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hatress TH TORUE INwYrkCg
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eais nei the O fumorph$1.5r0.hr25rcti
sWbsave. rrage it gi urarantders aititoal rng at
nd he ysp e irstclss Agrculre Jurnal a Wae ind
Cao. Priets amonethn Troanys depreCntiation
Faand Gardenecy I aMaes Feots, Fruitgulteh
Stoacs and Invetos, giv etck and Daryalsp
th aiLawer, Paahina-Td MFancy' Woriek.ThPol
TheTretmetBeaHrste San ature an ubetso
Theamn K i me You Habise sem-mothy, Bhugngyo
Snmber Usear makin a Ouever 500 Yeags. Nob
ter prof of tH popTurit ca~n be offrRAY Othan its YRCimmnY. icua
Squelched a French D-de.
A young woman of smart wit and
-striking beauty presided at one of the
stalls at a Paris charity bazaar. Among
the small crowd which pressed round
the fair vender was a young man of
iuIch assurance. who gazed upon the
girl with freedom and affected to ad
mire the various fancy articles exposed
for sale. but bought nothing.
"'What will you please to buy?" ask
ed mademoiselle, with an exquisite
"Oh," replied the young dandy, with
a languishing look. "what I most wish
to buy is unhappily not for sale."
"Tell ine what you wish?' she re
"Oh. no: I dare not declare my wish
"Nevertheless let me know what you
wish to buy." persisted the fair sales
"Well, then, since you demand it, 1
should like a ringlet of your glossy
She manifested no embarrassment at
the bold request, but with a pair of
scissors immediately clipped off one of
her beautiful locks and handed it to the
astonished youth. remarking that the
price was only $100..
Her audacious admirer was thunder
struck with the demand. but dared not
demur, as by this time a group had col
lected and were listening to the conver
sation. So he tcok the hair, paid over
the money and left the hail.
Value of Telephone Numbers.
"Telephone numbers have an actual
money value." said an ofieer of the
American Bell Telephone company.
"The assertion has a strange sound,
but if you think for a mo:ent of the
advantage a business house derives
frem having its 1:>eation well known
the thing seems only uatural.
"In the course of time people's minds
begin to associate a firm with its tele
phone number, and if when they start
to call up an old friend they find him
masquerading tinder a new number it
is as much of a shock as if they had
called at a house with which they were
in the habit of doing business and
found it had moved away. It all
comes under the legal head of 'good
will,' a very elusive commodity, but
one which has its market value.
"So much is this fact appreciated by
some of our old patrons that they are
willing to pay heavy mileage if they
move away from the neighborhood of
their exchange in order to retain their
old telephone address. Many impor
tant houses have followed the north
ward trend of business in the last few
years and there are several cases of a
firm's office address being In the up
town district. while its telephone num
ber remains so and so Cortlandt or
Broad. The firm's line to the exchange
may be several miles long."-New York
Mail and Express.
The Porter's Lucky Day.
"We were traveling from El Paso to
the coast," said the advance man of a
theatrical comibinatien. -"and the porter
had tucked us sn'g:y in our berths,
when we were awakene'd to the con
sciousness that our train was 'held up.'
The robbers marched us out of the car
and made us deliver. Fortunately net
one of us had more than a few dollar3
in cash. But the man who held up the
car porter gave a yelp of delight: 'See
what I've found! Put 'em back! Start
"In the careless porter's vest pocket
he had discovered a roll of bills as big
as the pocket would hold. It looked as
if there must have been several hun
dred dollars. We all knew of the prof
itable rapaciousness of the Pullman
car porter, but never dreamed that his
accumulations were so large. Yet the
friendly human spark of forgiveness
and sympathy was in our hearts for
the poor fellow losing so much at one
fell swoop. We were gathered ini the
smoking compartment and had a con
solation purse under advisement for
the darky, when he came along him
"'Mah Lawd, dat was the luckiest
sperence I done ever had,' he said,
chuckling all over.
"We were astonished. A poor serv'
ant robbed of hundreds chuckling with
"''Deed, yes, gem'men! Dey never
look but fis' in cnly one of my pock
ets!' "-New York Times.
A Caroline Islands Legend.
The Caroline islands group includes
besides coral islands five mountainous
Islands of basaltic formation, beautiful
and fertile with rivers and springs.
Among the many queer legends of
these children of the Pacific there is
none mcre highly improbable than
their theory as to the origin of these is
lands and their inhabitants. They
think they themselves were very strong
in the water-in fact, they lived in it.
The story goes that a woman and her
children were floating around on the
reef when a man appeared from the
west with a basket of soil on his shoul
ders, He had started out to make an
Island with a mountain on it One of
the children cried out to him, "Give us
a little soil to make a place for our
mother to rest, for she is very weak
and cannot swim." He took out a
handful of the earth and threw it
down, making an island. As the man
was going on his way over the water
the son slyly made a hole in the bas
ket, so as he proceeded on his way he
left a trail of land behind. Suddenly
he became conscious that the basket
seemed light, mand, looking around. he
saw the land. la his anger he turned
about and trod upon it, and thus the is
lands were formed.
Insisted on a Change.
The spick and span young officer who
calmly takes command over v'eterans
grown "gray in battle and victory" is~
sometimes an amusing person, particu
larly if a sense of his own importance
is unduly developed.
On one occasion word was received
in various South African camps that on
such and such a morning every man in
Officer -'s army must change his
The Imperial LIght horse, who form
ed part of the command. had only one
shirt apiece, and that was on their
backs. So a messenger was dispatched
to explain. But the honorable and gal
lant officer, fresh from Sandhurst,
knew his business.
"If the men of the Imperial Light
herse have not got a second shirt," said
he firmly. "let them change shirts with
each other, My orders are imperative."
Wnat Was the Lser
Mother-Goodness, how did you hurt
your finger so?
Little Son-With a hammer.
"A good while ago."
"I didn't hear you cry."
"No, mother. I thought you were
When a man insists on "explaining"
a thing, it is a confession that it wor
ries him.-Atchison Globe.
"Come easy, go easy,' is an ancient
Isaying, and good resolutions don't cost
The London Bu..
A bus weighs 3,200 pounds and costs
?145. It is made of ash and oak except
the paneling, which is mahogany, and
the windows are of plate glass. Before
a bus is allowed to earn its ?2 10s. a
day it has to be licensed, or, as they
say, "you have to get a number plate
for it." This number plate is the white
plate with black figures surmounted by
a crown seen at the tail of the bus. It
is provided by the police and costs ?2.
Then there is a wheel duty of 15s. per
annum to be paid to the inland reve
After making these payments any
one can run a bus in London wherever
he likes. subject of course to the gen
eral rules and regulations bearing upon
all vehicular trailic. Attached to each
bus Is a stud of 12 horses, of which on
ly ten, or five pairs. are worked in any
one day, thus securing a complete day's
rest for each pair every sixth (lay. As
a bus runs 64 miles a day and five
pairs of horses are used it follows that
a bus horse's day's work is 13 miles.
which he does In less, consIderably
less. than three hours, the rate at
which he travels being between five
and six miles an hour.
This does not seem a great deal to
exact from a horse, still the work is
hard, often involving a prolonged dead
pull at the trot, and the crowded condi
tior of the London streets makes it
harder by necessitating continual devi
ations out of the way of obstacles and
abrupt stoppages to avoid collisions.
How a Wonan Loves.
Whenever I hear his name. I could
faint When I see him, I could sink
into the ground. At the sight cf his
handwriting I grow cold from head to
foot. I tremble. my heart aches so that
it seems breaking in two. I long to be
with him, yet when I am with him I
have nothing to say. I have to escape
and be miserable all alone. He is my
thought all day; the last before I sleep.
the first when I awake. I could cry
and cry. I try to read. and I remember
not a word. I like playing best. for
-then I can almost imagine that he is
listening. But when I stop playing and
look around I find myself in an empty
room. It is awful. I call his name: no
one answers. I whisper it: still no an
swer. I throw myself on the ground.
and I say, "Think of me, think of me;
you shall; you must; you do think of
me!" It is great torture and a great
despair. Perhaps it is a madness too.
But it Is my way of loving. I want to
love while I live. If I knew for certain
that he loved me-me only-the joy. I
think. would kill me. Love' Io you
know. poor little angel. what it means?
Sometimes it is a curse.-From "Robert
Orange." by Mrs. Cralgie.
Cured by Forgetting.
This is an English story, and. strange
as it may seem. it made a bit when it
was told at the Lambs' club, says the
New York Telegraph. It was perpe
trated by Lawrence d'Orsay. the Eng
lish actor. Several members of the
club spun yarns of dubious merit,
when Mr. d'Orsay in his peculiar way
"Now, gentlemen. I'll relate a story."
One man present pulled out his
watch, and they all thought it was go
ing to be a serial. One or two started
to go. but the actor stopped them by
his assurance that the story wouldn't
be very long.
"There was a friend of mine in Lon
don." he said, "who was an incessant
cigarette smoker. Finally he lost his
memory. Then he forgot to smoke cig
arettes, and he got well again."
Mr. d'Orsay effected his escape
through the assistance of a friend who
knew him when he didn't tell such sto
The "CanmeR's Hair" Drush.
"Contrary to the belief of most peo
ple, the camel's hair brush used by art
ists has nothing of the camel i It,"
said a manufacturer of soft brurtus to
a writer the other day. "There was a
tme- when real camel's hair wias used
for the purpose. The ship of the des
ert, however, has long been superseded
by the homely little squirrel. Not only
is squirrel's hair very much less costly,
but it is better, softer, more pliable and
far more durable. At the present day
It is doubtful if you could find a pound
of camel's hair in all the brush facto
ries In this country. However, there is
no cause for fear that the graceful lit
tle squirrel will be exterminated. It is
the European squirrel that furnishes
the hair for the brushes, the covering
of the American squirrel being too fur
ry and soft for the purpose."-Wash
Man (to lawyer-I've been badly bit
ten by a dog. Can I get damages from
Lawyer-Did you do anything to irrI
tate the dog?
Lawyer-Were you on its owner's
Lawyer-In what capacity? As a
Man-Of course this Is strictly confi
Man-Well, I was trying to break in
to his house.-Pick-Me-Ur'.
And There He Wan.
"Yes." he saId. "I think a man owes
It to himself to choose a wife who can
do housework, if necessary. Of course
I wouldn't want my wife to work in
the kitchen, but she ought to be able to
do so. One never can tell what may
happen. Girls sometimes leave sud
denly, and fortunes are occasionally
swept away. In my opinion, a girl does
herself just as much honor In learning
to do housework as in learning to play
the piano or in studying 'Omar Khay
"Oh. Mr. Spoodlekins," she cried, "ex
cuse me for interrupting you, but such
a funny thing happened this afternoon.
I dropped the dishcloth and said to my
self, 'There, I know somebody will
come this evening!' And here you are!"
Rarity of a Dread of Death.
Sir Lyon Playfair, who represented
the University of Edinburgh for 17
years, naturally came in contact with
the most eminent men of England, and
he put this question to most of them,
"Did you in your extensive practice
ever know a patient who was afraid to
die' With two exceptions. it seems,
they answered "No." One of these ex
ceptions was Sir Benjamin Brodie, who
said he had seen one case. The other
was Sir Robert Christison, who had
seen one case, that of a girl of bad
character who had a sudden accident.
The Discovery of Iron.
Tacher-Sammy, can you tell me
where and ho~w iron was tirst discov
Sammy-I can't tell you just where,
sir, but I think I know how it was dis
Teacer-Well, Sammy, what is your
information on that point?
Sammy-I heard pa say the other day
that the selt it
"The Devil's 'rurasi Path."
On the top of Bald Eagle mountain,
just where the old turnpike breaks
over the brow down into B B:e: Iole
valley, is a queer field of rock. which
years ago was ch:isteucd "The In-vil's
Turnip Patch." :he rocks, which are
of a reddish sandstone. have a striking
peculiarity of all standing on end, thus
forming a jagged. irregular surface,
that won for it its queer name from
the early settlers.
In' bygone days. when the stages
wheeled their way up from Northum
berland to Williamsport. the four in
hands traversed the old pike that skirts
the turuip patch, and the strange gar
den of rocks was a constant source of
wonderment to the traveler. Added
to its interest as a natural curiosity is
a hidden stream of water somewhere
beneath the standing stones, the noisy
flowing of which forms a ro:untic
song beneath one's feet. Nobody
knows where the source of this stream
is, nor can anybody tind where it emp
ties itself into mlack Hole valley.
The rock field covers an area of two
or three acres. with its widest 1art to
the north, then narrowing down V
shaped to the south. where the angle
is lost in a fringe of stunted hemlocks
and elders. Theorists have fir::red on
the cause of this mountain freak, but
the theory obtining most credence is
that it is a legacy of the glacial age,
the rocks being a collection pushed
into their present vertical position by
the moving ice.-Philadelphia Record.
Trying a Donkey.
A newcomer in Africa has many
surprises. A. B. Lloyd, the author of
"Dwarf Land and 'annihra 1 Country,"
narrates an amusing little :.::er:ence
of his own in purchasing a donkey in
We had to procure t!cnkeys, by no
means an easy task. Of course each
one had to be tried. as we were to use
them for riding purposes. and in the
course of the work we had various ex
periences. I had set my mind upon a
fine female donkey and look her out
for an afternoon's ride. I shall not
forget it. A t first when I mounted her
she would not movc. in spite of all
my ruest tender lersuasic;ns. and final
ly she began to back.
Now, the streets of Zanzibar are very
narrow, and coming up behind me was
a large bullock wagon. My sweet tem
pered donkey backed right on to the
horns of the bullocks. Then it was no
longer a case of making her go. but of
making her stop.
Away she flew, right along the Naza
Moja road, and nothing I could do
would check her headlong career. In
fact. I soon tired of trying and let her
go. On she went, right in among the
cocoanut trees, regardless of every
thing until she came to a steep bank.
Here she stopped. This showed that
she had good sense, and I decided to
A Short. Funny Tale.
"What is an anecdote, Johnny"' ask
ed the teacher.
"A short. funny tale." answered the
"That's right," said the teacher.
"Now, Johnny, you may write a sen
tence on the blackboard containing the
Johnny hesitated a moment and then
"A rabbit has four legs and one an
IExtract of Lemon
The Delight of Housekeepers.
~D. O. Rhame1
Summerton, S. C.
Is where yon get the right
sort of Clothes without dan
ger of mistake. Our Clothes
are of the right sort, and you
will appreciate their excel
lence and smallness of cost.
We Make Clothes to Order
for those who prefer them.
Lasting Materials, proper fit
and make and moderate pri
ces. Tour orders will have
our best attention.
,J L DAVI & BRO
S. W. Cor. King and Wentworth Sts.,
-CHARLESTON. S. C.
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Widwand FcyGlass a Specialty.
The Tisdale Hotel,
Summner'ton, S. 4'.
L ivery Stable Near at Hand.
ew Ruilding. New Furniture.
Watches and Jewelry.
I c nt my r,. -1 ,.i er l the .nlir -t( o. rally toi ktow tbat when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
! I h . r ..-E o---. w " . . r.. t I. . i a m prepared to supply th n. Iy line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in uiv line
A 1.ct " . , :,n t!:. ,:m
Atlantic Coast Line FOLSOM , SUMTER.
Watch 'iispector. Lm. W . .F~~I 5 S. C.
A Cood Prescription
WHEN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Dyspepsia Cure W
Digests what you eat. ere to the comfort of his
It artificially digests the food and aids
Nature in strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive or- HAIR CUTTIN U
gans. It isthe latest discovereddigest- IN ALL STYLES,
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach' It in efiiciency. It in
stantly relievesand permanently cures S H Al PO01 U
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, ,,.. wt, neanessa
Sick Headache, Gastralgia,Cramps and
all other results of imperfect digestion. lpit......
Price50c. a.nd1. Large size ontainls2% times
smansze.Booknabout dyspepsildfree odainiai*
Prepared by E. C. DeWITT 8 CO.. Cicao. .ctne.
T'ne R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
ISAC d. oaz PWE.JL. WLLS
Caxts nd. Crriags Paries deirisfirepsit anda
made to heiem cmot crfu hs
With Neatnestiand ftnesatch
,-ApT-. .. . .
R. AxteWHeT. .
ICeartos Pump adruae rtedeingsuvyadpls
pipeeswill receivepmy most carefuluand
If you ned aaycuodetenatdnention.
Myhe iets landy eaush SI~me C
ddntheisobyR. A. W hitIES
anWakHrEsLWravel with so much
Ipain oBves. upsariaes wade
Catp. Wgn cep
Ifo andee anc. Myolde ridoe. ieDllNEA
plae L. n IME gurn- l fm
Syhonre elow. Wheanus.
te manhatsuonls netshe
and makes orses ptave wt so much
pinting ol Bugg1)ie Cariages Roadte
Cash andt Waonp~i chap. Od
Come andi e m te. My ites wd~ill *
gieast .and Irw guarate.lfm
Shop onrner hl haeo rm. and
GEMANN BING C .,OxcoruooI'aA
al vrhsatea th Efollowiunglplaegiethsmatr al
90c. Per Dozn.
FITGURAN~f ot fTr-AL
Al-rer -hl hv u prm t er fGadinhpand.aj adtu c
Chaleton S C.Toear whch whd minedtos adi appovd
CapI see ro~~ iig fr stati t h vilk- i ~ a u ge on tat te a
NiS URANCE - 'r t b efry thespecti f NHM.r
Guains a ndb int mmttentesallanuallyr
Tailor=Made L.Clon. "orm eal*ties.)ont'" ayoW1y
-. -each- year Ap red to he ud ge of r t ofthe
LadSreIn ! SAMPLES-g Jnt Fr AN he G Etero
terwiof Guardianship..ec.. ..just andrtrueDac
Caratopet Arl--:t Squrs S.~nE
RUGS DRAP - Jill D ES.ManNG ne C.ppovd
JJHNl . L. NEWORLSO . tPo e retdinteesae-(ne
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
CHA5tLESTON, S. C., Jani. 13. 19(1
On and after th- date ti.- !-:"ourrg
>asSe-t:er -ebeiule wli 11 h inet:
N()lil H EAa'lERN1 1:AILh0Em t .
*35 '23. *
.,v Iior, :t re, 3.25 A. 7 55 P.
.,v Kingstae. 8.5';
1r Lanes, 4.3X 9.15
;v La.n-s, 4 38 9 35 7 4 P
tr ,harletoir, 6.43 10.54' 9.15
*78. *32. *52. I.
.v Cbar.st.., 6 33 A 5 17 1'. 70, A.
'<r Lanes. J n lt' 6 45 8? 3'2
Lv Lan., 3 1s 6.45
Lv Kingstre ,. 8 34
9r Florec, 9 755
*Dni. 7 n-o xe, 1.t :"u:"int .
n'. 52 rnu' througl to CoiuInaIla vin
1-ntr:al 1. 1:. u:r S C.
1-rainsx Nto. 78:arni 32 rnir, vi.. t:ihll
tit! F.,. e:tevi - Short Li,.- -- at miu t
.1 rains nO C A : i t. --nVe F-or-nce
lail - xe. ; t r..--hi: 9 55 a in. a rv' -I)"r
in t'On 1! YE ~ I', t i., r..w, l1 40 a us,
Wajd. e. s.o. 12 35 e 1.' ave F.:r, i,.-e
lail " scea t t" a . r .m ,-rrm-e Isr
in+5st:t:, 8 26 1 h.. !"., i 1t... 9'+ - . to,
B ..:n.-t',s .r 9 2i l nt. 0i:1-4n. 9 45 1 tn.
eNt F tare rtre :t.t,.- (ti ; 9.55 iE, ar
rive Daarun.t.- II) 47. H rvril. 1 i 1(
L.euve I stitI a.:u 4 :it-t atI i 6.35
frn.. 15".rr.e~ter il~a 6 59 a m, ar-l v i Jnri:.g.
:t. 7 CO ;: ill L. ;n lla:tsv :h-. o da1il t-.
!E t .rd,.av 7 00 t i:t, arri.e Dari:rigton "
T.45 i u, at:ive la: lingter 8 55 a in, arrive
Elort:nce 9.20 at mn. Ltuve Wadosborc daily
except Sunday 4 25 p at, Cheraw 5 15 p m,
fl.:rlingt'.n 6.29 p at, arrive Florence 7 p
at. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a an, arrive F:orence 9.2
1.1:. KENLz., 'JNO. F. DIVINE
Gen'! Manager. Gen'l anp't,
T. M. EMERSON. fraffic Manager.
11 M. EM'ERSON, G-n'i Pass. Agent.
55. 35 52.
Lv Wilmington,'3.45 P.
Lv barion, 6.40
Ir Florence, 7.25
Lv F:orence, *8.00 *2.50 A.
Sr Sumter, 9.12 4.00 .
Lv Sunter, 9.12 *9 28 A.
Sr Columbia, 1035 11 00
No. 52 runs throngh from Charleston via
)entral R. I., leaving Charteston 625 a in,
Lanes 8.62 a m, Manning 8 50 a in.
54. 53. / 32.
Lv Columbia, *640 A. 4 15 P.
Sr Sunt.ter, 8.05 5.35
Lv " ester, 8.05 6 24 P.
Sr Florence, 9 20 735
Lv Florence, 10.00 -
Lv 4 rrion, 1035
Sr Wilmington, 1.25
No. 53 r'.ns through to Cihar' son. S. C.,
nia (enat.,aI 1t. R., arrivizig scanning 6.04
p , Lane,, 6.43 p in, Charleston 8.70,p m.'
'rins on Conway Eranch leave Chad
bourn 5 35 p in, arrive Con way 7 4) p a,
returning leave Con way 8.15 a at, atrrrve
Chadbourn 11.35 a in, have Cbadbourn
11 50 a n,arrive at Jloardaan 12.25 p in,
reur:ning. leave Boardman 3.00 p at, arrive
at Cbadlourn 3.35 p m. Daily except Sun.
J. B. KEN LY Gein'I Managtr.
r. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M1. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAIOLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.00' A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.34
Lv Greeley ville, 8.46
Lv Foreston, 8.55 - -
Lv WVison's Mill, 9.01 "
Lv Manning, 8.50 "
Lv Alcolu, 9.16 '
Lv Brogdon, 9.25
Lv W. & .Junct., 9.38 "
Lv Sumiter, 9.40 "
Ar Columbia, 11.00
Lv Columbia, 4.00 P. M.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
Lv W. & S. Junet. 5 15 "'s
Lv Brogdun, 5.27 -
Lv Alcoln, 5 35 "
Lv Manning, 604
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.50
Lv Foreston, 5 57
Lv Greeleyville, -6 0.5
Ar Lanes, 6.17 "
Ar Charleston, 8 00 "
M ANCHESTER & AUGUSTA R. Rt.
. No. 35.
Lv Samter, 4 00 A. M,
Ar Creston, 4.52 "
Ar Orangeborg, 5.16
Ar Denmark, 5.55 -
Ar Augusta, 755 "
Lv Angnsta, 2 40P. M.
Lv Denmark, 4 35 - 1
Lv Orangebazrg, 5.10
-Lv Creston, 5 34 "
Ar Sumter, 6.24 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pullman
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
'Wiison and sum...ton . B
TxxE Tar,,E No. 3,
In effect Wednesday, Oct. 17th, 1900.
Between Sumter and Camden.
Mixed--Daily except Sunday.
No. 68. Noa. 70. No. 71. No. 69.
PM AM AM PM~
6 15 10 00 Le..Suamt.r ..Ar 9 00 500.
0 17 10 02 N. W. Junctn 8 58 4 58
6 45 10 30' . ..Dadzell... 8 00 415
700 1045 ...Borden... 730 345
7 30 11 15 ..k.no berts - 7 15 3 30
750 1150 Sky Junctn 655 310
8 00 1201 Ar..Gamden..L~a 645 300
(S C & G Er Depot)
PM PM A I PM
13: twee~n W~ilson's Mail and Snatr.
~n 73. Daily exce-pt Sunday No. 72..)
P MI Stations. 1' 34
2-1K0 Le.......nte*r...Ar 12 30
2 03 ....N WJntomn... 1227
2 50.........Paakville .... 11 30
3 20...........lve-r..... ....1110
3 30 Mllard10 45
4 0 -- --'- - -- -- - - 10 15
4 3C ...Sihumerton ...l 10 10
510........... Davis......... 940
5 30..........Jrdan........ 925
600 Ar... .Wiltsoni's Mils.... Le 905 -
Bu-to-n Vill-,td arnd S.Pu
so 73. No. 75. - No. 7'J No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M PM M
3 30 10 .15 Le Millard Ar 10 45 4
340 1025 Arst Paul Le 1035 425
PM A M AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
J. S. BELL,
)pp. Central Hotel, Manning, S. C.
Bicycles and Bicycle Supplies,
also repair wheels and guarantee
MACHINERY REPAIRINC A SPECIALTY.
All work entrusted to me will receive
>romplt attention either day or night.
J. S. BE LL.
Money to Lend
)n improved farming lands. Terms'-.
.s long 8s wanted; interest, 7 per cent,
,n large loans; 8 per cent on small loans.
'or. particulars apply to.4
LEE & MOISE,
Sumter, S C.
>r to F. B. HOFFMAN,
4 Bowling Green, New York, N. Y
Brin lor Jo Work to The Times efenta