Newspaper Page Text
1 %ra my friends and the public gene
'. Wedding, Birthday of
That in the future, as well as the past, I am 1
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver
Fine China Wedgewood S
Is complete, and it will afford me pleasure to
Special and prompt attention
at prices to suit the times.
Atlantic Coast Line e
Watch Inspector. . .I
Look to Yo
Here we are, still in the lead, and'
can be suited with a pair of Spectacles
Celebrated HAWKES Si
Which we are offering very cheap, fro
to $6. Call and be suited.
- W. M. BRO
THOUSANDS SAVED BY
This wonderful medicine posi
tively cures Consumption, Coughs
Colds, Bronchitis, Asthma, Pneu
monia, Hay Fever, Pleurisy, La
Grippe, Hoarseness, Sore Throat;
Croup and Whooping Cough.
Every bottle guaranteed. No
Cure. No Pay. Price 50c.& $i.
Taal bottle free.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
WHEN YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
oye to the comfort of his
customers. . . ..
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAV IN(*AND
l)one with neatness an
dispatch... .. .. ..
A cordial invitation
J. L. WELLS.
Manning Times Block.
88Bak of M8HnIRgE
MANNING, 8. 0. I
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. in. to 2
A. LEV1, Cashier.
BOARD OF DIRECTORs.
J. W. McLEOD, Vv- E. BROWN,
8. M. NEisEN, JoSErH SPROTTr
OFFICE oF JUDCE OF PROBATE,
Manning, S. C., August 1, 1900. f
To Executors, Administrators. Guardians and
- I respectfully call your attention to annexed
statute. You will please give this matter early
attnto . Very respect! ull IND AM
Judge of Probate.
sec. 206-(1942). Executors, Administrators, I
Guadasand Commitee, shall annually
eat an t beor Jthe fist dy OfJuly of
">county from whom theyd obtai Letrs T ea
tsofGuardianship, etc., a just and true ac
count, upon oath. of the receipts and expendi-.
tures of such estate the preceding CalendarC
year, which, when examined and approved 1
shanl be deposited with the Inventory and ap
sae n the ofhc rof said Judge of Prbat
thso be kep for te Inpection of such per
Approved the 2dday of March, 1897.
~THOMAS NIMMER, Agent.
All linens kept in reasonable repairs
FRIEE OF~ CHL1RGE.
I will cad on my regular customers
for their laundry.
Parties desiring laundry work done
infirSt class style will do well to entrust
~their gods to me.
rally to know that when in need of a
e Christmas Present,
>epared to supply them. My line of
Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
pectacles and Eye Glasses
i given to all Repairing in my line
vhy suffer with your eyes when you
with so little trouble? We carry the
lectacles and Glasses,
m 25c to $2.50 and Gold Frames at $3
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Koulding and Building
CHARLESTON, S. C.
sash Weights and Cords,
Hardware and Paints.
Nindow and Fancy Glass a Snecialty.
FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT 5
A FULL LINE OF SAMPLES.
Carpets, Art Squares,
RUGS, DRAPERIES & BED SETS.
Colored designs and samples of g ds.
Carpets sewed free and wadded lining fur
J. L. WILSON.
P0 CONSUMWERS OF
We are now in position to ship our
3eer all over the State at the following
mperial Brew-Pints, at $1.10 per doz.
uffheiser-Pints, at..90c per doz.
Jermania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per doz.
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing
dothers and Invalids. Brewed from
he highest grade of Barley Malt and
mported Hops, at....1.10 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send
n your orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
~ERMANIA BREWINC 00.,
Charleston, S. C.
uggie, Wagons, goad
Carts and Carriages
With Neatness-and Despatch
R. A. W HITE'S
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
ipes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering done, give
ne a call.
Mv horse is lame. Why? Because I
lid not have it shod by RI. A. White.
he man that puts on such neat shoes
nd makes horses travel with so much
We Make Them Look New.
We are making -a specialty of re
ainting old Buggies, Carriages, Road
arts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. MIy prices will
lease you, and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below R. 31. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE,
MONEY TO LOAN.
I am prepared to negotiate loans
yn good real estate security, on rea
R. 0. PURDY,
How the Peais and Juice of the
Poppy Plant Are Procured.
It is a sort of garden cultivation, the
poppy plants being grown in little
squares or beds intersected by tiny wa
ter chan 's for irrigation wherever
this is possible. The growth of the
plants is carefully tended, and at
length the time comes when they burst
out into flower, and the fields look like
a sheet of silver as the white petals of
the flowers glisten in the morning dew.
These beautiful petals are the; first
produce of the crop, for the women and
children of the cultivators' families
come forth and pick them off one by
one and carefully dry them, so that
they may serve afterward as the cover
ing of the manufactured cakes of
opium. Then the poppies, with their
bare capsule heads, remain standing in
the open field until it is considered that
they are ripe for lancing. The culti
vators then come forth in the evening,
and. with an implement :aot unlike the
knives of a cupping instrument, they
scarify the capsule on its sides ,with
deep incisions, so that the juice may
In the early morning the cultivators
reappear with a scraping knife and
their earthenware pot;, and they
scrape off the exuded juice and collect
it in their pots. And this is crude
A Bistorian's Reward.
On April 5, 160.5, John Stow, tailor
and historian, died. His minute and
painstaking survey can never be over
looked by any one who wishes to know
London of the sixteenth~ century. It
contains a wealth of fact and detail
and has, moreover, been described as
the most picturesque of narratives. At
the age of eighty years he was given
by James I. as a reward for his many
and useful books and chronicles-a li
cense to beg!
"We have been pleased to grant,"
runs the license, "our Letters Patent
under our great Seal of England there.
by authorizing him to collect among
our loving subjects their voluntary con
tributions and kind gratuities." When
the license had been extended so as to
avail for two years, it yielded from a
single London parish the magnificent
sum of seven and sixpence.
John Stow's'monument is a pleasing
work in terra cotta on the wail of St.
Andrew's undershaft. The fire of Lon
don that destroyed so much spared the
effigy of London's chronicler, so that
the posterity for which he labored
might photograph it-London News.
Olden Time "Raiment."
In early Bible days richly embroider
ed raiment was e:.iumerated with the
gold, silver and other valuable property.
'of a rich man. Ir. that primitive age
Dame Fashion was not the fickle god
dess she is at present, and the "rai
ment" s- frequently mentioned in the.
Holy Scriptures descended from father
to son as a valuable part of the inher
itance. Raiment was often sent, with
gold and gems, as a present to digni
It took not months, but years, to or
nament some of these garments, and
the gold thread so lavishly used in
embroidering them was real gold.
Moses describes the process of making
the gold thread that was used in orna
menting the tabernacle. The habit of
making presents of rare needlework is
still common among eastern nations
who changed their customs so slowly.
On Proper Vaccination.
It should be made clear that proper
accination is the only known method
f specific value in conferring Immuni
ty from smallpox. The comparatively
short duration of this immunity, should
be insisted upon, and, a sim ple, intel
ligible description of the ordinary
course of a proper vaccination should
be added. It would be extremely use
ful, in view of the wide diffusion of
ntivaccination literature, to make the
frank admission that in the days of
arm to arm vaccination accidental in
oulation with other diseases, although
extremely umlikely, was theoretically
possible, but that the modern method
f glycerinated calf lymph has now de
stroyed even the remote possibility of
such intrinsic danger. -Saturday Re
RELICS OF EARLY DAYS.
Rail Fences and Dugout Canoes Sur..
'ive Civilization's March.
One of the remarkable features of
ountry life in America is the singular
persistence of the rail fence and the
:ugout canoe. No matter how thickly
settled a section may become or how
long it may have been settled, these
two survivors of early settlement'linger
n as stubbornly as ever. Today in the
thickest settled parts of New England
and New York the rail fence is met
with, while the shad fishermen of the
Potomac and James rivers and Chesa
peake bay, on the banks of which the
first English settlements in America
were established, still manufacture and
mploy the old dugout canoe in making
the rounds of their shad nets.
The dugout canoe is the simplest and
most primitive water craft known and
was used by prehistoric man, both in
this country, Europe and Asia. It is
made out of a log of wood by trimming
the outside down to the proper propor
tions of a boat and by "digging out"
the inside with an adz and by the aid
of fire. The Potomac river dugout is to
day pretty much the same as It was
in the days of Powhatan and differs
from the general run of dugout canoes
in the absence of a curved bow and
stern and in having rather high sides,
which rise to a summit from either
end of the boat, being highest in the
middle, where the seat is placed.
Men and Apes.
Were it not, as Huxley says, thai
"the ignorance of the so called educat
ed classes is colossa!," there might be
need for apology in restatement of the
fact that man is not descended from
the ape. The relationship between
them is lateral, not lineal, botlf being
offshoots of the same stock, but each
remaining, of course in very different
degrees of development, isolated groups
of mammals.-Edward Clodd's "Thom
as Henry Huxley."
Take this sentence, printed nakedly:
"It was and I said not of." As it
stands it is enough to give the reader
vertigo before he grasps Its import.
Properly stopped and buoyed with
commas, it is a perfectly simple and
natural sentence, as you will see when
you have got the grip of your senses.
Winning a Kiss.
Aunt Hannah-I saw that young man
kiss you, Jane. How did it come
Jane-In the most natural way in the
world, auntie. He asked me if I would
be offended If he kissed me, and I told
him it was impossible for me to say
until I knew what it was like.-Boston
I JOB WORK.
LI] ,"a ~aw~
BLOOMS THAT POISON
ODORS OF FLOWERS THAT ARE HARM
FUL TO HEALTH.
Beware of the Poppy. as It Contains
Opium and FInduces Drowsiness.
Tulips That Are Dangerous and
Produc Li;ht ieadedness.
'Te mjority of people think that
F the tulip has :o smell, and this is true
of a great number of the fashionable
variegated kinds. The old self colored
sorts. however, particularly those of a
deep crimson hue. have a powerful
odor. wlhieh is d:mgerous when inhal
Sed. This odor is of sagfron flavor and
affects many people in a very peculiar
manner. If breathed deeply, it has
the effect of producing light headed
ness, which continues for some time,
causing the sufferer to do and say all
manner of remarkable and ridiculous
things. Its inflience often lasts for an
hour or two and is followed by deep
Another common flower whose odor
has evil properties is the poppy. This
is doubtless due to the quantity of
opium which the blossom contains.
Numbers of individuals, especially
young ladies of highly strung temper
ament, complain of the drowsy sensa
tion which comes after walking
through a field of these flowers and
afterward of violent headaches and a
disinclination to move about. In Asia
Minor, where the poppy is grown in
vast quantities for the purpose of ex
tracting the drug, tourists are fre
quently incapacitated for inany hours
after inspecting a poppy plantation.
and two cases of death among Eng
lish tourists were traced to the same
cause last year.
All flowers grown from bulbs are
dangerous in rooms where there is ill
ness. Although bunches of flowers are
invariably taken as presents to pa
tients, such blooms as hyacihths, lilies
of the valley, tuberoses and even daf
fodils and narcissuses should be care
fullyavoided. The perfume is as dan
gerous to a person in a critical state of
health as a dose of morphia would be,
without possessing the benefits which
that drug sometimes confers.
Perhaps the most remarkable effect
which any garden flower has on the
human body is that which follows the
handling of the particular variety of
primula known as obconica. Expe
rienced gardeners are always careful
to wear gloves when potting this
plant, as, should there be o;vcr such a
slight scratch or prick on tic hands or
fingers, evil results are almost certain
The first noticeable result is-a slight
itching of the hands and arms, and this
precedes the breaking out of a skin
disease which frequently extends to
the body. It dies away in the autumn
when the leaves fall, and by Christ
mas the sufferer is free, but the pri
mula has by no means finished Its
deadly work. When spring comes again
and the sap rises in plants and trees,
the dread disease makes its reappear
ance and continues all through the.
This continues for many years, fre
quently for the whole of the victim's
lifetime, and there is no known rem
edy for it, although years of the most
rigid dieting have in some cases pro
duced a diminution in its violence.
If blood poisoning by the primula
obconica 'does not take this form, it
brings about the still more dreadful
erysipelas. Cases of poisoning through
eating the berries of the belladonna, or
deadly nightshade, are all too frequent,
but there is the gravest danger in even
handling this attractive plant
It Is a very common practice in the
country among parties of young peo
ple to pick the berries and flick them
at each other with the fingers for
sport. Then, when heated by the fun
and fusillade, the face is sometimes
mopped with a handkerchief upon
which fingers sticky with the juice of
the berries have been wiped.
Should but just a little of this get
into one of the eyes a fearful calamity
may ensue. Iritis, or paralysis of the
iris of the eye, which Invariably re
sults In blindness, has been known to
come on, and against this diread dis
ease medical skill has as yet proved
unavailing. This, too, is In face of the
paradoxical fact that treatinent with
tincture of belladonna is the one usual
lyadopted in the elementary stages of
The dainty heroine who is so often
to be heard of as idly plucking to
pieces the petals of a flower must be
.ware which blossoms she chooses for
the purpose. Lilies, begonias, rhodo
dendrons and peonies are likely to set
up festers, with consequent loss of
finger nails, if treated in this way.
What Intermitt'eney M1eans.
Intermittency is that form of irreg
ularity in which the pulse appears to
drop a beat occasionally. In some in
stances it occurs regularly and two or
three times per minute for several
hours. Sometimes, also, it is very ir
regular and is noted a number of
times within a few seconds and not
again for a minute or more. This pe
culiarity generally causes' much un
easiness. Yet, while it may be a very
serious symptom and associated with
grave and incurable disease of the
heart, it often signifies merely a func
tional disturbance which Is in nowise
Plenty of Work For the Club.
"What does the society which you
have just joined find to do?" asked
Mrs. flizzie's husband.
"A great deal," was the answer.
"After we get an organization estab
lished the (loestion of other people's
eligibility to membership gives us all
the work we can possibly attend to."
An Energetie Retort.
4.3y tastes," said the extravagant
son, "are inherited."
"Yes," retorted the angry father; "ev
erything you have is inherited. You
haven't gumption enough to acquire
even a taste by individual effort."
"Respect for those that labor under
burdens." So said Napoleon as he met
a porter on the Paris highways and
stepped aside to give the laborer the
right of way.__
A Pair of 'Them.
He-The great trouble with Gabley
is that he talks too much.
She-That's strange! When he has
been with me, he scarcely said a word.
A Ie-Oh, he is too much of a gentle
man to interrupt.
SIt happens quite frequrently that the
self m~ade man has a son who Is simply
A hopeless man is deserted by h1im
" 'ho deserts himself is soon
Big Bird That Displayed as Much
Cunning as an Apache Indian.
A well known bunter and taxidermist
tells this story of personal experience
in South Africa; it goes far beyond dis
pelling a slander that has long clouded
the fair name of the ostrich:
Arriving at one of the monster bils!
of the white ant, I climbed upon it and
raised my observation glasses to my
eyes for a careful survey of the region.
My first glance showed me, arising
from the dead level of the plain be
yond, two objects, each having the
form of a capital S. These I knew
were the heads and necks of two os
triches. Though I believed they had
sighted me, I remained immovable un
til their necks were suddenly drawn
down to the level of the tops of the
bushes which screened their bodies.
Then I knew for a certainty that they
were aware of my presence and would
make a quick retreat.
"Without losing an instant's time I
ran to the spot where the birds bad
been standing and found their tracks.
These I followed as far as they were
distinguishable and then took a course
which I believed the birds would nat
urally follow. No sooner had I reached
the top of the ravine than I saw one of
the ostriches climbing the side hill. Es
timating the distance, I took sight and
fired. The ball passed immediately be
tween his legs and struck In the sand
of the side hill behind him.
"In an instant the bird darted away
like an arrow in the direction of a
small clump of bushes in the center of
an open space. That he would pause
behind this bush and then finally
emerge on the other side seemed cer
tain, and I nimed to catch him as he
made a fresh start from behind the
thorn. He flew over the sand at a ter
rific rate and reached the bushes. Then
I waited fully five minutes for him to
emerge from his hiding, with my rifle
ready sighted so that I could pull the
trigger the second he reappeared, but
finally went forward to rout him out.
When I reached the clump of bushes,
an examination of the sand showed
that the crafty old bird had shifted his
course at a right angle, making the
turn so suddenly that his feet had
plowed up the sand for a distance of
several inches. This wary tact had
placed the bushes between the bird
and myself, and he had made his way
to new cover while I was innocently
waiting for him on the other side of
the ambush. An Apache Indian could
not have executed this maneuver more
cleverly, and I smiled at myself for
having ever been foolish enough to be
lieve the traditional story of how the
silly ostrich buries his head in the
sand and believes that he is thereb'
. SOME WRITERS.
Goldsmith wrote the "Vicar of Wake
field" in six weeks.- It is said to have
been a story of his own recollections.
Thomas Dunn English wrote "Ben
Bolt" in 1543, and some fifty years later
George Du Maurier made the tender
song famous the world over.
It has been mentioned as a proof of
Alexander Pope's love of economy that
he wrote most of his verses on scraps
of paper and particularly on the backs
Charlotte Bronte's "Jane Eyre" was
rejected by nearly every publisher in
England before it scored one of the
greatest literary successes in the
Whittier, the poet, it is reported, said
to the doctors in attendance a day or
two before his death, "You have done
the best possible, and I thank you; but
it is of no use-I am worn out"
The poet Beine on the day after his
marriage drew up a will in which he
bequeathed all he possessed to his wife
on condition that she married again.
3e desired, he said, that at least onie
man should regret his death.
The Arab Mother's Advice.
When an Arab damsel gets married,
her mother gives her the following ad
vice for securing her future happiness:
"You are leaving your nest to live with
a man with whose ways and habits
you are unfamiliar. I advise you to
become his slave if you wish to be
come the absolute mistress of your
husband. Be satisfied with little, en
deavor to feed him well and .watch
over his sleep, for hunger begets an
ger, and sleeplessness makes a man
rossbrained. Be dumb as to his se
rets, do not appear gloomy when he
s merry nor merry when he is sad,
and Allah shall bless you."
A Way Old Acquaintances Have.
"It is too bad," said the visitor from
home, "but people who acquire wealth
are not the same to their old friends."
"Perhaps there Is a reason for that,"
replied Mrs. Cumrox reminiscently.
"People who acquire wealth have feel
ings the same as any one else, and
their old friends sometimes have a very
superior way of saying: 'Humph! I
knew them when they were as poor as
Job's turkey!' "-Washington- Star.
In the Melee.
Attorney-Did you see the plaintiff
strike the defendant?
Witness-Oi did, sor.
Attorney-And was the assault com
mitted with malice aforethought?
Witness-No, sor; it wor committed
wid a mallet behoind the ear.-Judge.
"Fast ez you runs de devil out er one
town," said Brother Dickey, "he puts
up at de bes' hotel in de nex' one. No
body sets on him hard enough ter keep
him down."-Atlanlta Constitution.
Modern inks date back from 1798, at
which time researches of Dr. Lewis
and Rlibancourt in the chemhistry of ink
Purely Agricultural. '
Caller-For goodness' sake, what's
Hauskeep-GirI next door is having
her voice cultivated.
Caller-HuhbI What are they doing
Hauskeep -1I don't know, but the
sound of it is harrowing.-Philadelphia
Mlight Have Prevented It.
Little Walter was eating lunch wvhen
e gave his arm a sudden shove, and
spash! down went'the glass of milk.
" knew you were going to spill that,"
said mamma angrily.
"Well, if you knew," queried .Walter,
"why didn't you tell me?"-Lttle
"Hope Springs Eternal."
Many a man who thought yesterday
that all was lost has a more hopeful
view of life this morning. The world
will be normal by tomorrow.-St. Paul
By refusing to listen to secrets .one,
ssaedr nlimited trouble., 1.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
CHARLESTON, S. C., Aplil 13, 1902.
On and after th's date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
NORTHEASTERN RAILROA D.
'35. '23. '53.
Lv Florence. 3.00 A 7.55 P.
Lv Kin:gstm , ..1; 9.07
Lv Lars, 4 11 0.27 7 32 P.
Al C'harlestonr, 5.40 11.15 9.10
'78. '32. 52.
Lv Charleston, 6.45 A. 4.45 P. 7.00 A
Lv Lanes. x.16 6.10 8.35
Lv Kingstr(e,- 8,32 6.25
Ar Florence, 9.30 7.20
*Daily. t Daily except Sundav".
No.52 runs through to (Coin:bia via
central It. R. of S.'C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
lnd Fayetteville -Short Line-anl make
lose connection for all points Noith.
Trains on C. & D. U. it. leave Florence
laily except Sunday 9.55 am, airive Dar
ington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p m,. Leave Florence
laily except Sunday, 8.00 p in, arrive Dar
ington, 8 25 p in, tiartsville 9.21 p in,
Bennetsvilie 9.21 p m, Gibson 9.45 p in.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a in, ar
rive Darlington 10.27. Ba:tsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.35
i in. 3ennettsville 6.59 a in, ar'ive Darling
:on 7.50 a in. Leave Hartsville daily ex
3ept Sunday 7 00 a im, arrive Darlington
F.45 a in, leave-Darlingtorf 8.55 a m, arrive
Elorence 9.20 a u,. Leave Wadtaboro daily
xcept Sunday 4 25 y m, Cheraw 5 15 p in,
Drlington 0.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
D. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlingtor. 9.00 a la, arrive 1iorence 9.20
f. 1. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'] Pass. Agent.
55. 35 51.
Lv Wiiington,*3.45 P. . fG0A.
Lv Mtarion, 6.40 845
kr Florence, 7.25 925
Ev Florence. '8.00 '3.30 A.
kr Sumter, 9.15 4.33
Ev Sumter, 9.15 *9 25
r Columbia, 10 40 11 05
No. 52 runs throngb rrom Char!eston via
3entral -R. It., leaving Charleston 6 40'a in,
panes 8 15 a in, Manning8.57 a m.
54. 53. 50. s
Uv Columbi., -6.55 A. '4.40 Y.
kr Sun:ter, 8.20 6.13 .
,v sa1nter, - 8.20 '619
r Florence, 9 35 7.35 f7 40 P.
:.v Florence, 10.10 815
.v 'Marion, 10.53 854
tr Wil.mington, 1.40 11 30
'Daily. tDaiiy except Sunlay
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.
na Central It. t., arriving .'danning 6.53
>n, Lanes, 7.35 p in, Charleston 9.20 p M.
Train No. 53 makes close connection at
uinmter with train No. 59, arriving Lanes
45 a in, Charleston 11 35 a in, Tuesdays,
[hursdays and Saturdays.
Trains on Conway Branth leave Chad
ourn 12.01 am, arrive Conway 2 20 p n:
eturning leave Conway 2.55 p in, arrive
hadbourn 5 20 p in, leave Chadbourn,
.35 p in, arrive at Elrod 8.10 p in,
-cturning leave Etrod 8.40 a in, arrive
Tbadbourn 11.25 a in. Daily except Sun
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pas..Agnt
r. It. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
V. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
CENTR AL It. R. OF SO. CAROLINA.
No. 52- -
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. 31.
Lv Lanes, -8.37
Lv Greeleyville, 8.50
Lv Foreston, 8.59
Lv Wilson'sMill, 9.07
S Lv Manning, 9.17,
Lv Alcolu, . 9.25
Lv Brogdon, 9.34
Lv W. &'S. Junet., 9.48
Lv Sumter, 9.50
Ar Columbia, 11.10
Lv Columnbia, 4.40 P. 1.'
Lv Sumter, 6.10
Lv W. & S. Jun et. 6.13
Lv Brogdon, 6.28 '
Lv Alcolu, 6.38
Lv Manning, 646
Lv Wilson's Mill, 6.57
' Lv Foreston, 7.05
Lv Greeleyviiie, 7.15
Ar Lanes, . 7.30
Ar Charlkston, 9.10
MANCHESTElR & AUGUSTA 1R. Rt.
Lv Sumter, 4.02 A. M
Ar Creston, 4.51 -
Ar Orangeburg, 5.14"
Ar Denmark, 5 48 -
- Ar Augusta, 7.57 - -
Lv Angnista, 2 20 P. M.
Lv Denmark, i.20 -
Lv Orangeburg, 4.55"
Lv Creston, 5.19 "4
Ar Sumter, 6.09 "
Trains 32 and 35 earry through Pullman
salace butiet sleeping cars between New
Iork and Macon via Augusta.
yorthwestern R. R. of S. C.
TIME 'ThEi No. 7,
In effe?ct Sunday, Jan. 15, 1902.
Between Sumnter and Camd'~u.
Mixed-Daily except Sunda~y.
~o. 60. No. 71. No. 70. No. 68.
PM AM AM PM
6 25 9 4.5 Le.. Siumter . .Ar 9 00i 5 45
6 27 9 47 N. W.Junctn 8 58 5 43
6 47 10 07 . ..Dalzell... 8 25 5 13
7 05 10 17 ... Borden... 8 00 4 58
7 25 10 33 ..lRembmerts. . 7 40 4 43
7 35 10 40 .. Ellerbeec.. 7 30 -4 38
750 1105 So~tv.Junctn 710 425
8 00 11 15 Ar. ..Camnden. . Le 7 00 4 15
(.5 C & G Ex Depot)
P.M P:,i AM PM
Betwe~en Wison's Mill and Sumter.
Southboun d. Northbound.
Co. 73. Daily exce~pt Su::day No. 72.
P M Stations. 1' 31
3 00 Le.......umiter..Ar 11 45
303 ...NW Junction... 1142
3 17..........Tmdal..... 11-10
3 30.........Packsville.......10 45
4 40 ...... &2 ..... . 9 30
S 0C........Sumerton ........9 25
5 4A...... .... Davis..........9 00
00.........Jordan.. . 847
1' 45 Ar...Wilson's Mills..Le 8 30
P M A M
Between Millard anid St. Paul.
iouthboun d. Northbound.
Co. 73. No. 75.. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
4 15 9 30 Le Millard Ar 10 00 4 40
4 20 9 40 Ar St. Paul Le 9 50 430
PM A M AM PM
TIHOS. WILSON, President.
1. S. BELL,
)pp. Central Hotel, Manning, S. C
Bicycles and Bicycle Supplis,
also repair wheels and guarantee my
MACHINERY REPAIRINC A SPECIALTY.
All work entrusted to me will receive
>romp~t atte'ntion either day or night.
J. S. BELL.
Bring your Job Work to The limnes office.