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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, July 25, 1900, SUPPLEMENT TO THE MANNING TIMES, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1900-07-25/ed-1/seq-5/

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You can get'
" any degree of heat you
require on a W ickless Oil Stove by
a single turn of the valve-from a sim
meering fire and a slow oven to a hot top
and a fast oven. There's no limit to the range
of its usefulness. It gives absolute control of
cooki:ig whether baking, boiling, broiling, roasting
or simply toasting. Can you do more on any coal
or gas -ange ? The
W: ~ d e sFlame =
Oil Stove .
is making summer housekeeping easy. It
is giving cooking comfort at low cost.
No smoke or smell. Sold wherever
stoves are sold. If your dealer
docs not have it, write to
STANDARD OIL COMPANY.
MANNING HARDWARE CO., sole Agents.
Asgeabereartonors evni irptbepoesos
simiatin Flyonand, wha- ha hrdtec
inta as to their methods of living. re
nns an instance of true oliteness
I from one of that unsavory brother
hood. lHe says in *'Trampingg With
N____.or Infants and Children. Tragow a fellow vagabond did
- me a good turn. We were walking
ralong the street, when three town
etramps came along and 'guyed' my hat.
M companion noticed it and I told
ehim I had suffered in that ay before.
eThen he turned sharply about on the
similatirig tkeFoodandRegtuia- "'Who're you lookin at? Ef you're
Lingthe tomchs I B~elsof earsthetryin to guy this Yank, you'd better
as stop Ef you don't, there'll be a fight
'Let's run.' said I, 'if you really
armean that.'
Promotes Digestion.C1eerMu- "'N-ot much! I'm English, you know.
nessandRestContains neiter Efand I can knock out any Scotchman
OpumMorhide nor}'inerat of that comes round. I'm in the mood fot
it right now.
?0OT'NARC OTIC. "The town vagabonds took him at his
word and left. Then I said to him,
1wrprF~i' &SAKU WR'You English fellows seem to have
S' J things pretty much your own way
_r here.'
_ a "'Yes,' said ihe; ':'e English fellers
liiknow how to bluff. We've been bluffin
ythe world now for a good many years.'
You forget the United States!' I
could not help interjecting.
Remedyfor onspa- "'Begos pardon, Yank,' said he. 'Be
data a StothchDiat i h fneagnre
potos an stanecefrue polenesso
FacS mie &gnatretfromne fthat upsar l ronther-in
ges oo the n oter r wa lkingsedtoth
asked. "Do youet addess tr to
-~ A S O N *n nthims cae, yes," ands'thed'amywhat
.flK CN1U5 OMPNY ~~~ ~ HehelMI uop , ncd te othe Iod
himIead: "Brotere Blnkthere will bee
Then at thre shal nit o tranac
"willre ne $10.i at? E., secrearye
tryes, t Iu dth eaclyou'dchetter
C O S W -Lt'OphE you don't theell be go tihe!
proeste theInocnt
cadsrnte myself.' EnTihe soceu know
StJ1~L'I 1FI.,S. ~alland h e I wann knock out ayS oma
_____________toa mes hou. I' ac he, mood foy
ife rihaittno wtasgh
"Ter tow stagoandst tokhe atfie
allow talt. Ths a frien,x
We Cn Sae Yo Mony ifYou ill eeU Ycep Englis thell sch em woe byv
heureso tes n h or e
Befoe Y uBuknowt hwveblfs h eevben'ttu bltoItn
tha wec"~sav yo moey n:the Lord Kiow heor a woo any eaged
CAKE ANDCRACERS f. b. actoy in5bo lot) asfollwsoforet the tuinie ofaSta'I
SodaCracers,4c.Gingr Snps. c: oundor Suai' Lenon 'ake, 4c aounoselp Nteecing.aysgso
subject to change over with itful an.n nitr
Thee relov ries ndyo soud k adanago tem eTiwng weeustiondigtgthri.
Parrtt nd onke BaingPowdrs.$l~~) or cse f 5 hi-xans pInthfie. dorwa of thedm peed arm
Delieredin 5caselots Shi dircte had apstdhedorpothe find
Bestlare Lup Sarc. 40lb.boxe, a :~c l)i' b.geres fshin othefrom addesedath the
Sta Ly, 3 pr cse deiveedin cae ots Sh1 romSumer S ~ "diny, sunhant he ris sreanth
caseself?"
Big argans i Tobcco.Cigas an Cheoots cigretts.nec.hw s ainly eneavorins tohesae
"erl olt s ey e thempsinbu totlhis
BeforeYou Bu.now chela tcp, adthe adtuersde
FLOR w ca alaysgiv yo atmil prces Th "Rlle' Kng anc area: "rear Ban edkThrevaildbe
Patet i th fieston arth "Apin Snw" alfPatet. s ne."fd S a miceeg ofshar "What' O.iS" putNo
more.7,Tthe rllidntliguese tha trnsc
On account of igsadvanceseoneverythingoinshefGrocery lin
We CaniSaveremblednen ifiYeuofilerSelfU
Beforer azd oYryut eBstnd
C Rw ogt agl eo S We dane ELw wegv&ouals CO turiclesiltr scear."u
inhatraelyethoghvtearullyothryoan
200 Sacs Rice,2 3-4c o 4c pander's2 Bardelrsowithrorefaricee4tporthb
CAKES AND CRCKERSo(f. e.b.rfactoryun 5wboxglotsuasefollows
T od CArOL4cINrAps e GR R COSuaeLmPNYCke, poiio.c:_etlmn"
subjetctetoireaents
These are lw prCharlensyooytouhetakarcevwriterof them
Parrott ad Monkey akInvitewdra.friendfotocgo oto5the0oz.ecans
Re BkngPwdr.Q 0 5 as tae 50 resns to e .0 perht case.eredhified
Deliveredin saidstlhes.lShywrirect
Best large Lupbutaycu'l40lhaveotoscoaunt mepertlb
Star Lye 83 percase, dliveredhnt'seasheots.thiprfromsumter.o.yt .n
"Wllatserak i70c. Ido'
-i agisi oacCgr n -hros Cigarettedwns, etc.ng I at
Get Our Pices on Sgaan actoe,,MandssasBfaonasardamecoandeSoa
edefvouret YndseengBimded.
FLURw 1cn lay gv M ER HA TS atTmilltprices.yThe "Roller King"Faned
Patent i the fiest on arth. 'Alpine"now''dHaftPaten. isofie.s--itd.Stary
1amly E3.50 Bayl As -o rc hpe diec Chrommlestn. hare C.t or ghmi h as c. esLt
willbe fned 1 rJ .eceta."
~e ~1~ t ~a~ '1~ jt.U3 ~ ~C~3 - "YesM, Ala. I Jontexly 9.Acat o,
pested ctest hnnoent. mtedt
___________________________ -caredi prin bysect.f. The opaty
wll apyth.lWen $100,000. oto
DR.NOIEI'S llys rriatoAis Dgetio myhuse.Irechhme,_nd_ m
Reuatesthe owel wiTe habysitntoam wirs asigh. Ion
ETH MaesTeehigEsy trupes, heeve he oreshewo'
St'enthensthe Cild, o thir king ' alb y a frad endr efx
eeth~ng Powders)atEEheIschemeieisswtreeBowe
Troulesof hilden f .undalwsofoh, hic smties oord
Cost onl 25 ent at riggsts AN' AGE a ushd wivs firen't exported to Cita
'~' Orai~..zz'~toCJ.MOFET, . , S. O~S, O Wfoilv enrdKie. e a nae
The Head Waiter's Tips.
One of the most expensive restau
rants in New York is conducted, so far
as its observing patrons can tell, on a
unique system of tips. The head wait
er of the room devoted to the use of
the men guests makes it a point to be
come acquainted with them, find out
their names and becomes genial in the
half respectful, half presuming way
that so frequently passes for good na
ture among employees of the kind in
this country. Naturally he receives
liberal fees from his clientele, which is
made up of rich men able to pay high
prices for the extra service they re
ceive.
When there is no financial response
of this kind to the waiter's advances,
his cordiality diminishes. The waiters
under him do, with unusual willing
ness, the head waiter's bidding. They
are evidently indifferent as to their
I own success in the matter of fees. It
is only the good will of the head waiter
that appears to be the goal of all their
efforts.
Such unselfishness astonishes regular
patrons of the restaurant, and one in
particular undertook to discover the
reason of this attitude of the waiters
toward their chief. He learned after
awhile that the tips the head waiter
received were large enough to enable
him to give the waiters a part of his
earnings for attending with particular
care to his patrons, who, as a rule, con
fine their contributions to the head
waiter. The guests who fail to take
advantage of the head waiter's over
tures to friendliness are not likely to
fare well in that restaurant, where the
waiters, certain of a fee from the man
over them, are indifferent to the guests
not included among the list of his pa
trons.-New York Sun.
A Son of a Sea Cook.
The information concerning the ex
pression "a son of a sea cook," says
the Philadelphia Times, has not been
found in any reference dictionary. It
comes from a prominent citizen, a man
of affairs and a man of intelligence.
In 1S62 he was for a period the cam
paign companion of Leonard Swett,
who at that time was a candidate for
congress in Illinois. Mr. Swett was
the bosom friend of Abraham Lincoln
-his alter ego. In 1SS8 he was the ad
vocate in Chicago of the presidential
asp!rations of Walter Q. Gresham.
At the time referred to Mr. Swett
had an engagement to address voters
in Fremont and Pekin, in Tazewell
county, and by the informant referred
to was driven from Fremont to Pekin.
Swett had few equals as a conversa
tionalist, and the talk was brisk and
naturally never to be forgotten by the
man who had proffered his services as
a driver.
The latter, speaking of a well known
lawyer of Pekin, remarked, "He Is a
son of a sea cook." Mr. Swett turned
abruptly about and said: "That expres
sion is not correct. You mean the son
of a sekawk, which is a perversion of
the Indian name segonk, which means
a skunk and is usually pronounced se
kawk. Few people ever use the term
correctly or comprehend its meaning."
One Old Horse Guards Another.
Two beautiful chestnut horses, Jack
and Sam, were among my early friends.
They were clean built, high stepping
trotters of a speed which might have
distinguished them on the track, but
they led a happier life, being favorite
carriage horses in a region of beauti
ful country roads or sometimes, under
the saddle, threading lovely forest
paths.
Rarely used in single harness, they
had been as rarely separated, and
when In their old age Sam became
blind it was a touching thing to see
Jack's constant watchfulness over him.
Their pasturage was in fields broken
by rocky ledges and where more than
one steep ravine suddenly descended
from the smooth sward. Jack never
left his friend. Constantly beside him,
if Sam went too near a perilous edge,
the stream, a rock or fence, he would
go between him andl the danger, push
ing him aside or, it that could not be
done, he would take him by the mane
and gently lead him to a place of safe
ty. No allurements in lumps of sugar,
apples or the salt basket ever drew
Jack from his dependent friend.-Our
Animal Friends.
Not to Be Discouraged.
"Polite society" is often at Its wits'
end to devise means of getting rid of
people who are not wanted as callers
or visitors, but who will not take a
hint, for polite society cannot say in
so many words, "I do not want you to
come again." A French paper repeats
this dialogue between two ladles:
"And so you still receive that dread
ful Mine. Comeagain?"
"Impossible to get her to take a hint!
Do you know, the last time she called
I never offered her a chair!"
"And what was the result?"
"Result? Why, the next time she
came she brought a folding camp
stool!"
By a Modern Esop.
In the days when Children under
stood the language of Everything a
Boy was telling his Troubles to the
Eggs.
"They always Beat me," he Com
plained, "unless I am Good."
"They will not beat us," observed the
Eggs, "unless we are Good."
Moral.-There must be some Mistake
in those Jokes about Omelets.-Balti
more American.
Where He Didn't Study.
"My gracious!" cried the sympathet
ic girl. "Your dog seems half starved.
He looks as if he hadn't had anything
to eat for a week."
"Neither he has, poor fellowY' replied
the college student. "I forgot all about
him."
"Why, where was he?"
"Locked up in my study room!"
Philadelphia Record.
Too Primive.
"No, Maria; I can't go to church until
I possess a high hat and a frock coat."
"Nonsense. Think of the primitive
fathers of the faith and their humble
altars."
"I should think you'd blush to men
tion them, Maria. If I went to church
as a primitive father, they'd send me
home in an organ pipe."-Cleveland
Plain Dealer.
He Had Had Experience.
Miss sentiment-Were you ever dis
appointed in love?
Eligible Widower-TWO and a half
times.
Miss Sentiment-Two and a half
times?
Eligible Widower-Yes; twice mar
red and once rejected.-Omaha Bee.
If eggs would only grow on egg
plants, the incubator would do the
rest-and the poor old hen would have
to retire from business.-Sloux Falls
Argus-Leader.
The parson adds one to one and the
sum is one; the divorce judge sub
tracts one from one and two renlalD.
Chicngo News.
Horses Wounded In Batte.
Horses wounded on the battlefield
are duly attended to when no danger
to human life is involved. The veteri
nary officer in charge is expected to
follow close on the fighting line and,
together with a number of aids, to in
spect properly wounded animals and
give instructions for their removal or
slaughter, as the case may be. The
veterinary surgeon is naturally expos
ed to considerable danger, but if his
work is not carried out during the
progress of hostilities in all probability
it cannot be accomplished afterward,
for, although the royal army medical
corps is allowed to proceed to the res
cue of the wounded men under the
Red Cross, the members of the army
veterinary department are not permit
ted to attend to the injured horses, be
cause they are not under the protection
of the Geneva convention, which makes
no provision whatsoever for wounded
animals.
At the conclusion of the battle, if it
has been decisive and one or other of
the combatant armies has been driven
from the field, a party of veterinary
surgeons, with their assistants, is sent
out to examine every animal that has
fallen and to shoot such as are badly
wounded. Those suffering from only
slight injuries are collected and taken
to the veterinary hospital lines, formed
as fixed camps and established on a
similar basis to those of the royal ar
my medical corps. - Pearson's Maga
zine.
A Dry Smoke.
If you see a man with an unlighted
cigar between his lips, it is not be
cause he is looking for a light, but be
cause he is indulging in the pleasure of
a "dry smoke." How there can be any
enjoyment in this to a smoker is not
readily apparent, but the fact remains
that there is much satisfaction in the
habit, and, besides, there are no bane
ful effects.
For inveterate smokers the dry smoke
is a good habit to cultivate. It enables
many slaves of the weed to decrease
the number of cigars actually smoked
in a day without causing much incon
venience. Of course an inveterate
smoker would find no pleasure in the
habit at the start, but perseverance is
necessary, and after awhile he will en
joy his dry smoke almost as much as
the real one. It is a good way to be
gin if you desire to stop smoking. Try
it and see.-New York Herald.
Priority.
"Always try to keep yourself well to
tl- front," said Senator Sorghum to
the young man who is studying poli
tics.
"You mean I must be among the first
to advance new ideas and promote re
forms."
"Not exactly, but you must be among
the first to claim credit when the trick
is done and everybody is applauding."
-Washington Star.
Buggies, Wagons, Road
Carts and Carriages
REPAIRED
With Neatness and Despatch
-AT
R. A. WHITE'S
WHEELWRIGHT and
BLACKSMITH SHOP.
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
ipes, or I wvill put down a new Pump
heap.I
If you need any soldering done, give _
e a call.
LAME.
My horse is lame. Why? Because I ~
did 'not have it shod by R A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
nd makes horses travel with so much
ease.I
We Make Them Look New.
We are making a specialty of re
ainting old Buggies, Carriages, Road
arts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
lease you, and I guarantee all of my
ork.
Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE,'
MANNING, S.C.
We've~oneThrough
This store's stock and put light-.
iing prices on all goods that don't 1
ove fast enough to suit u.+-given I
them the farewell, good-by push that'll b
send 'em out of sight quickly. The
quality of everyv item is all right. but
or' some unaecountable reason they
have not sold rapidly enough to please v
us. and we've put them at pri':es that g
will make them go quickly. Are men
tion the following: n]
-lb. cans Chipped Dried Beef at 20c ~
can: regular price 25c. 1-lb. cans
Brawn, 10c can: regular price 12i1c.
-lb. cans Vienna Sausage, 7c can:
regular price 10c. Armours' Deviled
am, small cans, 4c can: 45c dozen.
1-lb. cans Sliced Breakfast Bacon.
lOc can: 81 dozen. 1-lb. cans Atmore's
Plum Pudding, 18c (regular 25c.) 2-lb.
cans N. Y. State Pears 6c can. (regular
JOc.) 1-lb. cans Cocktail Pineapple y
(chunks) best quality, at 10c: worth
12ie. 2-lb. cans Sliced Pineapple, good
quality, at 121e. Fine N. Y. packed
Green'Corn at $1 doz. (Cheap at $1.20.)
Choice new Evaporated Apples at 10c
b.; regular 12jc. Choicest Sliced Dried1
Apples at 8e lb.: regular 10c. Best
Sliced Peeled Dried Peaches at 15jc lb.
Crushed Oatmeal at 3c Ib: 40 lbs for $1.
ry's Sweet Chocolate at 25c lb. Me
iers' Vanilla Chocolate at 40c lb: reg
ular 50c. Meniers' Plain Chocolate at .
0c: regular 40c. Richardson & Rob
bins' Chicken Soup, quart cans. 20c.
mer's Tomato Soul). quart cans at
lOc. 'Wheeler's Irish Ginger~ Ale at $1
doz.- impor't cost.
Ask for our Bargain Priice-List. It is
full of sur-prises.
WELCH di EASON,
Universal Providers,
8 & 187 Meeting & ii7 Market Sts,
CHARI.ESTON, S. C.
For Sale or Rent. r
The Lot and Dwelling of Rev. .James "
M~cDowell in Manning.
Also two desirable "Building Lots ad-.
joining for sale. For terms apply to -
JOSEPH F. RHAME,
Manning, S. C.
SC. DAVIS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING. S. C.
Olice lately occupied by the late B.
Pressley B. Barron, Esq.
T
J. s. wILsos. w. C. DRa. r.
ILSON & DURANT,
Allorneys and Counselors at Lw, -,
Supervisor's Quarterly Report.
The following Report of Claiis approved from the 24th day
f April. 1900, to the 14th day of July, 19m), both inclusive, show
ng the date, number, amount, in whose favor and for what pur
>ose, is published in conformity to an Act of the Legislature in
[897:
1900. - -
DATE. - NAME AND PURPOSE. I'AM'T.
Apr. 24 105 Mrs. S. F. Sprott, poor and chaingang supplies........ $13 50
28 106 L. L. Wells, Superintendent Education, salary.... .... 112 50
day 4' 107 E. C. Dickson, magistrate, salary. .................. 25 00
5. 108 J. F. Richbourg, magistrate's constable... ............ 6 25
109 R. M. Strange, poor and chaingang accounts ......... 51 24
110 A. D. Rhame, supplying paupers....................... 4 50
111A. P. Ragin, magistrate's salary..... ........ .. . 78
112 J. H. Lowder, magistrate's constable......... . ...... 2 08
113 James F. Richbourg, constable, salary................. 8 33
114 H. B. Bateman, magistrate's constable................. 6 25
A1151Jno. F. Walker, coroner's constable....... ..... ...... 2 00
8115J. P. Turbeville, bridge work..................... .. 5 00
1161 J. P. Turbeville, bridge work...... ................... 3 95
117:J. A. & C. C. Way, lumber........................... 21 28
118'S. C. Turbeville, supplying poor....................... .. 73
119 R. ''. Harvin, overseer chaingang...... .............27 75
120'R. A. Hair, guard chaingang.......................... 16 66
121 Jno. W. Lesesne, clerk County Commissioners......... 12 50
122 H. F. Hodge, damages to horse....... ................. 10 00
1231J. M. Windham, examining lunatic.................. 5 00
124W. J. Turbeville, County Commissioner's salary....... 31 50
125 C. R. Felder, County Commissioner's salary........... 21 60
126,T. C. Owens. Supervisor's Salary....................... 50 00
127 J. P. Andrews, coroner..... ........................... 11 00
12 1281). J. Bradham, sheriff, dieting prisoners in jail........ 15 00
129 W. R. White, bridge work.... ......................... 28 00
130T C Owens, cash paid for timber....................... 10 00
131W. T. Tobias, coroner's constable.................... 2 00
19; 132 C. W. Kendall. chaingang supplies.... ..... ...... 18 20
133 R. A. Hair, guard chaingang........................ 10 00
134 H. G. McKagan. painting court house roof............. 15 00
261 135T. R. Robinson, magistrate's constable..... ........... 12 50
136'Huggins & Chandler, beef for chaingang.... .......... 3 00
30 137H. J. Wheeler, coroner's constable....... ..... .... 2 00
13s L. L. Wells, Superintendent Education's salary........ 37 50
une 3 139 E. C. Dickson, magistrate's salary...................... 25 00
140 J. M. Windham, examining lunatic..................... 5 00
1411J. P. Andrews. coroner............................... 11 00
142 .J. M. Windham, examining lunatic................... 5 00
143 D. J. Bradham, sheriff, dieting prisoners......... .... 24 25
144 R. T. Harvin, overseer chaingang.............. .... 27 75
1 145'J. H. Windham, guard chaingang........... ..... .... 6 66
146 R. S. Felder & R. M. Johnson, lumber and bridge work 15 51
A147 R. M. Johnson, special deputy......................... 5 70
8147 W . C. White, lumber................................... 61 71
148 Manning Hardware Company, chaingang supplies.. .. 24 56
149; Walker, Evans & Cogswell Company, stationery, etc.. 12 25
150 H. J. Wheeler, lumber and bridge work................ 7 56
151 R. M. Strange, poor and chaingang accounts... ...... 59 03
15 E. B. Gamble coroner's constable......... ......... 200
153 Jno. W. Lesesne, clerk's salary..... .............. 12 50
154 W. R. White, bridge work............. ............ 12 00
155 Mrs. T. C. Owens, making tents for chaingang........ .7 00
4 156 N. L. Broughton, special deputy. ......... ......... 5 80
11 157 Dr. I. M. Woods, autopsy............................ 5 00
158 T. C. Owens, supervisor's salary............... ........ 50 00
16 1591Manning Grocery Company, chaingang supplies... ... 23 50
20 160'E. B. Gamble, conveying paupers . .............. 2 51
30 161 E. C. Dickson, magistrate's salary..... .... .. ....... 25 00
162L. L. Wells, Superintendent Education, salary......... 37 50
ulv 3 13D. J. Bradham, Sheriff, dieting prisoners............. 27 25
5 1641Henry F. Stack, magistrate's salary..... ......... ... 16 65
165 Walker, Evans & Cogswell Co., stationery, etc......... 14 00
7 166P. E. Ridgeway, Jr., magistrate's constable............ 16 66
167 J. H. Windham, guard chaingang......................16 66
168 R. T. Harvin, overseer chaingang. ................... 27 75
169 J. E. Richbourg, magistrate's salary................... 50 00
170 J. H. Lowder, magistrate's constable................. 12 50
171 R. A. White, blacksmith work. ...... .............. .1 95
172 A. J. Richbourg, magistrate's salary.... ... ......... 8 33
173 A. J. Richbourg, " " .............. .s.. 8 33
174 A. J. Richbourg, " ....... .... 8 33
- 175 James F. Richbourg, magistrate's constable........... 6 25
176 James F. Richbourg, " " ...... 6 25
177 R. L. Bell, blacksmith work.... ................... 10 60
178 J. F. Richbourg, magistrate's salary.................. 8 33
179 J. F. Richbourg, " " ................. 8 33
180 J. M. Windham, examining lunatic................... 5 00
181 J. N. Windham, ". ". .. ........... u500
182 J. M. Windham, " " ............ ...... 5 00
183 Dr. W. H. Reynolds, " ................... 5 00
184 J. N. Windhamn, ". ". .... ......... 5 00
185 J. N. Windham, " " ............ 5 00
186 S. L. Stidham, rep)airing poor house. ............. ... 1 50
187 A. D3. Rhame, supplying pauper...... .. .............. 3 00
188 Robt. L. Harvin, conveying lunatic .. .......... ......7 10
189 R. N. Strange, poor and chaingang accounts..... ....103 24
190 W. C. White, lumber.......................... ..... 5 78
14 1911P. E. Ridgeway, Jr., magistrate's constable.......... .16 66
192; P. E. Ridgeway, Jr., " " ....... 16 66
193 H. B. Bateman, " " ......... 623
194 H. B. Bateman, " ". ....... 6 25
195 J. P. Andrews, coroner.............................. 11 00
T. C. OWENS,
ttest: County Supervisor.
JNO. W. LESESNE,
Clerk Co. Comn.
harris Lithia Water.. .i
Contains more Lithia than other Lithia spring water in
smerica, which is shown by the noted chemist, Dr. Doremus of New York.
Read what Dr. A. N. Talley, Sr., and Dr. J. M. Kibler have to say for
[ARRIS LITHIA WATER:
After a long and varied experience I have prescribed "Harris Lithia
~ te ue o mierl wter frm Water"' in my practice, and am de
bot thfueofrieign wandr fron. lighted with it in those cases in which
iany sources, bohfrinadd-it is indicated. In all those condi
iestic, I am fully persuaded that the tions in wvhich there is urie acid in
[arris Lithia Water possesses ellicacy. the system, in gouty and rheumatic
~ te teatentofaffictonsof hediathesis, in cystitis and endocervi
1 h ramn falein ftecitis, causing painful micturition, in
idney and the Bladder unequalled Irenal dropsy and dyspepsia, due to
y any other Water of which I have torpid liver or constipation, I have
ade trial. found the best results from this min
Thi opiio is bae.pnos eral water. Indeed, it may be used
Thisopmin isbasd upn ober-to advantage in any case in which its
ation of its effects upon my patients formula may suggest itself, especially
r the past three years,during wvhich when Lithia is indicated. I recoin
me I haye prescribed it freely and mend it to the public, and believe
ost uniformly with benefit in the Ithere is no superior Lithia Water in
iedical maladies above mientioned. this cou ntry.
A. N. TALLEY, M . D. J. N. KIBLER, N. D3.
Columbia, S. C., October 8, 1892. Newvherry, S. C., Sept. 9, 1893.
The Hlotel is Now Open for Guests
ith all modern improvements, Electric Lights and you can get the Hot
thia Baths in the Hotel. Come to the Springs and get well,
larris Lithia Water Co.
[he Percival Manufacturing Comipany,
INCORPORATED.
MEETING ST., near Line, - CHARLESTON, S. C.
WE MANUFACTUTRE AXLL KINDS OF
~ash, Doors, Blinds, Frames, Mantels, Turning,
Moulding, Scroll Work, Stair Work,
And every description of house-finishing wood work.
We are prepared to compete with any establishimnt in the United States in
rices and quality of work. Get an estimate from us before purchasing else
-here.
Watches and Jewelry.
I want my friends and the public generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
.hat in the future, as well as the past, I am prepared to supply them. My3 line of
Vatches Clocks Sterling Silyer Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
s complete, and it will afford rue pleasure to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my line
tprices to suit the times.
atlantic Coast Line E A I"" f'I Qf SUMTER,
Watch Insector. E.. . s .. S. C.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
Ca.S-rIo, S. C., 'n 11. 1900.
On and after th , .ta tI. frollowing
passenger schedule will be :n eff-i"t:
NORTHEASTERN RAILROA).
South Bound.
'35. *23. *53.
Lv Florence, 3.25 A 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 8.57
Ar Lants, 4.38 9.15
Lv Lanes, 4 38 9.15 7.40 P.
Ar Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15
North-Bound.
'78. *32. *52.
Lv Charlestor, 6.33 A. 5.17 P. 7.00 A.
Ar Lanes. 8.18 6.45 8.32
Lv Lanes, 8 18 6.45
Lv Kingstree, 8.34
Ar Florence, 9.28 7 55
*Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
Central R. L. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 ran v ia Wilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line- and make
close connection for all points North.
Trains on C. S& D. R. It. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a mi, a rive Dar
lington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a in,
Wadesloro 12.35 p m. L<-ave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8 00 p m, arrive Dar
lington, 8 25 p in, Hartsville 9.20 p in,
Bennetsvilie 9.21 p in, Gibsen 9.45 p in.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a m, ar
rive Darlington 10.27. Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunlay 6.35
a in, Bennettsville 6.59 a in, arrive Darling
ton 7.50 a in. Leave ILartsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a in, arrive Darlington
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8.55 a in, arrive
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadtsbnro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p n, Cheraw 5.15 p in,
Pirlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
in. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a n, arrive' Florence 9.20
a in.
J. 1. KEN LEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. E.MERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
W.C.&A.
South-Bound.
55. 35 52.
Lv Wimiuington,'3.45 P.
Lv S arion, 6.34
Ar Florence, 7.15
Lv Florence, '7.45 '2.34 A.
Ar Sumter, 8.57 3.56
Lv Sumter, a 8.57 9.40 A.
Ar Columbia, 10.20 11.00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 7 a mn,
Lanes 8.34 a in, Manning 9.09 a in.
North-Bound.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, '640 A. '4 15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv Sumter, 8.05 *6.06 P.
Ar Florence, 9 20 7.20
Lv Florence, 9.50
Lv 'arion, 10.34
Ar Wilmwington, 1.15
*Daily.
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.,
via Central R. It., arriving manning 6.04
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p in, Charleston 8.30 p in.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 5.35 p in, arrive Conway 7.40 p in,
returning leave Conway 8.30 a in, arrive
Chadbourn 11.50 a in, leave Chadbourn
11.50 a in,arrive at Hub 12.25 pm,returning
leave Hub 3.00 p in, arrive at Chadbourn
3.35 p M. Daily except Sunday.
I. B. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
l. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
K. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. 1. OF SO. CAROLINA.
No. 52
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.34 "
Lv Greeleyville, 8.46
Lv Foreston, 8.5.5 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.01"
Lv Manning, . 9.09"
Lv Alcolu, 9.16 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
LvW. &S. Junct., 9.38 "
Lv Sumter, 9.40 "
Ar Columbia, 11.00 "
No. 53
Lv.Columbia, 4.00 P. M.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
Lv WV. & S. Junct. 5.15 "
Lv Brogdon, 5.27 "
Lv Alcolu, 5.35 "
Lv Manning, 6 04 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.50"
Lv Foreston, 5.57 "
Lv Greeleyville, 6.05"
Ar Lanes, 6.17 "
Ar Charleston, 8.00 "
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA R. R.
No. 35.
Lv Sumter, 3.47 A. M.
Ar Creston, 4.43 "
Ar Orangeburg, 5.10 "
Ar Denmark, 5.48 "
No. 32
Lv Denmark, 4.28 P. M.
Lv Orangeburg, 5.02"
Lv Creston, 5.27 "
Ar Sumter, 6.18 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pullmnan
palace buff'et sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
Wiison and Summerton R. R.
TIME TABE No. 1,
In eff'ect Monday, June 13th, 1898.
Between Wilson's Mill and Dalzell.
Southbound. Northbound.
No. 73. Daily ecepc~lt Sun day No. 72.
P M Stations. P. M
1 45 Le...Dalzell....Ar 1 30
2 08 ...N W Junction... 1 02
2 un0ter j 1 00
3 00 ) ....u tr..... 12 30
303 ...NWJunction... 1227
315.........Tindal.........1155
33.......Packville.......1130
350...........ilver.........1110
4 05 ..Miliard104
4 45........ummenrton.... 10 10
515........... Davis..........940
5340.........Jordan ..........9 25
6 00 Ar...Wilson's Mills...Le 9 05
Between Millard and St. Paul.
Southbound. Northbound.
bio. 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
4 05 10 15 Le- Millard Ar 10 45 4 35
415 1025 ArSt. Paul Le 1035 425
P'M AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
THE
Bank of Manning,
MANNING, 8. 0.
Transacts a general banking busi
ness.
Prompt and 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. mn.
JOSEPH SPROTT,
A. LEVI, Cashier.
President.
BOARD OF D1RECToBs.
J. W. McLEoD, W. E. BROWN,
S. Ki Nrmst Jnsmu SPBOTren

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