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I waut~rnd fcs and the public gi
Weddir, Birthday i
That in the futurs well as the past, I an
Watches Ciks Sterling Silye
Fine Qla Wedgewood
Is complete, anewill afford me pleasure
Speciatd prompt attenti<
at prices to suit; times.
Atlantic Cot Line I
Watch Insctor. L
Loa to Y(
Here wee, still in the lead, an(
can be suitevith a pair of Spectacl
Which w e offering very cheap, fi
to $6. Cand be suited.
V. M. BRC
W~ - - W
Does, Eash, Blinds,
Mouling and Building
CHARESTON, S. C.
Sash Wedbts and Cords,
Hardwie and Paints.
Window and hc Glass a Specialty,
' FIRE, ?E, ACCIDENT &
AFL!E OF SAMPLES.
RUGS. DRAERIES & BED SETS.
Colored designend samples of g ds.
Carpets sewedree and wadded linling fur
J. L WILSON.
TO CONS3MERS OF
We are now it position to ship our
Beer all over theStats at the following
Imperial Brew-Piits, at 81.10 per doz.
Kuffheiser-Pints. at....90c per doz.
Germania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per doz.
GERMA.N MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing
Mothers and Invalids. Brewed from
the highs grade of Barley Malt and
ImpotdHops, at..... .1.10 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send
inyu orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
CERMANIA BREWING CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
Buggies, Wagons, Road
With Neatness and Bespatch
R. A. WHITE'S
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water
ppes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering done, gi v
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why? Because
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
ainting old Buggies, Carriages, Road
Uarts 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. W HIT E,
MANNING. S. C.
MONEY TO LOAN.
I am prepared to negotiate loanm
on good real estate security, on rea
R. 0. PURDY,
umter, E ~.
ncralvl to l; Low1 fiat W't~ fl m d
>r Christmas Present,
I prtpared to supply them. My line of
r Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Spectacles and Eye Glasses
to show them.
>n given to all Repairing in m line
FOLSOM, MT CER.
i why sutIffer with your eyes when you
es with so little trouble? We carry the
Spectacles and Glasses,
-om 25c to $2.50 and Gold Frames at $3
The Perils That Beset the Builders
of Big Bridges.
The design of a long bridge span is
one of the most elaborate mathemat
ical problems that arise in constructive
work. The stresses produced by its
own weight, by the weight of traffic,
by locomotive drivers, by the hammer
ing of flattened wheels, by the action
of brakes on an express train, by the
high speed on a curved track, by the
wind and by the expansion and con
traction of the steel in summer and
winter are all accurately calculated.
The deflection of the loaded and un
loaded bridge is determined, and co:n
plote drawings are made of every mem
ber of it. The bars of steel are tested
in machines which will pull in two a
horsehair or a steel bar strong enough
to !-ft half a score of the heaviest lo
comotives at once, and which will
crush an eggshell or a steel column,
and accurately measure the stress in
each case. The different kinds of mem
bers are forged, riveted, bored, or
planed in perhaps half a dozen remote
shops, and, although usually not fitted
together there, are examined and meas
ured by specialists to see that they are
correct, and are then shipped by scores
of carloads to the site of the proposed
structure, where steam derricks unload
them and pile them many feet high in
stacks covering acres of ground.
The bridge piers may rise above the
water hundreds of feet apart. It re
mains to place them on a thousand ton
structure, high above a savage c.hasm,
over an impassable current or roarin~g
tide, where th-e water is deep, the bot
tom of jagged rocks. or treacherous
quicksand, or where an old bridge must
be removed and the new one built. In
its place without interrupting traffic
on the bridge. To accomplish this the
engineer has timber, bolts and ropes,
hoisting engines, derricks and a band
of intrepid builders who have perhaps,
followed him for years through more
hardship and danger than fall to tte
lot of almost any other calling.
The complicated framework of a
great span is a skeleton with many
accurate joints and thousands of steel
sinews and bones, each of which must
go in exaetly the right place in exacL
ly the right order. The builder must
weave into the trusses pieces -larger,
heavier and far more inflexible than
whole tree trunks, swiftly hoist and
swing them to place hundreds of feet
high, fit together the massive girders
and huge forged bars with watchmak
er's accuracy, support the unwieldy
masses until they are keyed together
and self sustaining, and under mil
lions of pounds of stress must adjust
them at dizzy heights to mathematical
lines. This he may need to do not de
liberately, but in dangerous emergen
cies, at utmost speed, putting forth his
whole strength on narrow, springing
planks in a furious tempest, in bitter
cold or in blazing heat. Hie may be
in the heart of an African desert, men
aced by bloodthirsty fanatics, or in a
gorge of the Andes, hundreds of miles
from tools or supplies, where there is
absolutely no supplement to his own
resources. Under such conditions
bridge building is one of the most fas
cinating and difficult of engineering
problems and requires a different so
lution for almost every case.-Frank
W. Skinner in Century.
It .was long a fixed ided that-silver
mixed with the bell metal improved
the tone, but this is now considered in
correct. The Acton Nightingale and
Silver Bell, two singularly sweet bells
at St. John's college, Cambridge, are
said to have a mixture of silver, but
if true this is not believed by compe
tent authorities to be the cause of their
beautiful tone. This idea led to the
story of the monk Tandio concealing
the silver given him by Charlemagne
and casting the bell in the monastery
of St. Paul of Inferior metal, where
upon he was struck by the clapper and
killed. In the ninth century bells were
made In France of iron. They have
been cast in steel, and the tone has
been found nearly equal in fineness to
that of the bell metal, but, having less
vibration, was deficient in length, and
thick glass bells have been made which
give a beautiful sound, but are too brit
tle to long withstand the strokes of the
The Inventor of the Miatch.
The first match was the product of
the ingenuity of John Frederick Kom
erer, who early in the nineteenth cen
tury was imprisoned in the peniten
tiary at Hohenasperg, in Germany. He
invented the lucifer match while in his
gloomy dungeon. The German govern
ment forbade the manufacture of
matches on the ground of public policy,
because some children playing with
them had causcd a fire. Komerer swas
ruined by Viennese competition avhen
he was released from prison and died
a pauper. Up to 1Si2 the .Vienna man
.ufacturers controlled the match busi
ness of the entire world.
Be natural. A poor diamond is bet.
te.+thn a good imitatin-Roston Ter'
TWO ODD FISHES.
The Changeable Pink Hind and the
Rainbow Hued Parrot Fish.
The clear, limpid Waters that sur
round Bermuda and the West Indies
lie above coral reefs covered with
plants and animals, many of which are
brilliant in color as a rainbow. They
look like glimpses of fairyland, and as
your eye wanders from one wonder to
another you catch yourself triving to
peek just around some corner into a
strange nook, half hoping to see a
bevy of mermen and mermaids sport
ing and playing within the crannies.
Here is a patch of pale green sea let
tuce, there a group of great purple
sea fans, yonder some golden corals
standing out like a shelf or branching
like a tree, while among them all
swim lovely fishes that take the place
of the fairies that should dwell in this
magic land and fascinate you by their
gorgeous colors and. their graceful,
There is a great green "parrot fish,"
as brilliant in color as his namesake
the bird, showing himself boldly 'and
swimming along slowly, secure from
any assault. His scales are green as
the fresh grass of springtime, and each
one is bordered by a pale blown line.
His fins are pink, and the end of the
tail is banded with nearly every color
of the rainbow. He is showy, but this
showiness serves him a good purpose.
His flesh is bitter and poisonous to
man and probably so to other fishes as
wefl!, and they let him well.alone, for
they can recognize him afar off, thanks
to his gaudy dress.
Underneath the parrot. lying on the
bottom, is a "pink hind." You notice
him, and as the parrot passes over him
he suddenly changes to bright scarlet
and as quickly resumes his former
faint color. Had the parrot been look
ing for his dinner and thought the hind
would make a good first course this
sudden change of color might have
scared him off, just as the sudden bris
tling of a cat makes a dog change his
mind. When the hind is disturbed at
night, he gives out flashes of light to
startle the intruder and send him away
in a fright.-Professor C. L. Bristol in
THE HOLY CITY.
Jerusalem Still Resembles a Great
Fortress of Middle Ages.
Jerusalem is literally "builded upon
its own heap." Below the houses,
courts and paved streets of the pres
ent unkempt city are the distinguisha
ble remains of eight older cities-those
of Solomon, Nehemiah, Herod, Hadri
an, Constantine, Omar, Godfrey, Sala
din, Suleman-writes Walter Williams
from the Holy City to his paper in Co
Jerusalem has been besieged twenty
seven times, a record of vicissitude un
paralleled in the history of the world's
ciites. It has been burned, sacked,
razed to the ground, its inhabitants of
every faith put to the sword, all the
woes uttered by its own prophets
against it have come to pass, yet Jeru
salem still resembles a great fortress
of the middle ages. Seen from the
Mount of Olives, its massive gray
walls, its flat roofed houses, its
mosques and churches with their con
spicuous towers and minarets, present
a marvelous picture, beautiful, sub
lime, unfading, from the picture gal
lery of the mind.
The city itself has narrow, dirty
streets. The water supply for its 70,
000 people comes in a four inch pipe.
The open courts are few and small,
and the houses are bunched together
with no regard for room or cleanliness.
Som a houses are underground and oth
ers on top of the high inclosing walls.
The' people are fanatical, ignorant,
selfish. There is much to detract from
the ideal city, but despite all this and
more Jerusalem from the Mount of
Olives is the same in its essential de
tails, the same in the framework of its
setting, the same in fascinating sug
gestion, as the Jerusalem of which Da
rid sang and over which Jesus wept.
How Savages Came to Use Knmves.
The first men, armed with the sim
plest weapons or with none at all, pur
sued in the chase the animals that
served them as food and, being gener
ally in a state of starvation, tore them
to pieces with their fingers and de
vured on the spot the flesh, raw and
bloody. In time they domesticated an
irals that assisted them In hunting
and invented the bow and spear that
enabled them to kili their prey at a
The knife wes invented as an instru
ment of attack or tiefense or for rough
cutting and carving and, being com
monly worn on the person, was found
convenient in eating and became in
time an accessory of the table for rea
sons so obvious that they require no
All Souls' College, Oxford.
I'erhaps the most expensive educa
tion In the world is enjoyed by the un
dergraduates of All Souls' college, Ox
ford. There are usually but four of
them in residence, all of them on the
foundation, with just enough to keep
+hem comfortably in their rooms aloft
ver the college kitchens. The college
revenues approach ?13,000 a year, which
should give an excellent education to
four young men. But All Souls' de
votes its money mainly to the support
of fellows and the cult of good living.
and the undergraduates get their edu
cation by arrangement from otl.'er col
To Be Provided Fo--.
Farmer Mossbacker-Colonel Chinn
away, the politician, declares that he
is in the hands of his friends.
Farmer Ilornbeak-Tes, I know he
does, but it sorter looks to me that his
friends have got the colonel on their
His~ Greatest Objection.
"You object to Mormonism and other
forms of polygamy on moral grounds, I
'-Well, partly, partly, but not entire
"What else should make it offensive
"What else! Why, great mackerel,
think of coming home late from the
club and having to make explanations
to ten or fifteen wives!"-Chicago Post
A Kiss and a Snap.
In 1837 Mr. Thomas Saverland
brought an action against Miss Caro
line Newton, who had bitten a piece out
of his nose for his having tried to iss
her by wiay of a joke. The defendant
was acquitted, and the judge laid down
that "when a man kisses a woman
against her will she is fully entitled to
bite his nose If she so pleases."-"The
Kiss and Its IHistory."
The Bnekward Tenant's Peril.
The man who owes his landlord lives,
figuratively speaking, over a volcano.
MEAT ONCE A DAY.
Theory That Average Family's Food A
Is Too Heavy For Health.
Our mistakes in eating begin with
our breakfast. In many families, per- a
haps in most, this meal commences
with fruit and cereal, goes on to chops
and potatoes, hot breads and coffee and R
concludes with griddlecakes and sirup. s<
At noon, when a man's stomach is only u
beginning to rest from all this, he has t
a steak, more potato, bread and but- 0
ter, coffee and pie, while at home his A
wife has a slice of cold meat, a cup of tl
tea and a piece of cake. At night the h
two sit down to dinner, with roast beef, I
potatocs and bread and butter as the e
staples of the meal. c
Now, no one but a woodchopper or a d
hunter can possibly eat meat-above n
all. red meat, such as beef and mutton ti
-three times a day witigut inviting Cl
uric acid to come and take up its dwell- r.
ing in his system. Nor can he eat white ei
bread, potatoes and pastry day after tl
day without inviting dyspepsia. One si
has only to let a doctor trace back a,
these diseases to their source to be 13
quite certain on these points. o:
But if we decide to give up these b
things, determine to have meat and po- tl
tatoes only once a day and red meat B
only once a week; if we taboo pastry, 0:
the starchy vegetables, the white bread is
and heavy sweets, what have we left n
for the family meals? "Nothing," the d
distracted housewife will exclaim de- h
spairingly at first thought, but really P
the matter is not as difficult as it d
In planning the meals on this basis P
there is, first of all, chicken, which is g
invaluable, for it may be cooked in a n
dozen different ways and seem a new b
dish each time, and turkey, duck and n
goose as well. Then there are the a
white meats, lamb and veal; fish in its
multitudinous forms; there are game in t
Its season, vegetables and fruits, with r,
numberless varieties of soups, and the
simple sweets, which are made prin- tl
cipally from milk and cream, and all a
forms of breads.-Harper's Bazar. P
A PLEASING FRENCH TRAIT. M
Love Between Brothers a Strongly k
Marked Characteristic. C
One of the ways in which the close n
union of French family life shows it- a
self is the great affection of brothers '
for each other. There is an intimacy f
between them in good and evil fortune
which one does not find in other coun
tries. A brother who takes a high po
sition by his talents loses no opportuni
ty to forward the interests of one of a
lesser ability or of no ability. He never d
treats the latter as a drag on him, and
perhaps scarcely feels that he is one. c
Married brothers often like to live in
the same- house, on different floors, and
to hire summer villas in close pror- j
Most' of the famous Frenchmen I
whom I knew had each a brother to
whom he was devoted. Louis and
Charles Blanc, though so dissimilar in
appearance, tastes, disposition, and a
married to women who disliked each
other. were, morally speaking, Siamese
twins until death severed the bond.
The same might be said of the Gamier- C
Pages, of Jules Favre and his brother
Leon, of Ernest and Arthur Picard, of
Puech, the sculptor, and his brother
the deputy. Paul and. Hippolyte Flau
dn, the painters, were known In their C
student days as the Siamese twins. It ~
not Infrequently happens that broth
ers go into literary partnership. In
stances that occur to me are the Gon- ~
courts, the Rosnys, the Marguerittes. ~
It would be impossible to discern the
work of one of any of these brothers
from that of another. What Is very
curious, each brother, as in the case of
Charles and Louis Blanc, Ernest and
Arthur Picard, Jules and Leon Favre,
differed strikingly in every characteris
tic from the other. The dissimilarity
of the Marguerittes is so great that one
wonders how brothers could be so un
like. Alphonse Daudet was not a bit?
like his brother Ernest, an accom
plished novelist also.-London News.
Not Even a Hack.
In the early days of his journalistic
career Frank R. Stockton was stand
ing with a group of newspaper men,I
listening to the eloquence of one of
their number, who on the strength of
some small authority was giving his
views on "higher journalism" in a
pompous and bombastic manner.
At the close of a sonorous period he
paused for breath, when Stockton, a
speaking for the first time, ventured t
mildly to disagree with the opinion ex- e
"Who are you to dispute me?" blazed t
the great man. "Why, you are only a t
literary hack!" 1
"Not even that," responded Stockton f
meekly. "I'm only a coupe." d
Russia's Many Holidays.
In addition to the fifty-two Sundays s
Russia has about thirty-nine holidays
or feast days of the church, They are ,
kept as rigidly almost as a London n
Sunday. Business ceases except In
nooks and corners, while drunkenness,
the bane of the Russian, cripples work
for twenty-four or forty-eight hours
after each feast. In round numbers
there are thirty days on which 'the
western world works while the Rus
sian stands idle.-Scribner's MagazIne.
Dog's Fate Not Such a Happy One.
Higgins-They talk of leading a dog'st
life as though anything could be more
pleasant. A dog does not have to work
for a living, and he does not have to
dress and undress every day.
Wiggins-True; but think of the
wretched plays that are tried upon the
Points About a Good Horse.
There are some points which are val
uable In horses of every description. o
The head should be proportionately "
large and well set on. The lower jaw- ~
bones should be sufficiently far apart a
to enable the head to form an angle a
with the neck, which gives it free mo- p
tion and a graceful carriage and pre
vents it bearing too heavily on the
hand. The eye should be large, a little y
prominent, and the eyelids fine and ci
thin. The ear should be small and
erect and quick in motion. The lop
ear indicates dullness and stubborn
ness. When too far back, there is a r
disposition to mischief.3
Hid Her Love.a
Charles Dickens. though he married e
Catherine, one of George Hogarth's I
three daughters, In 183G3, was later de
votedly attached to her sistcr Mary.
Why he did not marry Mary in the
first place is not certainly known un- a
less it be that Mary, a young woman p
of great loveliness of character, had h
successfully concealed her own affec- g
tion for Catherire's betrothed in order t<
to save her sister from disappointment
Percy Fitzgerald, a friend of Dickens,
expressed this idea In an article In e
Harper's Magazine entitled "Dickens e
n H-is Books."
HE GOT THE GOODS.
Businems Deal Between Potter
Palmer and A. T. Stewart.
"At the time of the civil war," said
n old merchant, "Potter Palmer was
i the dry goods business in Chicago,
ad Levi Z. Leiter and Marshall Field
'ere working for him. Palmer wasn't
well known, but he had a good rep
tatlon in the trade, and he didn't have
introduce himself when he called on
Id A. T. Stewart to buy some goods.
fter some dickering they agreed upon
ie price, and Palmer calmly said that
e would take about $100,000 worth.
was a little larger bill than Stewart
actly cared to sell young Palmer on
edit, but he concluded to make the
eal and told him to come in the next
orning and arrange some final de
ils. That night some big war news
ime, and it didn't require any decla
ition by the government to inform ev
.y dry goods man in the country that
ie price of goods would take a big
;urt up. Stewart recognized it as soon
s he had the news, and he Immediate
thought of Palmer. He also thought
r the big bill of goods Palmer had
ought of him. It didn't particularly
ckle Stewart, that thought didn't.
ut it required only a few scratches
r his red head to fix things to his sat
faction. He would simply tell Pal
er that he was sorry, but that he
!dn't feel that he could sell such a
ig bill on credit, and as he knew that
almer couldn't raise the cash imme
lately, why, that would end it, and
ie sale would be off. Well, young
almer called early, and Stewart
reeted him in his very abruptest man
er, telling him how sorry he was, etc.,
t really he didn't think it wise busi
ess to extend credit for such an
"'Just how much does the bill come
>? said young Palmer, seemingly sor
"'Just $110,000,' Stewart replied, and
hen he straightway gulped for breath
s young Palmer drew an immense
ocketbook from his inside vest pocket
nd, opening it, counted out 110 thou
md dollar bills and, laying them quiet
r on Stewart's desk, said: 'If you will
indly count them and give me a re
eipt, I'll be obliged, as I must take the
ext train home. Ship the goods soon
s you can, and when you're out our
ray drop in. Always glad to see our
ciends.' "-New York Times.
AROUND THE HOUSE.
If marks and stains are on papered
rals, try French chalk on a piece of
ry bread gently rubbed in.
To keep hardwood floors smooth and
lean rub them with waste and warm
araffin oil and polish with dry waste.
Muslin curtains may be rendered less
iflammable by rinsing them in alum
rater-two ounces of alum to one gal
m of water.
To clean mirrors dip a cloth in methy
ited spirits and rub on the mirror.
llow it to dry on before polishing with
Galvanized iron pails for drinking
rater should not be used. The zinc
oating is rapidly acted upon by the
rater, forming a poisonous oxide of
Make a splendid furniture polish by
iking a wineglassful of olive oil, 'one
f vinegar and two tablespoonfuls of
Icohol; apply with a soft cloth and
olish with flannel.
Rugs, mats or carpets can be cleaned
ioroughly by generously sprinkrling on
bemn yellow cornmeal that has been
rell dampened in clean soapsuds or
reak ammonia water. Sweep off in a
It has been found that sensation is
at absolutely instantaneous, but that
very minute time elapses as it travels
long the nerves. Therefore, If a per
on put his finger to a heated Iron or
the blaze of a candle there Is a cer
inin almost inconceivably small space
f time, say the one-thousandth part of
second, before the brain knows of
be burn. Now, suppose a man 'with
a arm long enough to reach the sun.
'om the known rate of sensatory
ransmission that man would have to
ye more than 100 years after touching
lhe great luminary before he yrould
now that his fingers had been
Showed It Clearly.
A man who was called on to address
.Sunday school in a Pennsylvania
own took the familiar theme of the
hildren who mocked Elijah on his
ourney to Bethel-biow the youngsters
unted the poor old prophet, and how
bey were punished when the two she
ears came out of the ,wood and ate
orty-two of them. "And now, chil
ren," said the speaker, wishing to
arn if his talk had produced any
ioral effect, "what does this story
"Please, sir," came from a little girl
rell down in front, "It shows how
iany children two she bears can hold!"
The Souls He Saved.
The pastor called at a Columbus home
be other day, where little Freddie, a
right youngster, is a great pet Fred
i had previously heard his mother
my that the pastor ,was very successful
1 saving souls.
During a pause In the conversation
'r~edde, who was sitting on the pas
yr's knee. asked:
"Do you save souls?"
"Yes, Freddie," replied the man of
"Wilt you tell me," went on Freddie
riously, "how many souls you got
ived up?"-Ohio State Journal
A Small Philosopher.
Little George is an embryonic philos
pher. He said the other day at table,
Now, when I sit in my chair my feet
on't touch the floor, but when I walk
round they touch the floor just as well
anybody's."-Woman's Home Coin.
Habit is the modern slavery, and .the
rill of the individual is the only~eman
Lpation.-Saturday Evening Post
From Real Life.
Teacher-Evil communications cor
upt good manners. Now, Johnny, can
ou understand what that means?
Johnny-Tes'm. For instance, pa got
communication from ma's dressmak
r this morning that made him swear.
A Pert Reminder.
Little Bertie had been taught not to
sk for anything at meals. One day
or Bertie had been forgotten, .when
e pathetically inquired, "Do little boys
et to heaven when they are starved
The gravedigger rises to remark that
very man finds himself in a hole soon
r or later.-Philadelphia Record.
he next hardiest thing to etting up
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
CHAniSTON, S. C., April 13, 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, 411 9.27 732P.
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. B. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via -Wilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line-and make
.lose connection for all points North.
Trains on C. & b. R. it: leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a in, arrive Dar
lington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a in,
Wadeaboro 12,35 p w. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p in, arrive Dar
ington, 8.25 p m. Hartsville 9.2C p m,
Bennetsville 9.21 p in, Gibson 9.45 p m._
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a in, ar
rive Darlington 10.27, Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.35
t in, Bennettsville 6.59 a m, arrive Darling.
ton 7.50 a in. Leave Hartsville daily ex
iept Sunday 7.00 a in, arrive Darlington
7.45 a -m, leave Darlingtorr 8.55 a in, arrivo
Florence 9.20 a in. Leave Wudesboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p'm,
Fhtrlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
M. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 am -
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.20
7. B. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
- T. M. EMERSON, Traffc Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'! Pass. Agent.
55. 35. 51.
Lv Wilmington,*3.45 P. t6 00 A
bv Marion, 6.40 8 45
sr Florence, 7.25 9 25
Lv Florence, '8.00 *3.30 A.
&r Sumter, 9.15 4.33
Lv Sumter, 9.15 '9 25
.r Columbia, 10.40 1105
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 6 40 a t,
Lanes 815 a in, Manning 8.57 a m.
54. 53. 50.
lay Columbia, '6.55 A. '4.40 P.
ir Sumter, . 8.20 6.13
lv Snmter, 8.20 '6.19
rr Florence. 935 7.35 t7 40P
bv Florence, 10.10 815
Lv Marion, 10.53 b 54
&r Wilmington, 1.40 11 30
'Daily. tDaily except Sunday
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.
via Central B. It., arriving Manning 6.53
p in, Lanes, 7.35 p in; Charleston 9.20 p m.
Train No. 53 makes close connection at
Sumter with train No. 59, arriving Lanes
)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
Dhadbourn 5.20 p in, leave Chadbourn,
>.35 p in, arrive at Elrod 8.10 p m,
returning leave Elrod 8.40 a -m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.25 a in. Daily except Sun
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
I. B. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
'. M. EMEESON, Traffic Manager.
CENTRAL R. B. OF SO. CAROLINA.
Lv Charleston, 7.0A .
Lv Lanes, -83
Lv Greeleyville, 85
Lv Foreston, 85
Lv Wilson's Mill, 90
Lv Manning, 91
Lv Alcolu, 92
Lv Brogdon, . 93
-Lv W. & . Janet.,4
Lv Sumter, 95
Lv Colmbia, 7.00 P. MI.
Lv Frestn, 9.05 "
Lv reeeyill, 9.15
Ar Lanes, 9.30 " -
Ar Chlmbia, 11.10
Lv Sumter, 4.2AM
Ar Cresdon, 45
Ar August, 75
Lv Denmarg, 42
Lv Oilsn'sr Mi .5,
Lv Foreston, 51
Ar Suae, 60
In efec SudayJa.4 15, 190.
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PM AM6.2 A" P
735109 .Elebe..7.30" 43
75 A10 Chalyton, t 9.10 4
PM PMH TE &A UGSA R.MR
No.7 aiyecptSua o.72
3 Le...uiter r.A r 114
303 Cresto in1.542
Ar 17.. gs.tina, l.57...1"
3 30.......Paksi o.....04
Lv0....Cr erston,....9 2
f45Ar.isonter Mil.e 3
Tratnwe2end 35llarryn tug Pulma
paace iule sexept Suay.btee e
otbon.Northhbound- o e .
iNo. 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 78.
PM AM Sttin AM PM
6425 9340 Le Mllrd .Ar 9100 5450
J.2 9S7 . W.JBELL8,8 4
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