Newspaper Page Text
-Look to Your nterest.
Here we are, still in the lead, and why suffer with your eyes when you
can be suited with a pair of Spectacles with so little trouble We carry the
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles and Glasses,
Which we are offering very cheap, from 25c to $1.50 and Gold Frames at $3
to $ . Call and be suited.
W. M. BROCKINTON.
POPULAR PUBLICATIONS-POPULAR PRICES
has for nearly sixty years been published on Monday. Wednes
THE r edste ' NEW- day and Friay. is a
farmers and villagers. Its p to date daily newspaper,
NEW- Agricultural Depart- YORK three days in the week. with
mo t s. ec r ed a r t T all im rtant news of the other
YORK throughout the count TRI- four days. Profusely ilus
fashion notes, its Science and trated. and filied with interest
WEEKLYMechanics Department WEEKLY reading for all who wish to
BU etc., render it indispensable in keep in close touch with news
RIBNE every family. Regular sub- of the nation and world.
scription price. $1.00 R e K u lag subscription
per year- price, $1.50 per year.
In connection with The Tribune we offer to those who desire to secure the best magazines.
Illustrated weeklies and agricultural journals. the following splendid inducements:
Regular With Weekly Tn-Weekly
Price Tribune. Tribune.
Worth American Review. New York City . One Year. One Year. One Year.
$5.00 $5.00() "i
Harper's Magazine. New York City......... .4.00 4.00 4.50
Harper's Bazar. New York City ............. .4.00 4.00 4.50
Harper's Weekly. New York City........... 4.00 4.00 4.50
Century Magazine. New York City.......... 4.00 4.00 4.50
St. Nicholas Magazine. New York City....... 3.04 3.00 3.50
McClure's Magazine. New York City......... 1.0 1.30 1.95
Frank Leslie's Monthly. New York City.-- 1.00 1.25 1.1
Munsey's Magazine. New York City......... 1.00 1.35 2.00
Success. New York City-....---............ 1.00 1.10 1.:5
Ledger Monthly. New York City............ 1.00 1.20 1.75
Puck. New York City...................... 5.00 5.00 5.50
Judge. New York City.................... 5.00 5.00 5.50
Leslie's Weekly. New york City............ 4.00 4.00 4.50
Review of Reviews. New York City........ 2.50 2.50 3.15
Scribner's Magazine. New York City ....... .3.00 3.50 3.90
.merican Agriculturist. New York City..... 1.00 1.25 1.85
Rural New Yorker. New York City.......... 1.00 1.25 1.75
Cosmopolitan Magazine. Irvington. N. Y.... 1.00 1.25 1.9)
Country Gentleman. Alban . N. Y........... ..2.00 2.00 2.50
Farm Journal. Philadelphia. Penn ......... ..50 1.00 1.50
Lippincott's Magazine. Philadelphia, Penn.. 3.00 3.00 3.50
Youth's Companion. Boston. Mass.......... 1.75 2.90
Farm and Home. Springfield. Mass...........50 1.00 1.50
New England Homestead. Springfield. Mass.. 1.00 1.25 1.85
Good Housekeeping. S prin field. Mase...... 1.00 1.00 1.65
Farm. Field and Fires ide. Chicago. Ill...... 1.00 1.00 1.65
Orange Judd Farmer. Chicago, Ill......... .1.00 1.25 1.85
Epitomist. Indianapolis. Ind............... .50 1.00 1.50
Ohio Farmer. Cleveland. Ohio.............. .60 1.00 1.65
Michigan Farmer. Detroit. Mich............ ..0 1.00 .6
Far-. and Fireside. Springfield. Ohio....... ..50 1.00 1.50
Fari.a News. Springfield. Ohio .............. .50 1.00 1.50
Home and Farm. Louisville. Ky..............0 1.00 1.50
The Farmer. St. Paul. Minn.................50
Tribune Almanac. 1901.................................10 1.60
Please send cash with order.
Those wishing to subscribe for more than one of the above publ.1a$lous is connection wUL4
'!~ Tflb1n@ =y remit at publishers' regular prices.
Address THE TRIBU.iE, li@WU"QX3i City,
Now s Ie T~ea ribunc ribue.
WBt for $1 5ot f
We avearangd t gve urreaersaditina redig 5at
terinth sapeofa irt cas Ariultra4.ural a 4.5r0it
a wrldrenwnd rputtin a a ar heperan a4.5lyco0
paron.Proinet aongtheman deartent maybe 5en
FarmandGarenMarkt Rpors,.rui Cu.8re
Plas ad nvetinsLiv Sockan 1Dary Talks
wit a awyr, ashonsandFany.Wrk The.oul
tryYar, Pant an Flwer, Huseol Featres
TheTratmntof oresandCatle ad 5Sbjct of 5
a Litrary nd Reigiou.charcter
TheFar ad hme s ublshe smi4ontly ths.i5ngyo
24 umer ayermain avoum o oer50 pg.5 No.15t
terprofofit ppuartycanbeoferd ha is .mmns cirula
By pecal rrngeentwe reenaledto 25n THEFAR
ANDHOM toal ofoursubcrber wh1pa2u thirarerae
AND HME ad TH MANNNG TMES0or 1.50:asevr
oldsuscrbe wh pys p is rrars Tis 25 1.ndoferan
we hop the eoplewill aprecite.it
For nfan .0an Chlde.5
The Kin1.Yo Have
Plese send eScastwith orer.he
Obt Trnib rpunteta publiherrear pries
Reme oh for $1.50.'-E Us
Weon have Sa anged togieorraesadtinlraigmt
aWord renonedsi reaias afr hle ndafmiycm
tiness the osOFSEP F r O e
wacithl SaLaye Fao nsadFnyWok h ol
aYOtr ryK Religiou charcter
The~ FarPYn Ome isA pubihdsm-otly.hsgvn o
24 nmbes ayea, mkin a olu e f over 500paes. N OR T
HER SUMMONS CAME.
A SIGN IN WHICH MRS. GALLUP READ
HER DEATH WARRANT.
She Dropped the Dishcloth and After
That Fatal Warning Spent the Bal
ance of the Evening In Telling Mr.
Gallup How She Thought He Ought
to Run the Funeral.
[Copyright, 1900, by C. B. Lewis.]
As Mr. Gallup lighted his tin lantern
after supper and started out to buy
half a pound of Rio coffee for break
fast and call at the postoflice Mrs. Gal
lup was in excellent spirits and had
most of the dishes ready for washing.
le was absent 2 inutes, and when
he arrived home he found her huddled
up in the big rocking chair, with a pil
low behind her head and the camphor
bottle in her hand. She took three long
sniffs at the bottle and gave three long
drawn sighs as he entered, but It was
labor thrown away. Mr. Gallup blew
out his lantern and hung it up behind
the cellar door, and, having deposited
the coffee on a shelf in the pantry, he
removed and hung up his coat and hat,
sat down and took off his shoes and
then, taking a circular from his pock
et and putting on his glasses with
great deliberation, began to read. It
was a circular regarding a new discov
cry in the cure of consumption, and he
had not yet finished with the first tes
timonial when Mrs. Gallup sobbed four
times in succession and faintly asked:
"Samuel Gallup, do you know that
your dyin wife is present in the room?"
He- made no reply. That testimonial
from one who had been cured after
his coffin had been purchased made
him hold his breath as he read.
"Yes; she is present," dolefully con
tinued Mrs. Gallup after several sniffs
EUDDLED UP IN THE BIG ROCKING CHAIR.
at the bottle, "and she wants to hev a
few last words with you. When you
started over town, I was singin 'Bar
bara Allen' and thinkin my days might
be long in this land. Not five minits
later the summons come. I had just
started to wash the dishes, and I had
that cracked blue platter in my hand,
but I hadn't gin it over two wipes
when the dishcloth fell to the floor
with a great spat. You are hearin
what I say, ain't you, Samuel?"
Mr. Gallup wasn't. le was devour
ing the second testimonial, which gave
the case of a woman who had been
given up by over 50 doctors, and yet
two bottles furnished her with a new
pair of lungs.
"When that dishcloth fell, I knew
that my time had come. That's the
way Mrs. Grover and Mrs. Taylor
went. Their dishcloths fell, and in 24
hours they was in heaven. I shall be
up there by tomorrer night, Samuel,
while you'll be free to stay out all
night to hear the political news. I'd
her died before you come back home,
only I wanted to talk with you a leetle
about the funeral. Let's see. If I die
tonight, you'll hold the funeral day aft
er tomorrer. won't you, at 2 o'clock In
Mr. Gallup was listening to a noise
outside. He heard something to re
mind him of a hen trying to crow, and
he wondered if it could be that so long
"If you want it a day sooner, you
can hey It," continued Mrs. Gallup
after sobs and gasps and sniffs at the
bottle, "but you must look out or the
nayburs will talk. Better her it day
after tomnorrer, and I hope, for your
sake, it won't be a rainy day. I've
sometimes thought I'd like a big fu
neral when I went, with over 40 wag
ons in the purcession and the church
bell a-tollin and the- dogs a-howlin, but
I've given that up. No, Samuel, you
needn't make any spread over me. I'm
one of the kind that kin go to heaven
without any hurrah and fireworks. If
there is ten wagons in the purcession,
I shall be satisfied. Don't you think
ten ought to be 'nluff for a person like
It wasn't a direct Question, but had
it been Mr. Gallup would not have
answered. lie was devouring the third
testimonial and making up his .'ind
to try a bottle on the sly.
"Ten wagons in the purcession, Sam
uel, and the bells needn't toll nor
nuthin else happen. If anybody is
diggin taters or makin soft soap or
dyein carpet rags, they needn't stop on
my account. If 25 people come to the
house, that will be 'nuff. We've got
'leven chairs altogether, countin them
with broken backs, and Mrs. Walters
will lend you the rest- You'll hev our
own preacher, of course, but he needn't
go on for an hour or two and tell how
good I was and how much you'll miss
me. If he says that my toil is o'er, and
that you won't never find a more savin
wife, that'll be about 'nuff. Shall you
do any cryin at the funeral, Samuel?'
"I'd do a leetle bit if I was you-jest
a leetle. If you don't, folks will talk
about it same as they did about Jim
Dewitt. Hie never cried at all, and to
this day folks say he didn't use Han
ner right. I don't ask you to break
down and sob and git up an excite
ment, but you kin gasp a few times and
wipe your eyes and blow your nose.
I'm sorry you'll hey to take that long
ride to the graveyard, as you could be
playin checkers or sunthin, but I don't
see how you are to git out of it. How
ever, you wont never hey to go up
there ag'in. When you git ready to
buy mec a gravestun, you kin send it
up by a man. I s'pose you'll buy a
stun of some soit, won't you?"
Mr. Gallup didn't hear. In the fourth
testimonial a man declared that he had
been saved after one whole lung and
three-quarters of the other were gone,
and it was a sketch to thrill the reader
cluh der.-n to his toes.
"O.-f course I don't keer about no
gravestun for myself," said Mrs. Gal
lup as she tried to wipe away her tears
with the glass stopper of the bottle,
"but if you dont put one up the nay
burs will call you stingy. Get a cheap
one, however. If you kin git one fur
$10 and trade a lot of carpet rags in,
I'd do it. I used to think I wanted a
whole lot of readin on my gravestun,
but I've changed my ninad. Jest put
on that Susan Gahllup e:xpired in the
forty-ninth year of her age of gineral
disability and that she has found rest
where asthma, boils, backaches and
reumatiz cease from troublin. You
needn't say a word about makin 40
yards of rag carpeOt and a bar' of soft
ana a Doll on my arm or mat i aims
kept catnip, smartweed and pepper
mint herbs in the house and was a
nurse to all the nayburs. No, Samuel,
you needn't-say a word-about them
things. Make it-a cheap-gravestun,
and you needn't-never go up there
And when Mr. Gallup had finished
the testimonials and fully determined
to buy at least three bottles and hide
them in the wood shed he rose up,
yawned and stretched and looked
around to find Mrs. Gallup asleep and
the camphor wasted on the floor.
JACK TAR'S GROWL.
A Story Illustrating the Sailor's
Habit of Grumbling.
The author of "From Edinburgh to
the Antarctic," writing of the sailor's
habit of grumbling, says: "The dinners
are all the same-that is to say, Mon
day's dinners are all alike, and what
we have today we shall have this day
six months hence. Jack's forefather
this day 100 years ago had the same
menu and made the same uncompli
mentary remarks about the dishes, and
100 years hence on this day Jack's chil
dren will growl over their salt horse
and plumless duff." The author also
tells this "yarn" to .Qilustrate that
Jack's habit of grumbling can't be
cured and must be endured:
Once upon a time there lived a skip
per whose wife said to him that if she
went to sea the poor men would never
find fault with their food. Her hus
band took her with him on a voyage,
and the good woman attended to the
cooking in the galley herself.
The scouse was thick with fresh veg
etables, the bread was white and with
out weevils, the meat was good, and
the duff was almost half plums, but
still the men growled.
Then the skipper's wife thought of
the hens she had brought on board to
lay eggs for her husband's breakfast.
She took them out of the coop, wrung
their necks with her own fair hands,
plucked them, roasted them. and sent
them to the forecastle on the cabin
"Now the men," she said to herself,
"will know how much we think of their
At eight bells she stole forward to
the forecastle to listen to the praise of
her skill as a cook. She looked down
the hatch and saw a big black fist
plunge a fork into the hen and heard a
hoarse voice growl, "I say, Bill, what
d'ye think this 'ere bloody fowl died
A DOMESTIC JAR.
The Little Dialogue With Which the
Proceedings Were Enlivened.
Here's a little dolly dialogue that
was overheard in a $24 a month Capi
tol hill mansion one evening last week:
She-Why, oh, why, did I ever marry
He-Because I was a good thing.
She-You are becoming positively
She-You pay no attention whatever
to my little wishes.
He--What's the use of chasing a car
after you've caught it?
She-I believe you have been drink
He-No such luck.
She-I'm In rags.
He-Well, we'll do a sketch. So'm I.
She-I haven't been to the theater for
He-Yours is a sad story.
He-Ours is a peaceful home.
She-Are you going down town to
He-If 1 can swing you for car fare.
She-I have only $3 in my purse.
She-I saw a pair of high heeled pat
ent leathers today, reduced to $8, that
I must and shall have.
He-D'je see any men's brogans for
She-Why don't you get shaved?
He-Waiting for pay day.
She-Don't you know the rent and
the gas will be due this pay day?
He-Then I'll cut out the shave.
She-I wish I had never left mamma,
so I do.
She-I have a good notion to go right
back to her thIs minute.
He-Have you got an umbrella?
She-Oh, you-you -g-g-government
e-c-clerk! (Tears. Curtain.)-Washing
The Neglected Voice.
The voice is the most common and at
the same time the most complex of hu
man faculties. When we listen to it,
we realize nothing of the many influ
ences at work in its use. Yet it repre
sents the character, the mood, the tem
perament and the health of the individ
ual when left to run in its own way.
If uncontrolled, it will develop much as
a. flower garden will develop; the rank
and weedy nature will come to the
front, and the tones of exquisite beau
ty will be obscured. Bad daily habits
in the use of the voice will give it
many disagreeable qualities. If con
trolled, the voice will keep its weeds in
the background and permit only its
beauties to be known. If cultivated,
the weeds will be taken out and the
flowers developed.--Pittsburg Press.
An Unexpected Result.
"You know how superstitious Blox
"Yes; he picked up a pin In the street
the other day with the point turned di
rectly toward him."
"An hour afterward he received a tel
egram announcing the death of an un
cle from whom he hadn't heard for sev
"And the uncle died immensely rich
and left him all his property?"
"Not much! Hie had to pay the fu
neral expenses." - Cleveland Plain
Grape on the Door.
The custom of placing crape on the
door of a house where there has been a
recent death had its origin In the an
cient English heraldic customs and
dates back to the year 1100 A. D. At
that period hatchments, or armorial
ensigns, were placed in front of houses
when the nobility or gentry died. The
hatchments were of diamond shape
and contained the family arms quar
tered and covered with sable.
A Helpful Suggestion.
"Kin yeou tell me, young feller," in
quired Mr. Reuben Hay of Four Cor
ners, "where hereabouts I kin git me a
good farmer suit?"
"Why, there's a good pharmaceutist
not two blocks away," replied the
young rellow blithely.-Harper's Ba
Not True to Its Namne.
"Didn't you start out with a play
called 'Turned Adrift?'" asked the
"W did," replied that eminent tragc
dian and repertory actor, Mr. Barn esj
Tormer, "but we couldn't get anybor
to flont it."-Tndianaponis Pres /
HE WON IN A CANTER.
"LUCKY" BALDWIN MADE HISJOCKEY
The Horseman Used an Argument
That Made the Crooked Rider's
Teeth Chatter While le Got Out
All the Speed In the Animal.
In the lobby of a hotel the other
evening a number of men were discuss
ing sports and sporting men when the
subject of nerve and grit came up. One
of the party, a well known Californian,
who knew "Lucky" Baldwin in the old
"Baldwin was about the hardest man
to be chiseled out of anything he set
his heart on getting that I ever met up
with. A whole lot of people tried to
put it on him in business and other sort
of deals, but none of these ever suc
ceeded in catching 'Lucky' Baldwin
sufficiently asleep to make their plans
"Horsemen still talk about a funny
game in which Baldwin figured on one
of the Chicago race tracks a number of
years ago. Baldwin had brought his
magnificent string of thoroughbreds to
Chicago to make an effort to annex the
swell stakes that were then on tap on
the tracks in the windy town, and he
got them home first or in the money in
many of the biggest events. Well, he
had one of his finest horses entered in
a valuable long distance event, and
Baldwin was particularly anxious to
win this race, not so much for the
purse end of it as for the glory of cap
turing the stake. His horse just about
figured to win, too, and Baldwin in
tended to 'go down the line' on the ani
mal's chances, not only at the track,
but at all of the big poolrooms in the
country. He stood to clean up consid
erably more than $100,000 on the horse
if the brute got under the wire first.
Baldwin's regular stable jockey was
taken sick on the morning of the race,
and the old man had to hustle around
for another boy to ride his horse in the
big event. From another horseman he
bought for a big round sum the release
of a high grade rider, who was to have
taken the mount on a thoroughbred
that didn't figure to get near the money
in the stake race. Baldwin gave the
jockey his instructions as to the way
he wanted the horse ridden, and then,
when the betting opened, his commis
sioners dumped Baldwin's money into
the ring in such large quantities that
the horse became an overwhelming fa
"A quarter of an hour before the
horses were due to go to the post a
well known bookmaker, to whom Bald
win had often exhibited kindness in
less prosperous days, ran to where the
old man was standing, chewing a
straw, in his barn.
"'Baldwin,' said the bookie to the
old man, 'there's a job to beat you, and
you're going to get beat. They wanted
me to go in with 'em, but you've al
ways been on the level with me, and I
wouldn't stand for it. The ring has
bought up your jock, and your horse
is going to be snatched.'
"'Much obliged for telling me that,'
replied the old man. I'll just make a
stab to see that the boy doesn't do any
"Baldwin borrowed another gun
from one of his stable hands (in those
days he always carried one of his own
about as long as your arm), and with
his artillery he strolled over the infield
and took up his stand by the fence
at the turn into the stretch. He hadn't
mentioned to anybody what he was go
ing to do, and the folks who saw the
old man making for the stretch turn
simply thought that Baldwin wanted
to watch the race from that point of
view. He did, for that matter, but he
happened to have another end in view.
"Well, the horses got away from the
post in an even bunch, and then Bald
win's horse went out to make the run
ning. The jockey's idea was to race
the horse's head off and then pull him
in the stretch, making it appear as if
the animal had tired. Baldwin had
instructed the jock to play a waiting
game and make his bid toward the fin
ish. The horse simply outclassed his
company, however, and he didn't show
any indications of leg weariness what
ever as he rounded the backstretch on
the rail a couple of lengths in front of
his field. Baldwin could see, however,
that the crooked jock was sawing the
horse's head off in his effort to take
him back to the ruck. When the horses
were still a hundred feet from him,
Baldwin let out a yell to attract his
jockey's attention, and then he flashed
his two guns in the sunlight and bawl
ed at the jock:
"'Leggo that horse's head, you mon
key devil, and go on and win or Il
shoot you so full of holes that you
won't hold molasses!'
"The jock gave one look at those two
guns that Baldwin was pointing
straight at him. Then he gave Bald
win's horse his head, sat down to ride
for all that was in him, and the horse
under him cantered in ten lengths to
the good on the bit. As long as 'Lucky'
Baldwin was on the eastern turf after
that no jockey ever tried to yank one
of his horses."-Washington Post.
THERE WASN'T ANY ROW.
It Was simply a Case of spontane
H~e was a very young mian, almost
too young to be out .on the street at
that time of the night, 8:30 p. in., and
his general appearance indicated that
he had been picked up by a cyclone
somewhere during his meanderings.
He was not utterly demoralized, but
there was something in his manner
that would lead the close observer to
the conclusion that all had not been
well with him.
"Gee!" he exclaimed as he spun
around the corner and wvent bump into
"Hello," ejaculated that worthy, in
stinctively grabbing at him; "what's
"There wasn't any," responded the
"What are you running like that
for?" persisted the policeman.
"I've just been up against a case of
"You look too green to burn," chuc
kled th~e bluecoat.
"It's on me, just the same. My girl
lives around the corner, and I went to
see her. I thought it was all"
"Where does the combustion come
in?" interrupted the officer.
"Come out, you mean," correzted the
"Come off!" exclaimed the officer.
"Tell me what the row is before I
"Well, that's what I'm trying to do,"
pleaded the boy. "The girl's old man
and I don't harmonize a little bit, and
when he met me at the door he fired
me so suddenly that I had vertigo. If
you don't call that spontaneous com
bustion, what the dickens do you call
"Oh, excuse me," apologized the po
liceman, "you run along home and get
int'a your trundle bed!" and the blue
cot gently wafted the remnant on its
way-natroit Free Press.
Watches and Jewelry.
1 want my friends and the public generaily to know tLa-. whIin in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
That in the future, is well as the past, I an prepared to supply them. 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 may line
at prices to suit the trut.
Atlantic Coast Line FOLSOM, SUMTER
Watch Inspector. L.V W FJ~~I I S. C.
. -~ - - / - -
A Good Prescription
Dyspepsia Cure SHAVINGSALOON
Which is fitted up, with an
Digests what you eat. c
It artificially digests the food and aids . crstonwers
Nature in strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive or- i HAIR CLTTIMe
gans. It is the latest discovered digest- J
ant and tonic. No other preparation A
can approach it in efficiency. It in. S H AV I AND
stantly relieves and permanently cures i
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Done with neatness :i
Sick Headache, Gastralgia,Cramps and
ll other results of imperfect digestion. lspateh.......
Price5Oc. andil. Large size contains 2%tImes
smallsise. Book all about dyspepslamailedfree
Prpared by E. G. DeWITT CO., Cbicago.iexne.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Whnig Tims tedopcit.a
Pare doein comfrtey and phi
ICeartos. Pump adruae rtisdsrn uvy n l
pipeswill rewillepmy mowt carewulump
If you needanycsolderigtdonetigiv
Ri o aeitso yI. A. W itES
Ih reair thtvs Pups nd uchnathes
pipmes, horsesil ptre dwi so meuch
Cat n aosceap.p
me a ndsll.v rie wl
Syhonre eloe. hy Decanus.
rli ot hvitsobyA.White,~
Tnd Cinaksrerewiso much
-. aJobn Priipnitontoing.~
Weu are ma.kig a seilyo e
pin~till o oldtgie. Carroi'ges, Ioad
Com cand see m.i 3h y prties wa ~ill
e youd t'. 1i. d I guarat ee aill o Im I S A T I L
Shop onrner elow R.v ou. De'Otltand
ERAIA C BR~E WNS C.
Wer are'.now inraposoiriotetoionhopanneee
11 vti StateaN e safollowing ia~ vetismttreal
Pints. ExportbottleM. liveand te
:IzEn.i packaE ACDN cJdgfPoae
Gu0rdianr Dnden.mnites halanal
wehwle alloyyestatperdozenfainb inA th. ae rc
ordptaiforMalExpoting. ottie atayAm'bfr th fi a flyo
FInd c a alle bottlefomwhmsheaobnidLttrileta
tahMs comn ! r ers o urinhp t. utadtu c
cAultruponoathalof hevreceiptsrnd eppennd
arefptentsAtion. trso uhesaetepee'tn aa
[RANSA RA EINC 00. mF D EK~hedpst d wihteI-noyada
C harpesswelreston wS.e C.~afr sae i le01c ~stdJ~r Poae
FIEJLF. CCIDETon &nivb ntrsedi h ett -(ne
Coloredppesignstand samples ffMarch.
atnwd ree and ade liin IDR . RNK'IG
TI ExecutorSurAeminisraetr.. inardaann-an
Caltuta. Yo wice oreaddress tatsSumterearl
C.eP. :.lBoxN11.). MANNIN oS. Adiisrt. s
JeHNch.Hyear.OTH 'Phne to th2u5. o rbteoh
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
CHARLESTON, s. C., Jan. 1901.
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
*35. 23. *53.
Lv Florence, 3.25 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 8.57
Ar Lanes, 4.38 9.15
Lv Lanes, 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, 8 3
Ar Florence, 9.28 7.55
*Daily. t Daily except Sundav.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
Central R. R. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line-and make
close connection for all p2oints North.
Trains on C. & D. R. U. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a in, arrive Dar
lington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesloro 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,
Bnnetsvilie 9.21 p ni. Gib.on 9.45 p m.
Leave Florence Sunday oniy 9.55 a in, ar
rive Darlington 10.27. Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson -daily except Snnilay 6.35
a n,. Bennettsville 6.59 a in, arive Darling
ton 7.50 a in. Leave 11rtsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a in, arri a Darlington
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8 55 a in, arrive
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 y in, Cheraw 5.15 p in,
Jhrlington 0.29 p in. arrive Florence 7 p
in. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.2u
T. 1.. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'1 Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
11. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
W. C. & A.
55. 35 52.
Lv Wimiington,'3.45 P.
Lv 3arion, 6 40
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, '8.00 '2.50 A.
Ar Sumter, J.12 4.00
Lv Sumter, 9.12 *9.28 A.
Ar Columbia, 10.35 11.00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. It., leaving Charleston 6 25 a in,
Lanes 8.02 a in, Manning 8.50 a in.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Colunibia, *6 40 A. '4 15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv S"mter, 8.05 '6 24 P.
Ar Florence, 9 20 7.35
Lv Florence, 10.00
Lv Iarion, 10 35
Ar Wilmington, 1 25
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.,
via Cential it. It., arriving Manning 6.04
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p in, Charleston 8.30 p M.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 5.35 p in, arrive Conway 7.40 p in,
returning leave Conway 8.15 a m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.35 a in, leave Chadbourn
11.50 a ni,arrive at Boardman 12.25 p m,
reurning leave Boardman 3.00 p m, arrive
at Chad bourn 3.35 y in. Daily except Sun
J. R. KENLY, Gen'1 Manager.
T. 31. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. 31. EMERSON, Gen'l Pabs. 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, 8.50 "
Lv Alcoln, 3.10
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
Lv W. & 5. Junct., 9.38"
Lv Samter, 9.40
Ar Columbia, 11.00
Lv Columbia, 4.00?. M1.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
Lv W.&S. Junet. 5.15 "
Lv Brogdon, 5.27 "
Lv Alcolo, 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. Rt.
Lv Sumter, 4.00 A. M,
Ar Creston, 4.52 "
Ar Orangeburg, 5.16
Ar Denmark, 5.55 "
Ar Augusta, 7.55 "
tv Augusta, 2.40 P. M!.
Lv Denmark, 4.35 "
Lv Orangeburg, 5.10"
Lv Creston, 5.34 "
Ar Sumter, 6.24 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pullma~n
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
W iison and sum..ton R. R
Thn Tinr.,z No. 3,
In effect Wednesday, Oct. 17th, 1900.
Between Sumter and Camden.
Mixed--Daily except Sunday.
No. 68. No. 70. No. 71. No. 69.
PM AM AM FM
6 15 10 00 Le. .Sumnter ..Ar 900 5 00
G17 10 02 N. W.Juncto 8 58 4 58
645 1030 . ..Dalzell... 800 415
7 00 10 45 . .. Borden... 7 30 3 45
7 30 11 15 ..Rewlberts . 7 15 3 30
7 50 11 50 $.,Ry Junctn 6 55 3 10
8 00 1201 Ar..Camdekn..Le 0 45 300
(a C & G Ex Depot)
PM Pal A5.i PM
Betwee~n Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
No). 73. Dadly except San day No. 72.
P 31 Stations. P M
2 (00 Le.......nter.....Ar 12 30
2 03 ...N W Junction... 1227
2 50.........Packsville.......11 30
330[ J .. ~ ....- 1045
4 :3G ...Summierton .... 10 10
5 10...... .... Davis..........940
5 30.........Jordan ........ 925
6 00 Ar. .Wilson's Mills..Le 9 05
Iletweeni .iiirdl and St. Paul.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
3 30 10 15 Le Millard Ar 10 45 4 35
3 40 10 25 Ar St.FPaul Le 10 35 4 25
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
Opp. Central hotel, Manning, S. C
-: DEALER IN:
Bicycles and Dicycle Supoplies.
I also repair wheels and guarantee my
MACHINERY REPAIRING A SPECIALTY...
All work entrusted to me will receive
p)romplt attention either day or night.
J. S. BELL.
Efl~ IIE ~ OBTAINED
Bring our Job Work to The Times ofcfle.