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The watchman and southron. (Sumter, S.C.) 1881-1930, October 05, 1904, Image 7

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V,v ,r ?
: Ti Be Co-ordinate Secretary of Presby
terian Foreign dissions.
Charlotte, N. C., Sept 21.-The
^committee of the Presbyterian church,
rn: appointed for the piirpose, met at
I^ -idsoD, X. C., today and selected
Rev. A. M. -Fraser, JD. D., pastQrof
the First "Presbyterian choren of
i ^Staunton, Va., co-ordinate secretary of
^/foreign naissions.
The above announcement will-stir
np a commotion among the members
of Dr. XFrss?rTs church here, by whom
lie is greatly beloved, and among the
Presbyterians of the Virginia synod
generally who have grown accustomed
to relying on Mm as one-of their
safest, surest and ableut leaders.
The feeling of love fer and confi?
dence in Dr. Fraser is by no means, '
howeyer, confined ito his own com?
munion, but the peo ple of this com?
munity generally hold him in the
highest esteem, and would greatly re?
gret to see him resigii his charge in
Starnton, should he decide, to enter
the wider field of co-ordinate secretary
cf the foreign missicns board which
g|wou!d necessitate his removal to Nash
?yille, -Tennessee, the iiead-quarters ai;
> : the board. x
Atr the lait meeting of the General
?Assembly Dr. Egbert Simith of North
Carolina was chosen to the newly
created position,,bet not seeing his
way-clear to 'accept it, be decliaed and
Dr. Lilley; of the. same state was des?
ignated by the conrm^tee. He like?
wise declined. The appointment cf;
Dr. Fraser came as no less a surprise
to l?.im than to others, as he had had
nh intimation^ until yesterday, that
the committee was considering him-. .
He pf course has not as yet reached
any decision in the matter.
Large numbers of persons have
spoken to a representative of this pa?
per in reference to tho call to Dr. A. M.
Fraser to be the coord inate secretary
of the Southern Presb:rterian foreign
missions board. They are unanimous
in expressing the hope i;hat be will see
his way clear to remain in Virginia
and Staunton where he feels that his
influence and werk are most valuable"
to both state and city. The sentiment
seems universal here regardless of
chrnch affiliations. Dr. Fraser holds,
a warm place in the hearts of the peo?
ple here, who know his ' worth as a
man and as a minister, and who know
.the great loss the community would
susta-iri in his departure.-Staunton,
Va., Dispatch. /
? ., - '
Harmony Presliyierv.
Harmony Presbytery convenes in the
Presbyterian church of Manning on
next Tuesday evenixig, October 4th,'
at S oclock.
? Harmony Presbytery embraces the
counties of Sumter, Clarendon; Wil?
liamsburg, and Georgetown, and parts
of Lee, Kershaw, and Florence.
There are at present 13 ministers, 34
churches, and 3 candidates ia the
Presbytery. Each church is.entitled
to one representative. . The "sessions
aie expected "to exterd from Tuesday
evening to Friday eveuing, and afr
tfae sessions are . ope a to the public,
who are cordially it vited to attend.
Dinner will be served on the grounds
on Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday.
There will be preaching each > morn?
ing at ll o'clock and each evening at
S. There will" be communion ?rvic?
on Wednesday morning. Each after?
noon .some popular tharne will be dis?
cussed at 3.30. O? ejurse the above
schedule is liable to be changed to ?
suit the Presbytery. /The opening
sermon will be,preached by Rev. W.
S. Porter^ Mr.", Eowerton, who
preached in the Presbyterian church
for one month during the summer of
1903, will be examined for lionsure.
These"examinariens.are- generaUy of
interest to the'pnblic.
We hope th?^meeting of the Presby
' terr will prove interesting to. the pnb
lic. Our people of sister denomina?
tions are as cordially invited as those
of the Presbtyerian church. We hope
that none will be embarrassed because
of the dinner on the grounds. If any
s are unwilling to come without bring?
ing a basket such a contribution will
be received with cordial good will,
but they are not asked to bring a con?
The following schedule of services
during the meeting of the Presbytery
may be expected :
"'"'TaesdayVteoing, preaching by Rev.
W. S. Porter.
Wednesday morning, preaching by
Rev. Dr. N. W. Edmunds.
Wednesday afternoon, JForeign Mis?
sion meeting and addresses by Revs.
James McDowell, Di*. McKay^ J. C.
Bailey, V. R Gaston
Wednesday evening, preaching by
Rev. Dr. McKay.
Thursday morning, preaching by
Rev. J. C. Bailey.
Thursday afternoon, Home Mission
meeting and addresses.
Thursday evening, preaching by
Rev. Carl Barth.
Friday morning, pleaching bv Rev.
B. T. Darnell
Friday afternoon, sermon * by Mr.
Fri day. evening, preaching by (to be
announced ).. .
Rev. J. M. Hollad?ty, in Manning
. i-??-??-? MU
Naaning Mewn Notes.
* After about one *y<3ar's dilly-dally
with the telephone company of Sum?
ter the Clarendon county commission?
ers have at last had the telephone
poles nea? Paxville, which were in che
public road, cut down, and we have
had no communication with Sumter
since, which is a great inconvenience,
. but we are informed the Sumter com?
pany bas realized that "they are not
so many" after all, and has conclud?
ed to reestablish telephone communi?
cation with Manning and will have it
in working order in a few days.
There seems to be a great deal of
dissatisfaction with the public cotton
weighing system of this town. Many
of the formers complaining because of
the distance to the beyers, and others
because of the congestion at times,
and some of the buyers kick, because
of the confusion in getting cotton mix?
ed. The public cotton weghing sys?
tem is an experiment here. It has
be?:n tried elsewhere and wherever
tried, was retained. We regret to
hear these complaints, and would ask
tlie people to be a little patient, as we
feel satisfied it will work better be?
fore the season is halfway over.
Proposition of a Capitalist to Erect
Tbree Hundred.and Fifty Roora Inn.
For a number of years there bas
been more or le*s tatk in a disultory
sort of way of build i ne a modern tour?
ist hotel in this city for the accom?
modation of the winter travelers who
come South for health'and pleasnre.
This talk has never amounted to any
I thing, for, while most of our people
have been agreed that ? tourist hotel
would be a most desirable addition to
the attractions that Sumter offers to
visitors and would probably be a pay?
ing investment, there has been no one
to take the lead in launching the en?
terprise and nothing was ever don?.
??owh?wever, a capitalist who has be?
come interested in the city and who
is in a position to interest :other
moneyed men in th? enterprise has
taken up the plan in a business-like
way and is seriously considering the
question from a practical standpoint,
i The plans have not yet reached
a stage for publication iii full, but it
lean be stated at this time that the
enterprise is not the mere figment of
the imagination born in the brain of
an irresponsible and visionary enthu?
siast, but the serious purpose of. a
msn who has money to invest foriiim-^
self and others.
The hotel if built will contain at
least 350 bed rooms and will be Injuri?
ously fitted and'furnished to compete
with the largest* and most famous
tourist hotels in theftouth It will
not come into competition with the es?
tablished hotels as it will cater exdfc
[?srvely ? to the tourist travel and will'
probably be open fruVing the winter
i season only.
It is to be hoped that the plans of
those who are interesting themselves
in the enterprise will be carried out
on the scale contemplated and that
K he hotel wi?i be opened for the sea?
son of 1905 "O?.
Clerk-Carrier Examination.
The United States Civil Service
Commission an nc onces that an exami?
nation will be held for the positions of
- derk and carrier in the Postoffice Ser
[ vice in this city,1 Octotfer 19.
The salary of letter carriers in all
cities which contain a population of
75,000 or more , is arrangd in three
classes: First clas3} $1,000 per annum ;
second class, $800 per annum ; and
third class, $?600 per annum. In cities
containing less than 75,000 popula?
tion there are two classes: Second
elass. $850 per annum, anrV^third
f classy $600 per annum. HT*
I ? The examination will consist of the
subjects mentioned below :
Spelling, arithmetic, letter-writing,
penmanship, copying from plain copy,
United States geography, reading ad
rdesses. \
Age limit, all positions, 18 to 45
[ years.
All applicants, male and female,
must nave the medical certificate in
the application blank executed. Male
applicants must be at least 5 feet 4
inches in height in bare feet, and
I weigh not less than 125 pounds.
For application blank, full instruc?
tions, specimen examination questions,
and information relative to the duties
and salaries of the different positions,
and tho location of the examination
room, application should be made to
the secretary of the board of examiners j
I-at the . postoffice. -1
No application will be accepted for
ibis examination unless received by
tlie undersigned prior to 4 o'clock p.
rn;, October 12, 1904.
Fred Wannamaker,
Secretary Fifth District,
Postoffice, Atlanta, Ga.
A Tribute to a Beloved Paster.
After the regular services at
the Bishopville .-Presbyterian church
last 1 Sunday, a congregational
meeting was held. Dr. B. ?.
Dennis was called to the chair and
Mr. W. B. Law acted as secretary. Mr.
Sam Bradley offered the following pre?
ambles and resolutions which were
unanimously adopted and requested
to be recorded in the minute book of
the church and a copy be sent to the
Whereas, Kev\ W. A. Gregg has
giveii notice to this congregation
that on account of the infirmities of
age, lie will tender his resignation as
pastor of Bishopville Presbtyerian
church at the .next meeting of Har?
mony Presbyery.
And whereas, It becomes our duty
as a congregation to give expression
to our sentiments on this important
matter. Therefore, be it resolved,
That, we unite with our pastor in
asking Presbtyery to dissolve the re?
lationship now existing between Be v.
W. A. Gregg and this chujeh.
Besolved further, Thaf in taking
this action, we do ir reluctantly and
with deep sorrow, because of the sever?
ance of the tender tie which has bound
us together as pastor and people for
the past thirty-seven years.
And we do hereby bear willing testi?
mony to the consistent and exemplary
Christian character of our beloved pas?
tor,, to flie earnestness and fidelity
with which he ever preached the gos?
pel of Jesus Christ, and to the faith?
fulness with which he discharged
every duty that devolved upon him
during his long ministry.
We pray that a mercifnl God will
abundantly bless him and grant him
peace and happiness in his declining
Broke Into His House
S. Le Quinn of Cavendish, Vt., wa? rob
bed of his customary health by invasion of
Chronic Constipation. When Dr. King's
New Life Pills broke into his house, hie
tiouble was arrested and now he's entirely
cured. They're guaranted to cure, 2f? cent<
at DeLorme's Drug Store.
Just as we eat to live, and do no.t
live to eat-so we advertise to do busi?
ness, and do not do business to adver?
tise. And we should use as good
judgment about the advertising as
about the eating-and as mach sys?
tem and regularity.
If you ever took Dewitt's Litile Early
Riaere for biliousness or constipation you
know what pill pica ure is, These famous
little pills cleanse the liver and rid the ?ys
tera of ?-ll bil?* witta ut prod u ci ag cn pleas
ant effects. They do not jjripe, picken or
weaken, but pleasantly give tone and
strength to the tissues and organs of the
stomach, livsr and I oa-els. For sale by
Olin 3. I?avis.
There Are Two of Them.
It is with something-akin to genu
iue ?gratification that wo are able tc
satisfy in a measure, at least, thc
craving which the esteemed Washing
ton Post has to learn something of the
character and personality of1 the Hon.
Robert Treat Paine. It seems, indeed,
that there are really two of them,
but that only one has any business ir
being on the face of the earth. Thc
other one, the fellow who ought no1
to be at all, lives, we believe, some?
where in,Brooklyn. The public onl\
became aware of his existence throngi
a brief but luminous correspondence
which took place between himself anc
his Boston namesake on one occasion.
It seems thai the person in Brooklyr
was somewhat inconvenienced a few
yearsago by receiving certain dividend
qhecks which were intended for the
gentleman in Boston. He returned
these checks to the. senders, and when
he^ subsequently received other cheeki
he had, what be thought ! was the
courtesy, to send them direct to theil
real owner. Whereupon, by way ol
thanks, he relieved a letter, frorr
- hich the following is said -to be ac
e*. "\ct:
cour letter with its enclosure has
boen received by me. I hope you will
allow me to express my sincere regret
that you should bear the name thal
by right of lineal descent belongs tc
me and my family here in Boston.
There is no other direct male descend
ant of Robert Treat Paine, signer ai
the Declaration of Independence, whe
was the first to'bear that name. I
the name was g ven to you out o:
honor to the signer I think such i
practice sbonld not receive the sane
tion of thoughtful persons,"
Now, Mr. Robert Treat Paiue, o!
Brooklyn, though not known as a pub
Heist, a politician or an aristocrat,
was proud of spirit in his own parti
cular way. He had not been accus
terned ' to, sitting up nights to prun<
his genealogical tree, but he neverthe
less felt that he was entitled to som<
consideration because of his own in
dividual work-and worth. He object
ed strenuously to the peremptory re
b?ke administered to him by tb<
haughty Puritan for no better reasoi
than that their names happened to D<
identical, and he sought to assert hil
right to life, liberty, the pursuit o:
happiness, and incidentally to tx
named/ what he pleased. So this i.<
what he wrote :
"For the reason that it is impossi?
ble to stop the bray of the donkey
without killing toe ass, I will allow
you to express your sincere regret
The family to which I have the honoi
to belong existed for mtiny years pr io:
to the signing of the Declaration ol
Independence, and your statement thal
the signer was the first to bear the
"name suggests thoughts as tonis
antecedents, have never been suffi?
ciently interestedt o look up my gen?
ealogy, and I certainly shall neve:
attempt it now, lest I might find that
ene ot its withered branches reached
out to you." i
As the correspondence between the
Robert Treat Paines abruptly ceasef
at this point, further informatin con?
cerning them is not available. The
? incident should, however,. greatly
enlighten the' esteemed Washingtoi
Post, as to who the Hon. Robert Treal
Paine is, even if it fails to explain U
our esteemed Con tempo ra ries why he
;is "stillet largeVS-News and Cour
Rose Equal io the Emergency.
* i.
As an old colored preacher who hac
been conducting a revival meeting wai
! reaching the end of his series, he ap
speared before the congregation one
night, says the Indianapolis News
and spoke thus:" "Brethren anc
sitsers, I come befo' you ali whollj
unprepared with my text. I bab beei
! preaching' all so'ts of things and ti
show the brethren and sisters that ]
have not said all that I kuow, I wil
ask that some membah of this congre
gation suggest a subject and I wil
preach about it to you. "
For several minutes 'there was ai
embarrassing silence while the minis
ter scowled over the top of his glasses
waiting for some one to propose J
. No one seemed anxious to take ad
vantage of the opportunity, uuti
finally a little fellow in the bael
part of the church yelled out, <' Pill. ?
There was a snicker as the presche
cleared his voice and said :
"Pills. I hab been requested b:
some membah of this congregation t<
discourse befo' you all on 'pills ' Nov
brethren and sistern, I am not fain i
liah wid the ways of medicine for '.
I am a preacher mau, but as I said .
would talk on any subject that wai
proposed, .'pills' will be my text.
Now to begin with, there are quinim
pills, calomel pills, big pills and lit
tlc pills what the docor do prescrib?
when the flesh am sick. But
propose to talk to you about the kine
of medicine what de soul need:
when it am sick - gospills. "
Newspaper Support.
The Evening Telegram, an after
noon daily qaper published in Newber
ry, we see it stated, has announce)
that unless the business men of the cit;
give it a better support, it will sus
pend publication. We know nothini
about the Telegram's business policy
and have no criticism to make of it
but we think the publishers will fiu<
that the business men do not "giv
support" to any paper, anywhere
In fact, they generally desire the new
papers to give them and their town "al
th<> boost free of expense to the busi
ness interests of the place. A uewspap
er bas to hustle for all'the support i
gets cut of a community, and if i
makes more than a support it is be
cans?' the business men find it a ne
cessity. They do not patronize it be
cause it is "our town paper,;* or fror
an^ othrr sentimental standpoint
Th'ey never chip in to help build up ?
good paper: they patronize it more o
less after it has been built up at th'
publisher's expense. If a publisher ha
not sufficient capital to work on ti
build his p/iper to a paying position li
is in a losing game, ile had bette
work for moderate wases and leavi
the patriotic business to some ine win
can afford it.-Manning Farmer.
- - -II- . ? ? . -?
When a poor servant leaves you "thi
tears that live in an onion shouh
water your sorrow and a timel;
He!]) want" adv. should cure it al
Confederate Rolls Finished.
Columbia, Sept. 29.-Col. M. P.
Tribble bas finished the work of col?
lecting and collaborating the Confed?
erate rolls, and yesterday forwarded
them to the war department at Wash?
ington. It is the parp?se of the na?
tional government to publish these re?
cords, which are the original rolls,
and every care will be taken of the
manuscript. The rolls will be publish?
ed in the alphabetical order of the
Stares, and it may be some time be?
fore South Carolina is reached. This
work has occupied Col. Tribble sev?
eral months, and the publication of
the records will be a matter of gratifi?
cation to the people of Sont'' Carolina.
?MO- -<??>? -<l "Ml
Boll Weevil Reported in Georgia.
Covington, Ga., Sept 27.-An in?
sect supposed to be a bool weevil has
been found in this county on the plan?
tation of L. F. Duke. Charles G.
Smith subjected the insect to a micro?
scopic examination and compared it to'
an enlarged picture of the boll weevil
issued by the department of agricul?
ture and he ' finds it to be practically
identical with the genuine Mexiean
boll weevil, ? They had not been dis?
covered until the recent hot dry
weather, bat they are becoming quite
numerous now.
The Summer Resort Widow.
The wi^ow," said I. W. Read of
^Nashville, "furnishes the most de*
lightiul study to the observer of the
tricks and manners of human beings.
"Oue summer," he continued, in a
ruminating manner, "I was spending
some time at White Sulphur Springs,
Va.-I only tell this as an illustration
of the acumen and intelligence of the
genus widow-and one afternoon a
handsome young woman and her six
year-old son sat near me on the ver?
anda.: The young fellow trotted up to
me and I patted?him on the head.
"What's your name?" he asked.
"I told him.
' . Is you married?' he lisped.
"No, I'm not." I replied,
i "Then the child paused for a mo
3 ment and turning tc his mother, said :
3 '." 'Mamma, what else did you tell
f meto ask him?"
When Emerson wrote that "there
are three Wants which can never be
satisfied-that of the rich, who want
something more: that of the sick,
who want something different; and
that of the traveler, who says, 'Any?
where, but here;' " he outlined the
limitations of the want ads. pretty
Many Mothers of a Like Opin
. ion.
Mrs. Pilmer, of Cordova, Iowa, says:
"One of roy children was subject to croup
of a severe type, and the giving of Cham?
berlain's Cong'i Remedy promptly, air
ways brought relief. Many mothers in
this neighborhood think the same as I do
about this remedy anet want no other
kind for thejr children." For sale by
China's Drug Store. *
? ? --?
Scranton, Pa., Sept. 28.-Eleven
men were burned this morning by an
explosion of gas in a a mine shaft at
Jesup near this city. Three men will
die. All are foreigners.
Testimony of a Minister.
Rev. J DO. S: Cox, of Wake, Ark., writes,
"For 12 years I suffered from Yellow Jaun?
dice. I consulted a number of physicians
and tried all kinds of medicines, but got
no relief. Then 1 began the use of Elec?
tric Bitters and feel that I am now cured
of a disease that h?d me in its grasp for
twelve years." ' If you want a reliable
medicine for Liver and Kidney trouble,
stomach disorder or general debility, get
Electric Bitters. It's guaranteed by J. F.
W. DeLorme, price only 5%?entg.
St. LouisJ Mo., 'Sept 10.-A sack
containing one thousand half dollar
pieces just removed from the New
Stiles, was stolen from the Lindell
avenue entrance to the Fair last even?
ing. A clue to the thieves has been
Is one where hearth abounds.
With impure blood there Cannot
be good health.
With a disordered LIVER there
cannot be good blood.
revivify the torpid LIVER and restore
its natural action.
A healthy LIVER means pure
Pure blood means health.
Health means happiness.
Take no Substitute. AU Druggists.
Let us protect your
home fcr you,
The Sumter Insurance Agency,
8umter, S. C.
Ans IO-ly
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use fop over 30 years, has borne the signature of
-?9 - and has been made under his per
^vy?^^ sonal supervision since its infancy?
*9<W7f, J-wCA/M Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations fc^-tgs Just-as-good^are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health ot
Infants and Children-Experience against Experiment?
Castorfs, is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare*
goric, Drops and Soothing- Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. ? It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy'and natural sleep?
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend*
jj Sears the Signatare of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Southeastern Lime & Cement
Building Material of ali kinds. High Brade Roofing "MBEMHI."
Feb 2 o
Cured by Keeley Institute of S. C.
1329 Lady St, (or P.O. Box 75) Columbia, S. C. Confidential correspondence solicited
5* *?-w>a5?: '
Are an every day possession. They
don't seem very -wonderful until you
lose them. It doesen't make the,
affliction any easier to bear, to know
that you are to blame for not consult?
ing a competent Optician in .time?
That probably the right glasses at the
right time would 3iave saved them.
Don't let this be your experience.
Consult us in time.
Z. F. ffighsmith,
. Graduate Opticiau.
21 S. Mair. Sc. - Sumter, S. C
Why Waste Time
Hiuating a lot when you can find out everything for sale in half
an hour by calling at ray office and letting rae drive you over
town and show you. It costs you nothing. The owner pays
me for finding a purchaser instead of hunting one himself.
-Have more than' 100 houses and lots for sale in aR parts of
the city. A few samples are given below :
Lot 57-25 lots on. Broad Street and in Broad Street section. See plat. Prices
f 100 to $600.
Lot 51-Six-room house and lot 180x105 on Council Street, next door to Methodist
Parsonage, $2,250.
Lot 45 -Two lots corner Calhoun and Harvin Streets, 70x218. Prices : Corner lot
$600, adjoining lot $500. .
Lot 36-Seven-room house and lot 66x170 on Samter Street. $3,000.
.Lot 29-Three lots 80x275 on Purdy Ave., nice shade trees. Cash $300.
Lot 22-Five lots on Calhoun Street, 80x210. $500.
Lot 14-House and lot 82x250, comer Hampton Ave. and Sumter St. $2,250.
Lot 4-House and lot, 75x300, on Church Street. $1650. v
Have desirable farms for sale throughout Sumter and Clarendon counties. ?
Before buring, call and see what is on the market. '
Attorney at Law.
Real Estate Broker.
mettant ie Coast Line.
Effective Sept. ll, 1904.
Passenger Trains arriving and leaving Sumter.
Train 35 Florence to Augur ta Arriv?e 5 15 am
" 54 Columbia to Wilmington M 8 10 am
" *57 Gibson to Sumter " 9 20 anr
" 52 Charleston to Columbia and Greenville Leaves 9 21 am
u 46 Orangeburg to Charleston (Tuesd'yjThursd^Saiurd'y) "? 9 25 am
M 53 Greenville and Colthnbia to Charleston " 6 20 pm
" 32 Augusta to Florence . * 6 30 pm.
" *56 Sumter to Gibson u 6 50 pm
M 47 Charleston to OrangeburgCruesd^Thursd^Satnrd'y) u 8 15 pm
" 55 Wilmington to Columbia ** 9 25 pm
Freight Trains carrying Passengers.
Train *24 Sumter to Hartsville Leaves 6 30 am
" * 1 Bishopville to Sumter Arrives 9 00 am
? * 2 Sumter to Bishopville Leaves 9 50 am
" *19 Sumter to Robbins Leaves 10 00 am
" *11 Florence-to Sumter Arrives ] 50 pm
l* *12 Sumter to Florence Leaves 2 50 pm
" *20 Bobbins to Sumter Arrives 7 30 pm
" *25 Hartsville to Sumter Arrives 7 40 pm
Northwestern Railway.
Train *70 Camden to Sumter Arrives 9 00 au
" *71 Sumter to Camden Leaves 9 36 am
" *68 Camden to Sumter , " 5 45 pm
" *72 Wilson Mill to Sumter Arrives 12 30 pm
" *73 Sumter to Wilson Mill Leaves 3 00 pm
" *69 Sumter to Camden " 6 25 pm
Trains marked * daily except Sanday ; all other trains daily.
For farther information, apply to
J. T. CHINA, Ticket Agent A. C. L.

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