Newspaper Page Text
THE MANING TIMES
wriann- S. 0:
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, October 30,1889.
Gen. J. D. Kennedy has just lef
Shanghai on his return home. He is
expected to arrive in Camden aboul
the middle of November.
It is predicted that corn will be
cheaper this winter than it has for i
number of years, on account of the
prolific crop and the increased acre
Spartanburg has been boycotted
by the farmers. They believe that
there is a combination of the buyers,
and refuse to sell any of their cotton
in that market. The Alliance has
taken action on the matter, and have
taken their cotton off the market and
recommend that hereafter the farm
ers will sell elsewhere.
Ex-Gov. D. H. Chamberlain, who
has returned to South Carolina in a
business capacity, is a different man
politically to what he was when he
was Governor of this State. He has
built up a fine practice in New York,
and in the national election was one
of the most eloquent and influential
advocates of Grover Cleveland. His
speeches in the hustings in New
York and New Jersey were models of
eloquence and good sense.
There has been a good deal in the
papers recently about a young Mr.
Whaley, late of Charleston, who mar
ried a rich New York girl, whom he
treated most brutally, robbing her by
fraud and intimidation of $125,000 to
gamble and carouse upon, and desert
ing her in sickness. The young wife
died- the 11th instant-the physicians
say of a broken heart. It is not amiss
to say that she married Whaley
against the wishes and judgment of
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat ac
counts for the recent Democratic vic
tory at Indianapolis by stating that
President Harrison took too many Re
publicans away from there to fill Fed
eral offices when their votes were
needed at home. The President must
have been particularly active in pro
viding berths in Washington for the
Republicans of his own ward, where
there was a Democratic gain of over
three hundred compared with the
last Presidential election.
The Massachusetts Republican
State committee has declined a chal
lenge from the Democratic State com
mittee for a series of joint discussions
between Messrs. Brackett and Russell
the opposing Gubernatorial nominees.
They say joint debates are unknown
in Massachusetts, and that they see
no occasion for a new departure this
year. The Democrats propose to
make tariff reform the leading issue,
and it seems the Repnblican leaders
do nct care to toe the mark onf that
question before the voters of Massa
Trench, in his instructive and inter
esting work on "The Study of Words,'
derives our word "sincere" from the
Litin, "sine cera," without wax
with reference to pure or strained
honey. .The poets, of course, soon
gave the term and its derivaties
the secondary figurative meanings
which are now commonplace, while
the original signification has become
obsolete. Only a shoemaker could
close a letter with "Yours, without
wax," nor could he do this sincerely,
dinless his wax had waned.
There was a novel spectacle in the
city yesterday, and it attracted con
- siderable attention on account of its
uniqueness. A white man, wearing a
white bat and a white suit of clothes,
drove two white horses; the wagon
contained four bales of white cotton,
wrapped'in snowy white cotton bag
ging; and at the moment it turned the
corner of College street on its way to
the cotton platform, some one ex
elaimed, "What a remarkable coinci
dence," and pointed to two red-head
ed women on the opposite side of the
It has been said, and it is probably
true, that no other tract of land sixty
miles square in the world contains so
many natural wonders as Yellowstone
park. The park, indeed, might be a
bit of land from some other planet,
pieced into our earth, so far as resem
blance to any other locality is con
cerned. The canyon of the Yellow
stone river is a thousand feet deep,
and the stream plunges into it over a
precipice 300 feet high. The time
will undoubtedly come when the Yel
lowstone will be one of the greatest
health resorts on the globe. The gey
sers or boiling nineral springs are the
most wonderful feature. Some of the
large ones hurl water to a height of
300 feet. When the silica and other
minerals held in solution crystallize,
orange, yellow and red tints of almost
unearthly brilliancy appear. Scien
tists have decided that the Yellowstone
wonders were produced by volcanic
action. Volcanic fires far below the
surface of the earth heat the waters of
underground streams into steam. In
seeking to escape the steam hurls the
mud and water out with it.
The .New Yoric Times of T hursday
says: "One of the topics that was
much discussed by politicians yester
day was Governor Hill's speech to the
Convention of Young Men's Demo
- cratic Clubs on Tuesday, and partic
ularly that part that eulogized Mr-.
Cleveland and his Administration. A
prominent Tammany man explained
it as shrewd politics. 'It i-s only since
the Governor's return from his South
ern trip,' he said, 'that we have heard
him speak in complimentary terms of
Mr. Cleveland. He is now playing
deep and shrewd politics. His South
ern visit has expanded his ideas. He
found, to his regret, that Mr. Cleve
land is infinitely stronger now, not
only in the South but throughout the
country, than be ever was before. This
is a political brick wall that the Gov
ernor recognizes, and against which
he is reluctant to knock his head. So
he resorts to dissimulation, and to
insincere and turgid encomiums of
Mr. Cleveland. His remarks are just
one year too late. They can't benefit
Mr. Cleveland and they can't hurt
Hill. The sham is too flimsy not to
Boycotting a Newspaper.
As if to reinforce the views above
expressed, and as illustrating tue
dangerous tendencies that under fa
vorable circumstances are developed
in such cases, there comes to us the
Abbeville Pre-: and Banner, f rile
jprinwe~)s an o ig our State weeklies,
with the intelligence that the County
Alliance has boycotted it for saying
1that in its opinion, by using cotton in
d stead of jute bagging, the farmers of
that county were entailing a loss upon
themselves of from $1.00 to $1.50 per
The result has been, to use the P.
and B's own language, that "some of
our oldest friends and subsci ibers,
under a mistaken idea that they were
under some moral obligation to do
so, have discontinued their papers.
We regret to part with them, but we
cannot surrender our own convictions
as to the interest of the farmers, even
under this effort to injure us."
Now, if this is to be the treatment
undergone by an individual for ex
pressing his honest opinion, to which
he is surely entitled, what will he be
apt to think may be the next step the
boycotting power will take ? Is it to
be wondered at that the editor of the
P. and B., in view of these facts, of
fers the following suggestion ?
"The Alliance of Abbeville county
having boycotted this newspaper, and
forbidden its members to subscribe
for it, we have this friendly sugges
tion to make. That they now require
every member of the Alliance to take
one or more of the county papers."
We are happy to say that no such
spirit has manifested itself among the
members of the Alliance in this coun
ty. We hope that no such spirit ex
ists, but the editor of the P. and B.
pertinently inquires whether in taking
such a step the Alliance is not tran
scending not only its legitimate pow
ers, but is in danger at least of vio
lating the solemn assurance given to
every man who joins. Hear him:
"We are told that the properly
qualified officers to represent the
Farmers' Alliance, assure candidates
for admission to their order that
nothing in the obligation will inter
fere with their religious or civil lib
erty. Uinder that assurance the can
didate is obligated. With the full
light of this obligation before them
they pretend to say to their brethren
that they shall not subscribe for a
newspaper. To prevent a man from
subscribing for a newspaper is not
only depriving him of one of the
rights of the citizen, but the act is
violative of the solemn promise made
to applicants for membership. We
are reliably informed that various
members of the order will have their
names erased from the membership
roll before they will submit to any
such indignity or usurpation of their
The Wandering Jew.
Do you know the legend of "The
Wandering Jew ?" It is as follows:
'place of execution, overcome with the
weight of the cross, He wished rest,
and stopped before the house of a
Jew who, as the story goes, was nam
ed Ahasuerus. The heartless Hlebre'i
ordered himre mowaon, at the same
yimif ing many vile epithets and
curses. As Jesus moved away, bear-!
ing His awvful burden, He turned~
calmly toward the wretch and said:
"Man, from this time forward through
out all eternity though shalt be an
outcast and wanderer over the face of.
The astonished Jew stood like one
petrified, until the crowd had passed
out of sight and the streets had be
come silent and empty. Then driven
by terror and remorse, he began his
wanderings from place to place.
Pale and thin, with flowing white
hair and unkempt beard, many na
tions of earth believe he still wanders,
unable to relinquish his task, or to
find rest and oblivion in death.
Written and Unwritten Law.
From a judicial point of view, Judge
Norton's ruling in the Meetze case at
Columbia, that improper and insulting
advances to the wife of the slayer by
the slain man, giving the motive for
the killing, are not to be considered~
in the defendant's favor in his trial
for murder, is no doubt correct. Nev
ertheless, it does seem that a Judge
might be justified in taking cogni
zance of matters of the general noto
riety. As a matter of fact, the entire
case hinges on the question whether
or not Meetze had good cause to be-,
lieve that the man he killed had de
liberately and repeatedly insulted
Mrs. Meetze. It is the unwritten lawv
of this country that killing in such
circumstances is justifiable, and no
jury will be found south of Mason and
Dixon's line to say otherwise. The
~juries go further and almost invariably
acquit in murder cases where there is
even a suspicion that the killing is
done to resent injury to a woman
under the protection of the slayer.
It is easy to imagine that the ruling
of Judge Norton, if strictly adhered
to, will in many cases cripple the
State. The written law says the ruin
of a man's wife, sister or daughter is
no justification for killing. The1
stronger unwritten law says it is. It
may often happen that with both sides
shut out from that question the State
will be debarred from p)roving that
no such caiuse or justification existed,
while a hint or clim of its existenc
by the defense will secure acquittal.
Puns'are sometimes triple or even
quadrple.The latter are of rare oc
qurnce. A gentleman named Dun-:
lop of Petersburg, Va., when the
topic of punning was being discussed!
at an evening party, thoughtlessly re
marked to a lady, that no pun had
ever been made on his name, and he
didn't believe it could be done. She
instantly replied: "Lop off half of it,
and it is done."
By this ready, though obvious,'
play on the word given and both of
its syllables, the name was Dun, the
pun was done, and so, wve may add,
was Mr. Dunlop.
SMLL Boy: 'Ma ! Ma ! we've got t. o gt
away fromi here ! It's dangerous. Thefr
cannibals ! I was inst helping iBilly tie the
eat to the dog's tail at the gutter when Mr.
Hawkins came to the kitchen door, and he
called out: 'Wifte. get everything ready a
quick as you can; we'll have that fat Ir.
Johnson (the agent for the Light lRunmnn
New H'ome Sewing Machine) for dinner,
and as his wife. is to give you instructions
on the New Home, I snppose we'll have he'r
( K;,istre litCora.]
Mr. H. Naeuman. -of Lake City, was in
dicted for buying seed cotton last week from
colored persons and not making any entry
of it on his books as the law directs. He
was fined $10 and costs, which amounted to
$31.40. This should be a lesson to other
merchants to do as the law directs.
Louis Laison, Mary Ladson, and Hanctt
Dozier, husband, wife, and mother, were
arrested a few days ago by Constable Brow
der and lodged in jail at this place. We
are informed that they are charged with the
murder of a child in Ge3rgetown county
some time last spring. They are negroes.
Last Sunday while services were being
held in a church a few miles from Lake
City, a mad dog entered the church and
made an attempt to bite a gentleman who
was sitting in his seat. kHe kicked it out at
the door. It left the place, and after going
some distance bit three dogs, an ox, and
some geese, before it could be killcd.
([Lake ('ty Wakly.'!.]
We understand that Mr. R. D. Parsons
who lost his arm last week in the gin of
Hleminway &1 Co. is doing well and we hope
that he will soon he restored to his natural
The total valuation of the property of
Williamsburg is, in round numbers, $2,500.
000. The railroads are valued at 5800,000.
Substract this amount from the total valua
tion and it leaves 51,700,000 as the value of
Williamsburg's property outside of the rail
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for Cnts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt .1heum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Cords, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfact'on or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. G. Dinkins & Co.
A SCRAP OF PAPER SAVES HER LIFE.
It was just an ordinary scrap of wrapping
paper, but it saved her life. She was in the
last stages of consumption, told by physi
cians that she was incurable and could live
only a short time: she weighed less than
seventy pounds. On a piece of wrapping
paper she read of Dr. King's New Discovery,
and got a sample bottle; it helped her, she
bought a large bottle, it helped her more,
bought another and grew better fast, con
tinued its use and is now strong, healthy,
rosy, plump, weighing 140 pounds. For
fuller particulars, send stamp to W. H. Cole,
Druggist, Fort Smith. Trial Bottles of this
wonderful Discovery Free at Dinkins &
Co.'s Drug store.
This is what you ought to have, in fact,
you must have it, to fully enjoy life. Thou
sands are searching for it daily, and mourn
ing because they find it not. Thousands
and thousands of dollars are sent annually
by our people in the hope that they may
attain this boon. And yet it may be had
by all. We guarantee that Electric Bitters,
if used according to directions and the use
persisted in, will bring you Good Digestion
and oust the demon Dyspepsia and install
instead Eupeps y: We recommend Electric
Bitters for Dyspepsia and all diseases of
Liver, Stomach and Kidneys. Sold at 50c.
and $1.00 per bottle by Dinkins & Co.
The Largest Crops in thle United States.
The largest crops of wheat, corn,
and cotton since 1865 are as follows:
The largest crop of wheat was pro
duced in 1884, when the total aggre
gate was 512,765,000 bushels. Average
price, 65 cents per bushel.
-The highiest price reached was in
1886, when the average was $2.19 per
The largest crop of corn was in
1888,-wvhichi was 1,987,790,000 bush
ls. Average price, 34 cents per
The largest cotton crop was in
1887, when it aggregated 7,020,000
bales, valued at 8 1-2 cents per
The Inost valuable crop of cotton
was in 1873--3,930,508 bales, at 12
ents per pound.
The smaller crop was in 1867,
1,951,988 bales, at 22 cents per pound
-nearly equal in value, the crop of
"' BROWN'S IRON BIT TERS
cures Indigestion, iEiliousnes, Ibyrpelsia, Mala
ria, Nervousness, and GJeneral Debility. Phiysl
cians recommend it. All dealers sell it. Genuine'
hastrade mark and crossed red Ines on wrapper.
Manning Shaying Parlor.
HAIR cUTINGm ARTISTICALLY EXECUTED.
and shaving done with best Razors. Spec
ial attention paid to shampooing ladies
I have hatd considerable experience in
several large cities, and guaralntee satisfac
tion to niy customers. Parlor next door to
E. D. HAMILTON.
LiF E EL IX IR,
E x hila'rat in g
NERVOUSNESS and SLEEPLESSNESS
Free by Mail, 50 cents and $1.00.
S~xo ran Cinev1..u:.
Life Elixir Co., 30 Vesey St., N. Y.
H. BULWINKLE & 00.,
Grain, Hay, 1 Mill Feed.
Southern Seed Rye, Southern
Seed Barley, 'Western and
Texas Red Rust Proof
Oats a Specialty.
No. 162 East Bay', and 15 and 17
C'IL1RLESTiOX, S. C.
G. S. Hacker & Son,
oors, Sash, Blinds, Mouldings,
II 4RL RTN, S. U.
Jv. HYTNs. c.1
The leading house in the State iivites the people of Claren
don County to visit their stores. A few of the reasons why it
will pay you to do so.
Because our Stock is the Largest.
Because our Goods are the Newest.
Because our Prices are the. Lowest.
We make no special leaders. as all our goods are leaders.
Our line of
Dress Goods, 1lrimmings, &c.
are unequalled in style and 1iialily. (lbraini lg all the season's)
novelties. A hanlsomlie line of the lat si styies inl Ladies' and
Misses Cloaks. In our
will be founutd a chleap selection of the b est makes. Sle agentls
for Hough & Ford's Ladies' and Misses' Shoes, the celebrated
Hess Shoes for men, the W. L. Douglas Shoes, and several oth
cr leading makes. In our
olthing and Furnishing Department
we are winning new trade every day with our rightly made
Clothing, made this season better than ever before. Sole agents
for Strouse & Bro.'s patent square shoulder garments, equal to
the finest custom make. See our line of
Boys' and Children's Clothing.
Sole agents for the celebrated Knockabout Suit. A noblby
line of HATS in all the leading Blocks.
CARPETS, OIL CLOTH, MATTINCS, AND RUCS
at New York prices. An immense line of
Gloves, Handkerchiefs, Hosiery, Corsets, &c,
SOLE AGENTS FOR TIE
MATHER LACING KID GLOVES,
Every pair w arranted. A complete line of
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Crockery and Hardware.
In1 tlis (departilellt We offer special illdWcelllents to luerllallts,
and dealers. and~ are prepared to comupete with any umarket.1
All orders by mail will receive prompt attention.
S~J. RYTTENBERIG & SONS.
SECOKENDDR F& MIDDI.E TON,
No. 1 Central Wharf,
OHAJRLE.STON, S. C.
F. W. CAPPELMANN, -
D)EALElt IN CHIOICE (d1O00ERIES,
WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
S. E. Cor. Meeting and Reid Sts., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Choice Flour a specialtv. Sugars sold near cost. No charge for drayage. Goods de
ivered free to depot. country orders p ronmptly attended to.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESA LE GROCER,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Charleston Iron W rs
M~anufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Porta ble Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, (Gins, Railroad, Steam
boat, Mlachminists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
g| Rpirsj eCreeu1ed with prijini's< anid Divaleih. &nd'f;j II. 2"nists
East Bay, Cor. Pritehara St.,
Charleston, S. C.
RL . ~ C. U u, 1President.
C. Bi 8-r.L E v~ (, Gn' Mamug-r. ?UIH.o ". OC r, setC. & lTrLS.
The Cameron & Barkeley Company.
COMMISSION MER CH ANTS,
--AND AGENTS F3)R
Erie City Engine and Boilers, Atlas Engine and Boilers, the famous little
Giant Hytiraulie Cotton Press, Eagle Cotton Gius.
We have in stock one each GO, G5, and 70 saw Eagle G in, only shop worn,
that we are offering way below cost. Stend for 1i1rices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies.
We Guaraumutee Lowest P)rices for ik Itst Qua1:l i ty of Goods.
CAMERO0N & BARKELEY CO., C'harleston, S. C.
F. J. P1E /L I o, re iet. F. s OJ . Ro GE sT eu.
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
MANI FACTrVRFIs oF
PELZERI, ROIDGEi~RS, & CO0., General Agts.,
R wN's wlAF, enaR LEs'loN, S. C.
M::. M. Lrvr of Mannoing, will be* pha~d ti supply his~ frionds anid the pulic gen1
eai~y . with anyl of the aboveiy brauas oif Frtillz'rs.
MONEY LATO LENI)D.nm' ~stuat
mHE ATLA\NTA TR;UST ANDU AN Nii
Comnpany wuli makei l.,onson unprSovedt
farms on eas terms. For pant iinir; ;i- Opp. A cademyu of Music,
ily to L H:; APPu::.Tv. CALS[N .
n mEaN BUSII
Everything in the furniture line from a $1.50 BE
DURANT & BELI~
STMTER, S. C
PRIZE PARLOR S
Every $1O's bought entitles t
a ticket at our magnificent
ROSEWOOD PARLOR SUI
at $100 and consisting of 6 pi
D. J. WINN
Desires to call the attention of friends, customers, and the public gener
ally in Clarendon to his complete line of medium, fine, and low priced
C LO T H I NC,
selected with care to meet the wants of all our people. The stock consists
of all the leading styles, and as good a line of medium and low priced goods
as ever brought by me to this market, Piece Goods, Shirts, Fine and Medi
um Underwear, Hats, Caps, Umbrellas, Socks, Neckwear, Suspenders, Gloves,
Handkerchiefs and all kinds of
Overcoats for Men, Youths, and Boys.
We call speciai attention of our lady friends to the number one line of
Boys', Youths', and Children's Clothing
for every day and dress wear. We propose to sell the goods at ex
tremely low figures, and when you come to Sumter don't fail to come
and see us.
"Sell Them is Our Motto."
Thankful for past patronage, I remain very truly yours.
D. J. WINN,
Main Street, SUMTER, S. C.
T. C. SCAFFE,
Sumter, S. C.
STOVES AND TINWARE.
largest Line of Goods Evr Carried.
R. W. DURANT.& SON,
CLAn1yNDI Fm'aENDs: We areC now in our L ARr1E, MAGNIFICENT, NEW Store ad
je*n A.11 A. 'SOLOMoNS. Come and see us. M can show~ you one of the
Handsomest Hardware Stores
in the State. We seln everything in the HIARDWARE LINE, from a nail to anything
'ion need, and atlPRICES TO SLIT.
STOYES ! STOVES ! STOVES !
Best Makes andi Cheap. (rocker'y. ( lass anud Tinvar ai lnd liar
ness. F'ine Line Table and Pocket Cutlery, Seissors. &c.
Guns aind Pistols.
.Jo (/re/ fGlh/. flr/rftye ~ SIe/ II .
We cant give you harg tins. W. are Ireadquarters for it. iPackin;; in Rubber and
Hemp, Lace Leather, Gin Uciisties, *':e. We are Powder A;;nuts, and canl sell it
cheper than you can order it. Comec and .See us, we'll do Ton good. Resjieetfly,
I. w. nDUANT & soN.
WETHERHORN & FISCHER,
MAYUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN
General Building Material.
Sash, Doors, Blinds, Moulding, Scroll Sawing, Turning,
Door and Window Frames, Lmaber, Flooring, Ceiling,
Weather-boarding, Paints, Oils, Glass, Lime, &c.
Ofiee, Salesroom, Factory and Yards, Smiith, Near Queen Street,
Charlestonl., S. C.
W'Write for prices, or send a list of your wants for an estimate.~i
Chmears and Best Groceries. at FERDiNAND LEVI'S, Sumfer, S. C,
d to a $150.00 Suit at
he purchaser to
P prize, valued
A. McCOBB, Jr.
General Commission Merchant,
AND DEALER IN
Lime, Cement, Plaster Paris, Hair, Fire
Bricks and Fire Clay.
Land Plaster and Eastern Hay.
Agent for White's English Portland
NO. 198 EAST BAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
[GEo. E. ToALE. HEN'EY OLIVE.]
Geo. E, Toale & Ci .
MANUFACTURERS AND WHOLESALI
- - A -r ulr r
Scroll Work, Turning and
Inside Einish, Builder's Hard
ware, and General
OFFICE AND SALESROOMS.
10 and 12 Hayne Street,
REAR CHARLESTON HOTEL,
Charleston, S. C.
All Work Guaranteed.
OWrito for estimates.
177 MEETING STREET,
5 Doors South of Market Street,
DRECTLY ON LINE CITY RALlWAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Mrs, H. M. BAKlR, Proprietress.
Rates Per Day, $1.00
CH.RLESTON, S. C.
First Class ini dl as Appointn~)l.R7
Supplied with all Modern Improvements
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy Rooms,
Otis Passenger Elevator, Elec
tric Bells and Lights, Heat
RATES, $2.00, $-250- AND S3.00.
Rooms Reserved by Mail or Telegraph
HowAnD FLEMING. JNo. H. DEvEREUT, 3
New York. Charleston, S. C.
English. Portland Cement,
l~ime, Plaster, Hair, &c.
276 EAST BAY
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Write for our special prices on full
or mixed car load lots.
ATLANTIC COAST L.INE,
Septem ber 8th, 1889.
oING; sO'TH. G;oING NORTH.
AM AM AM P'M
*i135 * 9 30 Lv Florence Ar *4 20 *75
2 29 10 55 Lv Kiingstree Lv 3 17 6 46
250 1120 Lv Lanes Lv :j00 (;8
5 00 1 30 Ar Charl'ton Lv * 30 4~ :3
AM PM AM PM
central Railroad of s. C.
Dated February 11, 1889.
Lv Columbia *5 20 ' M :7 40 A M
Lv Sumter C 35 P M 9 25 A xr
Lv Harvins 6 55 P xr 10 30J A M
Lv Manning 7 04p~ P M 1120A
Lv Foreston 7 19P 2 15PM
Ar Lanes 7 42P l O1 0PM
Ar Charleston 9 30 P x :5 00 P M
Lv Charleston '7 30 A x
Lv Lanes 9 15 A 240 PM
Lv Foreston 9 39 A 3 25 PM
Lv Manning 9 56 AM 4 10PM
Lv Harvins 10 00 A M 4 30 P M
Ar sumter 10 30 A M 6 30 P M
Ar Columbia 11 55 .A :9 00 p x
tPassngers trains that coninee-t with
Wimington Columbb' & Augusta Railroad.
Septemiber 5th, 1889p.
GoING WEsT - GOING EAST
PM PM AM PM
'0 25 *10 10 Lv Wilmgtn Ar *8 35 *11 50,
S56 *12 40 Lv Marion Lv 5 201 * 8 55
10 4 * 1 20 Ar Florence Lv 4 35 *8 15
3 20 t 9 20 Lv Florence Ar 1 15 t 7 50
4 40 t10 28 Ar Sumter Lv 11 58 i C, 37
4 40 *10 33 Lv Sumter Ar 11 58 * 32
;15 *1155 Ar Colum Lv 103:5 * 52
AM APiM PM
Daily. tDaily except Sundayv.
Trrain on Floan ~e R R4 leaves Pee De
daily except Sunday 4 40 r 31, arriveIow
land 7 0(0 p 3. Returning leave 1Rowand
6 3) A x, arrive Pee Dee 850 A M.
Tratin on Manchester & Augusta& R R 1eave~s
Sumter daily except Sunday 10) 54) A M, arrive
Richardson 12 01 r M~. Retiirning laave
Richardson 12 15 y xf, arriv-e Samter 1 30
J. . KENLY, J. F. Drvis,
Asst. Genl Mang'r Ge-n1 Sup't.