But In West Virginia the badly scar?
ed Republican leaders arc playing a
more substantial game. Even at this
early date they are importing colored
heelers and repeuters by the carload
"to work on tbe railroad." You, bet
they will "work on the railroad"?one
day?the day of tho election! After
"working on the railroad" the first half
of that day they will Journey over Into
Kentucky and "work on the railroad"
some more. Nothing like having a few
thousand nomadic colored brothers "to
work on the railroad" on election day.
Republicans are scared, but it should
be remembered that they are most dan?
gerous when most scared, and Demo?
crats should be more vigilant than
ever. Democratic managers every?
where should see to it that we have a
fair deal this time and that no such
wholesale colonization and stuffing of
the ballot box are permitted this time
as took place In 1S9G. If elections are al?
ways to be conducted on the corrupt
plan of 1SIWJ. we might as well save the
expenses of the farce and boldly and
openly put the otlices up at auction
and knock them down to the highest
bidder.
Vlcloos Jab nt Teddy.
But Mr. Towne la not the only per?
son that seems disposed to take a fall
out of Colonel Roosevelt. That bright
and sparkling independent journal, the
Washington Post makes this vicious
Jab at Teddy:
This ii not tbe first time Teddy the Terrible has
been compelled to wriggle out of an unpleasant
predicament. It will lie recalled that the ques?
tion of tax paving alipped into hia gubernatorial
csmpaign. m
As a friend and constant reader of
The Post I voluntarily and without
charge advise It to "look a leedle out"
or the hero of Oyster Bay will swoop
down upon Washington, lasso It and
dump it Into the Potomac. Just as he
Is blossoming out as the great apostle
of purity and light, It Is bad manners In
The Post to Jog the people's memory
about Teddy's career as a tax dodger. I
and recalls Bourke Cockran's great ar?
gument against the Income tax. to wit:
?That the passage of the Income tax
bill would force the poor persecuted
downtrodden plutocrats of New York
to commit perjury In order to escape
payment!" If a hero is not permitted
to dodge his taxes, what's the use in
being a hero? Let the Washington
Post answer that or forever hold its
peace.
The (?lobe-Pemocrat Is the Mark
Tapley of \morican politics. It Is al?
ways cheerful, forever hopeful. Just
at present It Is trying to delude itself
and its readers by asserting that Dem?
ocratic leaders in Missouri fear a
slump if not a defeat. I commend to
It a careful perusal of the following
beautiful poem by my friend Ripley
D. Saunders
HOT TIM KS IX OLD MISSOURI.
Hot Hoea in fid Mi.-iouri
When Attgtt-t days costs round,
And csmptlgn speakers make the state
. A trig debating ground,
Hot times I Hot times!
Hut t! e game must afTO ba played?
Hot tin. I with ' r;.u ry :it
one hundred in tht shade 1
Hot times in <.!() MImouii
\\ hen August il t;.?. (hip Is
With politics Id make lite luood
Uki I.o i in .> uf skin.
Hot Hm ?I Hot timcel
put n t ii anul dlsmayedl
Bring un your oratory at
<inc htta I red i:i the shadeI
Rsnaperut In?.
"Coe WblfZ, how my wife does ag
grawatc me!"
"You surprise me, Blirely slu> doesn't
henpeck you >"
"Kd. h's her awful meekness. When?
ever we have an argument ami I'm in
the right, she nlways si^iis nnd says.
'Oh. very well, dear have it your own
way!' " ? Philadelph In Press.
The Small Cotton Crop.
The disasters which have hindered
the present cotton crop in Georgia
are now painfully apparent, when we
see tho few open bolls and the rust
covered leaves on the stalks
This openiug is premature and in
many places there will be no cotton
to pick by the middle of October 01
sooner.
I I may be mistaken, but I have an
idea that this rust is found where
the young cotton plants were hoed
or ploughed when the soil was too
wet This rust is a killer of the
tender young fruit, when the torrid
sun pours down upon the fields It
takes out the tender juices from
6quares and stalks aud the few
perfected cotton bolls are soon
cracked open, the trifle of cotton lint
is soon picked out, and the little bit
of money it brings hardly meets the
gnano bill and the expense of pick*
ing ont. There has been great com
plaint in (rone-by years of cheap
cotton in the south. That day has
past. Labor, that was once cheap,
baa become dear, and the seasons
have tamed against cotton culture
Nevertheless cotton is the best
money orop for the average farmer
The money is sure to come when he
carries in a bale of cotton to market.
He can carry more cotton at a load
to market than any other sort of pro?
duce It suffers less from exposure
to the weather than any other sort of
farm produce
It hss been a debt payer all the
time. Raised as I was in ante bellum
times, cotton bales stood for riches
aud prosperity. Cotton planters
were the men who had money at the
end of the year.
I cannot lose the impression, in
my lster life, therefore I feel great
respect for the cotton plant
When a false prophet like Mr
O'Neill rises np and predicts an over?
flow of cotton, as he did last year, the
panic will spread over two contin?
ents.
It angers me to recollect the loss
and damage which that man's mouth
inflicted on poor southern farmers
This year he is unable to "bear"
the market by any such exaggera?
tion and misatatements. The de
crease is patent to all eyes. The
abort crop will grow shorter as the
yesr weara on Continued wet
weather in picking time w'.il stain
and damage it
Cotton ahould bring anywhere
from ten to twelve cents under exist?
ing conditions May the former get
the price !?Harvie Jordan in Atlanta
Journal.
SHOUTING.
It used to be quite common to have
'?a shout io (he* camp'1 io the public
service of our ohurch. lodeed, it used
to be the exception wbeo this did oot
take plaoe. It is told of s good brother
who characterised the preaching of a
oertaio presche ? by sayiog that the bless*
iog came after the sermon had been
flntshed. This was exceptional. No
little of the preacher's suooefs was io
the effusive response aod demonstration
of his emotional hearers. Shouting
may oow be put down as a thiog of the
past. Aod yet you occasionally bear
it ; and sometimes it tskes well with
the congregation sod yet sometimes it
doesn't Sometimes its strident tooes
oast a ohill as far as they are heard.
Sometimes it is otherwise. It is
reepeotfnlly soggested that oo brother
or sister hss any right to shoot who
doss oot lire right at boms and does oot
pay his or her qoarterags ? S. A W.
to Christian Advooata.
It is said that some of the yooog
men who wars turned swsy from Oletn
soo College ^hed tesrs ovsr their die
appointment. These tears so stirred
the tsoder emotions of a correspondent
of the Colombia State, that be got up
a very pathetio teoooot of the soeoe for
the benefit of his readers, aod we
suppose, of the next Legislature.
Under some oitoumstsooes it is oot
unmanly to shed tears, bot for a young
man to ory because others have orowd
ed him away from the publio pap is as
babyish as it is for a cbiid to ory for its
mother's milk. It. is the natural ex*
preesion of that spirit of dependence
which the State is assidiously cultivat?
ing. The young ma?> who has the
soul of a man within him, who is going
to msko bin mark in his country's his?
tory aud impress himself on bis gene?
ration, will never shed tears beouute
others will not help him. He will face |
the rituatiun with a brave heatt and a
strong arm aod hew bis owu way to a
position of iodspeodsooa sod hon jr.?
G&ffnsy Lodger.
- mm ? ? ? ? *WaV*a
Suggestion to the Governor.
The mure we think of the matter th'i
more we are c oviooed that tb? Gov?
ornor ought to iptrestigate the churgts
wbtob were made against him ic the
last oampaigO io reference t?! the en
f< refluent of the dtspeosary taw.
Various obarges were made in the
uewtpsfers, and some ot* them over the
signatures of reputable oits?os. Mow,
ibai the eleotioo is over, he has uujo t?
give tbess gcotieoieo an opportuoity lo
tell what they know ander oath. If his
constables would sommoos them before
a sompotent court of ?r <|uiry these
mmort ocold be ssttled one way or tho
Other.?Abbeville Preps aod Banner.
- ?? - - ??--???-????
It. is said that the republicans ere
using the striking miners from the
safely republican stato of Pennsylvania
for colonisation purposes io close states.
Washington, Sept 24.?Tbe oeoeus
bureau aooour.ced that the population
of Chattanooga. Teno, is 32,490 as
as against 29,100 io 1890 This is
an increase of 3,390 or 11.65 per
e?ot.
The population of the city of 8a
vanoab, Qa, as officially announced
today is 54,244 as against 43,189 in
1990. These figures show for the city
a* a whole sn increase io population of
11.055 or 25 60 per oeot from 1890 to
1900. Tbe population in 1880 was
30,709, showing an ioorcase of 12,480
or 40 64 per eeot from 1880 to 1890.
Jos. Ohl, Washington correspondent
of the Atlanta Constitution, says tbe
postoffiee pilfering io not ooofioed to
Cuba, but "irregularities" have been
discovered io tbe offices io the United
States, sod names found on three differ?
ent payrolls, drawing pay for three jobs
wben employed ooly on one.
The Manchester Textile Mercury
estimates that the mioioum average of
stoppage for the oottoo mills in the
Lancashire, Eog, district will be eight
weeks, although tbe period may be
longer, sod that the losses, including
the wsges of 600,000 workers, will be
?25,0000,000
Tbe Russian oruiser, the Varisg,
built by tbe Cramps st Philadelphia,
bat a reoord of 29 miles so hour. She
eso easily exoeed 23 knots an bour for
twenty hours, if necessary.
Pope Leo has sppointed 12 new
cardinal?, a majority of them Italians.
This leaves but two vacancies Tbe
appointments of so many officials will
not only affect the matter of oboosiog a
suooessor to the sged Pope, but will
necessarily sobject that suooessor to the
ioflueooe of a cabinet reflecting tbe
views of tbe present Hornau hierarchy.
The contrast for tbe new $100,000
union depot in Columbia baa been I
awarded to Nicholas Ittner of At?
lanta. It is to be completed within
ten months
The Charleston city council has
closed a contract for the construe
tion of a new water system to furnish
a supply of not less than five million
gallons of water daily Tb<* water
is to be drawn from the Edisto River
at or uear Graham's ferry.
Atlantic Coast Line.
WILMINGTON., COLUMBIA AND AT
GTSTA RAILROAD.
Condensed Schedule.
Dated Hay It, 1900.
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
No. 56 No. 35
p. ra.
Leave Wilmington *3 45
Leave Marion ;6 29
Arrive Florence *7 45
p. m. a. m.
Leave Florence 9t 45 *3 06
Arrive Somter ;8 57 4 05
No. 63
Leave Snmter '.8 57 *9 40
Arrive CV.-mbia 10 20 1100
No. 62 runs through from Charleston vii
Central R. R , leaving Charleston 7 a. m.
Lanes 8 34 a m, Maontng 9 09am
TRAINS GOING NORTH
No. 54 No. 53
a. m. p. m.
Leave Columbia *6 40 +4 15
Arrive Snmter 8 05 5 36
No 32
a. m. p. m.
Leave Snmter 8 05 #6 06
Arrive Flor end 0 20 7 30
a. m.'
Leave Florence 10 00
Leave Marion 10 39
Arrive Wilmington 1:20
?Daily, t^aily except Sunday.
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, 9. O
t'?% Central R. R., arriving Manning I 04 p
oa ,Lanes 6 43 p m, Charleston 8 30 p m.
Trains on Con way Branch leave Chad bour
5 35 p no, arrive Oonway 7 40 p m, return
ing leave Con way 8 15 a m, artive Chad
bonrn 10 35 am, leave Obsdbouro 11.60 a m
arrive Boardman 13.35 p m, returning leavt
Boardman 3.00 p m, arrive Cbadbourn 3 3*
p m, Daih except Sunday.
J R. KBNLT, Gen'I Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H ? ? RSOV Gen'l Paes. Acren
Atlantic Coast Line Rail
of
CONDENSED SCHEDULE.
In effect May 27th, 1900.
SOUTH NORTH
No No No No
?35 f57 fM *32
8 02 Lv Darlincton Ar 8 05
8 45 Lv Elliott Ar 7 20
9 25 Ar Sumter Lv G 40
4 05 Lv Sumtfr Ar 6 13
4 54 Ar Creeton Lv 5 22
5 45 Lv Creetoo Ar 3 50
9 15 Ar Pregnalls Lv 10 00
r> 17 Oraneeborg 5 K
5 55 Denmark 4 24
7 t5 Au( osta 2 3C
am am p at p c
?Daily t"*llv except bunday.
Trains 33 ?i>d 3 ? earn through Pi llmas I
Pal tee Buffet Steeping Can between Nr* j
York und Macon via Augui I
T M EMERSON H V. EMERSON, j
Traffic Manager. Gen'l l'ae$. a.m 1
.1 R KENLY, Oei 'I M*oaktr
Vinegar.
1 have on hand a lot of
Home-made Vinegar of very
line quality. The ilavor is del?
icate, while the strength is
equal to any to be h&d.
Will be sold at my residence
or 40 cents per gallo i.
i Three Papers a Week f
?S
-?
I
FOR ABOUT T-1E
PRICE OF ONE.
This paper and the Atlanta
TwicwWeek Journal for
$2.00.
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Here you get the news of
the world and all your local
news while it is fresh, paying
very little more than one
paper costs. Either paper is
wall worth $i.00, but by ?pe
cial arrangement we are en?
abled to put in both of thorn.. *
giving three papers a week a>
for this low price. You can- %
not equal this anywhere else,
and this combination is the
best premium for those who
want a great paper and a
home paper. Take those and
you will keep up with the
times.
Besides general news, the
Twice-a-Week Journal has
much agricultural matter
and other articles of special
interest to farmers. It has
regular contributions by Sam
Jones, Mrs. W. H. Felton,
John Temple Graves, Hon.
C. H. Jordan and other dis?
tinguished writers.
Call st this office and leave your
subscriptions for both papers. You
can get a sample copy of either pa
per here on application.
Mfli ^a at a\a\ sj at Bj a\a\at a\a\^at^a\st^sta\a\s3^
Life and
Fire Insurance.
!
Call on me, at my residence, Liberty
Street, for both Life and Fire Insu?
rance. Only reliable Companies rep?
resented. Phone No. ISO. ?
Andrena Moses?
Oct25?o.
Carolina anil Georgia Ex?
tension R. B. Company.
l~i F ? - ' ; r. r r F
Schedule No. 4?lo effect 12 01 a. m., Son
December 24, 1899.
[Betweon
Camdeo S. C, and Blacksborg, 8. C
WEST.
EAST.
2d cl
?35
1st cl
?33
Eastern time.
1st cl
?32
2d:'
?34
p m
8 20
8 50
9 20
10 60
11 20
11 35
12 30
1 10
1 20
30
50
10
10
45
30
6 00
6 25
6 35
7 00
p m
p m
12 50
1 15
1 27
1 40
2 10
2 15
2 33
2 fO
3 00
3 10
3 20
3 40
3 55
5
p m
STATIONS. p m
Camdeo 12 25
Dekalb 11 02
Weatville 11 50
Kersbav/ 11 35
H.ath Swings 11 20
Pleasant Hill 11 15
Lancaster 10 55
Riverside 10 40
Springdell 10 30
Catawba Jouction 10 20
Leslie 10 10
Rock Hill 10 00
New Port 9 35
Tiraab 9 30
Yorkville 9 15
Sharon 9 00
Hickorj Grove 8 45
Smjrna 8 35
Blacksborg 8 16
a m
p m
6 30
50
30
10
15
00
35
00
12 4c
12 20
11 00
10 40
8 20
8 00
7 30
6 5c
6 2C
6 00
5 30
a no
Betweea
Blaoksborg, 8. C, aod Marion, N C.
WEST.
EAST
2d cl
?11
1st cl
?33
BaStera time.
1st cl
?32
2de:
?12
r m Dm STATIONS.
8 10 5 30 Blacksborg
8 30 5 46 Barls
8 40 6 50 Patterson Springs
9 20 6 00 Shelby
10 00 S 20 Lattimore
10 10 6 28 Mooresboro
10 25 6 38 Henrietta
10 50 6 55 Forest City
11 15 7 10 Rutberfordtoo
11 35 7 22 Millwood
11 45 7 35 Golden Valley
12 05 7 40 Thermal City
12 25 7 68 Glenwood
12 60 8 16 Mariou
a ? p m
a m
7 48
7 32
7 25
7 15
6 66
6 48
6 38
20
05
65
40
37
17
00
p no
6 40
6 20
b 12
6 00
60
4e
20
50
25
05
6C
45
20
00
a m
p m
West. Gaffooy Divistoo. East.
1st Clase.
15 I 13
EASTERN TIME.
STATIONS.
1st
14
Clae*
I 16
p m
1 U0
1 20
1 40
p in
n m
6 00
6 20
6 40
a w
Blackeburg
Cherokee Kall9
Gaffney
a m
7 50
7 30
7 10
u m
p m
3 OS
240
i20
p m
?Datiy exc pt Sunday.
Train No 12 leaving Marios), N. C, at
a at, making eloae coaneetioa at Blaeksbarg,
i . with the Boathera'i tram No sfi for Char
lotre, N C, BOS' nil polata Bast an! connecting
with ilui BoataevnV vestibuls j,"nng to Atlaata
Qe, and all points Wast, sad will receive pas
?angers going Ba*tfr< m train No 10, on Iba CA
N W R K, at York villa, S C, at 8 45 a m. at) 1
coaaeeti al Ca as daw, B 0, with the Beataara I
irsin No 78, arriving ,n Charlostoa, 8 17 p a
train N" ^4 vrilii pii-M-nger ccich attache
leaving Blaeksbarg al 5 so aas,and eoaaeetia
at Roek ll?i ?Mb the Boathera's Florida 'rai
for ;?ll points South.
Train .So .;.> leaving Casadoa, S C, at 12 5''
p at, after lha arrival of the Soathara's Char*
teston traia ooaassti al Laacastar, B C, with
tloj 1. a C K R, at Catawba laaotioa with
theS A L, icing Batt, ?t Rock Hill, S ('.with
the Soataern'a trnii?, Mo 34, for Charlotte, N
P, and all points Kaf-t. Crnneeta at York?
ville. S with train No 9 on the C a N If K
K. ??.r Cheater, B C. At Blaeksbarg wi'h the
Southera'i vestibale goinjf Ksst. and the South?
ern'* train No 85 going Waat, anil connecting
ai Marion N 0 with the Southrt b both Fast aad r
Waal
SAMT KL 1UTNT, Preoidenti
S. TRIPP. Su|erintend?nt.
A.B. LI,M?K1N Uen'? Paaean^ r Ar~nt.

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