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TH CAROLINA ROCERY COMPANY,
THOXAS WILSON, President.
159 East Bay - - Charleston, S. C.
iir We Wd Be 11a to Ban Ton Write Us for Priceis 'sim
Watches and Jewelry.
I want my friends and the public generally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christnps Present,
That in the future, as well as the past, I am prepared to supply them. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silyer Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
1h complete, and it will afford me pleasure to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repaiiring in my line
at prices to suit the times.
Atlantic Coast .LineSUTR
Watch Inspector. L . W . FOLSOM, SMC.R.
Wm. .E. Holmes & Co.,
209 East Bay, - CHARLESTON, S. C.
-Dealers in- a
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH AND BRUSHES,
LANTERNS, TAR PAPER AND
Headquarters for the Celebrated Palmetto Brand of Cylinder, Planing, En
gine Oils and Greases.
No WIs I Tiil Slbscibe
The Manning Times
e Both for $1.50.'
We have arranged to give our readers additional reading mat- ~
ter in the shape of a first class Agricultural Journal, a paper with t
a world renowned reputation as a farm helper and a family corn
panion. *Prominent among the many departments may be men
tioned the i
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 C
a Literary and Religious character.
The Farm and Home is;published semi-monthly, thus giving you
24 nubr a r, aing a volume of over 500 pages. 1 o bet- -
ter proof of its popularity can be offered than its immense circula-3
By special arrangement we are enabled to send THE FARM
AND HOME to all of our subscribers who pay up their arrearage, B
and to all new subscribers who pay one year in advance, without
Eey newarly1 subscriber will be entitled to THE FARM
AND HOME and THE M.ANNING TIMES for $1.50; also every t
old subscriber who pays up his arrears. This is a grand offer and
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
I have opened up a Sewing Machine
tore next door to Mr. S. A. rtigby's
eneral merchandise store August 1st,
900. I will carry the
The new ball-bearing "New Home,"
he best machine made: also "New
deai" and "Climax," from $18 to $40.
I sell on Instalment, Easy Payment
'lan. I clean and repair any kind of
iachines for least money possible.
Call and see me.
A. 1. BARRON, Ag't.
rhe Tisdale Hotel,
Suinmerton, S. C.
Livery Stable Near at Hand.
ew Building, New Furniture.
Extract of Lemon
The Delight of Housekeepers,
Summerton, 5. 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.
'0 CONSUMERS OF
We are now in position to ship our
eer all over the State at the following
perial Brew-Pints, at $1.10 per doz.
uffheiser-Pints, at......90c per doz.
ermania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per doz.
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing
others and Invalids. Brewed from
e highest grade of Barley Malt and
iported Hops, at....1.10 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send
your orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
ERMANIA BREWING CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
CountJ of CiarendoR.
7 James M. Windham, Esq., Pro
HRAJ. H. TIMMONS, C.
C.H P., made suit to -me to
grant him letters of adminis
ation of the estate of and effects of
These are therefore to cite and
imonish all and singular the kin
ed and creditors of the said
Lm Taylor, deceased, that they
and appear before me, in the
urt of Probate, to be held at Man
ng, on -the 22d day of June,
it, after publication thereof, at 11
elock in the forenoon, to show
.use, if any they have, why the
id administration should not e
iven under my hand this 13th day
May, A. D. 1901.
JAMES M. WINDHAM,
-6t] Judge of Probate.
eoS Hcker &Son
oldin Sasnd Bulin
CH A RLESTON, S. C.
ish Weights and Cords and
indow and Fancy Glass a Secalty,
Gllrllis onl COMallees.
O rtCE or J OG o'POBATE,
Executors, Administrators, Guardians and
te.pe Yocil please giethi matter earl
Judg( of Probate.
arian and Commitees, shlnnualy
lie any estate reans in thi care orcus
:h year, rnder to the Judge of Probate ofth
ntary or Letters of Administrators or Let
nts o uch estte the rpreceding Calendar
i hich, when examined nd endoapproved,
isement or other papers belonging to sugh
ate, in the office of said Judge of Probate,
re as may be interested in the estate--(under
~pproved the .d day of March. 1897.
ring your Job Work to The Times office.
Why Buchanan Never Married.
"Mr. Buchanan, who was tle first
bachelor elected to the presidency, was
65 years of age when elected and had
deliberately given himself to a life of
celibacy," writes William Perriue In
The Ladies' Home Journal.
"In the days when he was a young
lawyer of Lancaster, Pa., he had loved
Miss Coleman, a beautiful daughter of
a citizen of that town. They had been
engaged to be married, when one day
he was surprised to receive from her a
request to release her from the prom
ise. According to Mr. George Tick
nor Curtis, the separation originated in
a misunderstanding on the part of the
lady, who was unusually sensitive,
over some small matter exaggerated by
giddy and indiscreet tongues. Soon
after the estrangement she was sept
to Philadelphia and there died sud
"Throughout the rest of his life, or for
nearly half a century, Mr. Buchanan
is not known to have revealed to any
body the circumstances of this ro
mantic tragedy. He would only say
that it had changed his hopes and
plans and had led him more deeply
than ever into politics as a distraction
from his grief. In his old age, long
after he had retired permanently to
private life, he called attention to a
package containing, he said, the pa
pers and relics which would explain
the causes of his youthful sorrow and
which he preserved evidently with the
idea of revealing them before his
death. But. when he died and his will
was read it was found that he had di
rected that the package should be
burned without being opened, and his
injunction was obeyed."
After the famine of 1847 lacemaking
was revived in Ireland. Limerick, the
most successful Irish lace, is not real
ly a lace at all. It is tambour work up
on net and muslin.
The Irish point, so called, Is the an
eient cut work, being made in quite the
Net was first made by machinery in
176& The machine was an adaptation
of the stoeking loom to lacemaking
and was cumbrous and not very effect
ive. In 1809 John Heathcote, a farm
er's son, evolved from consciousness
and experience the first machine to
make true bobbinet with perfect six
sided holes. It brought a great hue and
cry about his ears from laceworkers,
who fancied they saw themselves thus
reduced to beggary.
The Luddites broke into the factory
where the machines were first set up
and made scrap iron and kindling wood
of them. The only result was to drive
the new manufacture to other and
safer quarters. For long the secret of
the machine's construction was most
jealously guarded by English manufac
turers. Not satisfied with letters pat
ent they kept up a coast patrol to make
sure that nobody took model or draw
ings to France.
At last, though, they were outwitted.
A discharged workman who had the
plan of it in his mind managed to get
safe over sea and build a machine in
Sort of a CannibaL
An old farmer for many years got his
inner on market days at a small hotel
ept by a widow.
She had long suspected that he ate
ore than the price (1s. 6d.) warranted,
so she determined to test him. She ac
ordingly arranged matters so that
here was no room for him at table, but
he took him into a private room the
able of which was graced by a steam
ng leg of mutton. He set to in good
earnest, and soon nothing was left but
Highly delighted with his cheap feed,
n passing the bar he tendered 2 shil
ngs for his dinner and a quart of ale.
The widow declined to take any pay
inent on the ground of having incon
renienced him so much.
Chuckling to himself, the farmer lift
d down his market basket from a
ook, and, finding It rather light, he
ure off the covering and shouted:
"Here, Mrs. Brown, where's my leg
"Why, ye old silly," said the widow,
ye have ate your leg for your dinner?"
Conversion Through Pork.
An old Cambridge friend of mine who
bad a good deal of the wisdom of the
erpentln him had a farmer in his par
Ish In Norfolk whom he could not get
o church. Whenever he pressed upon
bim his neglect or his bad example he
was always met with the same excuse,
You be too young and do not know
enough to teach such as L." At last ho
ave up the farmer In despair. But1
ne day he happened to pass by the
armi while his parishioner was en
aged in killng a fine pig. My friend
said: "What a pig! Why, he weighs 24
tone" "What dost thou know of
igs?" re:plied the farmer. "I only wish
e weighed as much." When they next
net, the farmer, to his surprise, told
ny friend that the pig had been found
s weight just 34 stone. He added,
nch to my friknd's gratification, "And
thou wilt see me at church next Sun
lay, parson."-Manchester Guardian.
An Early Georgia Monster.
In the fore part of August, 1812, a
arty of hunters found in a mountain
us region now known as Rabun coun
y, Ga., a being nearly eight feet high
~overed with bluish hair and having ar
uman face adorned with immenset
as resembling those of an ass. The
~reature was stone deaf and on that
iccount seemed wholly unconscious oft
be approach of the men. This mon
;ter seems, from old accounts, to havet
een seen upon several occasions dur
ng the next four years.
In 1816 a number of adventurers
.rom Virginia. most of them surveyorsr
'orking up the unexplored portions of
eorga and the Carolinas, formed
:hemselves into a party for the expross
iurpose of capturing the uneanny be
ng if possible. They scoured the hills
nd valleys for several days and at last
eturned unsuccessful to the starting
The many tales told of this extraordl
iary being seem to have created quite
1.stir all along the Atlantic coast A I
~rinted circular issued by a land corn- t
any in 1815 says, "The climate of t
~eorgia is exceedingly mild, the soil I
roductve, and the danger of attack I
rom uncouth beasts which are repre
3ented as being half beast and half t
nan are fairy tales not worthy of con- t
His Late Hours.
"You never think of staying out late,"'
maid the convivial and Ill bred person.
"Sometimes I think of It," answered
lir. Meekton distantly. -
"But you don't care for that sort of
"Not in the least"
"Perhaps you never bad any experi
"Oh, yes, I have. It was only last
niight that I was out at half past 2\a.
in. Henrietta sent me out tosee lf.I
old't keep the. back gate from slamii
HIS DISTINGUISHED VISITOR.
A Pompous Reception That Amused
M.. Severiaro de Heredia, the minis
ter of public works in the Rouvier cabi
net during the presidency of M. Grevy,
belonged to the famous naturalized Cu
ban family, of which another member,
the Comte de Heredia, is one of the im
mortal 40 of the French academy. Most
of the family h-ve dark spins, suspi
ciousily mulatto, ,. 'd other negro char
acteristics. This has, however, in no
wise interfered with their standing In
Paris, where several of the family have
long been prominent. The former min
Ister had also been president of the
municipal council of Paris and a depu
ty from a Paris arrondissement.
His dark skin led to a curious mis
take at the Elysee the day after he had
been appointed a member of the Rou
vier cabinet. According to immemorial
custom the new ministers called singly
on President Grevy to pay their re
spects. On the same day, as it hap
pened, an official visit was expected
from the president of the republic of
Haiti, who was to present his letters to
the president. When M. de Heredia
arrived In the court of the palace, the
minor officials stationed there, who
were not familiar with the new minis
ter's features, 'judged from his com
plexion that he was the Haitian digni
tary. The courtyard became Yery ani
mated with guards hurrying to and fro
to their places, while one of the officers
of the president's military household
went to inform M. Grevy of the dis
tinguished visitor's arrival.
M. de Heredia received all this with
dignified composure, for, never having
been a minister before this, he thought
this ceremonial was probably the usual
one. Finally, with the beating of
drums, he was ushered Into the recep
tion room, where the chief executive
stood ready to receive him. "What,"
qied he, "it's only you, Heredia!"
"Why, yes, M. le President," replied
the puzzled minister. Grevy began to
laugh. "Well," he cried, "you have
been minister only 24 hours and have
succeeded in turning my house upside
ewn. What will you do later on?"
CHASED THE SUPER.
The Ezeiting Race Between Kean
and the Stage Hand.
Some strange tales have been told by
old tioers in the stage business about
the Zeans, both the elder and the last
to be seen on the American stage.
Some have said that hard study made
them a little wrong at times, and some
f the things they did certainly looked
It is told by an old New Orleans
horseman, who is here from the Cres
-ent City, that when Kean the youn
ger was playing there he nearly scared
3, super to death and came near "pink
It was in "Richard III," in the scene
rhere he sees the ghosts. The stage
maager was a bit the worse for drink
ad determined to have some fun. He
id not like Kean, as he was a hard
san behind the scenes. Among the
mpers was a raw Irish lad whd had
ever seen a stage before. The man
ger told this fellow that if he would
un across the stage when be gave him
the tip he would stand to earn $2. The
poor fellow was broke, and a two spot
ooked to him like a national bank.
Ee agreed, and the stage manager gave
iim a gaudy olleloth banner bearing
tese words, "Smoke General Jackson
It was nearly a panic that this Irish
ad started. He ran across the stage,
wd whien Kean saw him he was furl
ms. He made a lunge at the unfor
:nate super with his sword, and, as
:he "ra * came weissing down to a
urry call, hie chased the poor staadard
earer off the stage, down theepassage
ito the street. Por two blecks he
~oowed him in his Richard costume,
d finally the super escaped down a
What effect it had upon th~e show the
:urf man does not say, but certainly It
gas ooly the super's agility of foot that
aved him.-Clncinnati Enquirer.
The Song of the Grouse,
Certain birds when the period of
ourthip comes round repair to pafc-,
dar trysting places and announce their,
resence there by well known calls or
The ruffed grouse, as every one
mows, seeks an old log or other con
enient perch and drums with his
rings, a hint to any lady grouse with
z hearing that "Barkis is trilm."
The performance of the gf'ouse is one1
requetly heard, but comparatively
edom-seen, and for many y~sars there
ere numerous conflicting tlbories.
~oncernng the means by which thea
Irumming was produced. Some said
hat the sound was vocal, and others,
etlared that the grouse. stiuck the log
th its wings. Even 'today the pre-.
ise cause of the sound is not kriown,
or, although the bird has been closely
atched, its wing movements are so
apid that it is next 'to impossible to
ll exactly what takes place. This
cuch, however, Is known: During the
erformance the grouse stands upon
he leg or other perch and strikes the
ir in front of his body somewhat after
he manner of an elated barnyard cock.
Dhe first few strokes ar4 measured, but
hey become faster and faster until the
idividual thumps are lost, as in the
olling of a drum. Whether 'the sound1
s due entirely to beating of the air or
hether it is increased by the-striking!
ogeter of the wing tips Is a question,
et to be settled.--lartford Times. I
A Crushed Lawyer.
Some time ago a well known San
'rancisco attorney, who prides himself
ipon his handling of Chinese witnesses,
vas defending a railway damage case.
nstead of following the usual ques
ions as to name, residence, If the na
ure of an oath were understood, etc.,
e began: "What is your name?' "Kee1
ung." "You live in San Francisco?'
'Yes." "You sabbie God?" "Mr. At
orney, if you mean 'Do I understand
he entity of our Creator? I will sim
ly say that Thursday evening next I1
ball address the State Ministerial as
ociation on the subject of the 'Divinity
f Crst' andshall be pleased tohave
Needless to say, a general roar of
aughter swept over the courtroom at
his lever rally, and it was some min-1
ites, much to the discomfiture of the
~wyer for the defense, before order
ran restored and the examination pro
eeded upon ordinary lines.-Argonaut.
Of three wires of the same thickness i
ane made of gold will sustain 150
unds, one made of copper 802 pounds,
-n of Iron 549 pounds.
and BLOOD kept In good 4
I'S LIVER AND I
ruggists have It, 25 and 51
In the "History of Beverly," Mass.,
the following anecdote is related of a
good justice of the peace in the old colo
nial times. On a cold night in winter
a traveler called at his house for lodg
ing. The ready hospitality of the jus
tice was about being displayed, when
the traveler unluckily uttered a word
which his host considered profane.
Upon this he informed his guest that
he was a magistrate, pointed out the
nature of the offense and explained the
necessity of its being expiated by sit
ting an hour in the stocks.
Remonstrance was unavailing, for
custom at that time allowed the magis
trate to convict and punish at once, and
in this case he acted as accuser, wit
ness, jury, judge and sheriff, all in one.
Cold as it was our worthy justice,
aided by his son, conducted the travel
er to the place of punishment, an open
place near the meeting house where
the stocks were placed. Here the trav
eler was confined in the usual manner,
the benevolent executor of the law re
maining with him to beguile the time
of its tedium by edifying conversa
At the expiration of the hour he was
reconducted to uae house and hospita
bly entertained till the next morning,
when the traveler departed with, let us
hope, a determination to consider his
words more carefully before giving
them utterance in the hearing of a con
The Professor's Wooing.
The experience known as "popping
the question" is the bugbear of every
man, however confident of his charms
or fuent of speech. Many original
ways of asking young women to marry
them have been resorted to by bashful
men, but perhaps the most brilliant
suggestion came to a learned German
professor, who, having remained a
bachelor till middle life, at last tumbled
head over ears in love with a little
flaxen haired maiden many years his
One day, after vainly endeavoring to
screw his courage to the sticking point,
the learned man came upon his Gretch
en as she sat alone, darning a stocking,
with a huge pile of the family hosiery
on the table. The professor aimlessly
talked on general topics, wondering
how he could lead up to the subject
nearest his heart, when all at once a
happy thought came to him.
Leaning forward, he put h's big hand
on the little ist doubled up inside the
stocking and said hesitatingly:
"You darn very beautifully, fraulein.
Would you like to darn my stockings
Fortunately the fraulein was not so
simple as she appeared. She grasped
the significance of the question Imme
diately and lost no time in answering,
Why Girls Cannot Throw.
A great deal of fun is poked at girls
because they cannot throw a stone or a
snowball and hit the person or thing
they are aiming at. The general Idea
as to why girls cannot throw as well as
boys is that they have not acquired the
knack by practice as their brothers
have. Another explanation is given by
a medical man which tends to show
that girls could never learn the knack,
however much they tried.
When a boy throws a stone, he
crooks his elbow and reaches back
with his forearm, and in the act of
throwing he works 'every joint from
shoulder to wrist. The girl throws
with her whole arm rigid, whereas the
boy'h? arm is relaxed.
The reason of this difference is one
of anatomy. The feminine collar bone
is longer and is set lower than in the
case of a male. The long, erboked,
awkward bone interferes with the free
use ofthe arm. This is the reason that
girls cannot throw well.
Such stuR as Dreams Are Made Of.
The materials of dreams may be
enumerated as memories of waking sen
sations, memories of waking thoughts
and new sensations received in sleep.
whether from without or within. Dr.
Gregory mentions of himself that har
ig on one occasion gone to bed with a
bottle of hot water at his feet he
dreamed of walking up the crater of
Mount Etna and feeling the ground
warm under him. He had at an early
period of his life visited Mount Vesu
vius and actually felt a strong sen.ga
tion of warmth in his feet when walk
ing up the side of the crater, and be
bad more recently read Brydone's de-1
scription of Mount Etna.
On another occasion, having thrown
off the bedclothes In his sleep, he
dreamed of spending a winter at Hud
on's bay and of suffering distress from
t~he Intense frost. He had been read
lg a few days before a very particu
lar account of the state of the colonies
uring winter.-Cassell's Magazine.
Fish and the Alphabet.
Perhaps the funniest thing to be told
respecting the antiquity of fishing re
lates to the holy wars which were
waged In ancient Egypt over the finny
enizens of the water, the conflicts
rising from the circumstance that, as
ften happened, one tribe would insist
with the utmost irreverence upon eat
ing up the fishes which the inhabitants
f an adjoining territory held In divine
The child of today, in learning his al
phabet, calls the letters by their names
imply because the ancient Phcenlcians
were pleased to make similar figures
the symbols of certain sounds, and it is
hought very lkely that the Phoeni
2ans have been driven to invent that
ilphabet; by the necessity of corre
pondng with peoples of various
tongues incidentally to the great com
nerce which grew out of the fishery.
Some Exploded Food Fallacies.
Fih as a food of the brain worker
gost be consigned to the limbo of
ranitis, though certain forms of' fish
tre the cheapest of all fooeds, notably.
be bloater. Oysters and turtle soup
re frauds. It would take 14 oysters
;o equal the nourishment of one egg
td 223 to provide the same amount
f nutriment contained in a pound of
Salt fish, especially salt fat fish, Is
:e most valuable food for the poorer
1psses, and whole races in the south
>f'Europe live on the Negfounda~d
:od. Canned salmon we (,see at)8l
Wzce a pound is no more expensive
:apcod at sixpence. Millions of pee
le live on it, and the }iorthAmericanl
letler who is not well provided -with
:ash finds it a good substitute and
hange from flesh meat at times.
Frogs' legs are not of high nutritivej
alue, which need not surprise us.!
Dzrtle soup from, the chem3ist's poin'tI
f view is not worth a .tenth of'the
aces aimfo it.-Ezehange.1
;ondition by using
Nassau's Lake of Fire.
"I doubt if many persons realize th,
fascination to be derived from a winte
spent In the Bahamas," said a visito
just returned from there the other day
"Down near Nassau, for example
there is a curious sheet of water know]
as the Lake of Fire that is worth goinj
far to see. It Is simply a phosphor
escent lake, but its weird effects cling
to one's recollection in an uncann]
way. It Is about three miles from th(
hotel. You drive through quaint and
narrow streets, with only here and
there a lamppost shedding a dim light
and past the open doors of huts whosE
occupants seem to ill every space it
the abodes to overflowing.
"The gates of the old estate of Wa
terloo have long since disappeared, and
the house is in ruins, but you drive be
tween the posts which still mark the
entrance down a grass grown roadway
to the edge of this wonderful pond
The water is only a few feet deep, and
the pond Is scarcely a quarter of a mile
long. We stepped into a rowboat by
the dim light of a lantern, and in a mo
ment, as the boat pushed off and the
oars broke the water into ripples, we
were surrounded by a sea of flame. The
divers who swam about seemed literal.
ly merged in blue smoke, for the effect
of this phosphorescence is more like
smoke than water. It reminds one of
the butterfly dance seen on the stage.
The form of the diver is surrounded by
a luminous glow, and the fishes take
fright and dart away like little flames
Into the dark and quiet waters. It Is a
beautiful sight."-New York Sun.
Too Classie lor Then.
A resident In a small suburban towM
had a visit from a German friend' whc
knew little Engnlh, but played the vo
in well. One of this resident's neigh
bors gave a "musicale," and of course
he and his visitor were invited. The
German took his violin, and whep his
turn came he played one of his best
pieces from one of the great masters.
When he tad finished, there was an
awkward silence and no applause. The
people were still looking expectantly al
the German, who looked disappointed
and flustered. The silence grew pain.
Finally the hostess, quite red in the
face, edged over to the-side'of theer
"Can't you get him to?" she whis
"What do you mean?"
"Why, now that he's got tuned up
isn't he going to play something?
The purest Chinese Is spoken at Nan
kin and is called "the language of the
Digests what you eat.
Nature in stre ining and recon.
i~It Isthe latest discoverdles
mtand tonic. INo other preparation
uan approach It In efficiency. It In
stantl relievesand pr n encres
Wla ulence, Bour toahansea
Preaered by E. C. Desilr aco..Cbiesee
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
IsAAc ML. LOBYEA. PSOP.
sed house Grad chance e r rest oa
beral incom and fuue New brilin lea
rite at once.
r Church St., Yew Haven, Conne
3pp. Central Hotel, Manning, S. C.
-: DE.ALER IN :
Bicycles and Bicycle Supplies.
also repair wheels and guarantee my
MACHINERY REPAIRINC A SPECIAL.TY.
All work entrusted to me will receive
rompt attention either day or night.
J. S. BELL.
hank of Manning
MANNING, 8. 0.
Transaets a general banking busi
Prompt and special attention given
o depositors residing out of town.
All collections have prompt atten
Business hours from 9 a. m. to 2
L LEV1, Cashier.
BOARD OF DIREcTODs.
. W. McLEOD, W. E. Bnows,
s. M. NEXSEN, JOSEPH SraoTr
ADIEAS TO PATENTABILrTY FE
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
CHASLESToN, S. C., June 9, 1901.
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
*35. *23. *3.
Lv Florence, 3.00 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 3.56 9.07
L Lanes, 4.11 9.27 6.55i.
Ar Charleston, 5.40 11.15 7.40
*78. *32. 52.
LT Charleston, 6.45 A. 5.00 P. 7.00 A.
Lv Lanes, 8.16 6.10 &35
Lv Kingstree, 8.32 6.25
Ar Florence, 9.30 7.20
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
Central B. I. 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. R. leave Florene
daily except Sunday 9.55 a m, arrive Dar
lington 10.28 a m, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p m. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p M. arrive Dar
lington, 8.25 p m, Hartsville 9.2C p m,
Bennetsville 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 m, Bennettsville 6.59 a m, arrive Darling
ton 7.50 a m. Leave Hartsville daily ex.
cept Sunday 7.00 a m, arrive Darlington
7.45 a m, leave Darlington 8.55 a M, arnve
Florence 9.20 a in. Lea've Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 4.25 p m, Cheraw 5.15 p ra,
Darlington 6.29 p m, arrive Florence 7 p
m. Leave HartsvilleSunday only &25 a m
Darlington 9.00 a m, arrive Florence 9.20
J. I. KENLEY, JNO. F. D1VINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l up'v
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'I Pass. Agent.
56. 35. 52.
Lv Wilmington,*3.45 P..
Lv Marion, 6.40
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, .*8.00 *3.00 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.15 4.02
Lv Sumter, 9.15 923 .
Ar Columbia, 10.40 10.55
No.52 runs through from Charleston via
Central B. B., leaving Charleston 700 a m,
Lanes 8.35 a m, Mannng 9.17 a m.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, *6.40 A. *4.15 P.
Ar Sumter, &05 5.35
Lv Sumter, 8.05 *624 P
Ar Florence, 9.20 7.35
Lv Florence, 10.00
Lv Marion, 10.35
Ar Wilmington, 1.25
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, 8.0.
via Central R. E., arriving Mann 6.28
p m, Lanes, 7.11 p m, Charleston 8.p M.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 11.50 am, arrive Conway L30p M,
returning leave Conway 3.4 p m, arrive
Chadbourn 5.20 p in, leave Chadbourn
5.35 p in, arrive at Ebrod &10 p M
rteurning leave Elrod &40-a m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.25 a m. Daily except Sun
. B. KENLY, Gen'l n r.
T. X. EMEBSN, Tramn
H. M. EMERSON, Geni Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL . B. OF 80. CAROLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.06 A. X.
Lv Lanes, 8.37
Lv Greeleyville, &50
Lv Foreston, 8.59
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.07
Lv Manning, 8.17 "
Lv Alcolu, 9.23
Lv Brodon, 9.34
Lv W. S. Jnet., 9.48 *
Lv Sumter, 9.51
Ar Columbia, 11.13
Lv Columbia, 31 .I
Lv Sumter,. 53
Lv W.kS . Junct. 43
Lv Brogdon, 45
Lv Alcolo, 50
Lv Manning, .0
Lv Wilson's Mill, 52
Lv Foreston, 52
Lv Greeleyville, 53
Ar Lanes, 55
Lv~ .~er, 4.36A -
Ar ranebug, 5.14
Ar enmrk, 5.48
Lv Agust, -.20 P.M
Lv Denark, 5.20 "
Lv Oangbuig, 5.55
Lv Chreston, 5.19 "
Ar Su.ter, 4.09 .M
rs 32randgebucrry thro14 "uli
aa buDenmarkn ears bewe" .
Aorkn ao i Augusta .7 -
TIM T~rzNo. 32
L etond, Ma5.t1901.
BetenSumter a .09 C "dn
ixe32ad35aily hroeg Pun a.
Sorkh ond. aconviboAgusta
No T6. No. Tr. No. 70~ 6
PM AM AM PM
6 00 10 00 Le.. Sumter ..Ar 9 1 5830
6 02 10 02 N. W. Junctn 9 05 5 28
6 25 10 22 ...Dalzell... 8 35 500
640 1032 ...Borden... 800 430
7 10 10 50 ..Bemberts.. 7 40 4~10
7 20 10 55 .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 405
735 1120 So~y Juncta 710 340
7 45 1130OAr..Camden..L~e700 330
(S C & G Ex Depot)
PM PM AM PM
Between Wilson's M#lAd.Rir
No. 73. Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P M Stations. P M
3 00 Le......8mter...Ar 12 30
3 03 ...N WJunction... 1227
320 .........Tindal........ 1155
415 .........ilver......... 1105
5 50..,......Davis......... 940
6 30 Ar.Wilson's Mills.....Le - 910
Between Millard and St. PauL.
Southbound. . Northbound.
No. 73. No.75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
4 25 10 15Le Millard Ar 10 45 4 56
4 35 1025 Ar St.Paul Lel10S5 4 45
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WI!LSON, President.
W HE N YOU COMB
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
oye to the comfort of his
IN ALL STYLES,
SH AVING Anz
Done with neatness an
dispatch.... .. ..
A cordial invitation
is extended. .
J. L. W ELL.S.
Manning Times Block.