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Look to Your Interest.
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 $2.50 and Gold Frames at $3
to $6. Call and be suited:
W. M. BROCKINTON.
Now is Ike Tiuec i
The Manning Times
" Il. 1
ad|Both for $1.50. D
We have arranged to give our readers additional reading mat
ter in the shape of a first class Agriultural Journal, a paper with
a world renowned reputation as a farm helper and a family corn
pamon. Prominent among the many departments may be men
Farm and Garden, Market Reports, Fruit Culture,
Plans and Inventions, Live Stock and Dairy, Talks
with a Lawyer, Fashions and Fancy Work, The Poul
try Yard, Plants and Flowers, Household Features,
The Treatment of Horses and Cattle, and Subjects of
a Literary and Religious character.
The Farm and Home is'published semi-monthly, thus giving you
24 numbers a year, making a volume of over 500 pages. No bet
ter proof of its popularity can be offered than its immense circula
By special arrangement we are enabled to send THE FARM
AND HOME to all of our subscribers who pay up their arrearage,
and to all new subscribers who pay one year. in advance, without
any additional charge.
Every new yearly subscriber will be entitled- to THE FARM
AND HOME and THE MANNING TIMES for $1.50; also every
old subscriber who pays up his arrears. This is a grand offer and
we hope the people will appreciate it.
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has beem
in use for over S4) years, has borne the signatnre of
c~~7 and has been made under his per
sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allowno one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle wvith and endanger the health of
Infmat and Children-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
* Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worws
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stoacnh and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
Thxe Children's PanaeaThe Mother's Friend.
CENUINE CASTORIA A'WAYS
Bears the Signature of.
Tho6 Khid Yo11 HaYm Alwas Boilgilt
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Watches and Jewelry.
I wantmy friends and the public generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
That in the future, as weil as the past, I am prepared to supply them. My line of
LWatches Clocks Sterling Silyer 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 my line
at prices to suit the times.
AWatch Inspector . WV.3 FOLSOM,~ "SCR,
'THE CAROINA GROCERY COMPANY,
THOMAS WILSON, President.
1no oE+s Bay . - Charlestn, S. C.
A Dude of 1770.
From a newspaper printed in the
year 1770 is the following description
of a dandy: "A few days ago a mac
aroni made his appearance in the as
zembly rooms at Whitehaven, dressed
In a mixed silk coat, pink satin waist
coat and breeches, covered with an
elegant silk net, white silk stnekings
with pink clocks, pink satin shoes and
large pearl buttons; a mushroom col
ored stock, covered with fine point
lace; hair dressed remarkably high and
stuck full of pearl pins."
The Height of Clouda.
To determine the height of clouds
an observer at each of two stations a
mile or more apart measures the angle
and altitude of some point of a cloud,
the identity of which is ascertained
from conversation by telephone, while
synchronism in the observation is se
cured by the beating of electric pendu
lums. This is the method used at the
celebrated observatories at Upsala, in
Why He Growled.
Hoax-I saw you at the theater last
night. You were in the dog seat.
Joax-Sir, what do you mean?
Hoax-Weren't you sitting in K-9?
Better Than Making a Note.
"Just before Badmun was sent to
prison he bought a set of books to be
aid for in installments."
"What did he do that for?'
"He said it would make the time
;eem shorter."-Chicago Tribune.
uggies, Wagons, Road
Carts and Carriages
With Neatness and Despatch
R. A. WHITE'S
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
ipes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering done, give
ae a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Because I
id not have it shod by R. A. White,
he man that puts on such neat shoes
,nd makes horses travel with so much
We Make Them Look New.
We are making a specialty of re
ainting old Buggies, Carriages, Road
arts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
>lease you, and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE,
MANNING. S. C.
WHEN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Whieb is fitted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customers..... .. -
HAIR CUTTI e
IN ALL STYL.ES,
S HAV IN G AM)
Done wAth neatnxey ant
dispatch..... . ....
A cordial invitation~
J. L. WELLS.
Manning Times Block.
eo. S. HacKer&Son
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Building
CH ARLESTON, S. C.
Sash Weights and Cords and
Nindow and Fancy Glass a Specialty.
Noic i "nvntveAg
Boo "Hw t obainPatnts
moeae o e m tnIsscrd
FIGHTING A WUJUDCAM
AN ADVENTURE THAT MADE ONE
MAN SHY OF THAT KIND OF BEAST.
He Is Willing to Go a Long Way
Around to Avoid Ferocious Ani
mals, Even Though Science Sayi
They Will Flee at Man's Approach.
"I have read in the papers certain
scientific assertions that no wild ani
mal will voluntarily attack or pursue
a.human being, but that, on the con
trary, the fiercest of them, as tradition
and the tales of woodsmen classify
them, will make haste to escape the
possible sight of man, unless, in des
perate cases, hunger may urge it to ap
proach him, its most dreaded foe, suchI
cases being extremely :-e," said a
matter of fact and veracious New York
"If that Is so, I had a little experi
ace once with a wild animal that must
have been the most desperately hungry
beast that ever longed for food. The
occurrence was in northwestern Penn
sylvania, where one winter I had some
business that called me ten miles from
the county town to one of the back
woods districts. It was late in the aft
ernoon when I started on my return to
the village. The way was over a lone
ly, narrow, crooked mountain road, bor
dered by deep woods rauch of the dis
tance. Toward dusk. as I was round
ing a short turn in the road, my horse,
which had a good deal of spirit, shied
suddenly and sprang forward on a
"At the same instant an animal with
glaring eyes plumped down from some
where and landed in the sleigh at my
feet. It had evidently leaped from a
tree at the horse, the quick movements
of which nervous animal had defeated
that purpose, and the attacking animal
had alighted with its 'ore feet on the
robe that lay across my lap. It glared
furiously at me, with its face not more
than two feet away, an it clung to the
robe with its shaxp claws, growling
fiercely. I had never seen a wildcat,
but I knew instantly and instinctively
that I had one to deal with here, and
it seemed to be a very large and sav
age one at that. I had no weapon, but
fortunately the whip that stood in its
socket on the dashboard was loaded at
"Clinging to the reins with my left
hand-the horse was running away-I
quickly drew the whip from the socket
and struck the wildcst on the head
with the heavy butt That caused the
animal to loosen :Its hold on the robe
and drop into the snow at the side of
the sleigh, but tte agile and furious
beast was up in the fraction of a sec
and and with one bound sprang on the
back of the sleigh, which had a low
"Although the horse was running
madly away along the narrow and
rooked road, throwing the sleigh from
side to side and threatening It con
stantly with destruction against some
rock or stump, I was obliged to drop
the reins and leave the result of the
runaway to chance, for the wildcat
was struggling desperately to gain a
foothold in the sleigh and fight me at
close quarters. I knew that if the
sleigh should happen to come into col
lision with any obstacle heavy enough
to wreck it I would be no match for
the catamount, now w:.'ought to the ut
most ferocity, fighting it on the slip
ping snow, even if I were unharmed by
the collision, so I strained every nerve
to conquer the determxned beast whilt.
still possessed the advantage of foot
hold in the sleigh.
"Once I thoughi: it was all up with
me, for as the sleigh was carried
abruptly round a short turn in the road
by the speeding ho:'se one runner
struck a stone or a root, and the sleigh
careened and ran at least 50 feet on the
other runner alo:2e. I mechanically
threw the weight of my body toward
the upper side of~ the~ sleigh, all the
time raining rapid blows on the head
of the wildcat with the butt of the
whip, and forced the s~eigh down to its
balance on both runners again. A few
more blows after that, and I wasre
joIced to see the determined and tena
ious beast first loosent one claw, hang
for a second or so by the other, while It
tried to seize the top of the back of the
sleigh again with Its teeth, and then
tumble to the road and lie motionless
in the snow.
"I dropped back on the seat limp
and weak and too much unnerved to
make the least effort to obtain control
of the runaway, whic'h was still rush
ing wildly along the uncertain road,
made still more uncerain by the gath
ering darkness. The horse ran at least
three miles farther and then began to
slow up and at last stopped half way
up a long and steep hill from sheer
exhaustion. I had by this time recov
ered sufficiently to take charge of the
horse again and drive the rest of the
way to the town, which wasn't far,
and where I arrived with the horse
covered with foam, a sleigh splintered
and covered deep with scars and
scratches made by the desperate wild
cat and myself so bi~dly used up by
nervous shock that it was three days
before I was able to get -bout again
in anything like good codition. 1
never heard whether the wildcat was
killed by my blows or not, but I have
an idea he was. I I ope so. Science
may be all right In declaring that wild
animals will hasten to flee at the very
suspicion of ma-n's approach, but If
ever I am going anywhere and hear
there are wildcats In -hat direction I'll
go around some other way."-New
A Good Memory.
A bad memory in most cases mright
be more properly described as one L-ust
ig from sheer want of use. The fact
is our brain cells are always "ready to
oblige," but we do not give them suffi
cient encouragement in their well
meant efforts. Natu:-ally the individ
ual may cultivate a memory for cer
tain details more readily than for oth
ers, but the general basis of all recol
lective acts is the same, and there Is no
department of h-iman mental activity
in which the motto that "practice
makes perfect" holds more truly than
in the science of mnemonics. The
view may be expressed, indeed, that
we never forget anything presented to
our brain cells. When we say we have
forgotten, we really mean that we can
not find the mental photographic nega
tive whence we can print off a positive
From an Author's Notelbook.
The following as an extract from the
diary of an impecunious author: "Rose
at 5 and had a sonnet and a glass of
cold water for breakfast. I retired ear
ly in the evening without supper, as 1
feared the neighbors would be ann~oyed
by the rattling of the knives and
Slkworms and their eggs were firs;t
brought to Europe in the sixth century
of our era. A couple of monks who
had traveled in China as missionarics
brought away a quantity of the co
coons coneaed in their walking sticks.
THE OLD 1
PAINTING BIG SIGNS.
ARTISTS WHO DEVOTE THEIR TAL
ENT TO ADVERTISING PURPOSES.
Some of Them Have Had Years of
Training In Drawing and Color
Work, and Some Have Studied In
Famous Old World Ateliers.
Although the vivid advertisements of
the excellences of foods, ointments,
clothing, all mechanical appliances
known to man and a thousand other
things never dreamed of in the philoso
phy of a hundred years ago are contin
ually catching the eye and possibly
shocking the artistic sensibilities of the
beholder, few of the ordinary observers
give a moment's question to the mak
ers of advertisements. The advertis
ing craze has grown of late to such
huge and unlovely proportions that any
brief account fails to explain its work
ings. The office of a large advertising
concern is one of the busiest places in
town. Artists are constantly appear
ing with designs for the firm, a small
army of men with paint pots and brush
es are hovering about waiting to be
sent out, and everywhere are gay evi
dences of the results of all this labor.
"Who are the men that paint these
'heroic' pictures one sees on unused
walls and lofty fences?" asked a re
porter of one of the men who keeps
these subordinates busy.
"They are not the people you think
them, I fancy," was the answer. "In
stead of being daubers, with about the
ability necessary to wield a whitewash
brush, our best men are real artists.
By this I mean that many of them
have had years of training in drawing
and color work. Several of them have
studied abroad in the ateliers of well
known men. A man whom I saw paint
ing a head on a wall yesterday is a
night instructor in a Brooklyn art
school. Recently one of our men paint
ed on a large wall the biggest portrait
ever attempted. He had studied five
years In the Paris art schools."
"Why do they take up this work?"
"The other doesn't pay. It's a case
of 'commercialism in art.' They find
that they can't make the real thing
pay, so they come to this common
calling. There's money in it. Why,
our star painters get $50 a week. The
daubers, who put in backgrounds,
don't earn more than $10 or $15 a
The men who paint the designs in
various inaccessible and conspicuous
places have with them small copies
of the designs to be reproduced. Long
experience makes them expert in ac
curately tracing the design upon the
chosen surface. Although the familiar
advertisements scattered over the city
seem exactly alike and one face seems
the exact counterpart of another, yet
closer inspection will show various
points of difference. In the case of a
very familiar picture which is display
ed from one end of the United States
to the other, when it was first brought
out one man was hired for .the sole
purpose of painting that one design,
and to do this he traveled from Maine
"Not the least of our difficulties,"
said the advertising man, "Is finding
places to put our signs. We hire men
who do nothing else but go about and
obtain permission from owners to put
up billboards on their premises, use
a vacant wall or decorate a fence or a
roof. It needs great tact to do this.
When there are objections, they must
be overcome, and after this Is done
the owner often gets the ! 4ea that his
available space is worth thousands of
dollars to us and to him. The expe
riences of advertising men among
farmers and tramps would make a
mighty interesting book."
"Why do you say tramps?"
"Oh, the tramps are our worst ene
mies. They build fires behind our
billboards and burn them or else tear
them down out of sheer wantonness."
When asked about the price a blank
brick wall in a conspicuous part of
New York would bring to its owner if
he let It for advertising purposes, the
advertising man laughed and said he
could not tell'that, but he did not mind
saying that he was now paying $6,000
a year rent for a wall In the middle of
the shopping district. "This is not an
unusual sum to pay," he added, "for
such prominent positions."
Advertising firms are liberal sub
scribers to all art magazines, particu
larly to those French art periodicals
which display the newest drawings of
the still popular poster. The ideas of
the foreign artists are taken freely and
converted into gandy designs for ad
vertising the latest song or a new cigar
without the least compensation, since,
as the advertisers assert, American
ideas are assimilated abroad just as
Not all the large reproductions of fig
ures and faces on our streets an~d along
the roof tops are handwork. Many of
them are machine made. By a process
akin to that of making lithographs ma
chines have been Invented to lay the
colors automatically. The finished
product, quite devoid of personality,
presents accurately a copy of the work
ing design.-New York Post.
Measuring Your Man.
Put this In your pipe and smoke It:
There is always some chap smarter
than the chap you think Is the smartest
on earth-meaning yourself. You are
a wonderful .judge of human nature,
but don't measure your man too confi
dently, for 99 times in 100 you'll find
the suit doesn't fit. Never play favor
ites. The lightweight today, in your
measurement, will be the heavyweight
tomorrow. Old friends, like old wine,
will in the end prove best. Never go
back on an old friend unless you have
plenty of money well isnvested. Pos
sessed of a big bank account and
flushed with success-the mischief take
friends, old and new!-New York
Blinks-Lucky man, that fellow
Winks-I don't see how you make it.
Blinks-Why, he took out a life In
surance policy for ?1,000 and died six
days before the company failed.-Ex
change. __ _ _ _ _ _ _
-Letting 'Em Down Easy.
Roberts-Have you heard anything
about Thompson's affairs since the fail
ure? When does he expect to 'resume?
Peters-Just as soon as the creditors
become reconciled to the fact that they
won't get a cent.-Harlem Life.
The ancient Mexicans had a year of
18 months of 20 days each.
Some Polynesian languages have on
a sevn consonants.
RELIABLE REMEDY S
'S LIVER AND E
our Druggist, 25 and 50 c
LIBEL IN ENGLAND.
Not Hard There to Give Cause For
Actions at Law.
England's libel law is a terror to the
defendants. A short time ago a young
playwright sold a piece to a London
manager and drew a small royalty
each week, which was paid by check.
One week when the playwright pre
sented the check to the bank for cash
ing It was returned to him marked
"No funds." The playwright had the
check framed and hung conspicuously
in his study. He took pleasure in
pointing it out to visitors and making
biting comments until one day the
manager's lawyer called and told the
young man that he was committing
a serious libel on the manager, where
upon the check was taken down at
Over in England the railway com
panies, or at least one of them, put up
in the station placards bearing the
names of passengers who had violated
rules of the road, with addresses, the
nature of the offense and fines impos
ed. The offenders took the matter into
court, and now the placards show only
the words opposite the offense, "A
It frequently happens that names
given to villains and ridiculous charac
ters in fiction will duplicate in real life.
A certain English novel had its scene
laid on the west coast of Africa, and
the villain of the book was a major
in the army, supposed to be stationed
there. To the novelist's dismay there
appeared one day out of the unknown
a real major, bearing the name of the
villain of the novel, who also had been
stationed on the west coast of Africa.
In vain the unhappy author protested
in the consequent action that he had
never seen or heard of the plaintiff.
A verdict for the latter was given,
with substantial damages.
A Birmingham lawyer held that one
could libel a man effectually enough
by leaving out his name. He brought
an action against a local paper for
persistently omitting his name from
its reports of cases in which he pro
fessionally was engaged. Presumably
he imagined that the loss of the ad
vertisement he would have obtained
by his name repeatedly appearing was
damage enough. He was nonsulted,
THE INDIANS PAID.
What the White Men Charged Them
For Killing One Donkey.
In "Ieminiscences of Old Times In
Tennessee" a story is told of the good
faith and honor of a party of Chicka
saw Indians. While'hunting one fall
they shot a donkey, mistaking the
creature for a wild animal. They sold
the hide. gnd it finally- egme to the
This Offer is Go(
4Full Quarts of
OUR iSAMPLE PAC]
ONE QT. W. H. McBRAYER, Guaranteed Stric
ONE QT1. GIBSON YYYRYE. Palatable in th
ONE QT. GUCKENHEIMER, Justly Celebrate
ONE QT. OLD CROW WHISKEY, the oldfelit
GLENDALE SPRINGS DISTIl
34 W. Mitchell Street, --
TO THE TLF
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon,
By James M. Windham, Esq., Pro-.
WHEREAS, J. H. TIMMONS, C.
' C.P.,made suit to me to
grant him letters of adminis
tration of the estate of and effects of
These are therefore to cite and
admonish all and singular the kin
dred and creditors ~of the said
Charles Walker, deceased, that they
be and appear before me, in the
Court of Probate, to be held at Man
ning, on the 29th day of April,
next, after publication thereof, at 11
o'clock in the forenoon, to show
cause, if any they have, why the
said administration should not be
Given under my hand this 19th day
of March, A. D. 1901.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
1-6t] Judge of Probate.
FI~RE, LIFE, ACCIDENT a
A FUL LIN OFD SAMPLES.
Carpets, Art Squares,
RUGS, DRAPERIES & BED SETS.
Carpts sewe rese a wadd lining fur
J. L. WILSON.
DR. J. FRANK GEIGER,
MANNING, S. C.
'Phone No. 25.
Parties desiring surveys and plats
made will receive my most careful and
I am supplied with improved instru
Summerton. S. C.
hands of John Barnes3n Lipton.
When the Chickasaws returned to
the region of Lipton for" their annual
hunt the next fall, Barnes Invited them
to a shooting match, the prize to be
the skin of a very rare animal.
Thirty braves appeared at the con
test, and one of them won the prize.
When he saw the skin, he turned It
over and said: "Ha, ha, me kill him!
Me shoot him! See!" And he pointed
to the fatal bullet hole.
Then Barnes told them that they had
killed a donkey, a very useful animal,
but he was sure that they had done
it by mistake, ttelleving it to be a wild
The Indians listened attentively to
the white man's words and then con
sulted together a few minutes. Finally
they separated, each brave going to his
pony, unhitching him and leading him
to the spot where a gang of white men
stood, Barnes in the midst of them.
Then one of the Indians spoke:
"We sorry we kill donkey. We think
he belong to the woods. We find him
in cane. We think him wild. We
sorry; now we pay. We take no white
man's boss, pony, nothing of white
man. We honest. We have ponies,
that's all. Take pay." And he mo
tioned to the long line of ponies, held
by their owners.
"How many?" asked Barnes.
"White man say," returned the In
dian, "take plenty."
The honor of the red men was not
equaled by the white men, for, be it
recorded to their shame, they took
from the Chickasaws 35 ponies to pay
for the accidental killing of one don
. The Happy Medium.
A clerg.. ..,an relates that a worthy
Irishman with an impediment in his
speech brought him a child to be bap
tized. While making a record of It he
was in some doubt as to the correct
spelling of the family name given to
him and asked the man how he wrote
"Indeed and I don't write at all,"
was the reply.
"I just want to know," said Father
Boyle, "whether the name Is 'McGrath'
or 'Magrath'-whether the second part
of it is spelled with a big 'G' or a lit
After scratching his head hopelessly
the puzzled parent saw his way out of
the difficulty. "Well, father, just spell
it wid a middlin sized 'g.' "-Exchange.
Trimming Her Sails a Bit.
Nannie-Ob, dear; my face is so frec
kled! It's just awfull
Aunt Hannah-I wouldnit fret, Nan
nie. Of course the freckles are not
very becoming, but, then, you know,
they -serve to cover up your features.
)d for 30 Days Only.
Pure Rye Whiskey
- - ,From Seven to
Nine Years Old
Shipped to any ad
dress Exnress Pre
We ship this as
~fed any way you like
a , them, in a plain
IISKN package for $2.65,
2dexpi'ess prepaid on
ly to the' limits of
- the Southern Ex
smmnen"-press Co. Write for
?AGE. our new illustrated
tly Pure Hand-made catalogue, just out.
e Eighest Dere Give us a trial on
d for its Medicinal our $1.50 and $2
hble Favorite.- Pure Corn and Rye.
Send in your or
ATLANTA, (A. National Bank.
Digests what you eat.
Nature in strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive or
gans, It Is the latest discovered dget
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can aproach it in efficiency. It In
stantl rlievesand permanently cures
Flatuence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
all other results of imperfect digestion.
ariceta. oodan tsg ~ollS~~
Prpared by E. C. DeWITT 8 CO., Cbicago.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
IsAAC M. LoRYEA. PROP.
I have been appointed a regular
The Equitable Life Assurance Society
and will be pleased to talk or corres
pond with any one wishing Life Insur
ance in the strongest company finan
mialy in the world.
The Equitable works to maintain
what its name implies, and is writing
all the latest and most, popular policies
for protection, savings or investment.
We offer some policies especially ad
vantageous to young men.
J. HI. LESESNE,
Manning, S. C.
MONEY TO LOAN.
I am prepared to negotiate loans
on good real estate security, on rea
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
CARLTEsToN, S. C., March 4, 1901.
On and after thi, 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, 438 9.15 7.40P.
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, %,AQ18 6.45
Lv Kingstree, .1 '
Ar Florence, 9.28 7.55
*Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
No.52 runs through to Columbia via
Central R. E. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line-and make
close connection for all points North.
Trains on C. & D. B. B. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a m, arrive -Dar
lington 10.28 a m, Cheraw, 1140 a in,
Wadesloro 12.35 p in. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p m, arrive Dar
lington, 8.25 p in, Hartsville 9.2r p in,
Bennetsville 9.21 p in, Gibson 9.45 p in.
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 m, 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 in, arrive
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 425 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p in,
Darlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p.
M. Leave Hartsville Sunjay only 8.15 a in
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.20
J. R. KENLEY, . JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Trafic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wilmington,'3.45 P.
Lv Liarion, 6.40
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, '8.00 *2.50 A.
Ar Sumnter, 9.12 3.58.
Lv Sumter, 9.12 - 923 A.
Ar Columbia, 10.35 11.55
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central B. 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 Sum ter, 8.05 ~6.24 P.
Ar Florence, 9.20 7.35
Lv Florence, 10.00
Lv Marion, 10.35
Ar Wiimnington, 1.25
No. .53 runs through to Charleston, S. O.
via Central R. R., arriving Manning 6.04
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p m, Charleston 8.30 p m.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad.
bourn 11.50 a m, arrive Conway 1.30 p m, -
returning leave Conway 3.40 p m, arrve
Chadbourn 5.20 p in, leave Uhadbourn,
5.35 p in, arrive at Elrod 8.10 p in,
aeurning leave Elrod 8.40 a m, arrive
Chadbonup 11.25 a in. Daily except Sun
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Tracie Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
CESTRAL R. B. OF 80. CAROLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, .8.34 "
Lv Greeleyville, 8.46
Lv Foreston, 8.55
.Lv Wilson's Mill, 90
Lv Manning, 86
Lv Alcolu, 9.6 * .
Lv Brogdon, 92
Lv W. & S. Junet., 93
- LvSumer, 8.3
Lv For'~to 855 "
Lv reeeyill, 9.05
Ar ane, 9.17
Ar Cholmbia, 11.00
Lv Sumter, 40A
Ar Creston, 45
Ar Auust, 75
Lv Wilan'erg 5.10,
Lv Freston, 53
Ar Suae, 62
I. Tz Tm~zNo.3
In effectWednesday Oc. hM.
545 50 L..Snnte.5r 0 5
550 52 .W. 5nc 7 90- 1
615 015 ...alzll6.05 4
63A13 Chalesorn, . 8.004
6 L5 1Sumtleree.0. 73 0
73A134 Orgeburg, .16 70" 3
Ar DenmarE, Depot)
No. 3. Dilyexcet Snay No.72
PM Crestoi n .3 "
200 LeSum r. Ar4 30
paac0b3 e sleepncarsn beteenN7
320.....a...si mmer.~ a
In30 ec Millrday, ..Oct .17t,1000
430 tween.Sumtneran 955en
No. 69. No. 75. - No. 72. No.768.
PM AM Sttin AM PM
33 4500 0 Le. Millar .Ar 10 45
345 0 5l r~.alelO 25 3540
THOS1030 . WISOrdN President.
Betw e iS' MAl TRAS tr