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,e of the above Dgbl1~tos3 in connection wlt
s THE TRZBU:1', TfcW IYOZ~ Gitr,
r rades aditonl readi ng Yeat
a frm eler nda famly *orn
many eparment maybe 5en
et Rpors,.rui Culure
re toc an 1Dary Talks
ume f ovr .5 0 es .50bt
ENG TIES.fo $1 .50;asevr
rreas. Tis0i a1.50 ffr n
For nfan .0an Chlde.5
The K1d.25 Have8
OA I Tu RB~i edRA 0
THE GRAND SCHEMEI
AN INTERVIEW IN WHICH HE TALKEI
TO GOOD EFFECT.
He Joyfully Subscribes to a Hom
and Philanthropically Founds
Utopia-Then, Thanks to His Trust
ing Caller, He Indulges In a Sub
[Copyright, 1900, by C. B. Lewis.]
Major Crofoot, grand promoter any
general originator, was just makin;
ready to go out after a luxurious 1
cent lunch when there camr a timi
knock on the door. It couldn't be th
agent of the building after the fou
months' back rent, for he would hay
boldly knocked the door open; his land
lady, to whom he owed $4S, didn'
know where his office was; the tailo
had grown discouraged, the coal mal
always sent his bill in the forenoon
and should it be a bill from the cob
bier he would dispute its correctness
In answer to the major's "Come in!"
young woman entered.
"I-I have called," she began, "in th
Interest of a new industrial hcm.e soot
to be estaltished. I am soliciting per
"My dear woman, sit down-sit righ
down," cheerily replied the major. "W
may call this a coincidence-a curiou
coincidence. Not half an hour ago
began drawing up plans for just sue
an institution. It is to be called th<
Crofoot Self Supporting Home."
"Then you would not want to sub
scribe to another, of course?"
"Perhaps so. You may give me wha
particulars you can."
"It is to be a home where childrei
without parents and friendless olh
folks can be provided for. In returi
"PLAIN AS DAY, MY DEAR YOUNG WOMAN.'
for their board and clothes they wil
do what work they can. I believe they
will make brushes and brooms."
"Exactly; I see. A noble Idea, ma
dear woman, a noble idea an a granm
charity, and you deserve credit for In
teresting yourself. We cannot have
too many of these institutions, and :
personally feel that I cannot do to<
much for them. You may put me down
"That Is very nice of you," she sail
as she wrote his name in her book. "
have taken 200 subscriptions, and your
is the most liberal of all."
"I never do things by halves, miss
When I enter upon a charity, I do I
with my whole soul. You may mak4
my subscription $15."
f'How good of you!"
"And now about my own home, th4
one I have planned. You will prob
ably be interested In it I shall erect
building to accommodate at least 25(
inmates. It will not be an industria
home in the usual use of the term. Per
haps I shall change the name to 'Thi
Crofoot Utopian Power company.' The
first idea Is the care and comfort o:
the unfortunate; the next to maki
them feel that they are not dependen
"How best to do this was long a puz
zle to me, but I have solved it at last
When Major Crofoot starts in on a1
idea, he never lets It get away fron
him unsolved. There will be no manu
facturing in my home. The Inmate:
shall simply eat, sleep'and walk about
Your countenance expresses surprise
but let me add that each and every oni
shall earn his keep."
"I-I can't see how."
"The simplest thing in the i'forld. L
the basement will be a 5,000 horsepo'w
er engine. Pipes will lead to It fron
every room. That engine will be rua
by what may be called lost power. Fo
instance, you sneeze or cough. Ther
is power there, but It Is wasted. Yol
fall off a chair; you sing or whistle
you yawn. It takes power to do I1
but the power is wasted. By a systen
of pipes all this lost power will be con
ducted to the engine to run it. No coa:
no gas, no wood. Engine runs righ
along day and night and has powe
enough to supply all factories withi:
half a mile of it What the factorie
pay will keep the home going. Do yo
"What an idea!" gasped the woman.
"Not a bad one," smiled the major a
he walked around, "and I am sole ori
inator. All others will be imitation!
All I shall ask of the Inmates is to tak
comfort As they rock to and fro I
250 rocking chairs the engine is wonl
ed up to Its full capacity; as they mov
across the floor, eat, sleep, quarrel o
make up they furnish me power. On
of 250 people 188 will snore in the]
sleep. These snores will give me
pressure of 50 pounds on the engine."
"Wonderful! Wonderful!" she wIh
"It's just making use of natural ph
losophy. It is not a stock compana
and there will be no dividends, but
want outsiders interested. I want 10
people to take shares of $17 each in 0:
den that they may help me run th
home and receive a share of the publi
praise. The superintendent alone wi
receive a salary. May I offer you tb
"I don't believe I could take it. Yo
see. I am only a volunteer canvasser.
"Exactly, but I am satisfied yo
would make a good superintendent an
see that none of the power was waste<
I can say that the salary will be i
least $5,000 per year."
"It is awfully kind of you, but I fe&
I must decline."
"Then I will not press you. I wil
however, put you down for a $17 shar
and whenever you are near the hon
you are entitled to drop in and stir v
the inmates. The harder you stir the1
the more power we get. Have you ,1
handy, miss? If so, I will use it f<
"I don't understand," she replied
she rose up with a puzzled look.
"Plain as day, my dear young; woma:
I subscribed $15 to the home you al
canvassing for. I put you down f<
$17 for a share in the Crofoot Utop!
Power company. The difference b
tween $15 and $17 Is $2. You had be
pay now and have it over with."
"But I don't see," she prctested
her eyes grew big.
"'Then we will go over it again.
yoUladd 2 to 15 it makes 17, doesn'ti
And'you owe me just the differenc
This being my busy day"
She lotcked at him in a vacant wt
for a min~ute and then laid $2 on ti
dma a1 aralinelut without m.KQr
s Ten minutes later slie was lack with
' the real estate man on the first floor,
and the real estate man pounded on the
) door and called out:
"Open, you sleek, slick man, and
hand over that $2!"
"Yes, you talked me out of $2," added
"Open, or I'll kick the door in!"
"Yes, we'll kick the door in!"
The silence of death.
"Major Crofoot, you are a scoundrel!"
1 "Yes, a deep dyed scoundrel!"
i But the major heard not the words.
He had seized the money, locked up his
I office and gone down by the back
1 stairs after his luncheon. le no lon
e ger figured on a 15 cent "grab," but his
thoughts bounded forward to a 50 cent
- sit down with plenty of elbow room.
FIRST PAGE FOR SPEECHES.
- Rivalry Among Congressmen For a
Good Position In The Record.
1 The effort that is constantly being
made to secure the printing of speeches
on the front page of The Congressional
1 Record is not generally understood.
Senators and representatives naturally
desire to have their deliverances in
t congress receive as much attention as
possible, and there is but one publica
tion in which they can monopolize the
front page in a display of their
speeches. That one publication is The
Of course speeches that are printed
in regular order in the debate, ap
pearing on the day after they are de
livered, are to be found only in their
regular place in The Record. But in
the cases of speeches withheld for re
vision there is an opportunity to have
them displayed on the first page of the
official report of the proceedings. This
is merely done by an arrangement be
tween the senate and house by which
this privilege is about equally divided.
Senators and representatives who
withhold their remarks for revision
frequently inquire when they can have
the first page of The Record, which is
generally reserved for at least a week
The general rule is, "First come, first
served." In this way those who want
to make their speeches influential will
at times arrange to have them on the
first page of The Record on the morn
ing of a day when a vote is to be
taken, in order that they may be
brought prominently to the attention
of their fellow legislators just before
they are to take action on the matters
of which they treat. It is in the na
ture of judicious advertisement
Lincoln CoIln't Do It.
"When I was in Springfield, Abra
ham Lincoln and General Baker, who
was killed at Leesburg. Va., during the
civil war, made the race for the Whig
nomination for cozngress," said Dr. D.
B. Hill. "Both were Whigs, and both
were keen for the nomination. Both
had a strong personal following, and if
both ran the Dem:crat would win in
the district. So a primary election was
necessary to settle the contest Baker
won. Both men were at Springfield
when the news canie. Lincoln was de
pressed. The crowd to cheer him up
called on him for a speech. Getting
up, he said: 'Gentlemen, I'd like to
comply with your request, but I can't
make a speech now. I expected to re
ceive the nomination, but I failed. If
I had won, I know Baker would have
got up here and so' charmed you with
his eloquence as to make you believe
you had done him a3 favor by nominat
ing me. But I can't do it' "-Argonaut,
The Smothering Scene.
As to stage appointments, there
were no plush or velvet curtains or
couches draped with satlin in early
says. The furniture was as unpreten
tious as the costumes. Indeed on one
-occasion when a lady was playing Des
demona to her husband's Othello a dis
astrous and at the same time ludicrous
effect, though of course unrehearsed,
had been imminent through the lack of
even a nail or two to make an old stool
It was the smothering scene, and the
couch was made up of two chairs and a
rickety stco1 covered,- of course, with
the simplest draperies-a red merino
curtain trimmed with yellow worsted
fringe. Imagine a Desdemona endeav
orng to recline gracefully, all the while
feeling portions of her couch sliding
from under her. This is how the scene
was played out:
'oesdemona-KUll me tomorrow; let mze live th
*night. (I'm falling, dear!)
1 thello-Nay, if you strive- (Keep quite still.)
- Desdemona-But half an hour. (Oh, hold me!)
Othello-Being done, there is no pause. (I'll
Desdemona-But while I say a prayer. (Do be
L quick, Robert, it is slipping.)
SOthello-It is too late!
j Which, indeed, it was, for the bed col
I lapsed, and Desdenmona's body lay up
on the floor, her head upon the sole
chair, which stuck to its post faithful
g ly.-Gentleman's Magazine.
Weir Mitchell and Whitman.
In Dr. Weir Mitchell's book a pleas
ant story or two is told of Walt Whit
man, the writer,- to whom some would
deny the name of poet, while others re
gard him as one of the greatest of all
t poets. One of the characters in the
. story of "Dr. North and His Friends"
says that Whitman was eaten up by
is own vanity, regarding everything
he did as of such supreme value that
he had lost all power of self criticism
andl could not tell good from bad or n
different. Once he was asked if hse
jthoght Shakespeare as great a poet as
himself. He replied that he had often
thought of that, but had never been
eable to come to a decision.
He went to a physician upon an oc
Scasion, thinking himself seriously out
eof health. When he learned that his
eailment, whatever it was, could be
Streated best by living as much as pos
sible out of doors without dosing with
medicine, he was leaving in all good
humor when he bethought himself of
the physician's fee. "How much will
- it be?" he inquired. "The debt was
t paid long ago," said the doctor, who
knew and liked his writings. "It is
r you who are still the creditor." W~hit
man thanked him and went out. An
Lother patient, a lady, had taken his
~'place when he returned, put his two
e great hands on the table opposite hfis
medical adviser-he had not stopped to
n knock or announce himself-and said,
2 "That, sir, I call poetry."
r The lady was scandalized by his
abrupt appearance and demeanor and
s asked as soon as the writer had gone
for the second time, "Is the gentleman
insane?" but, learning his identity, she
wished he had asked for his autograph.
SThey Used Clean Oneii.
a- The head master of a boarding school
s In Sheffield Is very particular about the
behavior of his scholars during meal
L times. A short time ago the master ob
served one of the boys cleaning his
[f knife on the tablecloth and immediate
?? ly pounced on him.
e. "Is that what you generally do at
home, sir?" he asked sternly.
y "Oh, no," replied the boy quietly.
l "We. generally use clean knives at
r1 hom."-Lndoin Fun.
An Old Fad With Modern Improve
inents-An Electrical Display.
In the old days a favorite fad for
travelers in ancient lands was the col
lection of lanterns. Those from ruined
convents, decayed mosques and pover
ty stricken shrines were prime favor
ites. The fad is not entirely dead, but
the supply has run so short that now
enterprising firms in Birmingham,
England, and in New York turn out
large numbers of excellent imitations.
The new ones are machine made and
so far as strength and durability are
concerned are superior to the ancient
designs, which were hand made, but
the latter In many instances were or
namented with inlaid won as well as
with carving and rwisting of the most
artistic type. The machine made goods
can never reproduce these latter char
acteristics so well as to deceive an ex
The material of the lanterns varies
from fine woods and glass to iron,
steel, brass, bronze, copper, pewter and
even silver. The simplest forms are
cylinders which are perforated with
numeous holes so as to resemble the
clumsy sieve. Then come globes, cubes,
octahedra, hexagonal prisms, ovoids
and more complex solid forms. The
prettiest of all are the mosque lan
terns. Many of them are of bronze In
laid with silver, pierced with little win
dows and these closed in turn with
white or colored glass. With a lighted
candle inside they look like a mass of
jewels in a dark rc om.
A wealthy man on Brooklyn heights
who has traveled a great deal has one
of his rooms illuminated by lanterns of
this type. They range in size from
small affairs four inches In diameter to
stately lamps a foot in diameter -and
two feet high. In place of candles in
side he employs electric lights, one
bulb to the smaller lanterns and three,
four and a dozen to the larger ones.
When the current is turned on, the
splendor of the efect is almost star
tling. The colors of the glass have
been deepened and made richer by the
years, and the radiance they give may
be compared to that from a great oriel
n a Gothic cathedral.-New York Post
COMEDY IN THE AMBULANCE
A Doctor's Story of a Man and a Wo
man, Each With a Broken Leg.
"When I was an ambulance sur
geon," said the young family physi
cian, "I used to start like a fire horse
at the sound of the call. I was just as
much interested in the work at the end
of two years as I was the day I began.
It was the excitement of the life that
made me so fond of it. I had all sorts
of experiences at all sorts of hours.
There was an element of danger in it,
too, but that only added to the charm.
"One night I had a call from the west
side in the neighborhood of Chelsea
square. It was for a drunken man who
fell down and broke his leg. On the
way back to the hospital with him I
picked up a drunken woman to whom a
similar accident had happened. There
was nothing to do but put her in the
ambulance along with the man.
"After that the ride across town was
exciting enough for a cowboy. At first
the patients sympathized with each
other. Then they began to cry in cho
rus. At Broadway they fell to kissing
each other. At Third avenue they were
ighting like a pair of Kilkenny cats,
and I had my hands full in keeping
them apart. The woman had scratch
ed the man's face dreadfully, and he
had nearly closed her eye with a punch.
When we struck the asphalt in Twen
ty-sixth street, they were singing 'We
Have All Been There Before Many a
Time.' and such singing! The uproar
attracted a crowd who evidently
thought I had an ambulance full of lu
natics. When we reached the gate,
they swore eternal friendship, and at
the office they parted in tears."-New
She Knew All About It.
"I was dining out one evening among
a notable company of people, most of
whom I knew only by reputation," says
George Inness, Jr.. in The Home Jour
nal. "I was assigned a seat next to a
very charming and intellectual woman
and did my best to entertain her. Said
I: 'What can I talk about that will in
terest yott? I have had some little ex
perience as a cavalryman. Possibly
you may care to hear something about
horses in the field.'
"'Why, yes; certainly,' answered my
fair companion. 'I know a little con
cerning army life, and I once wrote a
book called "Boots and Saddles."' And
then it dawned upon my poor, dull
brain that I was talking to the widow
of the great cavalry leader, General
Custer, so I said no more about horses
or army life."
Weight by Inches.
"Forty and a half," sung out the cut
ter of a Chestnut street tailoring firm
as he passed the tape across a custom
er'3 chest. Thirty-eight was registered
when the measure girded the custom
er'i waist, and then the cutter stepped
back and sized up the patron's height
as compared with that of the salesman
who was recording the measurements.
"Your weight is 103 pounds," lhe
"One sixty-seven." spoke up the man
who was teing measured for a coat.
"How did you guess it ?"
"No guesswork about it. I simply
compared your height with that of the
saesmanl here, who is 5 feet S inches
tall. You are about two Inches taller,
or, say, 5 feet 10 inches. With chest
and waist measurements and a man's
height figured out I can come within a
pound or two of his weight every time,
as my close estimate of your avoirdu
pois proves. Of course there are ex
ceptions, notably the man with the
very slim waist and wide shoulders,
who is Invariably much lighter in build
than his appearance and measurements
indicate. In that case I drop about ten
pounds from my figures and manage to
come pretty near the mark."-Philadel
A Grand Memory.
A highland girl, who had been in
service in Dundee and bad gone to a
place farther south, called upon her
old mistress on her way north to visit
She was Invited to take dinner with
the family, and her master asked a
bessing on the meal as usual, when
the girl said:
"My, maister, ye maun ha'e a gran'
memory. That's the grace ye said
when 1 was here sax years syne."
Railway Official (traveling incog. on
his own line)-They say there has been
some fault found with the lamps on
these trains. Do you see anything
wrong with them?
Fassenger-No, sir. On the con
trary, they are exactly the kind of
lamps I like to see used.*
Railway Official (highly pleased)
I presume you are a professional mani
Passenger-Yes, sir. I am an ocu
Watches and Jewelry.
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 am prepared to supply th'm. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glas:
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 my in
at prices to suit the tues.
Atlantic Coast Line L~A O S M SUMiITER
Watch Inspector. L.VW. FOLSOM, "S..
L B. DuRANT, S
Being in close touch with the very best markets, I am better preparei
to handle the trade than ever before, and I therefore invite an inspectio,
of my stock.
Remember I am in the Ducker-Bultman Company building, opposite
the Court House. Come to see me when you want
Hardware, Stoves, House
Saddles,7Leather, !&c., &c.
A MAGNIFICENT LINE OF
CROCKERY AND GLASSWARE.
t My store is headquarters for Guns, Pistols, Powder, Shot, Shells ani
the very latest in Sporting Goods.
. I also handle large quantities of Paints, Oils, and Window Glass.
For Engine and Mill Supplies there is no better place to buy.
Come and examine my large line of Cooking and Heating Stoves.
Every Stova bought from me is warranted.
L. B. DuRANT,
SUMTER, - - S. C
THE CAROLINA GROCERY COMPANY!
TCOMAS WILSON, President.
-A r --
159 East Bay - - Charleston, S. C
W~" We Wo014 Re Ead to LEgi TOR Wiit U fos liCee, a
A Goad Prescription
Lager Beer. Dyspepsia Curc
We are now in position to ship Beer Digsts wht o *t
all over this State at the following Itar~tificiallydigeststhefoodandaidi
prices: Niature in strengthening and recon
Pints, "Export bottles," five and ten structing the exhausted digetve or
dozen in package, at Igans. Iti the latest discoveredigest
ant and tonic. No other preparatiol
90c. Per Dozen. can approach it in efficiency. It in
' stantly relieves and permanently cure
We wilallow you il 1 er dozen f.ob Dyspepsa, Indigestin Hearbn
and can use all other bottles and will Sick Headache, Gastralgia,Crampsant
ive standard prices for same. all other results of imperfect digestion
Price50c. andSP. argesize conltains 2%time
Cash Must Accompany All Orders. 1*" teenerE"E
All orders shall have our promplt and The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
careful attention. IsAAC M. LORYEA. PROP.
T H E SREO' AD
C ERMANIA BREWINGCO maewl0.,iemyms arfla
Charleston, S. C. -met. drss CATY
I NS UR A NC E adrtiey iing srsand lnt
m entE. A d ress, A.C.DC A N T E Y
EC~iLA~t INL'RACE.1 will do Surveying. etc., in Claren
Tailo~Mad Clohing Cal adj oie oraddress at Sunmter,f
FI'rtUAiANT~~*C. P. O. Box 101
A t'I.LLIN 01 ~\PLE. JOHN n. HAYNESWORTH.
CarptsArt quaes, DR.1J. FRANK GEIGER,
RCUS. DII\PERtIES & BIED SETS. DENTIST,
Car~ts swed ree iwi linng .\I ANNING, S. C.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
CmRARow, S. C., Jan. 13, 1901.
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
'35. *23 *53.
Lv Florence, 3.25 A. 7.55P.
Lv Kingstree, 8.57
Ar Lanes, 4.38- 9.15
Lv Lanes, 4.38 9.15 7.40P
Ar Charleston, 6.03 16.50 9.15
*78. *32. . "
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. fDaily except Sunday. ,
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 alI,points North.
Trains on C. &'D. B. R. leave Florence-.
daily except Sunday 9.55 a m, arrive Dar
lington 10.28 a m, 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. p 1C,
Bennetsville 9.21 p in, Gibson 9.45 pm.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a in, ar
rive Darlington 10.27, Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.38
a in, Bennettsville 6.59 am, arrive Darling.
ton 7.50 a in. Leave Hartsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a in, arrive Darlington
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8.55 a m, arrive
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 425 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p m,
Darlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
in. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a m, arrive Florence 9.20
J. B. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'I Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
65. 35- 52
Lv Wilmington,'3.45 P.
Lv Marion, 6.40 -
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, *8.00 *2.50 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.12 4.00
Lv Sumter, 9.12 9.2A
Ar Columbia, 10.35 i- 55 -
No. 52 runs through from Charlestnvia
Central R. B., leaving Charleston 6 25 a m ;
Lanes 8.02 a in, Manning 8.50 a m.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, '6.40 A. *4.15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv Soumter, 8.05 -6:24P
Ar Florence, 9.20 7.35
Lv Florence,. 10:00
Lv Marion, 10.35
Ar Wilmington, 1.25
No. 53 runs through to Charleston,1 ..C.,
via Central R. R., arriving Manning 4
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p in, Charleston-83 p
'Trains on Conway Branch' leave C -
bourn 5.35 p m, arrive Conway 7.40.-#
returning leave Conway 8.15 a m, arve
Chadbourn 10.35 a in, leave Chadbonri
11.50 a i,arrive at Boardmain 12.23 pi,5
reurning leave Boardman 3:00 p m, arrive .
P at Chadbourn 3.35 p in. Daily except Sun
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'1 Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAOLINA. -
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, - 8.00 -
Lv Alcolu, 9.16 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
LisW. &S. Janet., 9.38 "
Lv Sumter, 9.40
(kr Columbia, -11.00
Lv Columbia, 4.00 P. M.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
Lv-W. & S. Junct. 5.15"
Lv Brogdon, * 5.27-"
Lv Alcolu, a 5.35 "
Lv Manning, 6.04 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.50"
Lv Foreston, 5.57 "
Lv Greeleyville, 6.05"
Ar Lanes, 8.17 -
Ar Charleston, 8.00"
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA R.
.Lv Sumter, 4.00 A. hi, .
Ar Creston, 4.52 "
Ar Orangeburg, , 5.16 "
Ar Denmark, 5.55 "
Ar Augusta, 7.55 "
Lv Angusta, 2.40P. M.
Lv Denmnark, 4.35 "
Lv Orangeburg, 5.10
Lv Creston, 5.34 "
Ar Sumnter, 6.24 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pullman
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
~Wilson anld Sulmmerton R. E.
Tmz Taar,z No. 3,
In effect Wednesday, Oct. 17th, 1900.
Between Sumter and Camden.
Mixed-Daily except Sunday.
South bond. Northbound.
No. 61). No. 71. No. 70. No. 68. -
PM AM AM PM
5 45 9 50 Le.. Sumnter ..Ar 9 10 515
5 50 9 52 N. W. Junctn 9 05 510
6 15 10 15 . ..Dalzell... 8 35 4 40
630 1030 ...Borden... 800 420
6 45 10 50 ..ltemnberts.. 7 40 4 05
6 55 10 55.- .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 4 00
7 20 11 20 SofRy Junctn 7 10 3 40
730 1130 Ar..Camnden..Le 700 330
(8 C & G Ex Depot)
PM PM AM PM
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
No. 73. Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P M Stations. P? M
2 00 Le......uter.....Ar 12 30
203 ...NW.Junction... 1227
220 .........Tindal........ 1155
3 30 Milrd . jl031
405 --'''' l '''"rd .0
5 10 ..... .... Davis......... 9 20
5 30 ........Jordan.... .... 903
6 00 Ar....ilson's Mills.Le 8'43
P M A M
. Between Millard and St. Paul.
I Southbound. Northbound.
No. 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M - Stations A M PFM
3 30 10 00 Le Millard Ar 10 35 4 05
3 40 10 10Ar St.FPaul Lel1025 3 55
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President.
- Opp. Central Hotel, Manning, S. C.
--: DEALER INC
I Bicycles and Bicycle Supplies,
.I also repair wheels arid guarantee my
MACHINERY REPAIRINO A SPECIAL.TY.
- All work entrusted to me will receive
prompt attention either day or night.
J. S. BELL.
ADVICE AS TO PATENTABILITY
Notice in "Inventive Age "
Le der areNf A secrd
E .man S6EShat...nWahe q ..