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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 them. 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 pleasurs to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my lin,
at prices to suit the times.
Atlantic Coast Line I A~ ~ Q M SUMTER
Watch Inspector. . WV. FOLSOM, S.C.
Wm. E. Holmes & Co.,
209 East Bay, - CHARLESTON, S. C.
PAINTS, OILS, VARNISH AND BRUSHES,
LANTERNS, TAR PAPER AND
Headquarters for the Celebrated Palmetto Brand of Cylinder, Planing, En
gins Oils and Greases.
The Manning Tines
asBoth for $1.50.'E
We have arranged to give our readers additional reading mat
ter in the shape of a first class Agricultural Journal, a paper witi
a.world renowned reputation as a farm helper and a family com
panon. 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 isipublished semi-monthly, thus giving yoi
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 FARN
AND HOME to all of our subscribers who pay up their arrearage
and to all new subscribers who pay one year in advance, withou
any additional charge.
Every new yearly subscriber will be entitled to THE FARM
AND HOME and THE MANNING TIMES for $1.50; also ever3
old subscriber who pays up his arrears. This is a grand offer ar.
we hope the people will appreciate it.
TO THE TIMES OFFICE.
toIC IEiggllIos, AiilOlIlOIS,BE L & M T I
To Exectors Administrators, Guardians and
statue. pe ot yil plar ietmtte r earl:
attention. Very rdspectfull
see 20 ).ExeuJudge oPrbate.
wil .ay estt emns n thei care or cus
tody. at any tme before the irtay ofJuly or:
euntor rorLettersto eA1 snit rat or Let
sunt upon oath of the receit and epn! D6vnt
prasement o ter pper beonging to suh
tre to bep or the npection of suc per
Appo~e th 2ddayof arc, ~SAd All M aer ofin Work.'
forerpenltesSp e Ateto Given to llseshowel. u
We arrnt atifaci.4
Men and women of good address to represent
us, some to travel appointing agents. others, for 72
local work looking after our interests. $900
salary guaranteed yearly: extra com n1ssion t
Sand expenses: rapid advancement; o*d estab
lished house. Grand chance for earnes: an or
woman to secure pleasant, permanent position:
liberal income and future. New, brilliant lines.
Write at once.
28 Church St., New Havon, Conn. Bo
TO TRAVELERS SU
The Tisdale Hotel, o
Summerton, S. C. ha
Livery Stable Near at Hand.
New Building, New Furniture. w:
Extract of Lemon i
Messino Lemons, ta
The Delight of Housekeepers, s
PREPARED BY th
D. 03 Rhame, as
Summerton, 5. C. f
FIRE. LIFE, ACRIDENT & g
BURGLARY INSURANCE. 911
Tailor-Made Clothing. w(
FIT GUARLANTEED. h
A FULL LINE OF SAMPLES.
Carpets, Art Squares, at
RUGS, DRAPERIES & BED SETS. se
Colored designs and samp S of tg fur
Carrets sewed free anPd deliing br
- J. L. WILSON.
Sufferers from this horrible malady
nearly always inherit it-not necessarily OP
from the parents, but may be from some S)
remote ancestor, for Cancer often runs coi
through several generations. This deadly th
poisoni may lay dormant in the blood for of
years, or until you reach middle life, then gr
the first little sore or ulcer makes its
.srance-or a swollen gland in
[reast, or some other part of the body, tb
gives the first warning. co
To creCacer thoroughly and perna- I
nently all the poisonous virus must be a j
-imiinated from the blood-every vestage ta<
af it driven out. This S. S. S. does, and th,
is the only medicine that can reach deep- or
eated, obstinate blood troubles like this. an
When all the poison has been forced out
of the system the Cancer heals, and the a
disease never returns.
Cancerbeginsoftenin asmalll way,asthe du
tonlowing letter from Mrs. Shirer shows: b
belo th earontiele'readeofmyface. itg a
forgo ate abot ad an
nfe toinf mao
do~ not heal. This 8
when ma w began to
panu.e Cace egW
of S.S 5. anetermin
wad a won t
MRB.sutan, L~a Plata, Mo.
blood purifiers, and the co
only one guaranteed9
wrie ur * ' abutyour caegWe p
make nfor medical adviace-.h
THE SWI CIFIC 0O.,.TATA A
TO CONSUMERS OF ~
We are now in position to ship our Ini
Beer all over the State at the following
Imperial Brew-Pints, at $1.10 per doz. siC
Kuffheiser-Pints, at..90c per doz. og
Germania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per doz. be
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursingau
Mothers and Invalids. Brewed from
the highest grade of Barley Malt and
Imported Hops, at....110 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send S
in 'your orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and in
Cash must accompany all orders. ht
GERMANIA BREWING CO., 2
-Charleston, S. C.
DorsS s , lids
CR so g
EV.R TRICK OF AN ENGLISH GOV- I:
ERNOR OF THE PORT OF ADEN. d
le Curious Story Connected With
.White House of Bab-el-Mandeb.
L'osument of the Undoing of a
Prench AdmiraL t
)d the.foreshore of the Arabian coast n
tiesstrait of Bab-el-Mandeb, ot the o
6thern entrance to the Red . sea, d
wds.a large white house concerning c
iich the travelers to. the far east may v
ar a curious story. In the middle of t]
e 'nineteenth century, when M. de a
sseps, after many difficulties, had e
cessfully flated the Suez CanaJ 11
mpany, the governor of the British
rt of Aden, about 100 miles distant, g
is Surprised one morning by the visit Ii
a'French squadron of very unusual a
e.for that part of the orient which, t:
ving encountered a terrific storm off I
kotra, hid put in for repairs. 1
n the'mind of the governor curiosity l
is at once aroused as to the destina- f
in of so large a command, a curiosity V
itch increased as he found it impossi- a
? to extract any further information r
)m the French admiral or his officers t
yond, the statement that they were D
on an ordinary cruise, an explana- 3
an which the former was not the i
st Inclined to believe.
?irm in the belief, therefore, that c
me political move of great impor- t
2ce was afloat if not afoot, the gov- i
2or, in order first of all to gain time,
ve orders to go very tortoiselike on
repairs and then set to work to take
3 Frenchmen off their guard by giv- h
r a succession of such entertainments b
both his slender means and the aw- c
barrenness of the place would af- d
3ut though at the end of two weeks b
3 French and British officers had got v
on the best of terms the immediate r
stination of the French squadron re- g
Lined as much of a mystery to the t
vernor of Aden as before, and In a
Ite of all possible delay the repairs I
re nearly completed. a
qow, it happened that the wife of f
3 governor possessed ani Irish maid, L
o had been receiving attentions d
m one of the French petty officers- -e
entions which the girl did not regard S
Jously. It occurred to the governor d
t by such means sodiething might c
learned of his unexpected visitor's t
Lus, and a private conversation be- t
een the governor's wife and her c
id resulted in another between the
ter and her French admirer, by t
Lich it was discovered that Perim is- 61
id was the objective pohit. I
Lt this information the governor 4
ened his eyes wide indeed, for, If the t
es canal were cut through, Perim, as k
nmanding the southern entrance to I
, ed sea, in the middle of the strait I
Bab-el-Mandeb, would be a place of c
mt strategic Importance, over which,
th6ut doubt, It was the intention of
i French admiral to hoist the tri
ecretly giving orders, therefore, for t
ranboat to immediately .embark a do- I
:hment of soldiers and steal away in I
night for Perim island, the govern- a
then announced a farewell banquet I
a ball for the day but one following, e
Jnal act of courtesy with which the 8
each admiral would willingly have 1
ipsed, for he was anxious to sail, t
t wihich he eguld not well refuse on. c
:unt of the use he had made of the a
lish supplies and machinery at t
lo the dinner and party In due course a
me off1, the governor beinglin high a
rtit, because In the meantime he had d
seved the news of the occupation of t
rim, which under the circumstances t
mnd surely be followed by the longed i
'pomotion, and the French admiral 1:
s equally happy, for he hoped on the a
rrow to add the same Important lit- r
speck of land to the dominion of his a
'n country, thereby covering his a
ast with the stars and himself with r
iritime glory. '
Kert day, after an interchange of
edial farewells, the French squadron
led away to an apparently unknown
stnation, until, when clear of the i
id, the course was laid full speed di- ,
:t for Perim Island.
Chn what was the dismay anddis- a
pontment'of the French admiral and t
i oflers when, on comning in sight of a
hr destination, they beheld the Brit- r
L'lagfying and acompany of sol- c
r drawn up to give them a proper
ute. It Is said the French admiral y
s.o mnortified at being thu~s outwit- a
that pe first flung his cocked hat c
erboard and then followed It himself
: the sea.
3e this as ~it may, as Perim was I
arly already occupied by the BrItish,
a only counter move which the i
ech could make was to take posses- t
a of a strip of the foreshore on the 3
posite Arabian coast, where they
it the fortified white house in ques
n, but as the place was entirely at
i mercy of the guns on Perim Island
was shortly abandoned, to remain to
s day as a.monument of a French
mia's undoing.-Exchange. -
'I just saw the young Widow Weeds.
e looked just charming In her mourn
i," said the pretty woman.
'I suppose," remarked her crotchety c
bad, "that you wouldni't mind be
r a widow yourself."
'Oh, It's hateful of you to talk that
Ly, when you know I've got a blue
k waist that I haven't worn yet."-- 3
ome garrots are very quick in ac
ring .words and are generally fond II
displaying .these new acquisitionsa
t occasionally a bird will be pro- f;
ndly silent until the teacher de- .
airs pf her mastering a crali?
ase or word; then all at once and ,
expectedly the "sacholai" will repeat ,
Wrhe Perplexed Juror.
A man was being tried in New South ~
ales for stealing a watch. The evi- 0
fee was conflicting, and the jury P
ade up their minds to retire, but be- f
re they left the ball the judge re. 1
arked that if there were any points
twhich they required information he ~
ould be pleased to assist them. Elev- e
of the jurymen had left the box, ~
it the twelfth remained standing, ~
tlth his eyes fixed downward, as if
isorbed in thought.
"Well, sir," said the judge, "is
re any question you would like to
k me before you retire?"t
"I would like to know, iny lord,"
ue the reply, "if you could tell us
hether the prisoner stole the watch."
Illustrating His subject.
"No, you can't see Mr. Blankblank
ds morning during office hours."
"But he's a public official, isn't he?"
"Yes, and he's engaged in the public
"May I ask what he's doing?"
"He's writing a magazine article on
[ow Can We Improve the Offieehold
-' Neglectful Treatment of the Pub
e "-.Cleveannd Pl1in Dealer.
A Mule an a Life Saver.
The mine mule knows a thing or two
uite as well as does the army mule.
i one of the mines in the Pittsburg
istrict the ever patient mule proved
Imself possessed of an almost human
mnse of coming danger. One morning
-hen the full shift was at work there
curred an unusual thing. The air
arrents had seemed defective, and
iere was a restless feeling among the
tiners, somfthing like the uneasiness
f live stock before a storm. A few
ays previous a chamber had been
osed on account of gas, and the men
ere instinctively thinking of what
iat might mean. Suddenly there was
clatter of hoofs, and a mule appear
1. Its long ears were quivering, and
s intelligent eyes were full of terror.
It gave a shrill bray and then was
one down the entry, broken traces fly
ig after it. The men looked at one
nother, and then'the feverishness of
ie air moved them with one impulse.
ropping picks, they fled precipitately,
iaking a headlong dash through the
Lbyrinth for the open air. With scared
ices other miners joined them, and
rhile they were wondering what it
11 meant a dull, deep explosion went
mbling through the hollow back of
iem, followed by wave upon wave of
oxious vapors. Then they understood.
hen the bodies of the few poor men
rho had been hopelessly entrapped
rere recovered, another was tenderly
arried out with theirs-that of the lit
e gray mule that sounded the warn
'It was probably in the character of a
ealer that the serpent was regarded
y the Milesians, since most of the 10
alities of Ireland connected with tra
tions of these reptiles destroyed by
t. Patrick were esteemed places of
ealng. To these spots, generally holy
rells, the people of the poor and igno
nt classes still resort as pious pil
rims taking relief from their infirmi
es. They drink of the sacred waters
nd circle about the fount on their
nees while repeating their prayers,
nd it is a curious fact, as we are in
rmed by an old time traveler in Ire
md, that this circling was formerly
one "groveling on hands and knees or
en lying flat on the ground and wrig
ling like a snake." This must un
oubtedly have been a relic of the an
lent rites, though the people had not
e slightest idea of its origin or even
hat such a religion had ever existed
n their island.
In the same way they still on Bel
ane eve (Bel-tinne, or Bel's fire) kindle
bale fires" on the summit of every
Ill and send flaming wheels rolling
own their sides, though ignorant that
hey are celebrating a day consecrated
D Bel, or Baal, by their Phoenician and
rish ancestors, who observed It In a
recsely similar manner.-New Lippin
Iequrements of a Good Stroke Oar.
During practice a good stroke Is one
rho is regular in his rowing and easy
) follow. He must give the big men
lenty of time to finish the stroke out.
[e must keep them swinging steadily,
d in a trial over the whole or any
ortion of the course he must get ev
ey possible ounce of work out of them,
that they are completely rowed out
rithout having got short or curried on
te way. In a race he must know the
apabilties of his crew and must be
ble to feel how they Aire going, when
tey want easing oft' and when they
re capable of higher pressure, while
bove all he must have that degree of
eneraship which will enable him to
ecde in a well contested race when
y put the pressure'oni in order to take
te advantage of station at a certain
oint of the course, when to ease ofi
he is holding his opponent at a
Lower rate of stroke, how far It is
ecessary for him to safe himself for
n effort at the end and especially in
really close contest the exact mo
ient at which he should make the
grande attaque."-Saturday Review.
They Were All Tired.
The parlor entertainer has some amus
ag experiences, although he is not al
rays good natured enough to tell them
,gainst himself. One who appreciates
.joke, however, relates that on a cer
sin occasion he had been performing
,t an "at home" and responding to so
sany encores that the programme be
ame unusually long.
After It was over his hostess with her
oung daughter came up to him and,
ter congratulating him on the success
f the afternoon, said most cordially:
"Oh, Mr. Blank, come and have some
efreshments and sit down for awhile.
know you must be awfully tired."
"Yes," chimed in the sweet young
taughter, with the best intentions In
he world; "I'm sure we are."-New
ork Mail and Express.
A French Noved
Ion-I adore hern
Narcsse-I Idolize her!
"Ha, then we are rivals!"
"Yes, but stIll friends!"
"Aye, friends'till deathl"
"Let us tell hern"
They tell her.
"Let us die!"
They buy 6 centimes' worth of char
They ignIte It
They inhale It.
They all die.
Vive l'amour!-.T. C. Goddard's "A
.ave of Absence."
Playing For Keep.
I have observed In the larger game
marbles which we call "making a
ing" that most of the boys are
playing for keeps" and only a few for
mn anud that those who are playing
r keeps are the boys with the most
ifuence and standing in the com
unity. I know a whole lot of boys,
me of them living in Massachusetts
day, who are playing for keeps, but
istead of marbles they are using
'heat or corn or railroad stocks. No
e of them knows just whom he is
aying against, but each knows that
>r each dollar he wins a dollar is lost
y some one else.
Nevertheless I am old fogy enough to
ay that for myself I do not regret my
irly training, nor am I ready to leave
ehind Its principles, but as long as
ie majority of parents wish their
oys to be successful it seems to me
ou ought to make it clear that play
ig marbles for'keeps is an excellent
ray of drilling boys in that acquisl
veness which will make it possible
3r them In after years to provide their
rives and daughters with silk dresses,
pera cloaks and automobiles.-Spring~
A Happy Foot.
The custom of wishing a friend "a
Lappy foot" is to be found in all parts
f Europe, and It goes to show how
such superstition is connected with
ur footgear. It is to be assumed thai
he well fitting boot or shoe, which en
bles a person to walk in comfort. Is
ymbolcal of happiness.
The accidental placing of the right
hoe on the left fot nutting a shoe as
awry or the breaking of a lace is a
bad sign from the popular point of
view. To tie the shoe of another indi
vidual is indicative of humility and
lowly position, yet the Chinese wor
ship the shoes of an upright judge.
There is a curious superstition in
some parts of England which advises
that when the youngest daughter mar
ries before her sisters the latter should
dance at her wedding without shoes in
order to insure husbands for them
selves. On St. Valentine's eve, accord
ing to a similar custom, girls should
hang their shoes outside the window if
they wish to secure lovers.
Some actresses carefully preserve the
boots they wore when they scored their
first success and wear them on all im
Got More For the Money.
A gentleman living In a rural part of
England sent his coachman to a neigh
boring village for 5 shillings' worth of
After a time John returned from his
tramp of two miles.
His face wore a self satisfied look
when he came Into his employer's pres
"Got the stamps, John?"
"Yes, sir," the man replied, handing
over a batch of halfpenny stamps.
"I said penny stamps, John, and you
have got halfpenny ones."
"Yes, sir," and the smile widened. "I
asked for 5 shillings' worth of stamps,
an the postmaster says, 'Halfpenny or
penny?' 'Do you sell halfpenny
stamps?' I asked. 'Yes,' said he. 'Well,'
says I, 'if you can buy stamps for a
halfpenny, what's the use of payin a
penny?' An I bought the halfpenny
stamps, sir."-London Telegraph.
An incident at the siege of Rouen, in
1591, shows that red was looked upon
as the English color, for in mentioning
the death of one of the Earl of Essex's
captains it is remarked that the French
man who shot him got near enough to
do so by putting on the red coat of a
dead English soldier. . In 1G43 the
king's life guards, as also the queen's
and Prince Rupert's, wore red coats.
The Revolution of 184S.
In March, 1848, I had to go over to
Paris to finish up some work there and
just came in for the revolution. From
my windows I had a fine view of all
that was going on. I well remember
the pandemonium in the streets, the
aspect of the savage mob, the wanton
firing of shots at quiet spectators, the
hoisting of Louis Philippe's nankeen
trousers on the flagstaff of the Tuile
ries. When the bullets began to come
through my'windows, I thought it time
to be off while It was still possible.
Then came the question how to get my
box full of precious manuscripts, etc.,
belonging to the East India company,
to the train.
The only railroad open was the line
to Havre, which had been broken up
close to the station, but farther on was
intact. In order to get there we had
to climb three barricades. I offered
my concierge 5 francs to carry my box,
but his wife would not hear of his
risking his life in the streets. Ten
francs; the same result. But at the
sight of a louis d'or she changed her
inind and, with an "Allez, mon ami;
allez, toujours," dispatched her hus
band on his perilous expedition.
Arrived in London, I went straight
to the Prussian legation and was the
first to give Bunsen the news of Louis
Philippe's flight from Paris. So even
a poor scholar had to play his small
part in the events that go to ranke up
hstory.-Max Muller's Autobiography.
One of the most pleasing natural
curiosities In the territory of Arizona
Is the pool of water known as Monte
zuma's well. It is situated 13 miles
northeast of the old abandoned mili
tary post known as Camp Verde. It is
250 feet in diameter, and the clear,
pure water is about 60 feet below the
surface of the surrounding country.
Some years ago certain military offi
cers sounded the pool and found that
it had a uniform depth of 80 feet of
water except in one place, apparently
about six feet square, where the sound
ing line went down about 500 feet
without touching bottom.
The well empties into Beaver creek
only about 100 yards distant, the wa
ter gushing forth from the rocks as
though it were under great pressure.
The well Is undoubtedly supplied from
subterranean sources, possibly through
the hole sounded by the army officers
years ago. The sides of the well are
honeycombed with caves and tunnels,
permitting sightseers to descend to the
Montezuma's well contains no fish.
The flow of water from It is the same
throughout the season. Popular opin
ion has attributed the origin of the
well to volcanic action, but as the rock
surrounding It is limestone It is more
than probable that the action of the
water is responsible for Its creation.
Millions Made by Planting Trees.
Any one who takes a vital interest in
the welfare of his grandchildren can
insure their being rich by planting
trees on treeless land, which land he
can leave to them In his will. Some
big British fortunes have been provid
ed for in this manner. A predecessor
of the present Duke of Athole had a lot
of land, but it was not especially valu
able-In fact, he was "land poor."
He determined that his descendants
should fare better and so began plant
ing trees. In the course of his lifetime
he planted 14,095,719 larch trees alone,
covering an area of 10,324 acres. His
last plantation covered 7,800 acrcs,
which in the ordinary way becomes a
forest of mature timber 70 years after
planting. Thinned down to about 350
trees an acre, each tree will contain at
least 50 cubic feet of timber, which, at
25 cents a foot, gives a sum of $4,375
an acre, a total for the value of the
timber on the last plantation alone of
The whole initial outlay for this plan
tation, which has so increased the
wealth of the ancIent house of Athole,
Is said to have been only about $15,000
for the seedling trees and the cost of
the labor of planting them. The main
tnance of the wood was paid for out
of the profits arising from the sale of
young wood when thinning the planta
The Erring One.
It is Impossible for one who never
goes wrong nor makes a mistake nor
iommits a blunder to know just how to
be sorry for an erring one. We must
stumble ourselves before we can really
judge of the hardships of a rough read
and the fralty of weiry feet. True
character is first tender, then hopeful
and afterward reformatory. -Ex
There cannot live a more unhappy
creature than an ill natured old man,
who is neither capable of receiving
pleasures nor sensible of giving them
to tber.a-Sir W. Temple.
This is the way
comes-it's in a
cures all diseases of the Liver,
Blood and Kidneys. Tones up
the system, too.
Your druggist has Dr. Thather's +
Liver and Blood Syrup and Dr.
Thacher's Liver Medide (dry) or
he can get them. If he won't,
a bottle. S' Twr Tm asis met.
TRA&CH= XMDICDC COXIA37,
Utilising the Ad.
"Now, If you will show me where the
burglars got into your shop," said the
detective, "I will see if I can find a
"In a moment," said the proprietor.
"I am working at something a little
more Important than hunting for a
clew just now."
And while the detective waited the
merchant wrote as follows at his desk:
"The burglar who broke Into Katzen
hefter's shop on the night of the 15th
and carried away a silk hat, a pair of
French. calfskin boots, a fur trimmed
overcoat, a black broadcloth suit and
two suits of silk underwear was a
black hearted villain and scoundrel,
but a -man whose judgment cannot be
called Into question. He knew where
to go when he wanted the finest cloth
ing the market affords."
"Jacob," he said to the bookkeeper,
"send a copy of this to all the papers
and tell 'em I want it printed in .big
black type, to occupy half a column,
tomorrow morning. Now, Mr. Hawk
shaw, I am at your service."-London
Of all the great men I have known
Lincoln is the one who has left upon
me the Impression of a sterling son of
God. Straightforward, unflinching, not
loving the work he had to do, but fac
ing It with a bold and true heart; mild
whenever he had a chance, stern as
iron *hen the public weal required It,
following a bee line to the goal which
duty set before him. I can still feel
the grip of his massive hand and the
searching look of his kindly eye. I re
member that when Lord Lyons, who
was a bachelor, went to communicate
the news of the marriage of the Prince
of Wales to him officially he took the
queen's letter in his hand and said,
"Well, Lord Lyons, all I can say Is,
'Go and do thou likewise.'"-Sir Ed
ward Mialet's "Shifting Scenes.'
It Brings Her, Etc.
"What do you do when your wife
gets sulky and refuses to talk to you?"
"Why, I begin to, praise Mrs. All
good, across the street, or some other
woman I know she detests."
"And that brings her, eh?"
"Yes, it brings her and sometimes ev
erything throwable that happens tD be
In her reach too."-Salt Lake City
Bank of Manning,
MANNINCE 83 C.
Transacts a general banking busi
Prompt and special attention given
to depositors residing out of town.
All collections have prompt atten
Business hours from 9 a. m. to 2
A. LEVI, Cashier.
BOAED oF DIRECTODS. 5
J. W. McLEOD, W. E. BnowR,
S. M. NExsEN, JOSEPH SBoT
Buiggies, Wagons, Road
Carts and Oaniages
With Neatness and Despatch
R. A. WHITE'S
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
pipes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering done, give
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Because I
did 'not have it shod by R. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel with so much
We Make Them Look New.
We are making a specialty of re
painting old Buggies, Carrages, Road
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
please you, and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE,
MANNING, S. C.
I have opened up a Sewing Machine
store next door to Mr. S. A. Rigby's
general merchandise store August 1st,
1900. I will carry the
Best [le oeiin1g Macbloes Mo06.
The new ball-bearing "New Home,"
the best machine made: also "New
Ideal" and "Climax," from $18 to $40.
I sell on Instalment, Easy Payment
Plan. I clean and repair any kind of
machines for least money possible.
Call and see me.
A. I. B2ARRN, Ag't.
ATLANTIC COAST LIKE,
CHAnLESTON, S. C., Juve 9, 190L
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
Lv Florence, 3.00 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 3.56 9.07
Lv Lanes, 4.11 9.27 5.55
Ar Charleston, 5.40 11.15 7.40
78. -*32. *52.
Lv Charleston, 6.45 A. 5.00 P. 7.0 (A.
Lv Lanes, 8.16 6.10 8.35
Lv Kingstree, 8.32 6.25
Ar Florence, 9.30 7.20
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
No.52 runs through to Columbia vi
Central R. R. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilso
and Fayetteville-Short Line-and make
close connection for all points North
Trains on C. & D. R. R. leave Florenos
daily except Sunday 9.&5 am, arrive Du,
lington 10.28 a m,- Cheraw, 11.40 a m;
Wadeaboro 12.35 p m. Leave Florsne
daily except Sunday, &00 p m, arrive D
lington, &25 p m, Hartsville 9.2c p .m,
Bennetsville 9.21 p m, 6ibson 9.45m
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a m,ar
rive Darlington 10.27, Hartsville 11.10.
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 635
a m, Bennettsville 6.59 a -n, arrive Darlin
ton 7.50 am.' Leave Hrrtsville daily ax
cept Sunday 7.00 a m, arrive Darlingtm
7.45 a m, leave Darlingtin 8.55 am, arrive
Florence 9.20 am. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday .25 p m, Cherkw &.15p r
Darlington 6.29 p m, arrive Florenge 7
m. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15a m
Darlington 9.00'a m, arrive Florence 9.90 ,
J. I. KENLEY, JNO. P. DVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Genl Sup%- "
T. M. EMERSON, Tram.c Manager
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
W. C.& A.
Lv Wilmington,*3.45 P.
Lv Marion, 6.40
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, 8.00 *3.0& A.
Ar Sumter, .9.15 4.02
Lv Sumter, 9.15 *.
Ar Columbia, 10.40 10.55
No. 52 runs through from Charleston *
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 700
Lanes 8.35 a m, Manning 9.17 a m.
54. 53. L
Lv Columbia, *6.40 A. *4.1 P
Ar Sumter, .8.05 5.35
Lv Smter, 8.05 *62 P
Ar Florence, 9.20
Lv Florence, 10.00
Lv Marion, 10.35
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, &.L
via Central R. R., agriving Mann 62
p m, lanes, 7.11 p m, Charleston 8.
Trains on -dhway Branch leave
bourn 11.50 am, arrive Conway L30
returning leave Conway 3.40 p m,
Chadbourn 5.20 p m, leave,(lhadbon
5.35 p m, arrive at Ejro& 8.10
rteurning leave Elrod 8.40'anZeM
Chadbourn 11.25 a m. Daily except
. R. KENLY. Gen'! Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass, Agen
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAROLINA
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. I.
Lv Lanes 8.37e
Lv Greeleyvile, 8.50
Lv Fo 859
Lv Wils l 9.07
Lv Manning, 8.17
Lv Alcola, 9.23i
LBrB don, 9.34 '
Lv W S.-unc.9.48
Lv Sumter, 9.51
Ar Columbia, 11.13
- No. 53
Lv Columbia, 3.10 P. N.
Lv Sumter, 5.33 ' 6
LvW. &S. Jnet. 4.386
Lv Brogdon, 4.50 .
Lv Alcolu, 5.00
Lv Manning, 5.08
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.20 **
Lv Foreston, 5.28
Lv Greeleyville, 5.38 *
Ar Lanes, 5.53
- Ar Charleston, - 7.40
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA B. & R
Lv Sumter, 4.02 A. N. -6
Ar Ordston, 4.51 "
Ar Orangeburg, 5.14 "
Ar Denmark, 5.48
Ar Augusta, 7.57 "
Lv Augusta, 2.20 P. N.
Lv Denmark, ?.20 "
Lv Orangeburg, 4.55 "
Lv Croston, 5.19 '
Ar Sumter, 8.09
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Punsamn
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
t 11802 and Sum ertOR~ U
Toxz Taarau No. 3,.
In effect Sunday, yune 9th, 1901.
Between Sumter and Camden.
Mixed--Daily except Sunday.
No. 69. No. 71. No. 70. No.648.
PM AM AM PM
4 50 10 00 Le.. Sumter ..Ar 900 420
4 52 10 02 N. W. Junctn 8 58 418'
517 1022 ...Dalzell.,. 825 -950
533 1032 ...Borden... 800 325
800 1050 ..Remberts.. 740 305
615 1055 .. Ellerbee.. 730 155
6 35 31120 So Ry Junctn 7 10 2 40
6 45 1130OAr..Camden..Le 700 230
(S U & G Ex Depot)
P'M P M A M PM
Between Wilson's Mil and Sumter.
No. 73.. Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P M Stations. P M
2 00 Le..Sumter..Ar 12 30
203 ...NW Junction... 1127
217 .........Tindal........ 1155
230 .......Packsville........ 1130
3 101 11045
4 30.........Davis......... 940
515 Ar..Wilson's Mmlls....Le 910
P M AME
Between Miillard and St. Pan!.
No. 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M PM :
3 10 1015 Le Millard Ar 10 45 330
3 15 1025 Ar St. Paul Lel1035 3 20
PM AM AM PM
THOS. WILSON, President,
WHEN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Whieh is fitted up with an~
eye to the comfort of his
customers. . - . .
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAVIN( GAND
S HA MPO OING
Done with neatness an
dispatch.... .. ..
A cordial invitation
Manning Times Block..