Newspaper Page Text
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 Jewel y Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is complete, and it will afford me pleasure to show them.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my line
at prices to suit the times.
Atlantic Coast Line L W .F SO ,SUMTER.
Watch Inspector. L. W. FOLSOM, S.C.
Look to Your Interest.
Here we are, stilrin the lead, and why suffer with your eyes when ydu
can be suited with a pair of Spectacles with so little trouble? We carry the
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles und Glasses,
Whieh we are offering very cheap, from 25c to $2.50 and Gold Frames at $8
to $6. Call and be suited.
W. M. BROCKINTON.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
maesiamts-oasr Bears the
ness andRest.Contains neithe
p ci or ed s f.rUS
FacSimile S gnature or
Tet CENTAUR COMPANfY. UCW YORKCTY
SUMTER @MILITARY @ACADEMY
AND FEMALE SEr1INARY,
(Chartered.) SUM3TER, S. C. (Non-Sectarian.)
CLARENCE J. OWENS, A. M., President.
OsascT-That our Young Men may be developed physically, mentally, morally, and "that
& CounusLterary (Rglar) enti (Rgla) usic.d oca pa nsrumental. Art,
Charcoal and Cast Drawing, Pastel. Water Color. Crayon and Oil, Portraiture and China Paint
sio. Miliry Drill Physical ad Bayone Exercse Signaling ad Military Sciencadpes
Expuszs-Matiutosn. $00: Bor pr month. 8.00; Tuition per month, 84.00; Surgeon,
Pn(Ts or ADVANTAGE-l. Accessible location-Sixteen passenger trains per day; 2.
majesti oak;4 InfluenceSocal, itellectual and religios 5 Enterprise-Trade and manu
Jrnl 7. Fauty-i male adsxfemale teaches.repreenting leading collee and univer
siisApply for Illustrated Catalogue.
TO THE TINES OFFICE.
eSS Hce&oeBuggies, Wagon.s, RBoadI
OF Carts and Carriages
I With Neatness and Despatch
jR. A. W HITE'S
g WHEELWRIGHT and
i BLACKSMITH SHOP.
Doors, SahSD Bid, I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
00rS, S , , pipes, or I will put down a new Pump
MO~idingand Buil I f chayou need any soldering done, give
me a call.
Material, IL AME.
CH ARLESTON, S. C. My horse is lame. Why? Because I
_____did not have it shod by R. A. White,
Sash Weights and Cords, the mak tatputs on such neat soes
Hardware and Paints, ease.
Windew and Fancr Glass a Specialty. We Make Them Look New.
___________________________ We are making a specialty of re
painting old Buggies, Carriages, Road
~ Carts and Wagons cheap.
J. N. McCOLU GHJAUU , Come and see me. My prices wil
SHOEMAK R, wlease you, and I guarantee all of my
Opposite Central Hotel. Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's.
Give me a trial and 1 will give you a
hebest work for little money. i M T
Harness Made & Repaired. U E E~
asfactin guaranteed. MANNING. S. C.
Bank of Manning,
MANNING, S. 0.
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 3
A. LEVI, Cashier.
BOARD OF DIRECTOBS.
J. W. McLEOD, N. E. Baows,
S. M. NExsEN, JOsEPH SPROTT
Noice 10 1ecltor . MwN111o19,
OFFICE OF JUDGE Or PROBATE, I
Nlanning . S. C., August 1, 1900. (
To Executors, Administrators, Guardians and
I respectfully c all your attention to annexed
tatute. You will please give this matter early
Very res tfull
J. MYL WNDHAM,
Judge of Probate.
Sec. 20%-(1942). Executors, Administrators,
3uardians and Committees, shall annually
while any estate remains in their care or cus
tody, at any time before the first day of July of
eachi year, render to the Judge of Probate of the
unty from whom they obtain Letters Testa
mentary or Letters of Administrators or Let
ters of Guardianship, ete.. a just and true ao
ount. upon oath. of the receipts and expendi
tures of such estate the preceding Calendar
year, which, when examined and approved
shall be deposited with the Inventory and ap
praisement or other papers belonging to such
state. In the office of said Judge of Probate
there to te kept for the inspection of such per.
ons as may be interested in the estate-(under
Approved the 2d day of March, 1897.
A DORN YOUR PERSON
DORN YOUR HOME.
Fine Jewelry, Fine Silver
ware, Cut Glass, China,
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
wil? be Engraved
PREE OF CHARGE.
My repairing department ,is
under my personal supervis
ion and I guarantee all work
entrusted to me.
Come to see me.
Earnest A. Bultman,
SUnlTTR, S. C.
IS YELLOW POISON
In your blood ? Physicians call
atnalral Germ. it can be seen
changing red blood yellow under
microscope. It works day and
night. First, it turns your com
plexion yellow. Chilly, aching
sensations creep down your
backbone. You feel weak and
ROBER TS' CHILL.TONIC
will stop the trouble now. It
enters the blood at once and
drives out the yellow poison.
If neglected and when Chills,
Fevers, Night-Sweats and a gen
eral break-down come later on,
Roberts' Tonic will cure you
then-but why wait ? Prevent
future sickness. The mianufac
turers know all about this yel
low poison and have .perfected
Roberts' Tonic to drive it out,
nourish your system, restore
appetite, purify the blood, pre
vent and cure Chills, Fevers and
Malaria. It has cured thous
ands-It will cure you, or your
money back. This is fair. Try
it. Price, 25 cents.
THE R. B. LDRYEA DRUG STORE.
Digests what you eat.
his preparation contains all of the
ligestants and digests all kinds of
ood, ltgives instant relief and never
ais to cure. It allows you to eat all
he food you want. The most sensitive
~tomachs can take it. By its use many
~housands of dyspeptics have been
~ured after everything else failed. It
prevents formation of gas on the stom
ch, relieving all distress after eating.
Dieting unnecessary. Pleasant to take.
It can't help
but do you good
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
cye to the comfort of his
cnstomers. .. ...
IN ALL STYLES,
SH AVING AND
Done with neatness an
dispatch... .. ....
A cordial invitation
is extended. .
J. L. WELLS.
Manning Tinme Blrock.
HE HAD A BIG HEART.
An Old Miner Who Was Mark
Twain's Ideal Gentleman.
"The finest. gentleman I ever knew,"
said Mark Twain In a chat with a re
porter one day, "was an old California
miner wso could tarely write his own
name. He was a forty-niner, and, he
pnd his partner had struck it rich In
the 'early. days. The old man had nei
ther chick nor child, and he had work
ed hard all his life, and when he did
get his money he hardly knew what to
do with it.
"He did not try to jump into society
or to push his way with the 'big fel
lows' there. He continued to live with
the people whom he had associated
with all his life, and many an act of
kindness was done, many a wandering
son and father saved, many a sjorrow
ing woman's burden lightened and her
home brightened by an unknown don
or whose Identity with the old man
was only known to a few.
"It was different with the partner.
He had a wife and two daughters with
social aspirations, and after a .,whole
lot of pushing and hauling and shoving
they landed In society. The expense
was too much of a drain-on thebus
band's purse, and he speculated, Nith
the inevitable outcome. He lost his en
tire fortune and then shot himself.
Then it was that the true gentleness. of
the old man showed Itself. The .wid
ow and her daughters had no one to
turn to but him, and he did not disap
point them. He saved their home for
them when everything else went un
der the hammer, and he maintained
them in all the regal style to which
they were accustomed, although he
still lived In his old lodgings. He lived
long enough to see bqth of the girls
well married and the mother carefully
settled for life. Then he died In a
charity hospital In San F co. He
had spent every penny 1* owned on
the family of his partner."-St. Louis
One of the Little Known Attractions
of the National Capital.
Washington, in addition to Its other
attractions, possesses the largest 'Ard
cage in the United States, perhaps in
the world. It is 110 by 220 feet ground
dimensions and 130 feet high and is
located In the very heart of the city,
at the busiest point In a busy section.
It Is, In fact, the court of the post
office building, and at times It Is filled
with sparrows, their twittering fiming
the air and lending a strange Incon
grulty to the otherwise solemn sur
roundings of the great building.
The birds enter 'the glass covered
court through the ventilating slats at
the north and south ends near the peak
of the roof, and only by accident do
they find their way again to the open
air. At times there are scores of them
flying about within the Inclosure; then
a few disappear and others enter. Over
the mailroom, on the ground floor,
there Is a flat, glass covered roof, par
titioned off with planks, and on these
latter are arranged many palms from
the botanical gardens.
Among these the birds disport them
selves as in tropical freedom, and were
food supplied them there is small doubt
that they would engage to remain in
definitely in such comfortable quarters,
for after the first fright at seeming
capture of a new blrd the little crea
tures seem to adapt themselves happily
to their -new quarters, and only when
the pangs of hunger attack then do
they make any attempt to find their
way again to the open.-Washir gton
Times. ____ __
The Way Cclones Turn.
The question Is often asked, Why do
yclones, "whirlwinds" and torna~does
all persist in the polar whirl from right
to left? Astronomical speculators have
supposed that all the planets once ex
sted as rings of thinly scattered matter
around the sun and that these rings
were annular segregations from a
vague, irregularly scattered mass that
turned one way In spiral courses, thus
determining the direction in ;which the
rings revolved, and all the rest from
this took the same course.
"But," you say, "why did the nebula
revolve at all?" It grew from chaos,
and chaos presumably possessed an In
herent motion tom right to left. This
being the case, from that time to this
sun, moon, stars, planets, cyclones and
tornadoes have adhered to the original
surmounting a mif=cuty.
Alice, who was five years old, ;was
often asked to run errands for her
mother. She went .very willingly If
she could pronounce the name of the
article wanted, but she dreaded the
laughter which greeted her attempts
to pronounce certain words. "Tinegar"
was one of the hardest for her. She
never would go for It if she coubi help
It but one morning her motrher found
it absolutely necessary to send her. On
etering the store she handed, the jug
to the clerk and said, "SmeLl the jug
and give me a quart."-Chicago Chron
English as "She Is Spoke."
"William," asked a W~ashington
teacher, "why were you absent from
school this morning?"
"Oh, some un stole me/coat on me."
"What's that? Stole your coat 'on
"He can't talk," said William's broth
er James. "He means some un stole
his coat off 'lm."-New York Tilmes.
The Money Not Lost.
Mr. Lakeside (gloomfly)-The book
keeper has run off with all my money,
and we have to go to the pocrhouse.
Mrs. ILakeside-No need of that, my
dear. We'll get a divorce, and you
marry the woman twho got $50,000 out
or you in that breach of promise suit,
~nd I'll marry the bookkeeper.-NeW~
A Bit of Correspondence.
The following correspondence, ending
n true Irish fashion, actually passed
etween two men in England some
"Mr. Thompson presents ghis compli
nents to Mr. Simpson andsbegs to re
uest that he will keep hisidoggs from
trespassing on his grounds."
"Mr. Simpson presents his compli
nents to Mr. Thompson and begs to
suggest that In future he should not
spell 'dogs' with two gees."
"Mr. Thompson's respects to Mr.
impson and will feel obliged If he will
add the letter 'e' to the last word In the
note just received, so as to represent
Mr. Simpson and lady."
"Mr. Simpson returns Mr. Thomp
son's note unopened, the Impertinence
It contains being only equaled by its
Gave It Uip.
"Did you catch your train last night?"
asked hIs employer of Sooburbs.
"No," replied Sooburbs wearily; 'it
had been gone about five minutes when
got to the station, and I didn't thiak
t was any use to try."-Ohlo Sts.te
NATURE'S GREAT FACTORY IN WHICH
IS PRODUCED COAL
A Lump of the Mineral Tells Its In
teresting Million Year History In
a Few Words-A Wonderful Proc
ess of Evolution.
Your life to mine is as a second to a
thousand years. I will let you know
that in my time I have seen such sights
as would make you gasp in astonish
ment. Once, in untold ages past, long
before man had appeared on this old
world, I was alive. Yes, the dirty old
piece of coal was a living thing In those
dim, distant ages. A thing of beauty,
too-a thing to be admired. I was a
fern. Not such a paltry thing as you
decorate your homes with and grow in
little earthenware affairs. My trunk
alone measured five feet across.
Yet I was nothing out of the ordinary.
In those days there were many little
plants forty feet or so in height. Ev
ery bit of coal you toss about in suct
heedless fashion once was a living
plant-a plant which grew and flour
ished, even as your plants of today
grow and flourish. But In these de.
generate days plants are poor, feeble
little things. Plants were plants In
those days. We had no petted and
pampered ferns. We had no houses of
glass, artificially kept warm so thai
the poor little dears shouldn't get cold.
Those were the days of real ferns,.of
healthyferns free from all newfangled
nonsense about fertilizers and soils and
aspects and such childish weaknesses.
In those early days the earth was not
as It- Is today. It was hotter, for it
had cooled from a globe of molten rock.
Its,atmosphere was heavy with warm
vapors; close and oppressive, you would
call It, but it just suited us, as we grew
and luxuriated in It. The earth's crust
was thin and heaved about, gradually
raising vast continents from the bed of
the sea and slowly dragging others
deep Into the ocean. It was a time of
I grew on the muddy banks of a great
pool of water, which was fed by slug
gish streams and bordered by mon
strous reeds. On the other side stretch
ed a vast swamp and a dark forest of
tangled vegetation. For hundreds of
miles there was no break to this forest
beyond a few bogs and pools of brackist
water. The sun shone hot upon me, sc
no wonder I grew well in this humid
atmosphere. Then there were frightful
storms, when mighty trees were flung
down and swept by floods to- the bottom
of the pool. This had gone on ages be.
fore I appeared above ground; It went
on ages after. The result was that the
bottom of the pool was a mass of fallen
trees. The newly felled trees pressed
on the bottom ones, and after thou
sands of years the water, the mud, the
heat and the pressure turned the
mighty beds of vegetable matter Into
what you call coal.
In the dense forest It was somewhat
the same. Trees were thrown down
by hurricanes; fresh ones grew and fell
victims to storms. So it went on for
long centuries until the last forest grew
on the top of a great thickness of bur
led trees, ferns and mosses. Amid this
exuberant vegetation were many fain
tastic and uncouth animals. Round
about me they made the forest resound
with their hideous bellowings. They
were so strangely shaped that I could
not well describe them to you. Even
some of the flies had wings half a foot
long from tip to tip.
One day I saw a commotion In the
midst of the lake far away from me.
The bed rose up and belched fortb
steam and ashes and molten rock. In
the years that followed the fluid rock
rolled down the sides of the volcano
into the water below. Mighty clouds
of steam arose, and as the vapor con
densed It fell upon us as warm rain.
This Is whyl grew so well and twhy
the vegetation around me was so rank
Many years after the land began to
sink. Slowly It went down; slowly
the water closed over our heads until
all the mighty forests were deep under
the sea. Thus we stopped for .count
less years, and a heavy bed of sand ac
cumulated above us. Then, just as
slowly, we arose until we forned a
vast elevated land. Then came other
forests-trees whose limbs were tan
gled with enormous festoons and gar
lands of strange climbing plants. Ter
rible thunderstorms alone broke the si
lence of these wooded solitudes save
when some mighty fern crashed to the
ground or when the wind tore down
young branches and hurled them Into
So all went on anew, as of old, and
the continent sank once more below
the waters of the ocean, takingvwith It
the beds of buried verdure. Yet again
It rose, and again It sank. So layer
upon layer of plants and of sand iwere
formed-vast layers, which took ages
unthinkable to form-until there was a
jlepth of 10,000 feet of hard baked wood
and sand, of coal and dirt. Look at
me, and you will find that you can
trace my markings. In every pit you
can find hundreds of delicate fern
leaves and mosses as perfect as when
alive. You can see even the veins of
the fragile fronds, so beautifully press
ed are they. Dirty, old coal, indeedi
It was the sun which made me. I
absorbed his rays then. When you
burn me, Igivethemback aan I
am a mass of bottled sunshine. Do you
realize that the fire you watch Is the
sunshine which blazed In those solemn
forests innumerable ages ago? It is no
flight of fancy to say that I am bottled
sunshie; it is a fact
"You had a piece in the paper this
mornin'," said the excited woman,
"about my husband keepin' a savage
dog. It ain't so."
"Madam," replied the editor, "we
didn't mention anybody by name In
that item. We said 'a certain man in
the west part of town.'"
"That fits him to a T. You might
just as well have mentioned his name.
Everybody knows he's the certainest
man In that part of town, and he's the
most contrary."-Chicago Tribune.
The Value of the Ruby.
The ruby Is valued highest when It
contains the least azure. The largest
ruby that history speaks of belonged to
Elizabeth of Austria, the wife of
Charles IX. It was almost as big as a
hen's egg. The virtues attributed to
rubes are to banish sadness, to repress
luxury and to drive away annoying
thoughts. At the same time It sym
bolizes cruelty, anger and carnage, as
well as boldness and bravery. A change
In Its color announces a calamity, but
when the trouble Is over It regains Its
Joe-I saw you at the opera with
Miss Upperton last night She's cer
tainly a beauty, but entirely too re
served for me.
Fred-You just bet she Is. I saw her
father this morning and reserved hem
Athens, Tenn., Jan. 27, 1901.
Ever since tho first appearance of mY
menses they were very irregular and I
suffered with great pain in my hips,
back, stomach and legs, with terrible
bearing down pains In the abdomen.
During the past month I have been
taking Wine of Cardui and Thedford's
Black-Draught, and I passed the month
ly period wit'uout pain for the first time
in years. Nsumi-ixx Divas.
What Is life worth to a woman suffer.
Ing like Nannie Davis suffered? Yet
there are women in thousands of homes
to-day who are bearing those terrible
menstrual pains in silence. If you are
one of these we want to say that this
will bring you permanent relief. Con
sole yourself with the knowledge that
1,000,000 women have been completely
cured by Wine of Cardui. These wom
en suffered from leuccrrhoea, irregular
menses, headache, backache, and
bearing down pains. Wine of Cardui
will stop all these aches and pains
for you. Purchase a $1.00 bottle of
Wine of Cardui to-day and take it in
the privacy of your home.
For advice anditerature. -Adress. gving symp
tonis. "The Ladies' Advisory Ilepartntent,"l
The Chattanooga 3Medicinc Co., Chattanooga,
SUPERSTITIONS AT SEA.
quaint Notions Still Prevail Among
the Older Mariners.
It is a mistake, according to a well
known young naval officer, to suppose
that the sailors of our present navy arc
free from superstition. "I remember,'
he said, "only five years ago when I
was In the training ship that the old
salts there were as full of old super.
stitious beliefs as any of their ancestors
could have been.
"When at sea in a dead calm, the
swaying of the masts in the motionless
atmosphere sometimes causes a pecul
iar wailing sound like distant cries
This, the old seamen assured us, wai
the moaning of the souls of sailors losi
"Another one of their pet beliefs i
that all sailors that die by drowning
are at once transformed into Cape
Horn pigeons, or, as they are also call
ed, Mother Carey's chickens. Officeri
are supposed to find their reincarna
tions in sea gulls and mews, while the
big, solitary albatrosses, following the
wake of passing vessels, are the souls
of captains who have gone down witI
their ships. These are the reasons wh3
sailors never kill these birds.
"I remember that these tales im
pressed me a great deal in those dayi
when I was still a mere boy. On one
occasion I was sitting In the forecastle
on my watch below, chatting with the
boatswain's mate, a real old timer,
.when our conversation was interrupted~
by a low wall of agony, louder that
that usually produced by the wind. WE
listened In a deep, awed silence.
"'Boy,' said the boatswain's mate, 'ye
hear that? That's a seaman's call wot's
"Again the wail disturbed the silence.
"'Yes,' said the old sailor in an anx.
ious whisper; 'that's some old salt
wot's lost his life on board this vessel.
Likely he's come for something he's
"After awhile I ventured out on deck.
The walls were coming from the roof
of the forecastle. I climbed up and
there found the captain's little son
tugging away at the cat's tail, which
the poor animal was resenting with the
full power of Its lungs."-New York
GENIUS AT WORK.
Sarti, the musician, composed only in
Bossuet worked in a cold room, with
his head warmly enveloped.
It is said that Schiller,- before com
posing, put his feet In cold water.
Gretry, to animate himself when com
posing, breakfasted and took coffee and
then applied himself day and night tc
Guido Reni painted with much pomp.
He dressed himself magnificently and
had his pupils attend him in silence
ranged around him.
The historian Mezeray would work
only with a candle, even at midday and
in midsummer. He never failed to walt
on his visitors, even to the street, with
a candle in his hand.
Jeremy Bentham jotted his Ideas on
little squares of paper, which he piled
upon each other, and this pile of little
papers stitched together was the first
forms of his manuscripts.
Michael Angelo, Leonardo da Vinci,
Titian, Rubens, passed from the chisel
to the pen or the brush. The change
rested them from the' preceding work,
and thus during long life they accom*
pished marvelous works. - Literary
Mrs. Youngwed-Yes; Mr. Youngwed
didn't feel at all well this morning, so ]
just made him stay home from the of~
Mrs. Naybor-Indeed! I notice all
your carpets are up and your back
shed's painted and
IMrs. Youngwed-Yes; I got Mr.
loungwed to do all that while he was
home today.-Philadelnhin Press.
The liniment bottle and flannel
familiar objects in nearly every 11
They are the weapons that have beei
generations to fight old Rheumatisn
about as effective in the battle with
disease as the blunderbuss of our f
would be in modern warfare.
Rheumatism is caused by an
condition of the blood. It is filled w
in the joints, muscles and nerves,
else applied externally can dislodge I
Were deposited there by the blood and
Rubbing with liniments sometime
pains, but these are only symnptomt
change of the weather ; the real dis
are infected. Rheumatism cannot
until the blood has been purified, at
and promptly as S. S. S. .It neuti
of rich, stron
SS. S. S. c
is a perfect
exhilarating tonic. Our physicians
write about their case, and we will ser
a it tretment TH
TO CONSUMERS OF
We are now in position to ship our
Beer all over the State at the following
Imperial Brew-Pints, at $1.10 per doz.
Kuffheiser-Pints, at.90c per doz.
Germania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per doz.
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing
Mothers and Invalids. Brewed from
the highest grade of Barley-Malt and
Imported Hops, at........$1.10 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send
in your orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
GERMANIA BREWING CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
Come THE Exposition.
Every attention will be shown visit
ors and we especially invite the people
to visit our handsome store to inspect
our lines of
We handle no goods but those which
we can guarantee.
Our Tailoring Department is perhaps
the largest in the State and our tailors
are experienced workmen.
A Suit made by us is sufficient war
rant to fit. Come to see us.
J. L, DAVID & BRO.,
Cor. King and Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - - S. C.
3-ply Roofing Paper.......75c per roll.
2-ply Roofing Paper.......52c per roll.
1-ply Tarred Paper.....$.35 per ton.
Rosin-Sized Sheathing Paper, 17 lbs.
per roll..................30c per roll.
20-tb. Paper...............38c per roll.
30-lb. Paper...............50c per roll.
All prices f.o.b. Charleston.
For direct shipments from factory in
lots of 25, 50 or 100 rolls, we cin make
closer delivered prices.
EROlN PORINII COMEI 00.,
94-96 E. Bay St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
WHEN AlL IS SAID
Chill and Fever Tonic
Guaranteed to Cure
CHILLS AND FEVER,
AND CONTINUED FEVER.
There is no occasion to proclaim its
merits from the housetops, but those
who have used
WHEELER'S CHILL TONIC
will tell their neighbors, "It has
cured me and it will cure you."
FOR SALE BY THE
R. B. LoRLYEA
ISA AC M. LORYE~A, Prop
'PHONE No. 2. - M!ANNING, S. C.
THOMAS NIMMER, Agent.
All linens kept in reasonable repairs
FRE~E OF' CH-ARGE.
I will call on my regular customers
for their laundry.
Parties desiring laundry work done
in first class style will do well to entrust
their goods to me.
MANNING, S. C.
Money to Loan.
WILSON & DuRANT.
and are -
his giant ,.6
h acrid, irritating matter that settles
ad liniments and oils nor nothing
ese gritty, corroding particles. They
ca be reached only through the blood.
relieve temporarily the aches and
which are liable to return with every
se lies deeper, the blood and system
e radically and permanently cured
no remedy does this so thoroughly
lizes the acids and sends a stream
blood to the affected parts, which
ashes out all foreign materials, and the
happy relief from the torturing pains.
ntains no potash or other mineral, but
egetable blood purifier -,and most
ill advise, without charge, all who
free our special book on Rheumatism
Ewr SWFRPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
ATLANTIC COAST INE
CHanItzsTow, S. C., Jan. 15, 1902.
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
*35. *23. *53.
Lv Florence, 3.00 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 3.56 9.07
Lv Lanes, 4.11 9.27 7.32P.
Ar Charleston, 5.40 11.15 9.10
*78. *32. *52.
Lv Charleston, 6.45 A. 4.45 P. 7.00 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 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, 1140.7am.in,
Wadesboro 12.35 p, m. Leave Florenee
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p m, arrive Dar
lington, 8.25 p in, Hartsville 9.2C p in
Bennetsville 9.21 p m, Gibson 9.45 p
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 in. Leave Hartsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a m, arrive Darlingto
7.45 a m, leave Darlington 8.55 a in, arrivo
Florence 9.20 a m. Leave Wadeaboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p in, 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 m, arrive Florence 9.20
J. U. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H1. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
55. 35. 51.
Lv Wilmington,*3.45 P. to 00 A.
Lv Marion, 6.40 845
Ar Florence, 7.25 925
Lv Florence, *8.00 *3.30 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.15 4.33
Lv Sumter, 9.15 *9 25
Ar Columbia, 10.40 11 05
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 6 00 a m
Iaes 7 50 a m, Manning 8.39 a m.
54. t3. 50.
Lv Columbia, '6.55 A. *4.40 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.20 6.13
Lv Snmter, 8.20 *6.19
Ar Florence, 9.35 7.35 t7 40 P.
Lv Florence, 10.10 8 15
Lv Marion, 10.53 11 30
Ar Wilmington, 1.40
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, 8. C
via Central . R., arriving Manning 6,3
p in, Lanes, 7.35 p m, Charleston 9.20 p n.
Train No. 53 makes close connection at
Sumter with train No. 59, arriving Lanes
9 45 a m, Charleston 1135 a m",Tuesdays,
Thursdays and Saturdays.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 12.01 a m, arrive Conway 2.20 p.m.
returning leave Conway 2.55. p m, arrive
Chadbourn 5.20 p in, leavoehadbourn,
5.35 p in, arrive at Elrod 8.10 p .m,
returning leave Elrod 8.40 a in, arrive
Chadbourn 11.25 -a in. Daily except Sun
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAROLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.0A .
Lv Lanes, 83
Lv Greeleyville, 85
Lv Foreston, 8.9 '
Lv Wilson's Mill, 90
Lv Manning, 91
,Ly Alcolu, 92
Lv Brogdon, 93
-Lv WV. & S. Jnnct .48
Lv . &S. un .0 .13 .
Lv Alo~n, 8.38
Lv ilsn'sMil,8.597 "
Lv Frestn, 9.05
Ar Laes, 9.30
Ar harestn, 9.10 "
Lv Sumter, 4.0 A- -
Ar Columbi, 11.10
Lv Aouusta, 2.20 P. ML.
-Lv Demer, 6.20"
Lv Brogeon, 4.285
Lv Foreston, 5.19
Ar Sume, 6.0 "
MANCHETER. R AGS. .
ILefv Sundy, Ja.1,102.
Betweengebmtr 5.14 C "dn
No. 69. No. 71.No. 7032 . 8
LvA Auut, .0P M
625 94 Sumer, 6nt. 00 54
palac 1007e s.leegcar 825ee 513
York 1017 .acorden.ugst. 80-5
725 103 .. me rts.. 740- 44.
750110 To E no.n 710 42
I00 1115c SunadayeJn.15, 102.1
Between Wissumr and Sme.
No. 69. Dail excet. Sno.70 No. 68.
3 2500 Le...umter..Ar 11 45
3 2703 4 N. W. Junctn 118 42
3 71 177......Dandll....8.2515 10
750.11.05..uomrJtn 9 0 425
8 45 1115 A..Camn.Mil.Le 8 315
PPM AM P
Between Wilnslar and St.mtr.
No. 73. No. l excet. Sno.ay No. 74.
PM M Stations. A P
41 00 L L....mter.......Ar0 1 45
3430 ..... .Pavlle... 95 0 40
PM A M.. ...Dai..... PM0
Oetwena Millar aniSt. Pau.
Bicy l aexce Supplies
PM AHNR M StAtions A PECALTY
4A15 030ketrusted o 10 wil receiv
rO tatnieTH er. dayON oresident.
Bicyle andr J biokytcle Tuies.fie