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W. M. BROCKINTON.
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N~w s Iie ~ eTorSbsc, ribue.
T hear O Yea Ti.
~~B th or 1.5 .00 .5
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terinth sapeofa irt cas Ariultra3.ural a3.5r0it
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AND HME ad TH MANING IMESfor 1.50;asevr
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we hop the eoplewill aprecite.it
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W harbug;ayrm t ubiss CeuAr STRces
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goichDop a nnting T imeas.
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a worldreno nd roeputatiing fr hely and araly eep
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94 umbrs n User makin a ouever00 Yeags. Nobt
ter proof ofOUits populrity anb offred ta it . mnecrua
The gods but half reluctantly
Grant us the gift of song;
Yet, tawny throat, they give to thee
Pure notes and pinions strong.
To those blue worlds that arch above
We look, aspire-and fail.
Thou, thou dost mount the skies we love,
The stars we never scale.
Thou knowest not, winged soul, the fires
Of that old discord strange,
The vast and infinite desires,
The all too finite range.
So sing for us! Our throats are still,
And song no solace brings
To whom the gods have given the will,
But not, alas, the wings!
-Arthur Stringer in Ainslee's Magazine.
THE DATE OF THE FLOOD.
Bible Facts on Which the Bishop
Baled Him Question.
Some people had fun over the re
ported rejection of eight candidates for
the African Methodist ministry in the
south by the examining bishop because
they could not tell the date of the
flood. Nevertheless the bishop who
asked the question knew what he was
doing. It may not have been a fair
question, but there is a concise answer
to it in the Bible, and he no doubt
thought that the eight candidates, if
they were well versed in the Old Testa
ment, would answer it at once.
The date of the flood was 1,65G years
after the birth of Adam. in the second
month and the seventeenth day. It be
gan then and continued for 40 days
and nights. This is how it is figured:
The third verse of the fifth chapter of
Genesis reads thus. "And Adam lived
130 years and begat a son in his own
likeness, after his image, and called his
name Seth." Then in the sixth verse
it is told that Seth lived 105 years and
begat Enos. Adam, says the fourth
verse, lived 800 years after the birth
of Seth, and the latter after the birth
of Enos lived 807 years. So it goes on.
Enos begat Cainan when he was 90;
Cainan begat Mahalaleel when he was
75; Mahalaleel begat Jared when he
was 65; Jared begat Enoch when he
was 162. Methuselah was born to
Enoch when the latter was 05, and
when Methuselah was 187 he begat
Lamech, and Lamech's son Noah came
into the world when the lather was
182. This brings us down to the birth
of Noah, which, according to the added
ages of the several patriarchs at the
time their sons were born, occurred
1,056 years after the birth of Adam.
In the seventh chapter of Gensis the
eleventh verse reads as follows: "In
the six hundredth year of Noah's- life,
in the second month, the seventeenth
day of the month. the same day were all
the fountains of the great deep broken
up and all the windows of heaven
were opened." This was the flood,
and it came to pass in the year 1656
after the birth of Adam.-New York
The Average Lawsuit.
There is nothing mo're ridiculous than
the average lawsuit. Two men dispute
over a few dollars and go to law. Both
are sure to lose. Their neighbors are
dragged in as witnesses, and the costs
amount to 10 or 20 times the amount in
dispute. Frequently these lawsuits
ruin families and start quarrels that
last for years. Some men claim it is
"principle" that actuates them in these
lawsuits. It is bullheadedness, pure
and simple. It is nearly always easy
o "split the difference."
Another had feature about these law
suits is that the county is put to con
siderable expense, and men willing to
work are compelled to sit on the jury.
Settle your disputes without going to
law. If the man with whom you are
isputing Is not willing to "split the
difference," he will probably accept a
proposition to leave it to three neigh
I4e Old Chestnut.
It is said that a certain Cleveland
lady whose handsome house is in an
ultrafashionable section of the city was
called east while her home was under
going the renovating and refurnishing
process. Dui-ing her absence a moan
was especially engaged to hang the pic
tures. Among them were a number of
excellent colges of the world's greatest
works of art, and the man, an artist,
found his task a labor of love.
With great care he hung the more
valuable copies in the roomy reception
hall and had just finished his task
when the lady returned.
Her eyes snapped as she surveyed his
"Who hung those old chestnuts
there?" she cried.
"Old masters, madam," said the star
"Old chestnuts, I say; it's the same
thing. If you hung them, take them
down. I won't have them there. With
new furniture and new decorations and
new carpets and rugs I'll. have new
pictures too. Who ever heard of such
old trumpery stuff in a strictly modern
"And what shall I do with the-the
old chestnuts, madam ?" the artist in
"Oh, dump them into the attic until I
can get rid of them." replied the lady.
And there the "chestnuts" lie, Ma
donnas and cherubs and all, gathering
dust and calmly awaiting the getting
rid of process.-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Hundreds of locomotives are rented
every year. Several corporations make
their chief revenue this way. The
Baldwins have many machines out on
the rental form of paymient-thnir is.
the engines are rented in the same way
that you would buy a stove On install
ments-so much down, so much a
month, the payments to apply on the
final purchase money. It is seldom,
however, that a railroad rents locomno
tives. They are usually let out to con
tractors who construct temporary rail
ways for hauling dirt from excava
Contractors who hire the locomotives
usually have their own names gilded
on them 3o that the public may suppose
that they belong to them. The engines,
as a usual thing, are east offs. They
may have pulled express trains once,
but now they are only fit to pull gravel
cars. The engineers who work them
are oftentimes also the cast offs of the
profession. They may have operated
express engines, but through careless
ness or other incapacity have been dis
charged from one road after another
until they are only fit to haul gravel or
wood trains.--Phladelphia Record.
The origin of the term "blues" has
been traced to the belief that persons
in Indigo dyeing establishments are pe
culiarly subject to melancholy. An
other belief is that the expression is de
rived from the German blau, or lead,
as lead by its heaviness has always
been held to typify gloom and depres
A Mean Slap.
"Very well," exclaimed Dr. Quick
after his quarrel with the undertaker;
"I'll make you sorry for this!"
"What are you going to do," retorted
the undertaker-"retire from practice?"
DO COWS CRY?
The Grief of an Animal Whose Calf
Had Been Killed.
A correspondent writing to Dumb
Animals says:. Dumb animals are said
to have a "sign" language of their own
by which they make known the emo
tions of pleasure or pain and a limited
catalogue of wants and sorrows. Re
cently I had occasion to dispose of a
5-months-old calf which was taken
away about noon and butchered a
short distance from my residence.
When the cow came home at night,
she missed her calf, and although an
orphan calf was permitted to suck she
continued to call it by affectionate
mooing and looking. The cow, how
ever, only gave about one quart of milk
instead of a gallon or more, as former
ly. During the night she lowed fre
quently for her calf, and the next
morning when it did not appear she ex
hibited unmistakable signs of grief.
The orphan calf was no solace to her.
She was driven to the woods with her
mate, but came back and continued
lowing until noon. She came inside
the inclosure, but would not eat grass.
Just after dinner a great commotion
was heard in the direction of where the
calf was butchered, made by a number
of cattle lowing, having scented the
fresh blood. The grief stricken mother
cow ran to the closed gate and looked
beseechingly toward me, as much as to
say, "Please opcn the gate," which
being done she started on a run to
where the other cattle were lowing.
In a short time she came slowly
walking back to the house and was
again permitted to come inside the in
closure, when she deliberately took up
a position at the kitchen door, wistful
ly looking in mute despair at each
member of the family asthey happen
ed to pass her. The tears flowed copi
ously from her eyes. and there she
stood the balance of the afternoon,
weeping incessantly, with the same ap
parent grief that a mother would for
her dead child. It really caused me to
shed tears of sympathy for the poor
TOLD BY THE GROCER.
His Conversation With a Deaf Wom
an Lost Him a Customer.
"I'll tell you how I lost a good cus
tomer the other day," said the grocery
man. "I have one customer who is ex
tremely deaf, and to make her hear I
have to just yell at her. It takes about
half an hour to get her order, and by
that time my voice is pitched so high
that I can't get it down to earth again.
"The other day it happened that aft
er she left in came Mr. Oldboy. who is
a perfect crank. Was in the army once
and a great stickler for bowing and
scraping and all that sort of thing.
Wants a fellow he trades with to sa
lute and present arms and do all kinds
of things. He came in and said. 'Good
morning.' I wish you had heard me
yell at him. My voice made the win
dows rattle. He looked surprised, but
went on talking to me, and I kept up
answering him in a voice that could be
heard a block away. le got madder
and madder, but I never knew what
was up until finally he got red in the
face and said. 'Mr. Black, sir, I am not
deaf, sir, and I resent your yelling at
me as if I couldn't hear a cannon fired
in my ear.' With that out he went.
"You see, I had been talking to the
deaf lady and couldn't get my voice
down again. You try it some time and
see If you don't yell at every one you
meet. Funny, too, burt I always yell at
blind people and fore:gners, and I al
ways whisper when I go in where any
Golf Before a Mirror.
One of the chief teachings in the reli
gion of style Is that to attain to ortho
doxy it is necessary or at least desira
ble to practice daily In front of a look
ing glass so as to make-sure that all the
motions of the true style are being cor
rectly carried out.
This always appeared to me a very
"hard saying" until I had consulted W.
G. Grace, John Roberts, C. B. Fry, K.
. Ranjitsinjhi, H. K. Foster, Kraenz
lein, E. C. Bredin and other champions
All the above were unanimous in at
tributing the high degree of skill to
which they have attained in various
games and sports to the fact of their
having devoted many hours a day from
a very early stage of their careers to
attitudinizing in front of looking glass
es in their bedrooms.-Golf Illustrated.
The Oldest Visiting Card.
The state archives of Venice are said
to possess the oldest visiting card of
which there is any record, of course
leaving aside the probable use of such
articles for some thousands of years in
China. Giacomo Contarini, professor
at the University of Padua, sent the
card in question as a curiosity to a Ve
netian friend, saying that the German
studnts who came to Italy had the ele
gant and laudable custom of leaving
such little cards, with their name and
place of origin, at the houses of friends
when they called and found them ab
sent. The card referred to bears a coat
of arms with the motto. "'Espoir me
confort." and beneath. ".loannes Wes
terhof Westphalus scribebat Patavii 4
Marti i500."-Lon~donl Tablet.
His Idea of an Alibi.
A talesman who was called in a mur
der trial in a certain state was asked
whether he had any prejudice against
an alibi plea on the part of a man ac
cused of crime. The talesman replied
that he had not.
"Do you fully understand what is
meant by the term alibi?" he was
"I think I do; yes. sir."
"What do you understand by it?"
The talesmnan reflected a moment and
then, with a hesitancy indicative of
graveness, replied. "An alibi is when
the fellow who did it wasn't there."
Mrs. Easey-My husband does annoy
Mrs. Kauler-Really? What's the
matter now ?
Mrs. Easey-Oh, whenever he starts
In to sew a button on his clothes I
have to stop whatever I may happen
to be doing just to thread the needle
for him.-Philadelphia Press.
"By hook and by crook" Is an allu
sion to an ancient mnanorial custom
which permitted the neighboring poor
to take all the wood that they could
reach and pull down from the forest
trees, using only their shepherds'
N~o Humor In Them.
Giles-I don't like that barber's fun
Miles-Why, what's wrong with
Giles-The illustrations are painful.
Giles-Yes; he uses original cuts.
Benham-There Isn't room here to
swing a cat.
/Mrs. Benham-Then we won't have a
t -Bmnrolyn Lie -a
WANTED A RECEIPT.
The Old Lady Insisted Upon Follow,
The old lady was not used to travel
ing on the Broadway cars. She had
evidently spent her youth and middle
age in the rural regions, but doubtless
she called old Ireland home. The con
ductor. who differed little from the
rest of his kind, came through the car
calling for fares. The old woman held
out her hand, in which a nickel was
tightly clutched, then drew it suddenly
back as if she had made some mistake.
"I want my 'resate' first." she said In
a rich Doolian dialect.
The conductor paid no heed; but,
holding out his hand. demanded. "Fare,
"But I want my 'resnte.' " she repeat
"No. receipts, lady." said the stolid
conductor. "I'll have to have your
"My son told me act to give up any
money without getting a 'resate.'" in
sisted the old woman stoutly.
The kind lady with the sweet face
and Paris clothes proffered the assur
ance that it was "all 'right." that no
body got receipts.
"See, I pay my fare without one,"
she said, giving the conductor a dime
and the woman a reassuring smile.
But the woman was stubborn. "I
want my 'resate,' " she reiterated.
The conductor mechanically held out
a nickel to the kind lady of the Paris
gown, but she shook her head, nodded
toward the old woman and smiled.
The conductor without a word passed
on through the car, which lurched and
swayed through Union square. She of
the "resate" shook her head grimly,
settled herself" back in her seat and
held on to the nickel, determined not to
relinquish it without the necessary ac
knowledgment.-New York Mail and
BEAUTIES OF A GLACIER.
Scenes That Are Likened to Visions
of a Glorified City.
The fascinations of a glacier are as
witching as they are dangerous. Apos
tolic vision of a crystal city glorified
by light "that never was on land or
sea" was not more beautiful than
these vast ice rivers, whose onward
course is chronicled, not by years and
centuries, but by geological ages, says
a British Columbia correspondent of
the New York Post. With white dom
ed show cornices wreathed fantastic
as arabesque and with the glassy
walls of emerald grotto reflecting a
million. sparkliug jewels, one might be
in some cavernous dream world or
among the tottering grandeur of an an
cient city. The ice pillars and silvered
pinnacles, which scientists call seracs,
stand like the sculptured marble of
temples crumbling to ruin. Glittering
pendants hang from the rim of bluish
chasm. Tints too brilliant for artists'
brush gleam from the turquoise of
crystal walls. Rivers that flow through
valleys of ice and lakes, hemmed in by
hills of ice, shine with an azure depth
that is very infinity's self.
In the morning, when all thaw has
been stopped by the night's cold, there
is deathly silence over the glacial fields,
even the mountain cataracts fall noise
lessly from the precipice to ledge in
tenuous, wind blown threads. But with
the rising of the sun the whole glacial
world bursts to life in neisy tumult.
Surface rivulets brawl over the ice
with a glee that is vocal and almost
human. The gurgle of rivers flowing
through subterranean tunnels becomes
a roar, as of a rushing, angry sea, ice
grip no longer holds back rock scree
loosened by the night's frost, and
there is the reverberating thunder of
the falling avalanche.
Tired of Being In Print.
"Mr. Smithers," said his wife, "if 1
remember rightly, you have often said
that you disliked to see a woman con
stantly getting herself into print?"
"1 do," said Smithers positively.
"You considered It unwomanly and
Indelicate, I believe?'
"And you don't see how any man
could allow his wife to do anything of
"Yes; I think so now."
"Well. Mr. Smithers, In view of all
the facts in the case I feel justified in
asking you for a new silk dress."
"A new silk dress?'
"Yes; for the last eight years I have
hadothing better than four penny cal
ico, and I want something better. I'm
tired of getting into print."-Lonmdonl
A Dreadful Blunder.
Mr. Jinks-You look all broke up.
Mrs. Jinks-l am. It just makes me
sick to think what a fool I've been.
You know that commonplace little
dowdy next door that I've been snub
"Well, I've just found out that her
husband gets $5 more a month than
you do."-New York Weekly.
To an Extreme.
"I believe in being kind to the birds
and all that." said Miss Hlankypank,
"but I do think Clara Deager carries It
"What has she been doing now?'
asked the other girl.
"She refused Harry Singleshell be
cause somebody told her that when he
went out rowing he always feathered
his ars"-Chicago Tribune.
Not a Freak.
Larry-The doctor siz 01 nade glass
es. How much are they?
Optician-Do you wish nose glasses?
Larry-No; 01 want oye glasses. 01
can't see troo me nose, kin Oi?-New
Bridal Presents as Itevenge.
"One of my rivals played me an aw
ful mean trick."
"What was it?'
"He gave us a lamp which burns a
half gallon ot coal oil every nIght."
A Skeleton In Every Closet.
The expression "There is a skeleton
in every closet" is said to have its
rigin in the fact that a soldier once
wrote to his mother, who complained
of her unhappiness, to have some sew
ing done for him by some one who
had no cares or troubles. At last the
mother found a woman who seemed
to have no troubles, but when she told
her business the woman took her to a
loset containing a skeleton and said:
"Madam, I try to keep my troubles to
myself, but every night I am com
pelled by my husband to kiss this skel
eton, who was once his rival. Think
you, then, I can be happy?"
Teacher-Suppose you had one pound
of candy and gave two-thirds to your
little sister and one-fourth to your lit
tie brother, what would you have your
Scholar-Well, I guess I'd have the
measles or something so's I wouldn't
eel much like enting.-Puck.
Watches and Jewelryn
I want my friends and the public generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
That in the future, as 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 comtplete, and it will afford me pleasure to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my line
at prices to suit the time..
Atlantic Coast Line D l fI( 1M SUMTER.
Watch Inspector. L. W FOLSOM, S. C.
A Good Prescription
Digests what you eat. jtobeomrtfhi
It artificially digests the food and aids .zrztts
Nature in strengthening and recon-'.
structing the exhausted digestive or- 11ARSRCiT~.
gans. It is the latest discovered digest-| INALSSLS
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach it in efficiency. It in-1 aiVI N
stantly relieves and permanently cures
Dyppsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Dnewt ete ::
Sick Headache, Gastralgia,Cramps and lspth
all other results of imperfect digestion.,..".
ca 1size. Bookaabu dYyes a im n1 coda iniat
Preard y E C DWIT &Co, Cicgo
Th .B.LreaDu Soe
W HE isYU OM
TOTON AL A
Whih s ited p it a
ey oth o frto i
Doneaith eatuss a
Mannng Tmes lock
Buggis, W gonS E0& SURENYO' CARD.
R E PA R ED Iam suplisted with poenstu
Digests hat youeat. ments. tddes.iot f
ith Nfcaydiess thend esatnh Sumeid.S'C
Ran. A. Wsh H ttiTcvrdiEsNALSTL,
an ELRIH andtoi.ooheprpaio
Itnl reie tves, up and rnenl curesr ~~
pipue, owir putdomach asea, DoePumpetes
cheada GstagaCanP n
all oueed any solderedingeton. vee.........
he R cal. Lr rgSoe
Thein Ti rnBeck
Bugges, agon, god SRVEOS EARD
My ors ijlae.hy Beaccraeettnton
did Ano hvitsobjA.WhiteS
the ELnWhaRptsonsuhT n Theoese
pipmes, horses lutrdwavew sompc
Capn. W gn hep
Ifoe aned seam.ny sodridoe, gile
me a youl. anI urne l fm GIT EUS NA T L
Myhourser laelo. h. Becan'se.
diR o aei db . A. W iTE,
We are nowing piaty of i-Bee
ainn over Bies at Catge fownd
Pintas, "Eortbtte.". and Itenrne alofm
To wilClonsyumcers doe f0b
vordpfrall oExpti ~tiot pnt folesn
and can use all other bottles and will
give standai-d prices foir same.
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ca ul attentitnioonr.rspctuly
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ishF. j. L. WoxL10. M Ab- ING S. C. t (ud
.OHN O. Box NE101I. 'PoeN. 2.
AILAO1ib L UUAbI LIN.
CHARLESTON, S. C., Jan. 13, 1901.
On and after th.:. date the ftllowing
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, 8.34
Ar Florence, 9 28 7 55
'Daily. ; D.ly except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
Central R. R. of S. C.
'rains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
and Fayetteville---Short Line-and make
close connection for all p'ozints North.
Trains on C. & D. R. it. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a n, arive Dar
lington 10.28 a m, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p i. Leave Florence
daily c xcept Sunday,. 8 0(' p n, arrive Dar.
lington, 8 25 p n, Hiartsv;lle 9.20 p m,
B.nne:svilie 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, arive Darling
ton 7.50 a in. Leave IartsvillIe daily ex
cept Sunday 7 00 a n. arrive Darlington
7.45 a m, leave Darlingtonr" 8 55 in, arrive
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadaboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 y tn, Cheraw 5.15 p m,
Darlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
n. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a m, arrive Florence 9.20
J. R. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
II. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
W. C. & A.
55. 35 52.
Lv Wiitington,*3.45 P.
Lv .iarion, 6.40
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, '8.00 '2.50 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.12 4.00
Lv Sumter, 9.12 '9.28 A.
Ar Columbia, 10 35 11.00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 6 25 a m,
Lanes 8.02 a in, Maning 8.50 a n.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, *6 40 A. 4 15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv Sanmter, 8.05 *6.24 P.
Ar Florence, J 20 7.35
Lv Florence, 10.00
Lv Marion, 10.35
Ar Wilmington, 1.25
No. 53 r'ins tlhrongca to Charleston, S. C.,
via Central 1t. I., arriving .lanning 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 m,
returning leave Conway 8.15 a m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.35 a in, leave Chadbourn
11.50 a in,arrive at Boardman 12.25 p m,
reurning leave Boardman 3.00 p n, arrive
at Chadbouin 3.35 p m. Daily except Sun
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAROLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.34
Lv Greeleyville, 8.46
Lv Forestoc, 8.55
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.01"
Lv Manning, 8.50 "
Lv Alcolu, 9.16 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
Lv WV. & S. Junet., 9.38"
Lv Sumter, 9.40 "
Ar Columbia, 11.00 "
Lv Columbia, 4.00?P. M..
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
LavW. &S. Jnet. 5.15 "
L7 Brogdon, 5.27 " -
Lv Alcalu, 5.35 "
Lv M~anning, 6.04 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.50"
Lv Foreston, 5.57 "
Lv Greeleyville, 6.05"
Ar Lanes, 0.17 "
Ar Charleston, 8.00 "
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA R. R4.
Lv Sumter, 4.00 A. M,
Ar Creston, 4.52 "
Ar Orangeburg, 5.16"
Ar Denmark, 5.55 "
Ar Augusta, 7.55 "
No. 32 -
Lv Augusta, 2.40P. M.
Lv Denmark, 4.35 "
Lv Orangeburg, 5.10"
Lv Creston, 5.34 "
Ar Sumter, ~ 6.24 "
Trains 32 an d 35 carry through Pullman
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
W ilson and summerton R. R.
TmrE TRan No. 3,
In effect Wednesday, Oct. 17th, 1900.
Between Sumter and Camden.
Mixed-Daily except Sunday.
No. 69. No. 71. No. 70. No. 68.
P M A M A M -PM'
5 45 9 50 Le.. Sumnter.. Ar 9 10 5 15
5 50 0 52 N. W. Junctn 9 05 5 10
0 15 10 15 . ..Dalzell... 8 35 4 40
630 1030 ...Borden... 800 420
6 45 10 50 .. Uemblerts . 7 40 4 05
655 1055 .. Eilerbee.. 730 400
7 20 11 20 So Ry'.Junctn 7 10 3 40
7 30 11 30 Ar..Gamden..Le 700 330
(S C & G Ex Depot)
P M P :, A M P M
B,-tween Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
No. 73. Daily except San day ~No. 72.
P M Stations. P M
2 toi Le...Sumter...Ar 12 30
2 03 ...N W Jnetion. 1227
2 50.........Packsville........-11 30
3 20...........8ilver..........11 05
3 30 j10 35
4 05 ....Miliard........ }1000
4 3C ...Summeorton.... 55
530.........Jordan ... .. ...903
6 00 A r..Wilson's Mils..Le 8 43
Between Millard and St. Paul.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
3 30 10 00 Le Millard Ar 10.35 4 05
3 40 10 10Ar St. Paul Lel1025. 3 d
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
Opp. Central notel,1,'Manninlg, S. C.
-: DEALER IN:
Bicycles and Bicycle Supplies.
I also repair wheels and guarantee my
MACHINERY REPAIRING A SPECIAL.TY.
All work entrusted to me will receive
prompt attention either day or night.
J. S. BELL.
ADVICE AS TO PATENTABILITY F E
Notice in "Inventive Age "
Book "How toobtalin Patents"
L mett oen