Newspaper Page Text
LO IS A1PPE'LT.. Editor.
MANNING, S. C., SEPT. :26, 1900.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNESDAY.
One year.. . --- -- - - --........................-- 50
Six months..-- - -- - ----..................... -
Four months----..................... -
One square. one time. 8l; each subsequent in
sertion. 50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertisements.
Liberal contracts made for three. six and twelve
Communications nust he a(.ccnipaiied by the'
real name and addre- of the w rit,: :n order to
n-ceive at tention.
S co:nmtnuicati mn of a Inrronatl.haramp
!be published e cept as an advertisemeln
Entered at the Fosto:mee at Tannin: as See
ond ("ass matter.
Copies o: this paler an v be found on file at
Washington in the olce of our special corres
pondent. E. G. Siggers. 91" F street. N. W..
Washington. D. C.
WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN,
ADLAI E. STEVENSON,
THE PRIMARY SYSTEM.
Col. A. Kohn, Columbia cor
respondent of the News and Cou
rier, has begun a war against
the State primary system for
State offices. Colonel Kohn is
not far wrong when he says the
system is a humbug. The can
didates are limited in their
speeches, and can do little more
than exhibit themselves; they
certainly cannot discuss an issue
in the limited time given them.
We favor the primary system,
but we believe there should be
some changes in the rules, so
that candidates for State offices
can arrange their own meetings
and take the chances for audi
ences. There should also be
changes made in the rules re
garding the county primaries,
because the managers are be
coming more lax every election
year. There has not been a
strict compliance with the party
rules, in a number of years, and
unless something is done to
check this laxity, the rules might
as well be suspended altogether.
We do not believe there is any
dishonesty, nor do we believe by
the non- compliance strictly with
the party rules that a single vote
is lost or gained to candidates,
but the fact of the rules not be
ing carried out leaves room for
complaints, which create dissat
isfattion and bodes no good to
the party's interest.
The rules of the party require
every voter to be sworn, and the
oath is prescribed, yet we know
that it is a common practice for
managers to neglect this require
ment, and permit voters to cast
their ballots without being
sworn. We have also known
where managers neglected to
certify to the returns, and where
they permitted men to vote at
one box when their names were
enrolled at another box, all of
these things are "irregular,"
but with no dishonest motive.
The man who voted without the
formality of taking the oath,
would not have voted differently
had the oath been administered
to him. The returns of mana
gers would not have been differ
ent had they certified the returns,
nor would those men who were
permitted to vote away from
their home clubs voted otherwise
than they did, had they voted
where their names were enrolled.
As we before said, we do not be
lieve there is dishonesty, but
that th elections are conducted
in an irregular and slip-shod
manner, and in order to prevent
confusion the State convention
at its next meeting should do
something to remedy this grow
ing lax tendency.
We have been intimately con
nected with the primary system
ever since it started, and we
have no knowledge where there
has been a candidate cheated out
of a single vote since 1890; we
have a recollection of charges of
fraud before 1890, when it was
alleged that the names of dead
men appeared on the poll list,
but since 1890 we have heard
nothing of the kind; the only
complaints being that men were
permitted to vote without com
plying strictly with the rules.
Then again, the party's constitu
tion and rules conflict, the con
stitution requires a man to vote
where his name is enrolled, and
the rules permits a man to vote
if his name is on a club list. The
managers are provided with the
rules, and we are told that at
some boxes this rule permitting
a man to vote if his name was on
- a club list" was discussed, and
construed to mean that any en
rolled Democrat had a right to
vote at any precinct, provided he
only .voted once. We are satis
fied there is a mistake in the
printing of the rules, because we
know that it was the intention of
the committee to make the rules
nevertheless this conflict of lan
guage exists, and men were per
mitted to vote whether their
names were on the list where
they offered to vote or not.
Rev. F. C. Hickson continues
to keep the readers of the State
entertained with political litera
ture, but we suppose he was
wound up - for a season, and
the season has not run out.
We do not know this politi
cal divine. but really if he
has a charge we do think he
would be more protitably engag
ed looking after the spiritual
welfare of his flock. The peo
ple, as a rule do not like to see
ministers messing in politics, and
now that they have gone through
a spirited campaign, it is time to
let up and devote their efforts to
repairing the damage that was
The National Prohibition party
has nominated candidates for
President and Vice President,
but as yet we have not heard of
a Prohibition electoral ticket in
this State. It strikes us as rather
inconsistant to fight for prohi
bition in State politics, and give
the cold shoulder to the cause in
National politics. True, those
who participated in the recent
primary are bound to support
Bryan, but there are some Pro
hibitionists who did not partici
pate in the primary, and there
are others that don't mind a little
thing like a party pledge: enough
The wage earners at the North
are having a tussle with the mine
owners, and as a consequence
the strike among the miners is
the largest ever known: some
compromises have been effected,
and about sixty thousand labor
ers who have been out of work
since June have started back to
work. These clashes between
organized capital and labor, are
a great ill to any country, and
the consumers of their products
are the innocent sufferers. For
tunately for the South we are
troubled very little with these
strikes, but our day is coming; as
we advance in industrial pursuits
we bring among us an element.
the same as now operate in the
mines and factories of the North
and West, and when they get
among us we will find them or
ganizing, to protect themselves
from the. grindings of organized
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot, reach the
diseased portion of the ear. There is only one
way to cure deafness, and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caused by an in
famed condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. when this tube gets inflam
ed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hear
ing. and when it is entirely closed deafness is
the result, and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to its normal
condition.hearing will be destroyed forever: nine
cases out of ten are caused by catarrh. which is
nothing but an inflamed condition of the mu
we will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. 0.
Sold by druggists. 7'5c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
One can never judge the length of a
woman's tongue by the size of her
Cured of Chronic Diarrhoea After Thirty
Years of Suffering.
-I sufferep for thirty years with diarrhoea
and thought I was past being cured." says John
S. Halloway of French Camp. Miss. 'I had
spent so much time and money and suf
fered so much that I had given up all hopes of
recovery. I was so feeble from the effects of
the diarrhoea that I could do no kind of labor.
could not even travel, but by accident I was
permitted to find a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. and after
taking several bottles I am entirely cured of
that trouble. I am so pleased with the result
that I am anxious that it be in reach of all who
suffer as I have." For sale by The iR. B. Lor
yea Drug Store. Isaac M. Loryea. Prop.
Science tells us that a man's body is
nearly ninety per cent. water: and still
the prohibitionists are not satistied.
The progressive nations of the world
are the great food consuming nations.
Good food well digested gives strength.
If you cannot digest all you eat, you
need Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. It digests
what you eat. You need not diet your
self. It contains all of the digestants
combined with the best known tonics
and reconstructives. It will even di
gest all classes of foods in a bottle. No
other preparation will do this. It in
stantly relieves and quickly cures all
stomach troubles. The Ri. B. Loryea
Drug Stor'e, Isaac M. Loryea, Pt-op.
The clothesline is the dividing line
between the sexes, but it is fast dis
The Health Problem
Is much simpler than is sometimes sup
posed. Health depends chiefly upon
perfect digestion and pure hlood, and
the problem is solved very r'eadily by
Hood's Sarsaparilla. You may keep
well by taking it promptly for any
stomach or blood disorder. Its cures of
scrofula, salt sheum, catarrh, dyspepsia,
rheumatism other diseases are number
ed by the thousands.
The favorite family cathartic is
Contentment has one advantage over
money: people don't try to borrow it
Yes. August Flower still has the lar
gest sale of any mnedicine in the civil
ized world. Your mothers and grand
mothers never thought of using any
tiing else for Indigestion or Bilious
ness. Doctors were scarce and they
seldom heard of Appendicitis, Nervous
Prostration or Heart failure. etc. They
used August Flower to clean out the
system and stop fermentation of undi
gested food. regulate the action of the
liver, stimulate the nervous and organic
action of the system, and that is all they
took when feeling dull and bad with
headaches and other aches. You only
need a few doses of Green's August
Flower, in liquid form, to make you sat:
isfied there is nothing serious the nmf
ter with you. For sale by the R. B.
Loryea Drug Store, Isaac M. Loryea,
Mooad' Vote or Tha--CS.
Possibly the most novel responisr ever
made to a request to return a vote of
thanks to a chairman was that made
by Mr. Moody during his first visit to
He had attended a meeting at which
the Earl of Shaftesbury was chairman.
The duty of proposing a vote of thanks
was assigned to him and the announce
"Our American cousin, the Rev. Mr.
Moody of Chicago, will now move a
vote of thanks to the noble earl who
has presided on this occasion."
The whole thing was quite out of Mr.
Moody's line. English formalities might
or might not have come gracefully
from his lips had he attempted them,
but he did not. With an utter disre
gard of conventionality he burst upon
the audience with the bold announce
"The speaker has made two mis
takes. To begin with, I'm not the Rev.
Mr. Moody at all. I'm plain Dwight L.
Moody, a Sunday school worker. And
then I'm not your American cousin.
By the grace of God I'm your brother,
interested with you in our Father's
work for his children.
"And now about this vote of thanks
to the 'noble earl for being our chair
man this evening.' I don't see why
we should thank him any more than
he should thank us. When at one time
they offered to thank our Mr. Lincoln
for presiding over a meeting in Illinois,
he stopped it. He said he'd tried to do
his duty, and they'd tried to do theirs.
He thought it was about an even
thing all round."
That opening fairly took the breath
away from Mr. Moody's hearers. Such
a talk could not be gauged by any
known standard. Mr. Moody carried
his English audiences with him from
that beginning to his latest labors.
The Astor Butcher Trust.
From the northern end of Chatham
square starts the Bowery, and a few
steps from its commencement is the
building now used as a Gernien thea
ter, which was once the Old Bowery.
Before the Bowery theater and previ
ous to the Revolution the same site
occupied by a building which has a
place in history because Washington
slept in it. This was the Bull's Head
tavern. Being close by the city slaugh
ter houses, all the butchers who came
to town stopped at this inn, making it
the first commercial inn of its day.
During the Revolution Henry Astor,
brother of John Jacob Astor, owned
the Bull's Head tavern. He leased it
to Richard Varian. But Varian went
privateering and left the inn to be
conducted by his wife.
Astor was a butcher and conducted
his business in the Fly market in
Maiden lane. He incurred the enmity
of all the butchers in the town by con
ceiving the brilliant idea of riding far
out along the Bowery lane, meeting
the drovers as they brought their cat
tle to town and buying their stock,
which he sold to the other butchers at
his own price. As the lane was really
the only road to the city, Astor in this
way formed a trust and prospered for
many years. The Inn, too, prospered
until 1820, when it gave place to the
Bowery theater.-Home Journal.
He Let Him Out.
The king of Naples, In the plenitude
of his absolutism, paid one day a visit
to the Neapolitan prisons in order to
see for himself what sort of men his
criminals were and whether they really
deserved the punishments they were
"What Is your sentence?" he said to
one. "FIfteen years, your majesty."
"And what had you done?" "Nothing
whatever." "Quite innocent?" "En
tirely so, your majesty." "And you?"
he asked another. "Thirty years, sire.
Victim of false accusation." "And
you?" to a third. "In for life, my
king." "And what had you done?'
"Everything you can think of, my king;
theft, burglary, highway robbery, man
slaughter, murder. I only wonder they
did not sentenee me to death." "What
Is your name?" asked the king. "My
name," replied the first class criminal,
"since I have been here has been 912."
After finishing his tour of inspection
the king said to the governor: "All the
prisoners here seem to be perfectly In
nocent. There is only one bad man
among them, No. 912. You had better
let him out, lest he corrupt the others."
Turkish Police Justice.
A trifiing dispute between a Kurd
and an Armenian on a street in Con
stantinople the other day led to an
amusing instance of justice as it is dis
pensed by the Turkish police.
A tobacco box was found on the pave
ment, as alleged, by a Kurd. An Ar
menian claimed the box as his own.
Neither would give In, and the disputo
waxed warm. From words they were
near coming to blows when a police
man came up, but he could not decide
the question of ownership.
At last the Armenian suggested that
the policeman ask what was in the box.
"Tobacco and cigarette paper," said
the Kurd promptly.
"The box contains nothing but 10
piasters," said the Armenian. smiling.
The officer opened the box and, find
ing the Armenian was right, settled the
dispute by giving him the box.
"The Armenian Is the owner of the
box," he said. -"The Kurd Is a liar."
Here he smote the Kurd over the
head. "Allah be praised! For my trou
ble in deciding this complicated affair
I will keep the 10 piastres."
"You charge this man with Imperson
ating an officer, do you?"
"I do, your honor."
"Tried to make you believe he was a
policeman, did he?"
"When he was in the saloon with
you, did he"
"He didn't go into any saloon, your
"The prisoner Is discharged."-Chi
He Rome Rapidly.
In speaking of the late Ballard Smith
the Louisville Courier-Journal says
that when he first sought a position in
a newspaper office after graduating
from flartmouth college he entered the
sanctum with an air of condescension.
He wore a silk tile and a velvet jacket.
He said he would like to be dramatic
editor, but he was given a place on the
local staff. In less than six months he
Fwas made city editor. After that his
rise In journalism was rapid.
That Was the Total.
Old Merchant-Before I answer your
request for my daughter's hand, per
mit me to ask what Is your yearly in
Young Officer-All told, it amounts to
Old Merchant-HI'm! To that would
be added the interest at 4 per coat on
the sum of ?20,000, that I intend to
give my daughter for her dowry.
Young Officer-Well, the fact is, I
have taken the liberty of Including
that In the calculation just submitted.
Climbing UpgDown Stairs
ARRYING heavy burdens, washing, iron
ing, scrubbing and other laborious duties
4 are productive of an enormous amount of
. sufferingamon5womenwho are already weak
and prostrated y the ravages of female dis
eases. The performance of these heavy labors
is obligatory to many women, but the suffer
ig is not. This feature of the household bur
dens may soon be removed if women will only
;take the trouble to learn how. A few bottles of
I TAAO-C -.. l'. P'. )'""
will regulate all menstrual irregularities, and
Testore the entire female organism to its
proper condition. Take St. Joseph's Liver
R lator in small doses if there is any ten
dency to constipation or indigestion.
BED-FAST FOR A YEAR.
Gerstle'sfemale Panacea has made a most wonderful cure on the
wife of one of our tenants. She had been bed-fast for twelve months, but your
medicine has cured her and she is loud in hera s a.Claiborne. Ala.
Get this medicine from your druggist. If he does not keep it,
send us $1.00 and we will send you a bottle, all charges paid.
L. OERSTLE & CO., Props., Chattanooga, Tenn.
Sold aT R.BLoyaruSteEu U.p oaf Prps
9 'Your Head Aches To=da
ti p. 1 1 ~~- t Si :,! sm t 1 } iii~r rl t :c. ." .. .'
:t rk ! i ile ri:c ch Lrj
For sale by THE R. B. LORYEA DRUG STORE.
THE TIMES JOB WORK Neatly and at
Office Does Lowest Prices.
and use Chamberlain's Colic. Cholera and Diar
rhoa Remedy for all pains of the stomach and
all unnatural looseness of the bowels. It always
cures. For sale by the R. B. Loryea Drug Store. This store's stock and put light
Isaac Vii. Loryea. Propr. ,janlay .:Z
Isaa Lorca. ropr Ij n ine; prices on all goods that dont
--- ---movefast enough to suit us--given
The hardest thing for a woman to de- them the farewell. goodby push that'll
eide is when to commence her thirtieth send 'em out of sight quickly. The
year. quality of every item is all right, but
_________for some unaccountable reason they
have not sold rapidly enough to please
Time cannot heal a woman's grief- - is. and we've put them at prices that
if the grief happens to be a wrinkle. will make them go quickly. We men
-. tion the following:
1-lb. cans Chipped Dried Beef at 20c
C A S T O A can: regular price 25c. 1-lb. cans
Bear the The Kind You Have Always Bought Brawn. We can: regular price 12'c.
Sigatue b cans Vienna Sausage. c can
f rega. price l10'. Armours' Deviled
" Ham.small cans. 4c can: 4.3c dozen.
" ""- --1-lb. can., Sliced Breakfast Bacon,
Probably. loc can: $1 dozen. 1-lb. cans amore's
"That Baltimore woman who gave Plum Pudding, 18c (regular 25c.) 2-lb.
her pet monkey a first class funeral cans N. Y. State Pears 6c can. (regular
must have been greatly attached to the We.) 1-lb. cans Cocktail Pineapple
(chunks) best quality, at Wec: worth
animal." 12;c. 2-lb. cans Sliced Pineapple, good
"Yes; It probably gave her a regular quality, at 12+c. Fine N. Y. packed
monkey wrench to part with it."- GreenCorn at $ldoz. (Cheap at $1.20.)
Cleveland Plain Dealer. Choice new Evaporated apples at lOc
lb.: regular 124c. Choicest Sliced Dried
Had Tried It. Apples at Se lb.: regular 10c. Best
"Did you ever experiment with the Sliced Peeled Dried Peaches at 15,c lb.
nepp cure?" asked one of the in- 4 1
mates of the convalescent ward at the FysSetCooaea 5 b e
"Only for poverty." answered the ua 0.MnesPanCooaea
other, a large, freckle faced woman. bn'CiknSu.qatcn,2c
"I always wvent barefoot when we EeysTmt op ur asa
lived on the farm."-Chicago Tribune. c.WelrsIihGnrAeat1
'.'emn-fwrof the Romans had d~ipr ot
a crew of 'about 225 men, of whIch 174 fl fsrrss
were oarsmen working on three decks.
The speed of these vessels was about W L H & F ~ l
six miles an hour in fair weather.
Never mind who was your grandfa- U ieslPoies
Ths soe'an isto Feder utliht
Cnnries om llee goodsl bea don't
CHINX~AE.theap they areell goodb conditon.l
sen 'm utofsi h icky.ghe1
2 DireatifromftheefactoriessMall right, but
~ Ihae nw n fndth Wso ncogl rs.te
nitre hae eer arred, whv netnsd rdye nogh ad duablate
uand urneed.tte t rcsta
Bed oomlldmakRethOemN go SquickLTy.emn
Parlr Suts igon ouo rk.
1-b.cas 1hipe Drie BELL.t0
Attractiveaand cheap.an;_regular__ price_12_c.
als.ocns henanausge.gc an
CHIAeADgUr pric YOUR Amos' eIled
HamAR . smallcns 4canl45e dz.
A-b ManeSicee rfst i Baconf
10ee Parlor1.ogsze ura1lg asAmr'
Arth r B(tehunks) an bes cualty St0: wrt
quaity at12E. Fne . Y-pake
lb.: regula r 12l . ocst Sliced Dried
Far ers 50c.Tenes PAn ChocolaHta
N3cei r en 40.Rardon&eob
Wbins'Y13 Chickn o~pqut cns 2"
Emarey' oat o Soupillat s atur?
1c. SWheRae IrWshingrn Ale at $
SUMTER, 5. C ~ ~ do., impottr trc co. tll Ades
Liry Sae ndFee Sabls UniveYrsa S P r drs
thrEWo ae u-roeb I85arti87 deiring s&v :tndaket ts,
O~SMTR, -aon an-h etvn-Simtn S. C.
Di o lere fromle the cty.ies____ ____________
IRae noweion hadtes D&TAP
Anmllnst opet Farmik Machinry RCIINR FMDCN
Cotractie me. ANDSeap.Y
ICmas nd1ing a ll ~'m~ n~ee a rngt
Lbeatifu St. SUTRo.f.S .KR~
payo youJbW to Thei my oFie anng.C
Tuesday, October 2.
On Tuesday, October 2, we will show a very
choice and select line of special model Pattern
Hats for the full season of 1900.
This line of some 50 or 60 Pattern Hats will
contain some dainty creations in High Art Milli
nery, and we feel sure that this lot of special
model Pattern Hats will meet with the approval
of our lady friends, as our Miss Coppedge did not
spare any pains or expense in the selection of
this line while in the Northern markets.
We will also have on exhibit a very choice
selection of Foreign and Domestic Dress Goods
with a full line of Dress Linings to suit the
A grand display of Art Squares, Rugs and
A beautiful display of Chenille and Tapestry
Table covers and Portiers.
We will also be pleased to have the ladies
visit our Dress Making Department, where we
are turning out some of the best work known to
the dress makers' art. This department is under
the supervision of Miss Mamie Grimsley, a dress
maker and designer of very rare talents in the
development of fine costumes.
Ladies, you all are cordially invited to come;
bring your pocket-books, but leave your hus
bands at home.
Remember the day, Tuesday, Oct. 2, 1900.
I V K ENKINSON.
Don't fail to attend S. I.
TILL'S big Millinery Open
ing Thursday and Friday,
September 27 and 28.
Manning Hardware Co.
Is now established in their commodious and conveniently ap
pointed building and fully equipped with an immense stock to meet
the requiremeni~s and demands of their patrons.
They call your attention to the following seasonable lines:
MILL SUPPLIES. STEAM FITTINGS, BELTING, OILS, etc.
DEERING MOWERS AND HAY RAKES,
CANE MILLS, EVAPORATORS AND KETTLES.
A FULL LINE OF GUNS AND PISTOLS,
SHELLS, SHOT, POWDER, CARTRIDGES, etc.
POCKET CUTLERY A SPECIALTY.
STOVES, RANGES AND HEATERS.
BLUE FLAME OIL STOVES.
ANTI-RUST TINWARE, GREY ENAMEL WARE,
POTWARE AND WOODEN WARE,
BUGGY AND WAGON MATERIAL,
HARNESS, SADDLES, LEATHER & HARNESS REPAIRS.
BICYCLES, BICYCLE REPAIRS & EQUIPMENTS.
Hamm ar Paint.
A Paint with~ a 5-year guarantee. Painters and those who ex
pect to use paint for any purpose, will do well to inquire into the
merits of this Paint.
MANNING H ARDW ARE CO.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
CHARI.ESTON, S. C., Jan. 14, 1900.
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
35. *23. '53.
Lv Floretice, 3.25 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree. 8.57
Ar Lanes, 4.38 9.15
Lv Lan,-s, 4 38 9.15 7.40 P.
Ar Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15
'78. *32. '52.
Lv Charleston, 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, 934 .
Ar Florence, 9.28 7.55
'Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via -
Central R. E. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
and Fayetteville---Short Line-and make
cloAe connection for all points North. --
Trains on C. & D. R. R. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a m, arrive Dar- 1
lington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p in. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p in, arrive Dar
lington, 8.25 p in, Hartsville 9.20 p m,
Bennetsvilie 9.21 p in, Gibson 9.45 p m.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a m, ar
rive Darlington 10.27. Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.35
a in. Bennettsville 6.59 a n:, arrive Darlin
ton 7.50 a in. Leave Hartsville daily e
cept Sunday 7.00 a an, arrive Darlington
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8.55 a in, arrive
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadasboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p in,
Parlington 6.29 p n, arrive Florence 7 p
in. Te.tve Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.20
J. R. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
11 M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent. .
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wilmington,'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 Columbia, 10.20 1L00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 7 a in,
Lanes 8.34 a in, Manning 9.09 a in.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, '6.40 A. '4.15 P. 'L
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv einter, 8.05 *6.06 P.
Ar Florence, 9 20 7.20
Lv Florence, 9.50
Lv 'rion, " 10.34
No. 53 ru.ns through to Charleston, S. C.,
via Centzal R. R., arriving Manning 6.04
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p in, Charleston 8.30 pn.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 5.35 p m, arrive Conway 7.40 p m,
returning leave Conway 8.30 a in, arrive
Chadbourn 11.50 a in, leave Chadboura
11.50 a m,arrive at Hub 12.25 pm,returning
leave Hub 3.00 p mn, arrive a#Chadbourn
3.35 p in. Daily except Sunday.
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. 1. EMERSON, GenaPass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAROLINA.
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, 9.16 "
Lv Brogdon, - 9.25"
LvW. &S. Janet., 9.38 "
Lv Sumter, 9.40 "
Ar Columbia, 11.00
Lv Columbia, 4.00P. K.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 -
Lv W. &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 B. B.
Lv Sumter, 3.47 A. M,
Ar Cres'ton, 4.43 "
Ar Oranigeburg, 5.10 ".
Ar Denmark, 5.48 "
Lv Denmark, 4.28 P. K.
Lv Orangeburg, 5.02"
Lv Creston, 5.27 " 4
Ar Sumter, 6.18 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pullman
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
Wilson and Sumnerton B. B.
Tomn TAnz~z No. 1,
In effect Monday, June 13th, 1898.
Between Wilson's Mill and Dalzell.
Southbound. NrhO I4
No. 73. Daily except Sunday N i
P M Stations.
1 45 Le....Dalzell....Ar
2 08 ...NW Junction.. 1
30 ....Sumter...... 13
3 03 ...NW Junction... 12
3 15 .........Tindal........ 11 -
350 .........Silver......... 111
3 ....Millard ....... 10
5 15...... ...Davis...
5 40 ........Jordan ..
6 00 Ar. .Wilson's Mills.Le
Between Millard and St. Paul.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
4 05 10 15 La Millard Ar 10 45 4 35
4 15 10 25 ArNS. Paul Le 10 35 4 25
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
Notlle to Eledlorsi llliilmo
Gueiolo8 od omilles.
OFFICE or JUDGE OF PROBATE, ?
Manning, S. C.. August 1,.1900. -
To Executors. Administrators. Guardians an~f
I respectfully call your attention to annexed
statute. You will please give this matter early
J. M.L WINDHAM,
Judge of Probate.
Sec. 2064-(1942). Executors, Administrators,
Guardians and Committees, shall annually
while any estate remains in their care or cus
tody, at any time before the first day of July of
each year. render to the Judge of Probate of the
county from whom they obtain Letters Testa
mentary or Letters of Administ,'ators or Let
ters of Guardianship. etc.. a just and true ac
count, upon oath, of the receipts and exedi.
tures of such estate the preceding Caendar
year, which, when exmined and approved,
shall be deposited with the Inventory and ap
praisement or other papers belonging to such
estate. in the office of said Judge of Probate,
there to be kept for the inspection of such per
sons as may be Interested in the estate-(undp'
AGTVE TT A TRTIALT