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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 Ik Time lo Subscribe.
The Manning Times
ao Both for $1.50. 4Z
We have arranged to give our readers additional reading mat
ter in the shape of a first class Agricultural Journal, a paper with
a world renowned reputation as a farm helper and a family com
panion. Prominent among the many departments may be men
Farm and Gaiden, 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 isipublished 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 i
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 been
in use for over 30 yeihrs, has borne the signatnre of
-and has been made under his per
fX2~,~,~-#L sonal supervision since its infancy.
~~ Alowno one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants 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 N4arcoti8
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colel It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and- Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
CENU IN E CASTO RI A ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
The Kilid YouR ave Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CEUTAUR COMPANY. TT MURRAY u:.TiET.N YORK CITY.
IA GodFrsscripton n
I have opened up a Sewing Machine
tore next door to Mr. S. A. Rigby's
,eneral merchandfse store August 1st,
900. I will carry the
The new ball-bearing "New Home,"
he best machine made: also "New
deal" and "Climax," from $18 to $40.
I sell on Instalment, Easy Payment
3lan. I clean and repair any kind of
achines for least money possible.
Call and see me.
A. I. BARRON, Ag't.
The Tisdele Hotel,
Summerton, S. C.
Livery Stable Near at Hand.
lew Building, New Furniture,
Extract of Lemon
The Delight of Housekeepers.
D. 0. Rhame,
Summerton, S. C.
FIRE. LIFE, ACCIDENT &
A FULL LINE OF SAMPLES.
Carpets, Art Squares,
RUGS, DRAPERIES & BED SETS.
Colored designs and samples of goods.
Carpets sewed free and~ wadded lining fur
J. L. WILSON.
[O CONSUMERS OF
We are now in position to ship our
eer all over the State at the following
mperial Brew-Pints, at $1.10 per doz.
uffheiser-Pints, at......90c per doz.
erniania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per doz.
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing
lothers and Invalids. Brewed from
Eie highest grade of Barley Malt and
mported Hops, at...$1.10 per doz.
Fcor sale by all Dispensaries, or send
your orders direct.
Al orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
~ERMANIA BREWING CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
A Gallon of PUBELNED I le
fyourpant bill IS FA ROl DRALth.
AIUS T A MMAR PZT is made of te EST 0
anbo can doI.I steCOMON~ SENS3 O
iOU T. NO BETTER paint ca~n be mnade at
LN cost, andis
COT TO CRACK, BLUSTERi, PEEL. or CHIP.
P. HAMIA R PAINT CO., St. Louis, E1o.
Sold and guaranteed by
alllilig iladware Co.,
MANNING, S. C.
eo,S. hacker &Son
SahW ihsan od n
Doo.S.GGrs, asht1.we, Blsinds,
Ringou ing nhdor inl iuOflO
THE FACTS ABOUT THE EFFECTS OF
CHLOROFORM AND ETHER.
Evil Deeds Are Not Easy to Do With
the Aid of These Drugs-Some Pop
ular Misinformation on 1:he Subject
A curious case of robbery under
chloroform which was decided in Lon
don not long ago was followed with
great interest by writers on medical
jurisprudence. Hitherto :nany such
writers have expressed great doubt
about these cases, for the process is by
no means so easy of use as people
Very extravagant ideas prevail
among the public as to tae power of
anesthetics, owing perhaps to the li
cense employed by novelists when they
describe "fancy" cases in their books.
One reads, for instance, of a man
In a railway carriage wading a hand
kerchief before the face of a fellow
traveler and producing 1:stantaneous
unconsciousness. This is absolutely
impossible. Another imaginative writ
er recently described a marder carried
out by pushing a towel ss.turated with
a powerful anesthetic under the bed
room door of his sleeping victim. This
also is nonsense.
In another tale the more feasible plan
is carried out of cutering the sleeping
man's chamber, pouring the anesthetic
on the bed, the murderer standing by
and watching his victim die. But even
this is stretching the truth rather se
The true facts about ciloroform and
its companion anaesthetic, ether, ar
First, with regard to administering
the drug during sleep, doctors have
made very exhaustive e3:periments, for
it would be of great advantage to a pa
tient on whom an operation has to be
performed to chloroform him while
asleep and save him the horror which
so many people have of the inhalation,
and they sum up the results, showing
that very rarely can chloroform be ad
ministered to a sleeping person without
awakening him. Grown people are,
with the rarest exceptioua, awakened bY
the irritating fumes. '1 a man were
tired and if his nose were naturally in
sensitive to unpleasant odors, and es
pecially if he were under the Influence
of drink, it might be possible to make
him unconscious while asleep. But not
even every doctor could do it. The op
eration would require the highest skill,
and the most skillful administrator
would succeed only on.e in a hundred
If we take the case of spilling the
chloroform in a room 2.nd thus impreg
nating all the air of the room. the thing
is out of the question. Yet not only do
novelists assert that this can be done,
but many people have been actuallI
charged in real life vith doing it-for
the purpose of blackmailing them, for
Injuring them or perhaps to throw off
suspicion from the pretended victim
who has committed the robbery him
self. If the room measures, say, 12 feet
square and is 9 feet high, it would
probably take a gallon of chloroform
spilled on the floor to make a man un
conscious. All the chinks and erannies
would have to be stopped up irst,
moreover, and the operator himself
would have to be poison proof or he
also would succumb.
As a matter of fact, the only way to
render a person unconscious by the use
of chloroform is In the way practiced
by surgeons in the operating room. id
this is by no means an easy task. There
are several ways of doing it. The chlo
reform may be dropp~ed on a handker
chief, which is then held over the face
at some little distance, or it may be
dropped on a sponge, or it may be used
In one of the innumerable machines in
vented for the purpose. But the vapor
must be mixed with air before it is
breathed. That is the reason the hand
kerchief or the sponge is held some
inches from the face. As a rule It
takes from five to eight minutes to
make the person unconscious, and dur
ig this time he generally strugglee
It is probable that many of the
charges of chloroforminkg which have
been made are false. Sometimes the
pretended victim asserts that he has
become unconscious immediately. But
it has been shown in evidence that the
time necessary to b)ring about this re
sift is at least four or five minutes,
Sometimes he says he could not ern
out, yet he describes all the circul
stances of the adninistration minute
ly. Now, the first effect of the chloro
form is to produce confusion of th-e
mind, while, on the other hand, the
patient can cry out almost up to the
last. He becomes mentally confused
before he loses the power of speech.
These few facts are sufmcient perhaps
to demonstrate that some charges of
possible chloroforming are necessaily
Not Quite What She Meant.
A very stout lady while out walkint
in a certain part of Edinburgh came tc
a gateway which appeared to be the
entrance to a pirate road. Not being
certaIn, however, she asked one of
two messenger boys who were standing
at the entrance whether she could gei
through the gateway or not.
The boy looked her up and down and
across. Then, winking to his friend
"I dinna ken, missus, but think ye
micht try, as I iaw a horse and cari
gang through a wee while since."-Lon
He Knew When ae Was Well off.
Teddie slept la a big bed with his
moter, and one winter's night, beini
right in the middle of it when hi:
mother's bedtime came, she suggestee
to ~im to move on his side. He blink
ed up at her rebelliously: "No, I t'inli
I won't move. It's cold everywhere]
Digsts what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aidi
Nature in strengthening and recon
structing the exhausted digestive 0r
gans. It ls the latest discovered digesl
ant and tonic. N~o other preparatiol
can approach it in eficiency. It in
stantly relievesand permanently cure
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Hearthurl
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea
Sick Headache, Gastralgla,Crampsan
all other results of imperfect digestiol
a 1o. an &utsdYspeDp m
Preared by E. C. DeWITy & CO., CWteICs
The R. B, Loryea Drug Store,
ISAAc M. LoRTEA. PROP.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
M ANNING, S. C.
A PERSEVERING MONKEY.
Professor Garner's Story of Nellie
and the Matchbox.
Monkeys are always happy if they
have plenty to eat and something to
play with. Professor R. L. Garner, in
his "Apes and Monkeys." says that he
recalls no investment which ever yield
ed a greater return In pleasure than a
certain little pocket match safe, which
cost 25 cents. He gave It to a little
monkey, Nellie by name, after putting
Into it a small key to make It rattle
and some bits of candy.
She rattled the box and found much
pleasure in the noise. I showed her
how to press the spring in order to
open the box, but her little black fin
gers were not strong enough to release
Howe'er, she caught the idea and
knew that the spring was the secret
which held the box closed. When she
found that she eould not open it with
her fingers, she tried it with her teeth.
Failing In this, she turned to the wall,
and, standing upright on the top of
her cage, she took the box in both
hands and struck the spring against
the wall until the lid flew open.
She was perfectly delighted at the
result, and for the hundredth time at
least I closed the box for her to open
The next time Nellie received the
match safe she was in her cage, and
through Its meshes she could not reach
the wall. She had nothing against
which to strike the spring to force It
After looking around and striking the
box several times against the wires of
the cage, she discovered a block of
wood about six inches square. She
took this and mounted her perch; Ba1
ancing the block on the perch, she held
it with the left foot, while with the
right foot she clung to the perch. With
her tall wound around the meshes of
the cage to steady herseL, sne care
fully adjusted the matchbox in such a
manner as to protect her fingers from
the blow. Then she struck the spring
against the block of wood, and the lid
She fairly screamed with delight as
she held up the box.
CAME IN TO BE HANGED.
A Story Told of Abel Erasmus, the
Boer, and Lord Woleley.
A good story is told of the old Boer,
Abel Erasmus, and Lord Wolseley,
then Sir Garnet Wolseley, In connec
tion with the part Erasmus took in
Wolseley's campaign in 189 against
Sekukuni, the chief of the Bapedis, on
the borders of Swaziland. - After the
capture of Sekukuni he was immedi
ately brought before Sir Garnet Wolse
ley, who asked him how he, a misera
ble Kamr, living In a cave, dared to
defy the great queen of England. The
chief replied that he had been insti
gated to do so by Abel Erasmus.
Sir Garnet in describing the scene at
a public dinner given to him at Preto
ria on his return fi'om the campaign
said that he wished there and then to
let Abel Erasmus know that if ever he
found that Erasmus had been inciting
any chief to levy war against England
and he was able to lay hands on him
Abel Erasmus would hang as high as
A few days after the dinner Sir Hen
ry Brackenbury, Sir Garnet's military
secretary, was sitting in his offce
when a tall, bearded Boer entered and
asked permission to speak with him.
"I am Abel Egrasmus," he said, "and
I have very important business to do
He explaliled that he had come to
ee Sir Garnet Wolseley, for he had
heard that Sir Garnet had said that If
hevogl~3_hy~old of him he wouldhbang
Opp. Central tiotel, Manning, S. C.
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him, aid so Be had come to be hanged.
Sir Garnet was in the next room, and ]
Sir Henry Brackenbury thought it
would be advisable to consult him on
the subject Sir Garnet, however, hap
pened to be too busy at the moment to
see anybody, and Sir Henry after re
flection persuaded his angry visitor to
take his leave and allow the hanging
to stand over for the time.
An Aldermanie BulL
Some time ago a follower of one of
the city aldermen cast covetous glances
upon a desirable newsstand under the
elevated railroad stairs. Straight he
went to his friend, the alderman, and
made known his wishes, which were
that the news dealer should be evicted
from the locality.
"All right, me boy; leave it to me,"
said the city father and began to pull
wires. Finally he got an order direct
Ing the newsdealer to show cause why
he should not get out, but that obsti
nate Individual still remained. Then
he drew up a formal complaint, which
was duly laid before one of the judges.
The complaint, after telling how the
newsdealer had been ordered to leave
and had not done so, concludes:
"And now we' have to complain,
irour honor, that not only Is this same
stand still there, but the defendant has
replaced it by a bigger one."-New
York Commercial Advertiser.
A pretty story is told of how John C.
Fremont Informed his wife of the joy
ful news of his election as senator of
California in 1850. The-balloting of the
delegates took place in San Jose, and
Mrs. Fremont was at Monterey,.and as
a season of heavy rains was on there
was but little prospect that her keen
desire to know the result would find
immediate gratification. Before a blaz
ing fire that night sat Fremont's wife,
her fingers for the first time fashioning
a dress for herself on the trustworthy
outlines of one that had been ripped up
for the purpose. Her little daughter
had been put to bed, and her compan
ions for the evening were the Austra
lian woman who had replaced her two
Indian servitors and her baby playing
on the bearskin rug near the fire.
Besides the voice of the woman and
an occasional chirrup from the baby
she heard nothing but the storm with
out till the door opened and a man,
dripping with rain, stood on the thresh
old and asked In consideration of his
sorry plight If he might enter. It was
Fremont. He had torn himself away
from his idolizing followers and ridden
out into the darkness and storm to tell
his wife, 70 miles away, that he had
been elected to the United States sen
ate. Though it was late in the night
when he reached Monterey, he was in
the saddle igain before dawn and on
his way back to San Jose, making in
all a ride of 140 miles.-Argonaut.
The Red Flag.
The red button and the red flag have
been the emblem of labor and i'volu
tion for more than 3,000 years. In the
ancient world the favorite colors of the
aristocracy were white and azure blue,
while red was plebeian. Minerva and
Ceres, the goddesses of labor and agri
culture, were always represented as
dressed in 'flaming red, and the ban
ners of the Greek and Roman trade
unions were of the same color. The red
fag nowhere in antiquity meant feroc
ity and slaughter, but rather typified
the fact that all men, whether slaves
or masters, had in their veins the same
blood and in their nature the same hu
But In the frequent servile wars of
Italy and Greece the red flag gradually
became the emblem not of labor, but of
revolt At one time when the rebel
lious slaves and gladiators under Sj~ar
tacus defeated three Roman armies the
resl fag was ondh.te pont of supplant
159 East Bay
This Offer is Go<
4 Full Quarts of
OUR SAMPLE PAC]
ONE QT. W. H. McBRAYER, Guaranteed Stric
ONE QT U NHELMER Justly Celebrat
ONE QT. OL D CROW WHISKEY, the old Reli:
GLENDAL.E SPRINGS DISTI
34 W. Mitchell Street, - -
Wm. E.H oI
209 East Bay, -
PAINTS, OILS, VAR3
I LANTERNS, (A
Headquarters for the Celebrated Pa
-gine Oils and Greases.
. Try it.
fig the eagle iii tfe I12perlal cityltself.
[t Is related that the labor soldiers
were so fanatically devoted to their
lag that it was the cusfom of their
;enerals when in battle to hurl It far
nto the enemy's ranks and so compel
tU devotees to rush forward and recov
?r It.-New York Post.
rhe Mayor Who Couldn't spen "Im."
During the several terms that Tim
Campbell served In congress he was al
ways prominent before the house. One
f his colleagues from Manhattan was
Colonel Jack Adams, who, a lawyer,
while he and Mr. Campbell were in
congress together spent most of his
time working off practical Jokes at the
expense of the east side statesman.
rim had been In and out of Tammany
Eall several times, those changes de
pending on whether his claims were
recognized or repudiated.
'A very hot political canvass found
1im one of the stanchest adherents of
the Hall. Colonel Jack had had a fall
ing out with the powers and was just
s strong on the other side. Tim took
this very much to heart, as his admira
tion for his fellow congressman was
very strong. He concluded that, where
all others had failed to bring Colonel
lack back into the fold, he (Tim) could,
"Now, Jack," Tim said insinuatingly,
what do you want to go and fight the
mayor for? Sure, he's a fine young fe)
Low, bright and epterprising and one
)f the best educated men in America."
"Educated!" exclaimed Colonel Jack
contemptuously. "Educated, did you
"Sure, he's one of the very best edu
3ated young fellows fn this city."
"Educated!" reiterated Adams, put
ting an extra dose of contempt into his
voice. "What would you say, Tim, if I
told you that he was so little educated
that he spells 'it' with only one 'f T "
"Does he do that?' responded Tim in
'Well, then, I have nothing further
to say. I don't blame you."-Saturday
In no part of England is superstition
so rife as In the west of England, and
especially so on that tract of barren
land known as Dartmoor. One angler
who had great luck on the river Dart
discovered this last year. He made a
big catch, but It was made on Easter
Sunday. It consisted of 56 trout, the
largest 11A pounds and three of one
pound each, besides several of half a
pound, a phenomenal catch for the up
per Dart When he tried to have some
cooked at the farmhouse where he was
staying, the old moorland cook refused
to have anything to do with them,
deeming them "devil's fish" or "vishe,"
as she pronounced It
Another superstition Is that If one
picks a piece of broom while fishing
that one will assuredly be drowned bel
fore the day is out.
It Is general for. the moormen when
doing a quiet poach when the streams
are In flood to spit on their first worm
for luck. It Is thought unlucky to
look into the water before making a
cast. The most curious superstition is
that if one is fihing and for some time
catches nothing some one Is wishing
him ill, and the only way to counteract
the "ill wishing" Is to kneel or "suit on
your knees," as they say on Dartmoor,
and bite off the top 6f a young bracken
fern. The fish then will be found to
bite with most peculiar and surprising
Snow falls on it days in the year at
Dublin, 71 at Moscow and,46 in Ice
Life and coat buttons often hang by
- Charleston, S. C.
Dd for 30 Days Only.
Pure Rye Whiskey
- .- Frort: Seven to
Shipped to any ad
dress Express Pre
We ship this as
sortment, or assort
edany way you like
~~ them, in a plain
Spackage for $2.65,
3:?- express prepaid on
ly to the limits of
- .; the Southern ,Ex
suamlmna press Co. Write for
EAGE. our new illustrated
tly Pure Hand-made catalogue, just out.
~e ighstDegee Give us a trial on
fo *ts"Meiinai our $1.50 and $2
Pure Corn and Rye.
able Favonte. Send in your or
WNG CO., desererence: Third
AT LANTA, GA. National Bank.
HARLESTON, S. C.
[ISH AND BRUSHES,
R. PAPER AND
Imtt Brand of Cvlinder. Planing,. En
ATLANTIC COAST VIE
CEAn sLETi, S. C., March 4, I9L
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in efept:
*35. '23. *53.
Lv Florence, 3.25 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 8.57
Ar Lancs, 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, 8.18 6.45
Lv Kingstree, 8.34
Ar Florence, 9.28 7.55'
*Daily. IDaily 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 all points North.
Trains on C. & D. R. R. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a m, arrive Dar.
lington -10.28 a m, -Cheraw, 1L40 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p m. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p m, arrive Dar.
lington, 8.25 p m, Hartsville 9.2p m,
Bennetsville 9.21 p m, Gibson 9.45 p m.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a n, ar
rive Darlington 10.27. Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.35
a m, Bennettsville 6.59 a di, arrive Darling
ton 7.50 a m. Leave Hartsville daily .ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a i, arrive Darlington
7.45 a m, leave Darlington 8.55 a m, arnve
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p m, Cheraw 5.15 p m,
Darlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
m. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence .20
J. IL KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'1 Sup'
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
W. C. &A.
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wilmin.gton,3.45 P.
Lv karion, 6.40
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, *8.00 *2.50 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.12 3.58
Lv Sumter, 9.15 '9.23
Ar Columbia,. 10.40 10.55
No. 52 runs through from Charleston vi
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 625 a9
Lanes 8.02 a m, Mannmg 8.50 a .
54. 53 32.
Lv Columbia, *6.40 A. *4.15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv Snmter,. 8.05 *824
Ar Florence, 9.20 .35
Lv Florence, 10.00
Lv Marion, 10.35
Ar Wilmington,: 1.25
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, .
via Cential R. R., arriving- M
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p m, Charleston 8.30i in.
Trains on Conway Branch leavo a
bourn 11.50 am, arrive Conway 1.30 U
returning leave Conway 3.40 p M,
Chadbourn 5.20 p m, leave
5.35 p m, arrive at Elrod 8.10 z
.eurning leave Elrod 840 a .,
Chadbourn 11.25- a w. Daily except
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Mana .
T. M. EMERSON, Traffio31anag -
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'llPass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. R. OF 80. CROINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.00A3Cr
Lv Lanes, 34
Lv Greeleyville, -8.46 -
Lv Foreston, 8.55
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.01 "
Lv Manning, 8.50)"
Lv Alcolu,, 9.16 *
Lv Brodn, 9.25 . 4
Lv W. S. Junc., 9.38 " .
Ar Columbia, 11.00
Lv Columbiar- 4.00 P IL.
Lv Sumter, .6.13
Lv W. &S. Janet. 5.15
Lv.Bragdon, 527 .
Lv Alcols, 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 B. B.
Lv Sumter, 4.00 A. M
Ar Creston, 4.52 "
Ar Orangebarg, 5.18 "
Ar Denmark, 5.55 " .
Ar Augusta, 7.55 "
Lv Augusta, 2.40 P. N.
LvIDenmnark, 4.35 -
Lv Orangeburg, 45.10 -
Lv Creston, 5.34 -
Ar Sumter, - 6.24 "
Trains 32 and 35 .carry through Pull
palace buffet sleeping cars between avw
York and Macon via Augusta.
Wils*zai summeyton B. .
In effect Wednesday, Oct. 17th,1900L
'Between Sumter and Camdeni '
Mixed-Daily except Sunday.
No. 69. No. 71. No. 7.No6it7
P M A M AM' PW
5 45 9 50 Le.. Sumiter ..Ar 910 -1
5 50 9 52 N. W. Junctn 905 50
6 15 10 15 ...Dalzell... 8 35 44
6 30 10 30 ....Borden... 8 00 4%9
6 45 10 50 ..Btemberts.. 7 40 .4O5
6 55 10 55 .. Ellerbee .. - 7.30 40
7 20 11 20 SoRy Juncta 710 340W
7 30 1130OAr..Camden..Le 700 30
(S( & G ExfDepot) -
PM PM AM' PM
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
No. 73. Daily except Sunday No. 7L3
P M Stations. BM
2 00 Le...umter...Ar 1230.
2 03 ...NW Junction..
250 .......Packsville....... 113
3 20.........Silver......- 11065
3 30 1035
330 ....Millard ........ - 100
5 10...... ...Davis...... 9O
5 30 ........Jordan.... .... e901
6 00 Ar....ilson's Mills..L 845
Dietween Millard and St. Paul.
No 73. No. 75. No. 73. No.-4.~
P M A M Stations A M P M
3 30 10 00 Le Millard Arl10S3 405
3 40 10 30Ar St. Paul Le 102 25
P M A M A M PM
THOS. WILSON. Preuident.
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWNi CALL AT
Which is Stted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customers. . . .
IN ALTL STYLES,
SH AVIN(* AZD
Done with neatness a
dispatch.. .. ..
A cordial invitation
is extended. .
Manning Times Block.