Newspaper Page Text
Watches and Jewelry.
I want mi friends and t be public generaiy to know that whl it leed of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
That in the future. as well as te past. I nam prepared to supply thwm. .vly line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass I
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is com 1te, and it Will afford tue pleasure to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in ine
at prices to suit the tiles.
Atlantic Coast Line L W F OLS OM SUM"CER,
Watch Inspector. . W, FOLSOM, S.C.
Look to-Your Interest.
Here we are. still in the lead. ani whv suffer with your eyes when von
can be suited with a pair of spectacles with so little tr.ouble We carry the
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles and Glasses.
Whieh we are offering very cheap. from 25e to $2.5o ani (iold Framts at :3
to $f. Call anI he suited.
W. M. BROCKINTON.
Ll For Infants and Children,
~KY The Kind You Have
th ingheStmacs and IBowels of
nesand Rest.contains neither
'NTh Kin Yu H a e
OT NARC OTIC.
Aperfecl Remaedy for Constipa
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
FacSimile Signature oF
EXACT COPY oF WRAPPER.I
WHY SUFFER FROM CHILLS ESVEAS
Grippe and all other forms of maladies when you
*can be cured by
"" Roberts' Chill Tonic
CHIL TNIC The w.orld does not c ontain a better remedy- Many
wonderful cures made by it. 25 cents a bottle.
Money refunded if it fails to do the work. Delight
THE R. B. LORYEA DRVC STORE.
L. B. DURANT,
stu.mn~ter. s. C.
:Headquarters for Machinery Supplies. Rub-:
4. ber. Leather and Canvass
* The grandest display of Stoves in the +~
$State. Come and see them.
* All kinds of Sportsmen's Supplies.4
4 I invite an inspection of my stock of Sin- +
$ le and Double Harness and Saddles.
+ : I yield to none in having as fine a selection
of Mechanical Tools as can be found any
S I always keep a full stock of LUBRICAT- *
+ ING OILS.+
S: Come to see me.
SL. B. DuRANT. Ls
SUMTER 0 MILITARY @ ACADEMY
AND FEMALE SEI1INARY,
Chartered. , -U 1T7E R. 1-. C. Non-Sectarian.)
CLARENCE J. OWENS, A. M., President.
OBiJECT--That eur Youngc Men may be deveioped phy~teally- menitafll- miraly-. :nd tr:
our Dauchters may be as corner stones, polishedJ after the~ similitude of a palace.
COURSES-Literary (Rtecular). Scientific (Regulatr). lusic. Vocal and Instrumental. Art.
Charcoal and Cast Dra'winc. Pame. Water Color.( Craouiand Oil Portraitu~re and China Paint
ingi. Commercial :-Book-keepinc. Stenography. Typewriti n. Elocution. Oratory and Expres
sione. 3glitary: Drill. Physical and Bayonet Exe rni itnhn and Mliitary Science.
E . E .Intrica 1 n . 7t: Boar p r n nth . '00 Tuition per month. 94.OO: Surceou.
o r.F ADVANTAG;E - I. Accessilde :ocation -- Sxteen passenger traics per da:y: '.
Healthfulness-Pure water. cood drainrice: 3i. H*ety-W~ide avenues. handsome btuildmris.
majestic oaks: 4. Influence--Social, intellectual and reliious: 5. Euterprise-T'ide and manu
facturine center: 0. School Orcanizations-Literary societies. Y. ML C. A.. Y. W. C. A.. Coilece
Journal: 7. Faculty-Six male and six female teachers. represetinfl leadingc collees and univer
with Surcm Ha;
ew , t p r
f - o he -
- r t
c..e by eC
harr" 's t ti~
l ocknglike\ -
Il~w, LLt ,
a! I ~ ti
The blood may be in bad condition, el
yet with no external signs, no slain o
eruption or sores to indicate it. The b4
symptoms in such cases being a variable I d
appetite, poor digestion, an indescribable 0
weakness and nervousness, lcs.; -f flesb %
and a general run-down condition of the
system-clearly showing the blood has:
Jost its nutritive qualities, has become thin I
and watery. It is in just such cases that t
S. S. S. has done some of its quickest and u!
most effective work by building rp the V
blood and supplying the elements lacking p
to make it strong and vigorous. b,
"My wife used sev- oJ
eral bottles of S. S. S. di
as a blood purifier and it
to tone up a weak and
very marked effect by -s
way of improvement. ti
"We regard it a
great tonic and blood;C - - r
SS SA is the greatest of all
tonics, and you :i
find the app-4'.e im
proves atonce, strength er
returns, and nervousness vanishes as new st
rich pure blood once more circulates 1o
through all parts of the system. p(
S. S. S. is the only purely vegetable re
blood purifier known. It contains no min- ai
erals whatever. Send for our free book
on blood and skin diseases and write our
physicians for any information or advice e
*wanted. No charge for medical advice.
THE SWIFT SPEC!FIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA.
rHk of Manning
MANNING, 8. r. B
l'as sa general banking busi
I n ... * pca attention giver b
.;s.,i~ tesidinig out of town. b
A'd e- ;lections have prompt atten
B :.ine-: bours fromn 9 a. mi. to 3 -
A. , CEVir..
Buggies, Wagons, B.oad
Oarts and& Oarr'iages
With Neatness and Despatch d
R. A. WHITE'Sd
WHEELWRIGHT and -
BLACKSMITH SHOP. d
repair. Stvs Pumps and run waters
pipes, or T will put down a new Pump 6
If you need any soldering done, give 1
me a call.f
My horse is lame. Why'? BecauselI tl
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 Themi Look Newv. p
We are making a specialty of re- n
painting old Buggies, Carriagzes, Road a
(arts and Wagons cheap. . ri
Come and see me . My pr)Iices will
please you, and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner' below R. M. D~ean's. g
R. A. WHITE,~
MANN INC, S. C.
A DORN YOUR PERSON ~
DORNYOUR HOME. c
ware, Cut Glass, China, a
IBric-a-Brac, Pict- C
LAMPS AND ELEGANT NOVELTIES.
Watches of the Best
All goods handled are sold
with a guarantee.
I do not handle any plated
ware, therefore everything
bought from me can be relied
upon as being of the best.
All goods bought from me t
wil' be Engraved
F RE E O F C HA R GE.I
My repairing department is
under my personal supervis
ion and I guarantee all work
entrusted to me.
Come to see me.
Earnest A. Bultman,
c.firN _S. C.n
he Way a Big Swindle Was Success
fully Worked In Paris.
A number of Parisian financiers were
cently defrauded of a very consider
)le sum of money by a swindler who
lied for the success of his scheme en
rely upon the peculiar properties of I
dile of starch. Posing as a man of
msiderable wealth. whose money was
ed up in such a iuanner that he could
>t reali:e without heavy losses and
:etendial to have the option of some
iliale concessuios in China, he ob
ined varius large amounts of money
exhange for hills dated to stand
r three ionths.
No one for a moment suspected that
ere was anything in the least degree
!ay ::hout the man or his transac
oils, and win he made it public that
had ,been successful in selling his
hinese concession at a large profit his
editors felt absolutely certain that
a would meet his bills.
To their immense surprise, however,
hen they came to look through their
ipers to find the bills they only found
Ils with blank spaces in the places
here the swindler's name should have
en and had actually been. They
amored round him for an explanation
the strange affair. but he denied that
had ever given any of them bills and
?fied them to sue him for repayment
the loans, and the fact that the bills
ere devoid of the swindler's signa
ire rendered them absolutely worth
The matter was put into the hands of
te. police, who were able to discover
iat in signing the bills the man had
ed a solution of iodide of starch,
hich, when first used for writing, ap
?ars much the same as ordinary ink,
it completely disappears in the course
a few weeks, and, although traces
the chemical may subsequently be
scovered, nothing can make the writ
g show up again. Finding that his
ctims had discovered his method, the
,hemer decamped. despite the fact
iat the chances of the police obtain
g a conviction against him were very
)me Errors That Have Been Per
petrated by the Types.
Errors of the press often begin with
rors of reporters who ha re misunder
ood spoken words. The rule of fol
w copy compels the compositor to re
at the exact words written by the
porter, and the following blunders
e the result of obedience to this rule.
speaker made this statement:
"In these days clergymen are expect
to have the wisdom and learning of
remy Taylor." But the reporter
rote and the compositor repeated
:he wisdom and learning of a jour
Another speaker quoted these lines:
Oh, come, thou goddess fair and free,
In heaven yclept Euphrosyne.
They were printed as written:
Oh, come, thou goddess fair and free,
In heaven she crept and froze her knee.
Another orator quoted this line from
ennyson's "Locksley Hall:"
etter fifty years of Europe than a cycle
But the quotation was wr~ttn and
etter fifty years of Europe than a circuw
One of the worst perversions of a
ickneyed quotation, incorrectly Ziven
the speaker, is this, wshich seems to
a the joint work of th~e zealous re
3rter and the equally reckless printer:
micus Plato, amicus Socrates, sed major
may cuss Plato. I may cuss Socrates,
said Major Veritas.
"The Practice of Typography," T. L.
Meanness Saved Him.
A prominent clergyman used to tell
Sone of his parishioners who had
een very sick. -A physician had gIven
im some medicine and told him he
ytld go out, but under no circuim
-ances was he to get wet. The man
ent out on the farm, and a shower of
tn came up suddenly. There was no
elter near, and to save himself he
awled into a hollow log. The action
Sthe rain caused the log to shrink so
i to endanger his life.
He could not move, and, being
rought face to face with death, the
hole of his past life came before him
i in a panorama. He remembered the
sys of his childhood, his entrance up
a life, his successes and his sins; then
remembered, last of all, that when
left home that mo'rning he refused
is wife, when she asked him, for 50
nts for the church, and the thought
mde him feel so small that he had no
ificulty in getting out of the log.
How Leap Year Started.
Hampson, in his "Medli G.VI. Kalan
arium" quotes the following quaint
'adition from an old Saxon treatise:
Some as'sert that the bissextus or leap
ay comes through this, that Joshua
rayed to God that the sun migbt stand
ill for one day's length, that he might
aeep the heathen from the land that
cd had granted him and his followers.
tis true that the sun did stand still
>. one day's length over the city of
ebaon, but the day wvent forward in
2i same manner as other days. And
ae bissextus is not through that, as
xne do think."
l.n France and some parts of Spain
nd Portugal there exists a traditioD
nown as "the ghost of leap year."
~elievers in this say that a marvelous
onster annually appears on leap day
ad disarranges human affairs for the
nander of the year.
Washing Away the Earth.
A French geologist has made a care
ui calculation of the amount of solid
iatter yearly carried off into the ocean
y the action of the rivers of the world
ad other causes. ie estimates that
be reduction of the average height of
be surface of the solid land is .006
ches each year. Making allowance for
Le corresponding rise in the bed of the
cean and taking no account of the oc
trrence of volcanic and other excep
onal phenomena, the general tenden
y of which is to hasten the process
f disintegration, the period at which
be solid land will have ceased to exist
id the surface of the earth will be
overed with water has been esti
aated. As, however, that period is
,~0,000) years distant, the prediction
eed cause no immediate disquietudle.
"You remember Bingley, who bought
house on each side of his own dwell
g so he could choose his own neigh
"Yes. What of' him?"
"Well, he fitted up those houses ele
antly and rented them to first class
enants, and they won't associate with
im at all because he's merely a land
Tomy-Pop, was Job a doctor?
Tommy's Pop-Not that 1 have ever
eard, my son.
Tommy-Then why does the Bible
tave so much to say about the patients
ftights of Chinese varents.
The law and customi of China still
give the parents supreme control over
their children. As far as it is possible
for an outsider to get to'know this peo
ple, whose "ways are dark," it does
appear that this power of life and
death is not often exercised unless in
the case of infants. Now and again,
however, instances occur which prove
that this barbarous right is still claim
ed and exercised.
A man in the Nam Hol district has
just put his son to death in a most
cruel fashion, and the law takes no
cognizance of the murder, for surely it 1
cannot be called by any other name.
The boy had been often reproved for
associating with gamblers and robbers,
and his record was a bad one. This
much may be said in extenuation of
the father's diabolical act. For a long
time the father was unable to lay hands
on his son. This he succeeded in doing
by offering a reward to any one who
could bring him home. D'iring the day
of his return the father gave no evi
dence of his wicked designs. This put
the lad off his guard. But when night
came the father threw off his mask,
seized his son, bound him hand and
foot and then sproceeded leisurely to
strangle him.-China Mail.
The None' Indicates Character.
A large nose is always an unfailing
sign of a decided character. It be
longs to the man of action, quick to
see and to seize opportunity. A small
nose indicates a passive nature. one
less apt to act, although he may feel
as deeply. He will have many theo
ries, while the possessor of a large
nose will have deeds to show. Persons
with small noses are most loving and
sympathizing, but their friendship is
not the active kind.
A nose with the tip slightly tilted is
the sign of the heartless flirt. A long
nose shows dignity and repose, a
short nose pugnacity and a love of
gayety. An arched nose-one project
ing at the b:-idge-shows thought. A
straight nose shows an inclination to
ward serious subjects. A nose turning
up slightly indicates eloquence, wit
and imagination. If turned up much
it shows egotism and love of luxury.
A nose 'that slopes out directly from
the forehead, that shows no indenting
between the eyes, indicates power. If
the nose is indented deeply at the root
the subject will be weak and vacillat
Ing. A nose that turns down signifies
that the possessor is miserly and sar
castic.-Ladies' Home Journal.
It is very seldom that we come across
honey that is not fit for human con
sumption, but it is just possible that
you may have that experience. Bees
gather honey for themselves, not for
us, and they naturally study them
selves only. It generally happens, for
tunately for us, that what suits them
is also good for man, but there are ex
The honey that bees gather from
parsley Is likely to make man feel very
Ill indeed. Probably that honey does
not disagree with the collector, or it
may occasionally be gathered and pla<
ed with the rest by mistake. There I
just the chance that it is done for pur
poses of revenge by one member of the
community who considers himself at
grieved and vents his spite on his fe1
Hemlock honey may be innocuous,
the bee, but it is likely to poison ma'
and give him a decidedly bad time.
not kill him.
The plant known as- green fly w.J?
yield honey with a taste that will make
a human being lose all desire for theo
treasures of the beehive.
THE AMERICAN FLAG.
LAs it Appeared Long Before Betsy
Rann Made One.
Few persons have noticed the inter
esig evorutioni on our flag of the
stripes and stars as depicted in the ar
mo-y of the Ancients at the top of old
Faeuil hail. Most persons atre famil
ar with the story of Mrs. Ross and
the making of the first flag of the free.
But evidently it was not Mrs. Ross
who originated the idea of the stripes.
Down in the armory of the Ancients
you wvill see first the broad red flag
with the old English cr-oss In its field.
Next a very similar flag. except that
the broad red becomes blue, with no
red but in the cross itself on the white
feld. Next the white flag. wvith Its
pine tree and "Appeal to Heaven,"
whence came our own state banner.
Then it would appear that~ the lathers
went back again, for the next ting has
the red and white longitudinal stripes,
but In the field there are the crosses
of St. George and St. Andrew worked
out in red upon a white gr-ound. The
next flag restores the blue to the field.
It, too, has the longitudinal red and
white stripes and the combined crosses
of St. George and St. Andrew. as in
the British jack. wvorked out in red
and white upon a blue field. it was
not till after that, upon the assertion
of independence by the colonies, that
Mrs. Ross's flag appeared, and appar
ently she only substituted for the do-u
ble crosses the circle of thirteen stars
upon the blue field.
The red, white and blue and the red
and white stripes were all in the flag
generations before Mlrs. Ross was
born, as the collection of the Ancients
demonstra tes.-Boston Journal.
The sun is traveling at forty miles a
second, about 40,000 times as fast as
an express train.
The comet of 1843 was the only one
during the last century which could be
seen in broad daylight.
The solor orb would appear blue to
anybody who should view it outside of
this planet's atmosphere.
The shadow of the moon which fails
on the earth during an eclipse of the
sun is usually about fifty miles in di
The moon enjoys i354% hours of sun
ight at a time and then an equal
amount of darkness, making her day
equal to 29.53 of our day.
It Is a law of science that sound can
not travel through a vacuum. The
sound waves require the atmospheric
conditions for their vibration.
Stars seem to rise and set, like the
sun, on account of the earth's revolu
ton on her- axis. They seem to rise
four minutes earlier every night, on
account of the earth's revolution in her
Polaris is a triple star. The bright
star-the North star-moves about the
center of mass itself and a dark com
anion star In 3 days, 23 hours and 14
minutes, These two stars also move
lowly around another dark star in a
"There Is a heavy draft engine to'
this train," said the young man who.
wanted all to know that he understood
"A heavy draft engine?' echoed the
old lady by his side. "Why, the Idea
of running such things this weather!
OILS Write Us for Prices
or any Information.
jWI AM M, BIRD& CO,," "
We endeavor to lead in all things foremost in
f ashions of men.
is distinctive. eleat and cut on exclusive and Q:
1~ i graceful lines. We look most carefullyInto the
Glass of Fashion" and succeed in secu
the -Mould of Form after careful scrutiny 1
and selection of the best
If you are in need of a Suit or Overcoat, Un- a
,, derwear or Hat, write to mc. I can save you
HN BR 0 GRANITE
224 KING ST., Opp. Academy of Music,
3EE.A.RI..OEHBTON. - - s. C. L
Sole Agcnt for the celebrated Young's Haft, the best unlon-maue *3 Hat in this; city; Duchess I
rousers- t2 to $5 per pair. and Hamilton Carhartt Overalls at,$1.50 per Suit.
A/ent for John B. Stetson's Hats. $3.50 to 45. Black Cat brand Leather Stockings. 25 cents
A special-salesman attends to allN Mail Orders.
South Carolina Co-Educational Institute
is. C. C. L"
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
)LDEST AND LARGEST CO-EDUCATIONAL COLLEGE IN THE STATE. I
Over 300 Students enrolled last session, representing 10 States.
Yoing men under strict military discipline.
Faculty composed of 21 College and University graduates-9 men.
Thorough Literary Courses leading to the degree of B. E., B. S. and A. B.
Superior Advantages offered in the Departments of Music. Art-and Busmess.
Four Magnificent, well equipped buildings.
Thousands of dollars recently spent in improvements.
From $100 to $140 covers expenses in Literary Department for the entire
During the past session 107 Boarders were enrolled. A large number
>f applications were rejected for want of room. Additional room will be pro
ided for the cotping session.J
If you contemplate attending our College, write for catalogue and applica
ion blank to
F: N. K. BAILEY, President,
EDGEFIELD, S. C.
Next Session Begins Thursday, Sept. 26, 1901.
Prrirompteto ihe a rngt
G~o~S.acker&~nJ S. BELL.
All - Gura ntused to mewilrecev
J. M McCLLOU H, CILL RM'TS . BLLQU
SHOE AKE_ AND COTIUE FEER.
Maostenral, Hoe. Thr AND DoocsONE rclit
Har Le s Tde , Reai. WHEELER'SLLTOI
Sashi hts aand. w'rs, ill tel d their er Tnitcha
-adwr acuredtsI UNm eTIALcueyu'
M inowne y toasa Spocant . FO AEB THEli
~HOE3A~iE ~ ISAN ACONTINURE A.EProp
Rrhne best hwnrk ite me IC. 'POEN.2.-MANIS.C
ATLANTIC COAST LIE.
CHARIEs'o.N, S. C., October 6,;1961.
On and after th': date thei ?-lo(wirg
issenger schedule Will be in -ff,-et:
NORTHEASTERN RAILOA ti.
*35. 23. *53.
v Florenee, 3.00 A 7.55 P.
v Kingstree, 3.56 9.07
v Lunes, 411 9.27 7 32P.
r Cbarles.toni, 5.40 11.15 - 9.10
*78. *32. *52.
v Charleston, 6.45 A. 4.45 1. 7.00-A
v Lanes. 8.16 6.10 S 3,
v Kingsitree, 832 6.25
r Florence, 9.30 7 20
*Daily. t):siiy except Sunda..
No. 52 runs throngh to Colnwbin %ka
t nta R. . of S. C.
rraiD Nos. 78 and 32 run via 1 ilsOn
id Fayeltevile-Short Line- aid tDake
ose connection for all points Noith.
Trains on '. A D. E. It. leave Florence
lily except SIInday 9.55 a M, a:~ive. Dar
ngton 10.28 a m, Cheraw, 11.40 a- w
radesboro 12.35 p us. Leave Florence*
3ily excert Sunday, 8.00 p In, arrive Dar
no4ton, 8 25 p in, HartsvIlle 9.2C p m,"
elnuztville 9.21 p ru, Gibson 9.45 p m.*
eave Fiorence Sunday only 9.55 a In, ar.
ve Darlington 10.27, Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.36
in, Bennettaville 6.59 a n, arive Darling
i 7.50 a m. Leave Hartsville daily ex
plt Sunday 7.00 a w, arrive Darlington
45 a ni, leave Da lington 8.55 a ui, arriv.',
itrencre 9.20 a in. Leave Waksbor,. daily
:cept Sunday 4 25 p w, Oberaw 5 15 p m,
trlingtn 6.29 p i, arrive Florence 7 P
Leave Hartaville Sundasi only 8.15A 1111
arlington 9.00 a :is, arrive Fkorencw*2
Rt. KENLLY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'1 SUp't.
T. M. E \lE9. - ON. TraMic Mannger.
". M. EMIELt.ON, Gn'l Pmcwa. Age.sat.
v Wi lmington,*3.45 P. t6 00 A
v -.arin, 6.40 845
r Florence, 7.25 925
v Florence, *8.00 *3.25
rSnntc., P'.15 4.28
iv SnIunter, 9.15 *9 42
r Colnuniba, 10 40 1142
No 52 runs throngh froms L arIeston vi
elnlral IL-Et., leaving.Charleston 6 40 x
ane-s 8.15 a in, Mannsing 9 (6-a m. -
v414.sonbla, '6 55 A. 4 40,..
r .luter, 8.20 4 13 -
u , t.r. 8 20 *6,19
r Fs, r, :eu. 9 35 7 t35 t7 4'.
Iv Fiorence, 1() 10 8 54
,v .riuon, 1053 - 13
r Wi!mington. 1.4o
*Daulv. - tDily ex':ept Sun,j-v
N-s 53 r;ns.. tlhioujv tharlen. ti. C
lin ent-tI it: .it., arriving auanning $656
a ,nes, 7 40 p is, UZarlb,-.ton 9.20.p 4;4
i ra~x 5. Cony Itqcleve ChaK
om.i 1201 a il, arrive C.uay 2'o -p
t::rnin leave Conwaty 2 p m, aru ,
had.n 5 20 p iG, ave Uadbonrn$
3 t p :n, arrive at Elrod. 8.10 p, m.
(4ristig. ;rasve Es1.1 84G a ns, ar
'.sedlbnu L 11 25 a :s ii except iu
It KENL.Y, Gen,'I Manager
-l. - EO0. Traic Mnager.
1. EMlERtSON, Geux ' I. Agent.
:ENTRAL it. it. OF SO. CAtOLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M
Lv Lamnea. - 8.37
Lv Greeley-vle 8.50
L v Foure.r t, 8.59
Lv WjIilon's M 9,7
Lv llannfling, 9.17 -
Lv Akcos. 9 2
L. Breagez. v.34
Lv c., n;s->a, - 4 40-P . M i
L lzsrnar. 6 10 a
l~v W & . .Js::. 4;13
Lv .Uculo, , 6 38
i . Wj.-,sn'. 3l::!, 6.57 -
L~v Fosr. stor,.,' 70Q5 -
Lv Greeleyvil;e. 7 15 -
A r Laznes, 7.3k
A r Chsarb-stont, 9 10 .
11 'Nf'HE~il'lit & AUGUSTA 1~ t
-i ae:es, 402 A1
As Ora u or.. .5.14
-, A's:.:-ta. 7 57 -
Lv Arnp- ta. 2 20 P. A1
Li De a 1s i20 -
i.v Oransjg4lebsr 455 -. -
IA s'resiru:. -5 13
A, 'n-, t.-r. 6.09'
'*:ies 32 and 35 earry throngb Puilasnus
alace butfer sle.eii eai-s betwe.en New
'rk un~d l.scoen v~nA:gsi
711ison and Summerton R. R.
I ,rr l'.azrv. No.. 7.
ontb4a:sna d. Nort hbound.
5) 61. N., 7: No. 701. No.068
025 111(U L.-.. S.:is-r..Ar 9 00 530
527 10r2 .\. W Jnneltn 858 528
647 1)2~2 ...Deazz--l... 825 500j.
705 1032 ...l1.rden... 800 440
725 1050 . . lendbrt.. 7 40 428
735 1055 . .. E!,;he... 730) 423
750 11 20 '. I.HIeeuietzs 710 410
Xt00 1134) Ar..::arudeln.. Le 7 00 400
(5 0. & 4G Ex, Depost)
P.M P si A M P ,
Between Wilson's Misll send Ssnnter.
'7:1 lsinivy ex-p Sundav '.
P M Stat.n. ~ \f
33 .....N W Junction... 122~7
3 30.........Paksvile .... 1130
S15v j10 45
4 40 (.......Milrd .........0 15
5 0K .....nne:ton ... 10 1
5 45...... .... Dvia......... 940
6 00..........Jordan ........ 927
6 45 Ar. .Wis's Milla... Lu 9 10)
onth bonsszs'. Northbound.
Io 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stationa A M P .\
415 1t0 15 Le Millard Ar 1045 440
4 20 10 25 Ar St PauilLe 10 35 430
P .l A M A M .P M
THOS. WILSON. President.
E1L & MATHIS
And All Manner of Iron Work.
Special Attention Given to Horsesboelig.
We warrant satisfaction.
telow Baptist Church, Manning, S. C,