Newspaper Page Text
Bank of Manning,
MANNING, 8. C.
Transacts a general banking busi
Prompt and special attention given
to depositors residing out of town.
All collections have prompt atten
Business hours from 9 a. m. to 2
A. LEVi, Cashier.
BOARD OF DIRECTOBS.
J. W. MCLEOD, V,. E. BRowS,
S. M. NEXSEN, JOSEPH SPROTT
TO CONSUMERS OF
We are now in position to ship our
Beer all over the State at the following
Imperial Brew-Pints, at $1.10 per doz.
Kuffheiser-Pints, at......90c per doz.
Germania P. M.-Pints, at 90c per doz.
GERMAN MALT EX
A liquid Tonic and Food for Nursing
Mothers and Invalids. Brewed from
the highest grade of Barley Malt and
Imported Hops, at........1.10 per doz.
For sale by all Dispensaries, or send
in your orders direct.
All orders shall have our prompt and
Cash must accompany all orders.
CERMANIA BREWING CO.,
Charleston, S. C.
NotiCe 10 1eill0ls. R11ifliSIQ1DOIS,
Gio18 S0111 AN ONillees.
OFFICE OF JUDGE OF PROBATE,
Manning. S. C., August 1, 1900. S
To Executors, Administrators, Guardians and
I respectfully call your attention to annexed
statute. You will please give this matter early
Gurdanad Commitee, shall anuall
tody, at any tiebefore th fs dayof Jul of
year render to th udge of ate t
t o yG ans.ip, etc.. us and tuea
cou, u pon oath, o the recit a epndi
estatemen ore ofe of sai Jug uf Prnbae
tre to be ket for te inpectio ofstaeuh perr
Appove fd day of March,i1897.
Geo,$ Hacker &$on
Sash Weihts and Cos
Harwar an Pants
Dorepi Stovs, Blisndswae
IfMouldng and odeingdng
Windos and lanc y? B aSecaseyI
thGant tapon such nates
Watd m atnesss tandvesitoch
WH W R r a igHTpecand f e
Ipair oBues, upsanruateroa
Chatpn. Wgn cep
me an secm.ayprcelwl
Svho nrser laelo. h. Bean's.
ddothvisobyR. A. W hiE,
and. maestrses otrel Maning, so mCh
painting old Bisl SCprriaes.oa
plasoepi youl and guarantee lo my
MANERNEPINC A SCI.TY
Bllywoes nud icyce wilplrive
prompt attention either day or nmght.
STAGE LIFE TEN YEARS.
Cew Crop of Minor Actors Harvested
A new crop of stage people is bar
rested in the United States every.ten
rears. Each decade marks the begin
iing of a new epoch in theatrical his
This fact does not apply. so aptlyto
;tars and stage people who'dominate
n the profession, for the life of these,
o far as the public is concerned. is
asually somewhat longer. But withtthe
rank and file-those who never' rise
higher than the level of minoriroles
en years is about the- limitrof 'endur
ince. After having servedibefore.the
public for that length of time without
loing anything sufficientlyjmeritorious
)r novel to attract 'unusualkattention
the actor or actress, as a rule,.passes
away in so far as *the 'profession. is
Concerned, and a new cropiis'harvest
ed among 'the many 'anxious .recruits
Dn the waiting list to fill-the'depleted
Men who deal in the talents of-stage
peoplesto the extent of reaping'finan
vial return from their labors-are'better
qualified to "size up" the situation
than others, and their experience
teaches that few ordinary people.;of
the theatrical profession remaintIonger
than ten years in the business. They
either achieve distinction-althgugh
this is the exception rather.- thanthe
rule-or else drop into other linesafter
aving been convinced by experience
that the stage, so far as they, arefdi
-ectly concerned, offers practIcallygnd
)pportunity for advancement. Fofthis
season the rank and file of the:profes
don is constantly changing, and the
popular idea "once an actor alwaysian
actor" is easily disproved.-Chicago.
A Foggy Story.
In London an American, boastingof
the superiority of his country, wasrin'
terrupted by an Englishman,,who-said:
"There's one thing in ;which this'coun
try surpasses America. You never saia
an the other side of the Atlantic any
tog that could match the - one which
bangs over London tonight."
"Fog! Fog!" came the unhesitating
reply of the irate American. "Why,
this is nothing compared with some'of
the fogs we have around New 'York
harbor. Sometimes the fog is so thick
around there that it's a common thing
or the captains of the ferryboatsto
put on extra crews simply to pumpthe
tog out of the cabins. Why, there's a
orporation organizing in New Jersey
sight now to can American fog; and
supply the British people with 'the real
Natural to Him.
"Your husband," said Mrs. Oldcastle
as she again availed herself of the
privilege of inspecting the splendid;li
brary of the new. neighbors, "seemsito
have a particularly fine taste for'artl
eles of vertu."
"Yes," her hostess replied, "I know
It. But, then, it's only natural 'he
should have. John's one of the ' vr
tuousest persons-for a man-that I
ever seen."-Chicago Herald.
Some people seem to think they~ have
to prove they have a mind by spealking
FIRE. LIFE, ACCIDENT &
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.
Bome TIE Exposition.
Every attention will be shown visit
Ars and we especially invite the people
o visit our handsome store to inspect
sur lines of
We handle no goods but those which
re can guarantee.
Our Tailoring Department is perhaps
he largest in the State and our tailors
re experienced workmen.
A Suit made by us is sufficient war
ant to fit. Come to see us.
I. L DAVID & BRO.,
Cor. King and Wentworth Sts.,
CHARLESTON, - - S. C.
Digests what yor ,at.
'his preparation contains all of the
igestants and digests all kinds of
ood. it gives instant relief and never
ails 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
mred after everything else failed. It
revents formation of gas on the stom
Lh, relieving all distress after eating.
ieting unnecessary. Pleasant to take.
It can't help
but do you good
SThe R. B. Loryea Drug Store.
W HE N YOU COME
TO TOWN CALL AT
Which is fitted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customers... .. ..
IN ALL STYLES,
S HAV IN G AND
S HA MPO OING
Done with neatness an
dispatch... .. ....
A cordial invitation
T. T WEL.
One of the Great ,Dangers Which
The greatest dangers.,which.threaten
man are generally invisible.tQ'the vic
tim, and among these none is more
productive of disastrous. consequences
than "electrical leakage," theiseligme
leakage used by'the natives of all hot
climates to lower their temperatures.
As no organic function can take place
except bymeans of electrical currents,
soit canibe easily understood that if
these currents leak from our bodies
the loss of power must be distinctly
harmful. A common instapce of this
loss of electricity from our bodl'es con
sists of what we call a nervous shock,
the scientific explanation being that a
sudden egress of electricity takes place
owing to the violent mental impres
sions involuntarily forcing a current of
power through channels which had not
been previously open to receive them.
"This," remarked a scientist, "is but
one case among a thousand of the ways
in which we uselessly expend our yital
power. The electrical waste of a per
son is entirely due to his surroundings
-the seat upon which you sit, the ta
ble upon which you write, the floor, the
ceiling, the fireplace, the rays and col
ors of light which surroupd you, all
may be instrumental in absorbing your
electricity, to the great detriment of
your health. Red or yellow light waves
excite electricity within you, blue and
violet waves exhaust It, while green
waves are practically neutral in their
"The air you breathe places you in
direct communication with the walls,
windows or hearth of your room; if,
owing to the manner in which they are
constructed, they place you in electrical
communication with the soil on which
your house. is built, an 'earth return':s
formed, and the electricity In man's
condenser-the brain-is drawn out of
the Body. Wlfen one stands in the
vicinity of a place of electrical exhaus
tion one ought to face it, as the base
of the skull and spine, being the center
of the nervous system, are more sen
sitive to outside influences than is the
more covered front of the body. This
is why one feels so tired when sitting
vith one's back to a fire; the flames
serve as conductors and extract the
force from the exposed nervous cen
A whale can remain under water for
an hour and a half.
A lion in a jungle will jump twenty
five or thirty feet from- a standing
A horsefly will live for hours after
its head has been pulled off. The head
of the mosquito hawk will continue
eating its victim when separated from
Mud wasps manifest great ingenuity
not only in building their nests, but in
placing them in localities where they
will not be injured by rain or preda
The gray buzzard is said to be the
heaviest bird that flies, the young
males when food is plentiful weigh
ing nearly forty pounds. The bird is
nearly extinct. -
The wasp, like the bee and almost
every other insect, is infested yvfth
parasites. Wasps have been captured
which had two or three dozen parasites
clinging to their bodies.
The alligator never leaves fresh wa
ter, while the. crocodile often goes to
sea and in the .West Indies has some
times been found many miles from
land, heading directly for an 1sland,
possibly out of sight.
The Tyranny of Trivial Things.
The great emotional experiences of
life are belittled by the same insist
ence upon the trivial Life and love
look into each other's eyes, a man and
woman elect each other from all the
world, but the joyful solemnity of
marriage is rufled by the details of
the wedding, perhaps by family squab
bles over flowers and gowns and invi
tations. Or great death comes in at
the door, and the little human soul,
overwhelmed with grief, appalled by
the sudden opening of eternity before
Its eyes, yet fusses (there is no other
word for It) over "mourning," over the
width of the hem of the .yeil or the
question of crape buttons or ~dull jet.
This may be shocking or mournful or
ludicrous, as one happens to look at It,
but it is certainly, uncivilized. -Har
SIDE LIGHT.ON HIlSTORY.
Curious Letters by a Harvard4Manl
who served Under Washngrton.
Some curious side lights on history, as
valuable in their.way as the more-seri
ous studies, are found in a little collec
tion of letters from a Revolutionary
soldier which are preserved~ln-tle Har
vard library. They were written to
relatives and friends in New Hamp
shire by one ~ William Weeks, a sHar
ard graduate, who was an-officer In
Homesickness must have been severe
at times, though in one of his letters
from Valley~gForge this soldier seems
to have had a hard struggle between
his natural pleasure at the honors
which he was fortunate enough to be
accorded and his nostalgia. ".This
Day," he writes, "I must be at Gen'l
Sullivan's to take Dinner with him, the
other day I had as great an Honour
confer'd upon me-I had the Honour
to take a Glass of Wine with Gen'l
Washington & his Lady-But at the
same time I should count as great an
Honour to have the satisfaction of see
ing, conversing & taking a Glass of
Wine with my-Friends at Home."
There Is a curious Indication of the
state of mind in the Continental army
at times during the war in another
letter, where Mr. Weeks says, "If my
Wages were not higher than I expected
when at Home, I would by no means
tarry, but as they are rais'd, and for
the Love I have for the Country, I can
by no Means think of leaving the
That the manner of obtaining a Her
vard degree has changedtradically in
the last hundred years appears 'In a
paragraph written, at Valley Forge in
17TS. Weeks had taken his A. B. three
years before that, but evidently was
anticipating an A. M. "As the cam
pagn is coming'on," he wrote, "I have
but'little~expectation of coming.honme
for my degree." But it appears-thattin
consideration of-the $104which:histfl
ilyforwarded'othe college ln-responlse
to 'this. request the desirdhonor' was
Victor Hugo had a yerygexaltedkopin
Ion of himself. One of his -intimates
called on him once~ and' found him
walking in his garden, apparently
thinking deeply. The visitoraskedithe
tating upon. "I was wondering,' re3
plied the poet, ",what I should. say
to the Creator when I meet him. Can
you imagine wrhat I would say.?"
"Yes," answered the poet's frind.
| JOB WORLI
N * U
I OB WORK.i
A QUIET CORNER WHERE MAIMEI
AND AGED BOOKS ARE DOCTORED.
Delicate Operations Are Often Neces
sary For Injured Volumes Snf
Much Ingenuity Is Required a
Times-Hor.- Book Surgeons Work
In every up to date public librar
there is a quiet corner used as a boo]
hospital, where worn, aged and maim
ed volumes are sent for treatment ani
often surgical operations. The womel
and children of the library-that is, th
novels and juveniles-are found In th
hospital the most frequently, and oftei
they are beyond cure. But the skillfu
library worker has all sorts of device
for making broken down books appea
fresh and new again, and often a rc
markable cure is effected.
If a book were cast aside the minut
its back was broken or were not give
proper treatment when a leaf becam
loose, the library would soon find itsel
doubling expenses for duplicates of ol,
volumes and with little money for nes
works. Careful treatment, on the ott
er hand, will add years to the life of ;
book and will materially lessen the e3
penses of a public library.
This hospital is fitted up in a ver
simple manner. There are shelves upo:
which the invalid books are placed ui
til treatment can be given them. The:
there are other shelves where they ar
placed to convalesce and sometimes t
regain consciousness after a' seriou
surgical operation. There are operatin
tables and neat little boxes in whic
there are rolls of black percale an
yards of white percale, sheets of pal
affin paper, long strips of thin but fin
quality paper, narrow rolls of gumme
paper, bundles of grass cloth, balls c
string, sandpaper, coarse thread an
In snug little compartments Is tb
medicine, consisting of glue and past
The surgical instruments In a litt]
case consist of a pair of forceps,
small wooden paddle, a thin woode
board and papers of needles. The
there Is an instrument of torture
heavy press which is generally applie
at the close of an operation.
There are all sorts of complaint
among the books, and the most prevz
lent is the broken back. This come
from the book assuming an unhealti
ful position, such as leaning up lazil
against other books, resting on Its fror
edges or lying flat on its side. A vigor
ous use of paste and glue often cure
this complaint, but in some cases a de
icate operation is resorted to.
Then the cover is stripped entirel
off the back, and the title is carefull
cut out. Next the paper back of tb
book is peeled off. A piece of gras
cloth is then applied and firmly glue
Into Its place. The old cover, with th
exception of the title, Is pasted o
again, and then the book is tied u
with strings and left on the shelf t
recover a little. When strong enougl
a black percale back Is carefully fitte
over the old back, and the old title I
pasted on the outside.
Small fingers injure the complexio
of the books greatly, and sandpaper I
used a great deal on juvenile fictio
invalids. The edges of the book ar
rubbed with this rough paper, takin
off the dirt and the yellow appearance
Rough edges of leaves are frequer
also in this branch of literature. Thea
leaves are carefully trimmed off, an
a thin strip of nice quality paper
pasted on to make a clean, regula
"Butting" is a method of operatin
that Is not used by all book surgeon:
This consists in placing with the wooi
en paddle a thin line of glue on th
edges of a torn leaf and then pressin
them tightly together. It has bee
demonstrated thoroughly that this bu
ting holds the torn leaf just as firml
as and is much more satisfactory. tha
the old method of pasting gumme
transparent paper over the tdrn place:
The loose leaves are a frequier
source of annoyance to the book do4
tors. The remedy for these bothe]
some leaves Is a hinge of percale c
paper, which holds the unruly page i
place after the heavy press has bee
brought to bear on the book. In sue
cases the thin board Is always used I
slip into the volume, so that it .w1
keep Its shape properly.
The operation which requires tt
most skill Is the sewing of the signm
ture or division of a book back int
place. The needle and coarse th~rea
are pushed In and out of the holes I
the signature and the binding, an
when It becomes awkward to use th
fingers the slender forceps are used I
draw the needle in and out.
It is part of the work of every publi
library employee to take a hand In tb
hospital department, and ingenuit
supplies means to remedy every con
plaint that is conjured up by even th
most erratic book. The book doctC
trusts wholly to her own wit and skil
ful fingers to effect a cure, and ther
are few cases that are hopeless.-Ne'
York Mail and Express.
Frank Stockton and Poetry.
Frank Stockton never could write
successful poem. In this connectio
the novelist frequently told a good st<
ry on himself. In his youth In cox
junction with his brother John b
wrote many poems with which he a:
ficted the editors of various Canadla
periodicals. The effusions alway
came back. The editor of one magi
zine was an especial target of th
Stocktons, but as none of their poem
was ever accepted the brothers cam
to the conclusion that the editor ha
no conception of good poetry.
To prove their belief they hunted u
and dispatched to him an ode, litti
known, by Milton. Within two da5
they received a check and a letter C
thanks. "I came to the conclusion the
that editor knew poetry when he snl
It after all," Mr. Stockton used to sa:
"and gave up trying to write it."-Phi
One Woman's Way of Painting.
The bright ;wife of a bright Philade
phia newspaper man has to do someC
the housework herself, as her hu:
band's income does not justify the lu:
ury of employing help. The other da:
findng out that the fioor needed pain
ing, she procured the necessary mat
rials and early in the afternoon set I
When her husband returned In th
early evening,,.he found her in tearsi
the center of the room. She had pain
ed the floor all around herself, an
there she was, on a little dry island I
the middle, afraid of crossing the wt
paint for fear of spoiling all her worn
Her husband, instead of imitating S.
Walter Raleigh, procured a board an
released her from durance vile. The
he meanly told the story.-Philade
Freddie-Popper, what does it mea
by Adam's one fatal slip?
Freddie's Popper-Not hanging on t
at+ rib I gnues-New WYrk Times.
VIRTUES OF LIGHT LUNCHES
American Acuteness Due In Part to
the Midday Repasts.
A great many people feel theyhave
done their whole duty by sound hy
giene when they denounce the "quick
lunch" of the American business world
as the sum of all gastronomic iniqui
t ties. But in so far as the quick lunch
js a light lunch, and it usually is this,
it may be a blessing in disguise. In
fact, an observing foreigner lays much
of the acuteness and business energy
of Americans to the fact that for the
I most part the American business and
i professional man eats lightly, even if
a hurriedly, and drinks but little at the
midday meal; hence his mind is clear,
1 he is not sluggish and he is able to do a
i good deal between 1 o'clock and 6.
g As a contrast the foreign observer
e mentions the heavy midday eating
- habits of certain European countries,
notably Germany, and to that he at
tributes the lethargy that is calling for
all the highest efforts of the best minds
to counteract. In this he is in har
e mony with an American specialist,
i who in decrying a heavy midday meal
y said that "the plan of eating a heavy
- meal at noon and returning to work
1 almost directly from the dinner table
. explains the prevalence of dyspepsia
in countries not enjoying the long aft
ernoon recess of the tropics." Since
the light lunch and the quick lunch do
not fit in with this criticism those who
1 have blamed our national dyspepsia
e on the "busy man's bite" had better
a look a little further into the matter.
3 Perhaps we do eat too much, as cer
- tain diatetic specialists tell us, but it
5 looks as if we were slowly apprbximat
j ing, the country over, to an ideal dietet
ic system, for Americans, which makes
e the lunch the slightest meal and the
j evening meal the most substantial
f meal of the day, whatever it may be
I called. And if the quick lunch of the
business world has had any effect in
e this direction it is not the unnixed evil
some declare it to be.-Philadelphia
2 THE FIRST AUTOMOBILE..
It Was an Ancient, Self . Moving
Shrine of Bacchus.
Few, perhaps, are aware that the
first automobile, considered in the sense
of a vehicle containing within itself
powers of locomotion, of which there
is any authentic account was a. self
moving shrine of Bacchus.
t This was the invention of Heron of
Alexandria, who describes It in his
work on automatic mechanism. The
shrine in question was mounted upon
two supporting and two driving wheels.
On the axle of the driving wheels was
a drum, about which was wound a
e rope, which passed upward through
s the space on one side of the shrine over
a pulleys and was fastened to the ring of
e a ponderous lead weight, which rested
upon a quantity of dry, fine sand. The
escape of this sand through a small
hole in the middle of the floor of the
o compartment containing it allowed the
lead weight gradually to descend and
s by pulling upon the cord caused the
shrine to move slowly forward in a
a straight line.
Heron describes the method of ar
s rangin; and proportioning the wheels
i n case it was desired that the shrine
move in a circular path. He also shows
Show the shrine can be constructed to
move in a straight line at right angles
eto each other.
dOfficials of the patent office overlook
ed the device of Heron when they
s granted patents on slot machines, not
r withstanding that previously Thomas
Eubank, commissioner of patents in
1850, illustrated and described Heron's
invention. The mechanism of the lat
ter is almost identical with that in the
emodern device and simply serves as an
other proof of the saying, "There Is
nothing new under the sun."-Wash
Sprung a Surprise.
LThe man had not settled with the
tgrocer for nearly six months.
The grocer, needing some money,
presented his bill.
r"Surely," said the man, looking in
r surprise at the long list of items,
"there must be some mistake in this."
h"No mistake at all, sir," answered
the grocer belligerently. "I am pre
Spared to make affidavit that every item
Is correct and that the footing Is right
to a cent When an account runs as
long as this one has* run and the cus
tomer hasn't kept track of It, he near
ly always kicks."
S"Oh, I'm not kicking," said the man,
Sproceeding to write a check for the
amount "What surprises me is that
e the billis only about half as bgas I
0 expected."-Chicago Tribune.
a A Former Predicament.
y The cook in a southern family, iwas
tfa?, black and sixty and a devoted
e churchwoman. A "laboring brother"
r In the same church, a widower with a
l. dozen children, was so assiduous in his
e attentions that he could be seen haunt.
ing the kitchen at all hours. The mis
tress of the house finally said to the
"I do hope you don't mean to marry
that old man, with all those children."
"No, ma'am," was the reply. "I done
been kotched in dat predicament once
already," which was the first intima
tion that had been given in a long
-service that she was entitled to wear
the weeds of widowhood.-Detroit Free
- Pat's Test.
e 'A good story is told of an Irishman,
s more patriotic than clever, who enlist
e ed in one of the smart cavalry regi
I ments. The fencing instructor had
experienced rather a difficult job in the
P matter of explaining to him the yari
ous ways of using the sword. "Now,"
he said, "how would you use the
sword if your opponent:felnted?' "Be
t dad," said Pat, with glaming eyes,
7' "I'd just tickle him with the point to
see if he was shamming."-St James
Philip was saying his prayers before
- going to bed and ended his supplica
tion with, "Amen, PhilipEvansl"
-. "Why, Philip, why did -you say that?'
-asked his mother.
,"Well," he replied, "I, didn't want
God to mix me up with-Brother Ed.
He does act so - dreadfully!"-Botonl
e Adshe married. Jaggers, did~she?
Well, well! How on earth didtthat
"So far as I can learn, it Is owving to
a mutual miudrtnig"Bok
r An Artful Dodger.
"How Is your boy getting; along at
-"Splendidly, splendidly! .I tell you.
my friend, this boy of mine?3vill make
his way In the world, don't you fear.
During the time he's been going to
school they have had thirtythvo eam
inations, and he's mnnngedi.to dodge
a every one of'them."--Glsgowg4Evening
Tmes - ..
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
CHARLESTON, S. C., April 13, 1902.
On and after this date the following
passenger schedule will be in effect:
*35. *23. *53.
Lv Florene, 3.00 A 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstree, 3.56 9.07
Lv Lanes, 411 9.27 7.32r.
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. t Doily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
Central R1. R. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
and Fayetteville-Short Line-ani make
close dbnnection for all points North.
Trains on C. & D. B. U. leave Florence
daily except Sunday 9.55 a in, arrive Dar
lington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesloro 12.35 p in. Leave Florencew
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p m,arrive .
lington, 8.25 p in, Hartsville 9.2( y'i,
Bennetsville 9.21 p in, Gibson 9.45pm.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a in, ar
rive Darlington 10.27, Hartsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday .35
a in, Bennettaville 6.59 a in, arrive Darling
ton 7.50 a m. Leave Hartsville daily' ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a in, arrive Darlington
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8.55 a m, arrive
Florence.9.20 a m. Leave Wadcaboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p mn, Cheraw 5:15 p m,.
Darlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p.
in. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a i
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.2u
J. U. KENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
55. 35. 51.
Lv Wilmington,'3.45 P. f6 00A
Lv Marion, 6.40 s 845
Ar Florence, 7.25 9.25
Lv Florence, '8.00 '3.30 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.15 4.33
Lv Sumter, 9.15 * 25
Ar Columbia, 10.40 1105
No. 52 runs through from Charleston
Central R. B., leaving Charleston 640.a
Lanes 8 15 a in, Manning 8.57 a in.
54. 53. 50
Lv Columbia, '6.55 A. '4.40 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.20 6.13
Lv S'rnter, 8.20 '6.19
Ar Florence, -335 7.35 t40
Lv Florence, 10.10 8.15
Lv Marion, 10.53 - 8,54
Ar Wilmington, 1.40 1130"
'Daily. tDaily except Sunday
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S G:4
via Central R. B., arriving Manning :S-6
p in, Lanes, 7.35 p in, Charleston 9.20 p
Train No. 53 makes close connectiof.jt -
Sumter with train No. 59, arriving L es'
9 45 a m, Charleston 11 35 a m, Tuesdays,: f
Thursdays and Saturdays.
Trains on Conway Branch -leave Chad .
bourn 12.01 am, arrive-Conway 226p~,~ a y
returning leave Conway 2.55 p in, aririv
Chadbourn 5.20 p in, leave Uliadbouram4
5.35 p in, arrive at ..Elrod 8.10 p. rod
returning leave Etrod 8.40 a m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.25 a n. Daily except Sa- m
H. M. EMERSON, Gen't Pass.'Age
J. R. KENLY, Gen'! Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager
CENTRIAL . it. OF SO. CAROLINA
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. 31
Lv Lanes, 8.37 "
Lv Greeleyville, 8.50 "
Lv Foreston, . 8.59 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.07"
Lv Manning, ' 9.17 "
Lv Alcolu, .9.25 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.34"
Lv~ W. & S. Junct., 9.48 -'
Lv Sumter, 9.50 "
Ar Columbia, 11.10 "
South-Bound - I
Lv Columbia, 4.401' P .'
Lv Sumter, 6.10 " -
Lv W. &S.Jun et. 8.13 "
Lv Brogdon, 6.28 "
Lv Alcolu, 6.38 "
Lv Manning, 6.46 "'
Lv Wilson's Mill, 6.57 -.
Lv Foreston, 7.05 -
* Lv Greeleyville, 7.15 "
Ar Lanes, 7.30 " -
Ar Charle'ston, . 9.10
MANCHESTER & AUGUSTA UIt.
Lv Sumter, 4.02 A. I!
Ar Creston, 4.51 " .
Ar Orangeburg, 5.14
Ar Denmarke, 5.48 "
Ar Augusta, 7.57 '4
Lv Augusta, ' 2.20 P. MA
Lv Denmark, 4.20 -
Lv Orangeburg, 4.55 "
Lv Creston, - 5.19 -
Ar Sumter, 6.09 " -
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pnlliail i
palace buffet sleeping ears between New
York and Macon via Augusta.}
Northweten R. R. of S. C.
Tm azaNo. 7,
In effect Sunday, Jan. 15, 1902.
Between Sumter and Camden.
Mixed-Daily exceqpt Sunday.
South bound. Northbound
No. 69. No. 71. .No. 70. No. 68. "
FM AM AM-. PE(
6 25 9 45 Le.. Sumter .. Ar 900 5 43
627 947 N.W.Junetn 858 543
647 1007 ...Dalzell... 825 513
7 05 10 17 ...Borden... 8 00 458
7 25 10 35 ..Rem~erts.. 7 40 4 43
7 35 10 40 .. Ellerbee .. 7 30 -438
750 1105 SoRyelanctn 710 425 1
8 00 11 15 Ar..(;amden..Le 7 00 415
(80& G Ex Depot)
PM PM AM PJI
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
No.. 73. Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P M* Stations. 1' IA
3 00 Le.......Suter..Ar 11 45
3 03 ...N WV Junction... 11 42.
317 .........Tdal........ 1110
3 30.........Packsville....... 1045
...1.......illard . 10
5 00........S mmerton .... 9 25
5 45 ........Davis......... .900
6 00..........Jordan ... .....47
6 45 Ar.Wilson's Mills.Le 8 30
P M AM:
Retween Millard and St. Paul.~
Daily except Sunday. -
No. 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
420 9 40 Ar St. Paul Le 950 430
P M 'AM A M P M
THOS. WILSON, President.
Scholarship and Entrance Examuina.
The examinations for the award of vacant
scholarships in Winthrop College and for the
admission of new students will be held at the
County Court House on Friday, July 11th, at 9
Applicants~ must not be less than lif teen years
Whn scholarships are vacated after July.
11th, they will be awarded to those making the
highest average at this examintion.
The next session n ill open September 17. 1902.
For further information and a catalogue, ad -
dress President D. B. JOHNSON, 2
Rock Hill,S.'C. -
BrIDE our Job WortO h8 IIEBs ffici