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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, March 21, 1900, SUPPLEMENT TO THE MANNING TIMES, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1900-03-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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H. HARBY.
Sumter, S. C., January 11, 1900.
Watches and Jewelry.
1 want my friends and the public generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas 'resent,
Tha in the future, as well as the past, I am prepared to supply thema. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is complete, and it will afford me pleasure to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my line
at prices to suit the times.
AWatch Inspector.' L.W. FOLSOM,""~S.CER
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W. M. BROCKINTON.
THE CAROINA GROCERY COMPANY,
TEOMAS 17ILSON, Presid~ent.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
159 East Bay - - Charleston, S. C.
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---DEA LE RS IN --
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Tar Paper and Building Paper.
Headquarters for the Celebrated Palmetto Brand of Cylinder, Planing
Engine Oils and Greases.
NEATLY-:- DONE-:- AT
The Mannin Times nOfce
THE WAR IN
SOUTH AFRICA
Bloerfonteln tias Sdrrendered to
Lord Roberts.
LoxD.O March 15.-At precisely 1:'0
o'clock Tuesday afternoon, a union
jack, specially made for this purpose by
Lady Roberts, was hoisted over the
presidenoy at Bloemfontein amidst the
acclamations of the commander-in
chief's battalions, in which, curiously
enough, the Orange Free State burgh
era appear to have joined with remark
able heartiness.
The opposition to the entry of the
British troops into the capital was in
signifcant. Boers were found occupy
ing a few hills south of the place, but a
few shells drove them off and at 10 in
the morning some newspaper corres
pondents entering the town found Mr.
Frazer and other officials and guided
them to where Lord Roberts stood on
on top of a hill waiting for them. As
spokesman Mr. Frazer asked protection
for life and property and surrendered
the keys.
Lord Roberts, accompanied by his
staff, rode as the head of a cavalcade a
mile long to the presidency, reoeiving
an ovation throughout the route, cul
minating in a remarkable demonstra
tion at the market square. Reaching
the government buildings, Lord Rob
erts took possession of the city in the
name of the queen and then repaired to
the presidency where the ceremony of
hoisting the union jack ended forever,
according to universal opinion here, the
Boer government of the Free State.
During his progress through the town
Lord Roberts stopped and ordered the
instant replacement of goods which
were being looted from the artillery
barracks by kaffirs, thus giving the pop
ulace an earnest assurance of the treat
ment they might expect from the vic
tors.
President Steyn fled to Kroonstadt
without replying to Lord Roberts' de
mand for his surrender and the com
mander-in-chief remarked afterwards,
during the course of conversation while
breakfasting at the farm of President
Steyn's brother, that the ex-president
"had become a nonentity.
British In Bilo nifouteiti.
BLOEXFONTEIN, March 11S.-General
Prettyman is sucoeeding admirably as
governor of the town. He issued a
proclamation today requesting the bur
ghers within a radius a 10 miles to de
liver up their arms, assuring them they
would be paid for the confascation of
their property.
Lord Roberts is about to issue fresh
proclamations, which it :.a considered
will have the effect of disarming fur
ther opposition upon the part of the
Free Staters.
Mr. Collings has been appointed land
drost vie Paphenfs, deposed, and Mt.
Frazer will act as mayor.
Great quantities of stores captured at
Wasserfall have been recovered. As
the result of Hunter and Weston's line
cutting the British have secured 26 en
gines and the line has been cleared to
the Kaffir river. Rumors are current
that former President Steyn is willing
togurrender. Much unrest exists among
the Dutch population. The burghers
described the soldiers as locusts, saying
they are innumerable and identical
with them.
There is great rejoicing among women
and children, who have been shut off
for months. Great complaint is made
of the harsh treatment by the Boers
during the occupation. Rebels are
coming in daily with their arms from
the south. A number of other rebel
leaders have been arrested.
Kruger Says Unto.Death.
NEW YoRK, March .15.-A dispatch
from President Kruger .to The Evening
Journal, dated Pretoria, via Berlin,
says: "The burghers will only cease
fighting with death. Our forces are re
turning in good order to our line of de
fense on our own soil The Natal cam
paign was longer incour favor than we
expected. The British will never reach
Pretoria. The burghers, Steyn, Jouberr
and myself, as well as all the others,
are united. There are no differences.
God help us." ___
Rhodes Says Crown Cotony
OaE (oOLONY, March 1.-In an in
terview published in The Cape Argus
Cecil Rhodes is quoted as saying: "I
feel strongly that we cannot have peace
in South Africa so long as we have in
the republic a rallying ground for dis
loyalty and disaffection. To go fur
ther. I do not think we can safely fed
erate till we have had some years of
crown colony government. Personally,
I have dons with the bund."
Joubert Praises British Soldiers.
PRETORIA, March 15.-Before return
ig to the front today General Joubert
said to a press representative: "The
courage of the British soldiers is be
yond question. They rushed the kopjes
and intrenchments in a fearless man
ner, but were not a match for the Man
sers which simply mowed them down.
Government Moved to Kroonstadt
PETOaRI, March 15. -State Secretary
Ret: this morning posted the follow
ig announcement: "Yesterday Bloem
fontein was occupied by the British
after the burghers had retired in a
northerly direction. The seat of the
government of the Free State has been
already transferred to Kroonstadt&"
ThreatenedI in Vaiu
COaE TOWN, March 15.-The Trans
vaalers at Bloemfontein threatened to
turn their guns on the town if the
peace advocates refused to fight, but the
threat was unavailing. The war party
fled. The British are now working the
Free State railroad.
Will Destroy Johannesburg
Nw YoEx, March 15.-Montague
White confirms the rumors that the
Boers will utterly destroy Johannes
burg if forced to do so. Pretoria could
not be defended- he says, if Johannes
burg were permitted to reman.
A "Steele Bargain."
Adam Steele of Shelby county once
rented a tanyard to a Mr. Jones on
shares. His idea was to risk in the
business only the use of his tanyard
and not to incur any further liability.
So he protected himself by the fol
lowing eafe clause in the contract:
"If anything is made, the said Steele
Is to have it, and if anything is lost the
said Jones is to lose it."
And this is known in Shelby as a reg
ular Adam Steele bargain to this day.
-Lexington (Ky.) Gazette.
Badly Nanwtd.
Mr. Beerbohmi Tre" relates an amnus
Ing story about a boisterous voyage
from New York. ie was lying in his
cabin. The lugg.age and fittings were fly
ing round. The vessel was rolling terri
bly. Suddenly there was an extra special
lurch. Mr. Tree wae knocked to the
loor by a heavy weight and lay half
tunned. On fully recovering his senses
he looked to see what it was that had
felled him. It was an admirable con
rivance and was marked, in bold let
ters, "Life Saving Apparatus."-Lon-.
HIRAM SHARPE IS GUILTY.
Wife Murderer Has Been Seuteneed
to Hang April 9.
DECATUR, Ga., March 17. - Hiram
Sharpe, who brutally shot his defense
less wife last December. has been found
guilty of murder in the first degree and
sentenced to hang on April 9.
The trial of Sharpe consumed the
whole of yesterday and the case was
given to the jury at 9:15 last night.
Having made no verdict at 10 o'clock
they were sent to the hotel for the
night, and brought in a verdict this
morning.
The crime was committed on the
morning of Dec. 6. last, and created
considerable excitement at the time.
The shooting occurred at the home of
Mrs. Mary Sharpe, the mother of
Sharpe's wife, about 5 miles from Li
thonia, in the heart of Arabian district,
a wild, deserted place in the hills of
DeKalb conty.
On the day of the afternoon of the
fifth of that month Sharpe had been to
this house and asked that his wife go
home. She did not, however, and on
the morning of the crime he went to
the place for her, taking with him his
gun. There he called his wife, and
when she started with him, followed by
her old mother, he shot both women,
killing his wife.
RAILROAD BRIDGE IS FIRED.
Discovered in Time to Warn Train
and Save Bridge.
AUGUSTA, Ga., March 15.-An at.
tempt was made to wreck the incoming
train on the Charleston division of the
Southern railway by setting fire to the
trestle over Horso creek, a few miles
from Augusta. The fire was discovered
by the crew of an outgoing train on the
Columbia division of the Southern road,
which runs parallel to the Charleston
division for a number of miles, and a
flagman was sent to warn the outcom
ing Charleston train. Ho had just
started when the train was heard com
ing, but the engineer stopped his train
in time. The crews of both trains set
to work fighting the fire and it was soon
extinguised, but not before several
crossties had been badly burned and
one of the sleepers burned about half
through.
rueIo trestle is at an isolated spot and
has twice bafore been fired by some un
known party.
GEORGIA'S FRUIT ESCAPED.
The Freeze His Done but Little Dam
'ge In the State.
ATLANTA, March 17.-Reports from
The Constitution's correspondents at
Griffin, Fort Valley, Forsyth, Newnan,
Montezuma, Americus, Barnesville, Co
lumbus, Perry, Rome and Marietta in
dicate that he fruit crop has not been
damaged to any extent.
The advices from the peach belt are
especially encouraging, and the indica
tiona are that the crop will be the heav
iest in years.
Advices from Chattanooga say infor
mation sent out by the Associated Press
from this point as to the effect of the
fruit crop is misleading. Pears and
plums, it is agreed, have been greatly
damaged, if not all killed, but other
fruit has not been seriously hurt.
Peaches han, not been damaged here
very much and the berry fields are un
injured.
Countess Goes to Asheville.
ATLANTA, March 16.-With the con
cluding of the Bible conference at the
Tabernacle Baptist church also comes
the departure from Atlanta of the
Countess Schimmelmann. who has been
here during the past eight days, and
who has made a number of friends and
admirers in this city. She left today at
noon over :he Southern railway for
Asheville, where she will spend several
weeks in resting after the hard, al
though pleasant, work she has done in
this city. _________
Killed Mules and Driver.
LAwRENCEVILLE, Ga., March 17.
There was a terrible acident on the
Seaboard Air Line railroad Friday at
Gloster, Ga. The through freight that
passed here at 10 o'clock struck a coun
try team and killed the driver and a
pair of mules at the crossing this side
of Gloster. The man killed was Lex
ington Mathews, son of Henry B.
Mathews of Martin's district, in this
county. ________
Aged Recluse Dead.
CARRO~iLLTON, Ga., March 17.-Mr.
Jeff Kinney, living in the northeastern
art of this county, some 12 miles from
here, has been found dead in his house.
He was a little over 80 years old, has
never married, but had accumulated an
estate of from $10,000 to $15,000, which,
on account his secluded lhfe and close
manner of dealing with people, nobody
can correctly estimate.
Vegetables Badly Injured.
SAVANNAE, March 17.-The tempera-.
ture in the country adjacent to Savan
nah went to 30 degrees last night.
There is little fruit raised about here,
but early vegetables were badly in
jured. Beans and young cabbage were
killed. The truck farmers will lose
heavily by the freeze.
President Coming to Georgia.
THOMASViLLE, Ga., March 15.-De
spite rumors to the contrary and official
denias, it is an assured fact that Presi
dent McKinley will come to Thomas
ille for a vacation the latter part of
this week or early next week. This in
formation Is obtained from a source
which is considered thoroughly reliable.
Penitentiary For Life.
TALBOTTON, Ga., March J(6.-Wesley
Freeman, charged with killing Jeff
Bell, a negro, Aug. 12, 1896, was sen
tenced to life imprisonment today. This
is his third trial and a motion has been
made for a new trial. The jury was
out about 24 hours before before a ver
dict could be agreed upon.
Derby Candidates Shipped.
MEMPHIS, March 16.-The New Or
leans derby candidates, Lamplighter
and The Conqueror, were shipped to
the Cresont city last night and barring
acident will start In the derby on next
Saturday.
B.us filn a Leutenant.
WASHINGTON, March 17.--Lieutenant
Victor Blue, the South Carolina boy
whose explcits in the naval operations
in the West Indian campaigns during
the Spanish war brought him fame, has
been selected by Rear Admiral Kempif
as his flag lieutenant. R ear Admiral
Kempf has recently been assigned to
the command of a division of the Asi
atic squadron.
Ladles In Poitics.I
RALEIGH, March 17.-A number of
ladies here, wives of leading Democrats,
today made anew departure by forming
an association to work actively to raise
funds to circulate Democratic litera
ture during the coming campaign prior
to the August elecraons. It is decided
to use the endless chain system and ask
for 25 cent contributions.
Carolina's Stattehouse.
COLUMBIA. S. C., March 1.-The
South Carolina statehouse commission
will award contracts for completing the
building on April 12. At that time the
architect will be elected, and in the
meantime architects are invited to sub
HIGHLY APPRECIATED
BY THE IRISH NATION
Queen Victoria's Act Lauded
by T. P. O'Connor.
WEARING OF SHAIROCK
By the Irish Soldiers Is Regarded a
Concession By Her Majesty and a
Tributo to the Nationality, Which
Ias Long Been Ignored.
NEW YORK, March 19.-Mr. T. P.
O'connor, M. P., in the London Daily
Mail writes:
"I am asked to state my views with
regard to the momentous question as to
the approval by the queen of the wear
Ing of the shamrock by Irish soldiers
and as to her majesty's visit to Ireland.
"As to the wearing of the shamrock,
it is the tribute to Irish nationality
which will be greatly appreciated. The
shamrock ma.erially is a small plant,
but the wearing of it means to an Irish
man centuries of sacred memories and
country, wrongs resisted, hopes main
tained. The wearing of it by the Irish
soldiers, then, is a concession-I had
almost called tremendous concession
to Irish sentiment by the British throne,
which must have vast consequences.
"But, speaking assuredly in no spirit
of carping objection, but as an illustra
tion and a man, I point out that the
conduct of English ministers toward
this small qnestion is a very remarkable
and significant example of the slowness
and dumbness of wit, the want of
imagination and sympathy which have
characterized all the actions between
England and Ireland.
"While the Scorch soldier could wear
the thistle without interference, while
the Welsh soldier could wear the leek,
the Irish soldier for years has been, by
some stupid order, deprived of the
privilege and sent to prison because he
wore the emblem of his nationality.
And when an Irish .member, session
after session, csiled attention to the
fact, he was howled at by many English
members and he received either an ab
rupt or hostile answer from the min
ister.
"And, now, after all the bitterness of
these years, after the imprisonment and
isults and all the rest of the contro
versy is ended by the order of the high
est and greatest figure in the realm. I
will not say, as can be said about so
many other cencessions to the Irish,
"Too late, too late,' but assuredly the
conclusion has not come too soon. And,
now, as to the visit of the queen to Ire
land. If, in this act, if I may use the
word, a statesmanlike and eloquent
proof, added to the many others, that
the present sovereign is one of the wis
est that has ever ruled these lands."
A QUE5TION OF AUTHORITY.
The Ceur d'Alene Investigation Be
comets More Complicated.
WASHINOTON, March 19.-The Oeur
d'Alene investigation was resumed to
day by the committee on military affairs,
with J. A. Fornoy, special prosecutor on
the stand. Mr. Hay of Virginia, di
rected the examination with a view to
disclosing how far the United States
troops were under the control and di
rection of Governor Stonenburg and his
executive officers in Shoshone county,
Bartlett Sinclair. Mr. Hay asked if
General Merriam was the responsible
commander, not only of the troop., but
also the affairs in the disrict in gen
eral. The witness said General Mer
riam was not the responsible com
mander, as the governor and Mr. Sin
clair directed affairs. To a certain ex
tent they controlled the United States
forces.
Mr. Forney said the troops were sent
there to aid in suppressing the insur
retion, and they did this by co-operat
ing with, and assisting the state offi
cials.
Mr. Hay stated that while he did not
question the rnght .of the governor to
control troops or the right of the presi
dent to send them, he maintained that
the president had no authority to place
the United States troops under the con
trol of state authorities.
Questions by Mr. Lentz brought out
that Bartlett Sinclair was a civil offieer
under the law, but that he exercir .d
certain military authority, in order to
make effective his civil authority.
SESSION OF' THE SENATE.
Mr. Beveridge to Spenac on the Puerto
Rican Bill.
WASHINGTON, March 19.-Mr. Boy
eridge of Indiana gave notice at the
opening of today's session of the senate
that, in connection with an amendment
to the Puerto Rican bill, which he
offered, that he would address the sen
ate next Thursday on the amenment
and pending measure.
A bill authorizing the secretary of the
navy to loan naval equipments to eer
?ain military schools was passed.
The senate then proceeded to the con
sideration of the legislative, executive
and judicial appropriation bill, Mr. Oul
lm of Illinois being in charge of the
measure. As reported to the senate the
bill carried $24,125,800.
The reading of the bill was completed
at 1:40 o'clock this afternoon, the com
mittee amendments having been agreed
to as the reading proceeded. The bill
as amended was passed without di
vision.
Bolivian Revolution.
NEW YORK, March 19.-A dispatch to
The Herald from Port of Spain says it
is reported that the Hernandez revolu
tion is progressing. It is said that he
effected an important strategic move
ment Saturday, compelling the govern
ment troops to retire. He is now march
ing on Cuidad, Bolivia.
DEWEY AT SAVANNAH TODAY
Etborate Program Arranged For
the Occasion.
SAVANNAH, March 19.-Never has Sa.
vannah presented a brighter appearance
than she will on the occasion of the
visit of Admiral Dewey Tuesday and
Wednesday. With the old time mili
tary spirit the city will make it much
of a military occasion.
The visiting companies nearly all
reach here Wednesday morning. Some,
the Charleston troops among them, how
ever, will arrive Tuesday afternoon.
They will all be disembarked at the
army hospital. on Estill avenue, where
they will be quartered during their stay
in the city. The parade witl take place
Wednesday af ternocon.
Rear Admiral George W. Sumner, in
command of the station a; Port Royal,
and General Nelson A. Miles of the
army, will be amoDg rne distinguished
visitors. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Ports Closed Against Argentina.
NEW YOiRK, M..rch 19.-A dispatch to
The Herlad from Rio Janeiro announces
that the Brazilian government has de
cided to close the ports to vessels from
Argentina on account of the plague
cases. The government of Paraguay
has published a note declaring that the!
plague had disappeared from its har
bors. __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Entries For Futurity.
LotsvILLE, March 19.-Secretary W.
H. Wilson of the Kentucky Trotting
Horse Breeders' association annonnces
that entries to the futurity stakes for
1901 have surpassed any previous year.
The event will be trotted in 1903, and.
the winner will get in the neighborhood
f 2.000.
A QUEER CALCULATION.
The Power That Would Be Required
to Move the Earth.
Statisticians sometimes have queer
ideas. One of them has amused himself
by calculating how much energy, water
and coal it would take to move the
earth a foot, supposing that it was sub
jected throughout its mass to a force
equivalent to terrestrial gravitation.
This is a gratuitous supposition, for in
spite of its enormous mass the earth
weighs nothing.
Starting with the fact that the earth's
mass is about 6,100 million-million
million tons, our statistician calculates
that we should require 70,000,000,000
years for a 10,000 horsepower en
gine to move our globe a foot. The
boiler that should feed this engine I
would vaporize a quantity of water that
would cover the whole face of the globe
with a layer 300 feet deep. The vapori
zation of this water would require 4,000
million-million tons of coal. This coal
carried in cars holding ten tons each
and having a total length of 30 feet,
would require 400 million -million cars,
which would reach 80,000,000 times
around the earth. This train, moving
at the rate of 40 miles an hour, would
take more than 5,000,000 years to trav
erse its own length. It would require
for storage a shed that would cover
1,000 times the area of Europe.
If we realize that this fantastically
huge amount of energy is nothing at all
compared with what the earth possesses
in virtue of its rotation about its axis,
its revolution about the sun, and its
translation in space with the solar sys
tem, of which the earth is but an in
finitesimal part and which itself is but
an infinitesimal part of the universe,
we may get some idea of the importance
of man in the universe and estimate his
incommensurable pride at its just value.
-Nature.
DANGEROUS PIGS.
The Peccary Is Wholly Fearless and
Will Fight Man or Beast.
A writer in the St. Louis Republic
says that the most vicious and fearless
member of the brute creation is the pec
cary, or wild hog, of Mexico. This ani
mal seems utterly devoid of fear and dis
plays an intelligence in fighting man
strangely at variance with its apparent
ly complete lack of mental attributes.
Their ability to scent men is particu
larly marked. The only thing to do
when they get after you is to run away
from them as fast as a horse can carry
you, and then there is no certainty that
they won't catch you. They are nearly
as swift as a horse, and their endurance
is as great as their viciousness.
A friend of mine encountered a drove
of them in a wild part of Mexico a few
years ago, and his escape was almost
miraculous. He very foolishly shot and
wounded a number of them. Then he
took refuge in a tree.
The peccaries kept him in the tree all
that day and through the night. They
circled round the tree, grunting and
squealing their delight at the prospect
of a feast. He soon exhausted his am
munition and brought down a peccary
at each fire, but this had no terrors for
the beasts.
Toward morning they began to eat
those he had killed, after which they
formed in line and trotted off. If they
had not had some of their own number
to devour, they would have guarded
that tree until my friend, through sheer
exhaustion, dropped from his perch and
allowed them to mnake a meal of him.
The wildcats and tigers that infest
the Mexican wilds floe from the pec
caries with .instinctive fear, and even
rattlesnakes keep ont of their path.
A Bit of London Weather.
Our weather ia grown decidedly good
for itbelast three days-very brisk, clear
and dry. Before that it was as bad as
weather at any time need be. Long con
tinued plunges of wet, then clammy,
glarry days on days of half wet (a kind
of weatber peculiar to London, and
fully uglier than whole wet)--a world
of black sunless pluister [a sof t mixture,
neither one thing nor another], very
unpleasant to move about in! The in
cessant travel makes everything mud
here, in spite of all that cdats [a clat, a
wooden scraperj and besoms can do. A
kind of mud, too, which is as fine as
paint and actually almost sticks like a
kind of paint. I took, at last, into the
country, with old clothes and trousers
folded up. There the mud was natural
mud, and far less of it; indeed little of
it in comparison with other country.
We dry again in a single day of brisk
wind.-Carlyle Cor. in Atlantic.
Not Very Pathetic.
An Ohio woman visiting Boston for
the first time has been doinlg the sights.
"I had my greatest thrill down at
Copp's Hill burying groud," she said.
"Yes, that's just the place for the
historic emotions," commented her in
terlocutor. She smiled.
'As soon as my sister-in-law and I
got into the place," she said, "I found
myself almost stepping upon a grave
with an inscription on a queer little
iron cover sort of tomb. I jumped back,
feeling the way you do when you step
on a grave, and read the inscription,
just three initials, no name or date.
'Isn't it pathetic?' I said to my sister
in-law. 'Oh, I don't know,' she answer
ed, 'B. W. W. means Boston Water
Works.' "-Boston Transcript.
Iiourglassen In a London Church.
Nearly everybody is aware that at
one time it was the custom in many
churches to regulate the length of the
sermon by an hourglass, which stood
on the pulpit immediately fronting the
preacher. Quite a number of these curi
ous relics are preserved in various eccle
siastical edifices throughout the land,
but the British and Foreign Sailors'
church, situated in what was formerly
Ratliff highway, is the only one pos
sessing four. They are in perfect pres
ervation, and ar> fixed all together in
a framework of solid braiss.-London
Tit-Bits.
It's Blinis F~or Her.
Mrs. Wicklins-You and your hus
band and Mr. and Mrs. Caddsley seem
to be very good friends.
Mrs. Dimpleton-Yes. You see, Mr.
Caddsley and [ used to be engaged.
Mrs. Wicklins-But I don't under
stand why that fact should make you
enjoy each other's society now.
Mrs. Dimnpleton-Well, of course, I
can't speak for him, but he married a
woman who is at least five years older
than I am and not half as good looking,
if I do say it myself. You don't know
what a comfortable feeling takes pos
session of me when we are together and
I see him glancing first in her direction
and then in mine.-Cleveland Leader.
Ziard on the Reijorters.
"I had a strange dream the other
night, " said the major.
"What was it?" asked the young
thing.
"I went to heaven, and as an cld
newspaper man was interested in thei
journal up there. It was a miserable
thing; not a well written story in it.
and I told St. Peter so."
" What did ho say?"
"He said.: 'It's not our fault. We
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon,
COURT OF COMMON PLEAS.
J W Corbett, plaintiff,
against
M A P Richbourg, Susie V Corbett,
Sarah J Ridgeway. Eliza A Ridge
way. John N Corbett, H R Corbett,
Willie W Corbett, L E Ridgeway
and Hester A Corbett, defendants.
Judgment for Foreclosure and Sale.
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of the Court of Com
mon Pleas, in the above stated ac
tion, to me directed, bearing date of
March 3rd, 1900, I will sell at pub
lic auction, to the highest bidder for
cash, at Clarendon Court House, at
Manning, in said county, within the
legal hours for judicial sales, on Mon
day, the 2nd day of April, 1900, be
ing salesday, the following described
real estate:
"All that parcel or tract of land
situated in said county of Clarendon,
State aforesaid, containing one hun
dred acres and bounded on the north
by lands of Ben Baggett; south, by
lands of Lawrence Ridgeway; bound
ed east by lands known as Goodman
tract and west by lands of Mat Hol
laday."
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Manning, S. C., March 7, 1900.
t45-4t
PURE
$1.15 alon, A limi Cost
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Sole Agents.
Geo.8 Hacker &Son
MAN VrACTtREES OF
CIOo
CIO
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Building
Material,
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords and
Builders' Hardware.
Window aad Fancy lass a Specialty,
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
WELLS'
SHAVING SALOON
Which is fitted up with an
oye to the comfort of his
customers. .. ..
HAIR-CUTTIlW
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAVING AND
SHA MPOOING
Done with neatness and
dispatch... .. .. ..
A cordial invitation
is extended...
J. L. WELLS.
To Consumers at Lager Beer:
The Geromania Brewing Company, of
Charleston, S. C., have masde arrangements
with the South Caroiina State authorities
by which they are enabled to fill order,
from consumers for shipments of beer in
any quantity at the following prices:
Pints, patent stopper, 60c. per dozen.
Four dozen pints in crate, $'2.80 per crate
Eighth-keg. $1.25.
Quarter-keg. $2.25.
Half-barrel, $4.50.
Exports, pints, ten dozen in barrel, $9.
It will be necessary for consaibers or
parties ordering,to sta.te that the beer is fot
private consumption. We offer special
rates for these shipments. This beer is
guaranteed pure, made of the choicest hops
and malt, and is recommendedJ by the
medical fraternity. Send to ns for a trial
order.
G EE 1ANI A
Brewing Company,
Charleston. S. C.
ADVICE AS TO PATENTABILITY
otce in"Ineeb Ae" FRE
E .SIGGERS, Patent Lawyer, Washington . C
J. S. WILSoNi. w. C. DURANT.
W";
Attornes and Counseors
MANING S. C.
I 9'andW h iney satts
DR C.I~WOLLEy O.
ar-fal. o. vilice. 104 North Pryor St.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER.
DENTIST,
MANNING. S. C
OSEPH F. RiHAME,
A47 TORNXEY A T L A W,
MANNING, S. C.
Bring- ynur Job Work to The Time office.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
CHARLESTON, S. C., Jan. 14. 1900.
On anti after th's date the r* .Jlow rog
passenger schedule v i lo: in
sov:h Bou!,..
Lv Florence, :.25 A 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree. 8.57
Ar Lanes, 4.38 0.15
Lv Lan-s, 4 3I i 15 740 P.
Ar Charleston, 6 O 10.50 9.1.
Lv Charlt-t', 6 33 A. 5 17 P. 7.00 A.
Ar Lanes. 8.18 6 45 .32
Lv Lanes, 8 18 6.4.5
Lv Kingstre.e, 8 34
Ar Florence, 9 2X 7.5
*Dailv. f Dealy except Sunday.
No. 52 runls throngh to Colrn:nbia via
Central it. R. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 101 % .;-j X .n
ant'. Fiettevile -SiJo Lme-a n make
close connection for ali points North.
Trains on C. & D. It. i4. leave Florence
daily except snnday 9.55 a M, a'rive Dar
lington 10.28 a i, Cheraw, 11.40 a w,
Wadesl;oro 12.35 p ru. Leave Fiorence
daily t-zcept Sunday. 8.00 p mu. mrrve D::r
lington, 8 25 p M, Hartsv:lle 9.2' to mu,
Beunetsvilie 9.21 p rm, Gibson U.45 p mu.
Leav. Fiorence STudav on!s 9.55 a n, ar
rive Diiihngten 10.27. Hartville 11.10
Leave mson daily exet-pt Snn.!t.% 6.35
a i, ik-nriettsville 6.5:9 anm, arlive 1)srhlng.
ton 7 50 a m. Leave Ilartsville daily ex
cept 8undytv 7.00 a L, arrive- Darlirgtn
7.45 a tu. leave Darlington 8.55 a its, arrivt
Florence 9 20 a m. Leave Wadesboro. d.aiy
except Sunday 4 25 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p tu,
Darlington 6.29 p i, arrive Florence 7 p
m. Leave Hlartsviile Suntday on v 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a m), arrive Fio'reuce 9.2
a M.
J. 1.. KENL.:, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Ger'! Manager. Gen'I Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, fratfic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Geni P.tss. Age;z.
W.C. &A.
South-Bound.
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wiimin;ton,*3.45 P.
Lv Marion, 6.34
Ar Florence, 7.15
Lv Florence, *7.45 *2.34 A.
Ar Sumter, 8.57 3.56
Lv Sumter, 8.57 *9.40 A.
Ar Colunbia, 10.20 11.00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 7 a w,
Lanes 8.34 a m, Manning 9.09 a m.
North-Bonn.l.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, '6.40 A. *4.15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv s'nriter, 8 05 -6.06 P.
Ar Florence, 9 20 7.20
Lv Florence, 9.50
Lv Marion, 10.34
Ar Wi!mington, 1.15
*Dailv.
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.,
via Cential R. R., arriving Manning &04
p m, Lanes, 6.43 p m, Charleston 8.30 p m.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bonrn 5.35 p m, arrive Conway 7.40 p m,
returning leave Conway 8.30 a mu, arrive
Chadbourn 11.50 a 2n, leave Chadbourn
11.50 a m,arrive at Hub 12.25 pm,returning
leave Hub 3.00 p m, arrive at Chadbourn
3.35 p m. Daily except Sunday.
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'! Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAROLINA.
No. 52
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.34
Lv Greeleyville, 8.46
Lv Foreston, 8.55
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.01"
Lv Manning, 9.09
Lv Alcolu, 9.1&
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
Lv W. & S. Janet., 9.38"
Lv Sumter, 9.40
Ar Columbia, 11.00 -
No. 53
Lv Colnmbia, 4.00 P. M.
Lv Sumter, 5 13 "
Lv W. & S. Janet. 5.15
Lv Brogdon, 5.27 "
Lv Alcolu, 5.35 "
Lv Manning, 5 41 "
L~v Wilson's Mill, 5.50
Lv Foreston, 5.57 -
Lv Greeleyville, 6.05
Ar Lances, 6 17 -
Ar Charlteston, 8.00 "
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA R. R.
No. 35.
Lv Sumter, 3.47 A ML
Ar Creston, 4 43 "
Ar Orangeburg, 5.10
Ar Denmark, 5 48 -
No. 32
Lv Denumark, 4 28 P. M.
Lv Orangeburg, 5.02
Lv Creston, 5 27
Ar .Sumuter, 6.18 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through PulIman
palace bnfret sleeping cars Letween New
York and M.acon via Augusta.
W ilson and Summerton R. R.
Thn TABLE No. 1,
In effect Monday. June 13th, 1898.
Between Sumter and Wilson's Mills.
Southbound..orthbourd..
No. 73. Daily except Sun day No. 72.
P M Stations. I' M
200 Le.......8imter...Ar 1230
203 ....W&SJunctio.. 1227
220..........Tindal.... 1155
238.........Packsville.......1130
250...........ilver.........1110
3.3...........Millard .... 105
3 50........ummierton... 10 10
4 20........... Davis..........945
445.........Jordan ... .. ....935
5 15 Ar..Wilson's Mills..Le 9 (05
PM AM
Between Millard and St. Paul.
Sonthboun d. Northboun.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M PM
3 05 10 15 Le Millard Ar 10 45 3 35
3 15 1025 Ar St. Paul Lel1035 3 25
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON. President.
THE
Bank of Manning,
MANNING, S. C.
Transaets a general banking busi
ness.
Prompt anid special attention given
to depositors residing out of town.
Deposits solicited.
All collections have prompt atten
tion.
Business hours from 9 a. m. to 3
p. m.
JOSEPH SPROT-T,
A. LEVI, Cashier.
President.
BOARD OF DIECTOBS.
Y7 LEVI, J. W. McEoD,
E E. BROWs, S. M. NEzsN,
JOSEPH SPROTT, A. LEvi.
sYS CURED with vegetable
ROPD Remedies. Have cured
DRO many thousand casee
called hopeless. In teU
s.ys at least two-thirds~ of all symptoms remnov
ed. Testimonials and TEN DAYs treatment free.
no H. H. GRtES Solis. Box K. Atlanta.,Ga.

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