LOW RATES TO BOSTON.
Atlantic Coast Line Offers Attractive
Trips on Account of General Conve
tion of Episcopal Church.
Thc Atlantic Coest Line will sell
round trip tickets to Boston, Mass.,
at the following rates, via the all-rail
ron te, $24.85, via New York and Sound
Line 23.35, on account of the General
Convention of the Protestant Episco?
pal Church. Tickets will be sold Octo?
ber 2, and 3. Keiara portion of tick?
ets must foe deposited with joint
agent, 75 Federal street, Boston
Mass., immediately upon arrival, but
"> not later than twenty-four hours after
the expiration of going; transmit
limit punched in margin of ticket,
and said ticket will be validated on
date on which return journey is to be
r commenced, which must not be earlier
than October 15, nor later than Octo?
ber 31, and when validated, by I>eing
stamped by% joint agent, ticket will be
good for continuous passage only,
commencing on date as indicated by
joint agent's stamp, and to be com?
pleted before expir?t:;on of return
limit punched by joint agent, but in
no case will ticket Ibe good to leave
JBotson later than midnight of Octo
Stop-overs not exceeding ten days in
the aggregate will be permitted be?
tween October 31 and October 15 and
October 31 on the return trip at Phil?
adelphia. Baltimore and Washington
upon notice to conductors and deposit
of tickets with depot ticket agents at
stop-over points immediately upon ar?
rival at such points. Such ticket
agents will attach to tickets the nee
essary stop-over certificates extending
the return transit limits. Return
journey from last stop-over point must
be commenced not later than October
DAILY MARKET REPORT.
Special by Ware & Leland's Private
NEW YORK COTTON.
Open. High. Low. Close.
Jan. 10 54 10 58 10 45 10 45
Feb. 10 49
March 10 61 10 65 10 53\ 10 53
May 10 65 ll 68 10 56 10 56
Sept 10 55 10 55 10 41 10 40
Oct. 10 50 10 50 10 37 10 37
Nov. 10 50 10 50 10 37 10 39
Dec. 10 52 10 55 10 44 10 44
New York spots 10 down middling
10.90, sales 700.
Total port receipts 98,922 today vs.
last week, vs. last year.
Opening. Clos i ng.
May, lil 6- 113 2
Sept 108 5- 110 3
Dec., - 110 3- 112 -
May, 49 4- 48 6
Sept, 52 4- 52 6
Dec., 50 - 50 3
May, 32 7- 32 6
Sept 29 4- 29 5
Dec., * 30-5- 30 4
Jan., 33.37 13.30
Oct, 11.62 1L62
Jan., 7.47 7.47
Oct., 7.40 7.40
Jan., 6.95 6.90
Oct, 7.82 7.75
Texas Leads in Railroads.
A writer in the World's Work de?
clares thai "it is southwestward that
'i the star of empire takes its way, for
' Texas has this year passed Missouri iu
population, and there are now only
four states that contain more people
New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois and
Ohio. Io area, Texas is nearly a
third larger than all four of them. At
the present rates of increase of popula?
tion, Texas will pass Ohio before, 1920,
Illinois beofre 1930 Pennsylvania by
1949 and *New York by 1950, and be?
come the most populous state in the
Union. If it were as densely settled
as New York now is, it would contain
41,000,000 souls and wbeu it becomes
densely populated as England or Ger?
many is, it will contain 95,000,000.
By the act of Congress admitting it in?
to the Union, the state may be divided
into as many as five states whenever
the people desire d ivision ; but divis?
ion has never been seriously proposed.
Since 1860 Illinois bas had more miles
of railroad than any other state till
this fall : but on September 1 Texas
exceeded it, haviirg now 11,517 miles
of main track. Texas produces about
one-third of our whole cotton crop.
More wheat is now shipped thence
than from both New York and New
Orleans, Galveston is nearer the trans
Mississippi wheat fields than any At?
lantic port and the Panama canal will
bring it very much nearer irban it now
is to the Pacific ports both of North
and Souht America. The growth of the
southwest is indicated by the steady
moving of the centre of population dur?
ing tlie last census decade fourteen
miles westward and th res miles south?
ward, and the center of cotton produc?
tion is moving from western Missis
sipppi across the river.'*
Have you resd that very interest?
ing magazine, Tiie Smart Set':
Bain ?-~ i,iiw?iWLiiWBPMw?oMBMn-a-c--a
' NOTICE OF , .
flpii i Ms of SBteip?i.
NOTICE is hereby given, that, pur?
suant to a commission issued to the j
undersigned on 24th September, 1904, i
by the Secretary of State, Books of* !
Subscription to the capital stock of ?
OSTEEN PUBLISHING COMPANY,
a proposed corporation will be opened I
at the office of Lee & Moise, tei)
North Main - street, Sumter, S. C., on
Monday, October 3rd, 1904, at eleven
o'clock a m. I
The said corporation will have its
principal piece of business at Sumter,
S. C., and will engase principally in
tno business ot publishing new>papers
and in transacting a general publish?
ing and job printing establishment
and such other business as it may be
authorized to conduct. The capital
stock of said corporation will be the
sum of 815,000.01), divided into J50
shares of the par value of 8100.00
N. G. OSTEEN,
C. P. OSTEEN,
H. G. OSTEEN,
N. G. OSTEEN, Jr.
MAGNOLIA NEWS NOTES.
School Opening-Boys Off for Cortege
Magnolia Sept. 24.-Plenty of cot?
ton to pick-the fields are snowy
white, bat hands are in great demand.
?A gale or storm at this time would
prove most diastrous to farmers. This
correspondent has never seen cotton
marketed as fast so early in the fall.
The platforms around the depot are
crowded out and the cotton has to be
thrown on the ground. The railroad
facilities for handling this staple are
not sufficient for this unusual rash in
the shipping line;, bar the rush will
soon be over, as the cotton is nearly
all open, and will be picked oot as
fast as the hands can gather it.
Dr. E. F. Darby, wife and son were
delighted with their trip to Baltimore
and Washington a few days ago.
Our graded school will open on
next Monday. Prof. Branson reached
this place last night, an the other
teachers, Miss Clack and. Miss Annie
Keels, 'will be here on time. The
graded school building has been en?
larged and painted. It is now quite
a handsome building, for which
mach credit is due the ever faithful
aud efficient trustees who have suc?
cessfully combatted and overcome
every obstacle that threatened defeat.
The trustees of this* school have done
some good financiering, and as a re?
sult, the building bas not a dollar
The protracted meeting at the Bap?
tist church, conducted by the pastor,
Kev. J. . H. Mitchell, closed last
night, with several accessions to the
church. Mr. Mitchell is a young min?
ister of ability and of Christian zeal.
He at the start impresses his headers
with his earnestness and deep sin?
Young Mr. Griffin's handsome mil?
linery store is completed and nearly
all of his well selected stock in.
Contractor Magnus Watts has proven
that he is a safe and reliable mechanic,
and will be in demand from now on.
Rev. T. M. Dent, pastor of the M.
E. Church in Lynchburg, expects to
start a protracted meeting there in" a
Messrs. Frankie McLeod, Jack.
Griffin and Wilber Dent have left for
college, and Ernest McFadden will
leave next week.
Mr. J. A. Luckey has returned from
his summer visit, of several week
abroad, much improved.
Our genial friend, W. T. McLeod,
is again favoring us with the light of
his pleasnt countenance, but he'll
soon be on the wing again.
NEWS OF REV. KELLY.
. Augusta, Sept 26.- Chief M. J.
Norris has received a letter from
Rev. Geo. P. White, of Ridgeway, S.
C., notifying him that on the night
of the 16th he saw Rev. Wm. Aiken
Kelly, pastor of the North Augusta
Methodist church, on a Southern
train beyond Columbia.
This is the first direct news that
has been received from the missing
preacher. Mr. White, who is the pas?
tor of the Baptist church at Ridge?
way, knows Mr. Kelly personally. He
explains that Mr. Kelly was on the
same train with him that left Colum
' bia on the night of the day of his dis?
appearance. Mr. White left the train
at Ridgeway, 25^ miles out of Colum?
bia, ana left Mr."Kelly on board.
Mr. White recognized Mr. Kelly
3nd salutations at a distance were ex?
changed. Mr. Kelly was conversing
with another gentleman on the train,
only a few seats away from Mr.
White. Before Mr. White had an
opportunity to speak to Mr. Kelly his
house was readied and he left the i
train. Mr. White declares that Mr.
Kelly conducted himself as a perfectly .
rational man would. He judged by
the animated conversation he was car?
rying on with the party in the same j
seat that he was in the best of spirits, j
He did not dream that anything-was
wrong with Mr. Kelly and was sur?
prised oa reading the account of the ?
The letter from Mr. Waite lias been
turned over to Mr. Kelly's friends.
They look upon it a the first piece cf
authentic news as to the direction in
which Mr. Kelly was traveling. They
do not queesion the identification of
Mr. White, as he knows Mr. Kelly
personally. It is a corroboration of
the opinion toe}* have held all along,
namely, that Mr. Kelly did not re?
main in the vicinity of Augusta, but
that be left for some point suggested
by a disordered brain.
Mr. Kelly's friends are confident
that further news wilt follow the gen?
eral publication of the disappearance
in the press of the country. Efforts
are still being made to locate the mis?
The Sheriffs are Responsible.
Columbia, Sept. 26* -Governor
Hey ward has been asked to llave a
prompt trial of the negro prisoner
who was brought here for safekeeping
by the sheriff of Darlington County, j
He has advised ids correspondents
that he has nothing to do with the
setting of dates for trials or the StSO
sions of the Court, but that such mat?
ters will have to be taken up with
Solicitor Johnson, and tbat he is sat?
isfied that Mr. Jcnhsou will have the
case heard as soon as possible.
* It might also be stated in this con?
nection that Governor Heyward did
not order, direct or suggest that the
Darlington prisoner he brought to
Columbia for safe keeping. 'J he sug?
gestion was made to him by the
sheriff of Darlington that he bring
the prisoner here and Governor Hey?
ward told him that he would have to
use his best judgment in the matter.
He could not advise him not to bring
the prisoner, if* tiie sheriff, who was
upon the scene, thought that it was
best to bring the prisoner to Colum?
bia. If the prisoner had not been
brought and anything had happened,
the responsibility was upon the sher
iff, and Governor Heyward simply left
it in his hands to do what lie thought
best and safe to protect the prisoner.
Personally Governor H ey ward
thinks ir bad to bring prisoners to Co?
lumbia for safe keeping, if they can
possibly be protected at home, but cir?
cumstances alter cases, and he will
not assume to dictate what should or
should not be doue when the sheriffs
are responisble and have to exercise
their best judgment.
Guess how many people will attend the World's Fair at St. Louis, and get an Automobile-The Machines havf; all been bought.
First Prize-One Peerless Touring Car
Second Prize-One Royal Touring Car -
ThirdfPriza-One Franklin Touring Car
c ourth Prize-One Woods Runabout
Fifth Prize-One Ford Touring Car -
Sixth Prize-One Ford Runabout -
Seventh Prize-One Ford Runabout -
Eighth Prize-One Oldsmobile
Ninth Prize-One Oldsmobile
Tenth Prize-One Oldsmobile
Eight Cash Prizes cf $100 each
The World's Fair is now in procress at St. Louis. It opened the first of May and closes The official repor of the Secretary of the World's Fair, showing the total number of
the first of December. How many paid admissions will there be during the entire period? g^ffiSffi CloSO of the fair and wiU deteRniae
_ - . _ _ m B t W HO ?irG C?? Xl L16 Ci IO tile Ol \/A ?i.
Every customer of The Royal Tailors-every man. woman and child pladrg an order with The total paid admissions to the World's Columbian Exposition, held in Chicago in 1833,
us through anv of our authorized dealers, at any time from now until Nov. 15 next-is enti- was 21.4S0.14l: the total paid admissions to the Pan-American Exposition, held in Buffalo in
tli'd to make one guess for every dollar (or fraction part of a dollar) he or she pays for Royal 1901. was s.295.073. How many will there be at St. Louis ?
tailoring. The man who pays ?15 for a suit may make 15 guesses: the woman who pays ? 10 This grand prize contest closes Nov. 15. and no estimates made after that date wiU be
for a skfrt may make 10 guesses; the boy who pays ST.")0 for a suit may make 8 guesses, and considered. This statement is made with the understanding that the World's Fair will ex
soon. Mid every time you order you have the right to make additional guesses. With an tend over the period of time now contemplated. Should the fair officials make any change
opportunity to secure one of our valuable prizes, you shou'.J look ahead and see to it that whereby the time js to be either curtailed or extended we may decide to change our time
the entire family is provided with wearing apparel, not only for fall and winter, but for next limit for estimates, and due announcement will be made of such ehange.
sprin"" as well. *" person will be entitled to more than one automobile. Should two or more persons
Our Automobiles have all been bought and the person who guesses nearest to the total make exactly the same guess and that guess be a "prize winner," the value of the prize will
number of paid admissions to the World's Fair will receive that grand machine-the $4.000 be divided equally between them.
Peerless Touring Car; the person who makes the second nearest guess will receive the su- Guessing hlanks are supplied by all Royal dealers throughout the United States, and cus
perb S3 000 Touring Car. and so on until the 10 automobiles listed above have been distribut- tomers must make their guesses on one of these blanks and have it sent to us by the dealer
ed. In addition io these 10 automobile prizes, we also offer eight cash prizes of S100 each for when he sends the order. Upon receipt of guesses we will issue certificates, which will be
the nearest guesses made each month, from Feb. 15 to Nov. 15,1P04. except that at the close, duly forwarded to dealers, who will deliver them to customers.
the time from Oct. 1 to Nov. 15 will be considered as the final "month." In explanation of Get your guesses in early! There is nothing to Ix? gained by waiting. There isnoprob
these cash prizes for guesses during a given month, please bear in mind that every guess lem about it-nothing to "figure out"-it is guess work, pure and simple, and the figure*, you
has r?f?rence to the total number of paid admissions during the entire ueriod of the World's make today are just as likely to be be the good ones as those you make tomorrow or r.ext.
Fair, and that we are not asking you to guess what the attendance willie during any single week. And don't forget that notwithstanding the immense outlay contemplated by this
month or week or day. For instance, it is apparent that during the month of August some grand offer, our prices for made-tc-measure garments will continue to be always the lowest
one will make a closer guess on the total number of admissions than anybody else does (in for high grade individual tailoring service. We guarantee every customer entire satisfac
.V.u'oist). and while it is possible that this guess may not win an automobile prize, still the tion oh each and every order-better values always than can be had from any other house
person making it will receive our check for S100. > 1 in America. That's strong talk, and that is just what we mean.
Don't Walk ! Wear Royal Tailoring and Ride in an Automobile. For further particulars call on the undersigned ex?
clusive resident dealer in Royal Tailoring. 'v
No. 1 West Liberty Street. SOL J. RYTTENBERG.
DUATH OF MR R. M. PIERSON.
Fell From Street Car and Died From Ef?
Mr. R. M. Pierson, a retired lum?
ber man, who was nntil - recently a
resident of Walterboro, was killed by
a fall from a trolley cai in Savannah
Saturday night. Mr. Pierson was
with his fiance. ' Miss Westendorff,
who formerly lived in Charleston.
The following account of the accident
was published in the Savannah News
of Sunday :
" While with the young lady whom
he was to make his bride next Wed?
nesday, Mr. R. M. Pierson, a
wealtny and retired saw mill mau of
Walterboro, S. C., fell from a Liberty
street trolley car on West Broad street
at the union station early last night
and sustained injuries from -which he
died several hours later at the Savan?
. "Miss Leah Anderson Westendorff,
daughter cf Mrs. James E. Westen
dorff, until recently of Charleston,
and Mr. Pierson were to have been
married Wednesday morning at the
home of the bride's mother, No. 4
Oglethorpe avenue, west. Miss West
endorff's trcussea? had been prepared
and all arrangements had been made
for the wedding,
"Early last night Miss Westendorff,
her mother and Mr. Pierson started
for the union station and bearded a
Liberty street car. The car was al?
most at a standstill when Mr. Pierson
stepped off for the purpose of assisting
Miss vVestendorff and her mother. In
some way he missed his footing and
fell backwards, striking on his head
on the vitrified brick pavement.
"He was unconscious when assist?
ance reached him and never spoke after
falling. The police ambulance was
summoned and Dr. W. W. Owens was
called. Mr. Pierson was taken to the
Savannah Hospital, where an exami?
nation was made. There was no evi?
dence of a fracture of the skull, al?
though he never regained conscious?
ness. He died about midnight.
"Miss Westendorff and her mother
went to the hospital and were almost
prostrated when Mr. Pierson's death
was made known to them. It bad
been hoped that his injuries were uot
of a serious nature, aud his death was
a great shock to his intended bride.
"Mr. Pierson, until about four
years ago, was engaged in the lumber
and saw mill business at Walterboro
and was successful. He retired and
had spent considerable of his time in
travelling. Several months ago he
met Miss W?stendorff'at her mother's
home in this city, and a friendship
which he had cherished for the family
in South Carolina, ripened into love
for the daughter he met here. All
arrangements had been made lor the
wedding and a bridal trip was to have
been made to St. Louis."
Funeral of Mr. Pierson.
The funeral of Mr. Robert Pierson,
who was killed in Savannah, Ga.,
Staurday, by a fall from a street car,
wa3 held at the cemetery at 9.45 this
morning. Mr, Pierson was a brother
of Mrs. S. E. Brand, of this city,
and of tho late Capt. B. G. Pierson.
Me was a resident of rhis county prior
to his removal to -Colleton county
twelve or fifteen years ago.
Dance on October !2tiv
Invitations are being printed for a
dance to be given on October 12tb, at
the Sumter Light Infantry armory.
Prof. Schumacher's Orchestra will be
[Engaged for rho occasion, and a very
l??g!^attendance is expected. Tickets
will t..^issued to the resident dancers
at one d?lar each.
To Churches of the Santee Association.
Our association will meet in Bishop
ville, Oct. '21th. Let us at once com?
paro what'we have done in the way of
benevolence with the amounts Huggest
ed by thc Executive Board, and see if
we are ready to report all done that is
expected. ,The Lord and our con?
science may expect more than the
Let us go up ready for a good meet?
! J. D Huggins.
Cuni mian Execntire Board.
J The D. j^f. Osborne Co. Mowers,
Kaktrs. rfirrows, Plows and other
farm implement* kept in stock and
can b9 .-upjjl ed cn short notice.
Also, wagons, Buggies, and Har?
ness. Prices 1)VV and reasonable terms
to approved purchasers.
See me fop anything you need.
\ W. B. Bovie.
ALABAMA COMPANY MUSTERED OUT.
Court Recommends That the Com?
pany on Duty When Horace Ma?
ples Was Lynched Be Dismis?
Montgomery, Ala., Sept. 26.-Gov. j
Cunningham today received the re- j
port of the military court of inquiry j
appointed to investigate the conduct J
of company F. Alabama National
Guard^ which was overpowered by the
mob at Huntsville, Ala., that lynched
Horace Maples, a negro.
The report, which is signed by Col.
T. S. Fraser, Capt. E. D. Smith and
Capt.W. F. Vaiden, recommends that
company F be mustered out for ineffi?
ciency and that in the future all offi?
cers be required to pass au examina?
tion on the State military law before
receiving commission. Oct. li was
the date fixed for the mustering out of
The court fuond that Cap. R. L. j
Hay had no definite plan of action,
and that most of the men had no load i
in their guns, though plenty of ammu- j
nition was to be had, also that one
sentinel was overpowered and badly j
hurt by the mob.
It was also found that members of j
the military company were cursed and
assaulted by the mob after the fire j
was set to the jail and that they lost j
their military identity in the crowd.
It was further found that the attack |
on the jail found the military sitting ?
around on the steps and curbstones
eating, also that on the night of the |
mob there was an entire lack of con?
certed effort or plans for the protec?
tion of the jail or prisoner.
"That the combined short comings
of the military allowed a life to be taken
unlawfully by a mob under circum?
stances which justify us in concluding
that the same could have been pre?
vented, thereby reflecting serious dis?
credit upon the military called into
THE WORK OF THE NIHILISTS.
Why the Russian Government is
Helpless Against the Campaign
St. Petersburg, Sept. 27.-While
some of the features of the plot which
cnlminated in the assassination of M.
Von Plehve, the minister of the inte?
rior, still baffle the police, the au?
thorities profess to be now perfectly
certain that the conspiracy was hatch?
ed in Geneva by half a dozen Rus?
sians, mostly Jews. The authorities
know the names and addresses of the
conspirators, but are unable Ito take
legal action against them, owing to
the failure of the laws of Swi'/erland
to interfere with political refugees,
and. therefore, Russian terrorists are
at liberty, from their haven in the
Alps, to continue the work of assassi?
nation of Russian ministers so long as
they are able to find emissaries will
iDg to risk their lives, the organizers
never venturing to carry out their
own designs. Six men who engineered
the Plehve plot, according to the re?
sult of the Russian police investiga?
tion, are declared beyond a shadow of
doubt, to have organized a series of
political crimes. For the first time
the fact is now revealed that M.
"Plehve's murder had been preceded by
four abortive artempts to encompass
his death, which the department of
political police frustrated in the nick
of time by the arrest of thc would-be
assassins, who were quietly imprison?
A False Alarm.
A false alarm of fire was gi ven Friday
morning a little after nine o'clock.
Both teams were out of their respec?
tive houses in a remarkably short
space of time : they turned down Main
street going south at full tilt, and
those who happened to be on the
street at that time witnessed a very
exciting side by side race. The horses
were brought to a standstill near the
railroad track and were driven back in
a slow trot. From such an exhibition,
Sumter's chances for capturing prizes
in the proposed tournament this fall
certainly appear good.
Senator Hoar Worse Again.
Worcester. Mass.. Sept. 27. -At
3.15 this morning Dr. (hillman gave
out the following bulletin, regarding
Senator Hoar. "Senator Hoar is not
any bstter this morning. He is still
unconscious and has taken neither
nourishment mr medicine, being un?
able swallow anything. "
Sells itself. None better. 10,000 tons now offered fo/sale.
Nitrate of 5oda,
Muriate of Potash,
Get our prices, please.
If you are in the market tor a home or a good
investment, it will pay you to see us before
If you have any property that you don't want
let us sell it tor you ; and we'd like to insure
your house or gin for you.
WHITE & MCCALLUM,
Real Estate and Insurance Agents,
PHONE NO. 14S. SUHTEE, S. C. OFFICE NO. 18 S. MAIN St.
Stateburg, Sept. 27.-The fields art
white with cotton in our-section, and j
one cannot fail to notice the small |
number of pickers. Why is it, when
they are being paid 50c. per hundred.
Mis? Mays Kees left on Friday, for
Goodwill, where she is to teach this
term. Her many friends wish for her
a most successful vear.
Miss Tillie Find returned last aft- !
ernooon from a most delightful visir j c
ro Miss Cross of Chester. . i
Miss E. N. Frierson leaves on Oet. ?
1st for Charleston where she is to ?
study kindergarten work. j t
Misses Julia and Annie Holmes ie- t
turned yesterday from a pleasant
visit to relatives in Camden. : r
Mr. Early Mellette spent Sunday :
with the family of Mr. Fiean Mellette. ! i
Mrs. L. H. Ramsay returned from :i ? c
visit to her old home in Privateer on I (
Sunday. j s
Mr. W. "Ervin Sparkman of Spartan- j x
burg paid a flying visit to relatives I n
here last week. ; t
Mr. Matt. Moore leaves on Satu:day
for the Charleson Medical College.
Mr. J. Singleton Moore of Sumter i
spent a few days in cur mist last | li
Advertising Doesn't Tolerate a
According to Judicious Advertising,
John Wanamaker says: "If there is
one enterprise on earth that a "quit?
ter' should leave severely alone, it is
advertising. To make a success of ad?
vertising one must be prepared to stick
to it like a barnacle on a boar's bot?
tom. He should know Defore he begins i\w
it that he must spend money-lots of
it. Somebody must tell him, als:),
that he caunont hope to reap results
commensurate with his expenditure
early in the game. Advertising
doesn't jerk: it pulis. It begins very
gently at first, but the pull is
steady. It increase day by day and
year by year until it exerts an irresis?
tible power. "
Kingstree, Sept. 22.-Safe crackers
robbed the post office here last night.
They got about $0, OOO of which $4,000
was registered packages from banks
for the Bank of Kingstree.
Industry and Improvements in Ward I.
Mr. Editor: To give you an idea
:iow Sumter is progressing, I wish to
record certain observations of the rast
:ew days :
Mr. Edgar Skinner's Machine Shops
:nd foundry on East Hampton avenue,
iave been on the run almo?t cciitinu
Dusly, dav and night, for the past two
weeks. Besides, he is forced ro send
Tom 4 to C mechanics ont into the
county in different directions ro keep
ip thc ginning plants at this season of
Mr. Skinner told me this morning
;bat be bud not had a wink of sleep in
;he past 4S hours.
Mr. J. W. McKeiver's Door, Sash
?nd Blind Factory at the old C. S. &
Sf. depcr is pretty much in the same
usb. Order after order is constantly
:oming in. Only about four years 320
Charleston and Augusta got ail the
ash, door and blind orders from Surn
er county, now the Sumter factories
re rilling orders for the above mot?
ioned cities. He leli me that ht1 is
hipping car loads cf manufactured
ocds to different points. And receivi?
ng glass and other stuff needed in bis
?ne by the car loads.
Another new enterprise is the
Farmers (?inning Company." iocated
t the east end of Liberty street,
'hey run four 70 saw gins, turning
ut a bale every 20 minutes. They run
rom six a. m. until 12 at night to
rep the yard clear.
We also have several new and blind?
?me residence just finished at the
ast end of Libercv street in Ward
After we thoroughly advertise Sum?
ir by the coming great festival, and
ith the pace she is going at present,
umter city will conic very near dou
ling herself in the next 10 years.
Scranton. Pa., Sept. 26.--Judge
ray's decision in the check weighman
iiestion, involving all the miners in
ie Anthracite region was given out
lis morning, and while the men do
Dt gain every point for which they
mtended the decision is generally
:cepted as a victory for the work
Hunt's Round Pointed Pens for sale
t Osteen's Book Store.
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