Newspaper Page Text
4)Men's Work Shoes (all Leather). .. 75c.i
Ladies' Dress Shoes.. .....0---c. - - ----
Men's Samiple HatLs, worth K3, for.... .. 98 * C.
B est Cle-l--s --'(Sn >ns....... . Yo d.
g S.1. Till's Racket Store,
Niext to3 Rigfby's.
WE ARE IN THE RACE.
W. P. HAWKINS \: CO. have now on hand and in stock the best lot of
HORSES & MULES
That has ever been brought to this market and will continue to receive others
A es ver k cho s e lot of
(OPEN AN.\D TOP)
From the best manufacturers in the South and West.
Large and varied line of
*obl Men' Snle ts oth~3 fore......9c
BetCaios tAinso's........0 .Y
Dou ealso carry itn stc the Celebrated
Piedmont WNago ns,
FoWe have anumbr of GRAIN )RILLS on hand. The
:"Farmeril's R aktore,"
t etoplhest xre d o Rldgsbpy'f s. si
One P.a haWs alay been avertisead and the BSTc theNUFCTURED.
Wthut easie en bg h to thiat arke anwil c otinue to sys e hcivees
A ll martdens. u ilnryDprmn r
Aso a veryechoce ou so mestlfstatorM RH N
DISE IS ETTEROTHN AE TOP)M
LagOnd arever lie
Dola Si e , rto suitin the erybsult'sfo h rcsee
Weforesofcerrd.inestockuthe wnelertheeoeteepne r
Fromply toh e ,t earm tof sut terade. W aeas ucae
complete asormbent ofGRIDILSohadTe
"Farme e r'insw acull avorteeato"
hichl i the bues careadud b e dt upy oher a rnts.Nw s h
timey eto pr ant s anb seoa goo stnda wlit st and th vriesti
ur homes ae srknow aland twat yourblt wandtries
Buysomthntavis guaated the rd Pn e nf Co ok Soe
WHY THEY MARRIED.
Reasons of the Chronio Cranks Fo r
Entering Into Wedlock.
Postal cards havin:: been sent out
to married men with the inquiry "Why e
did you marry" a large number of a
responses caen to hand, from which Si
the folowing are selected: g
"Tiat's what I have been trying for IT
vleven Years to find out.-X."
"M:-rried to get eveLn with her moth- v
er, but never have.-W."
"Because Sarah told me that five L
other young men had proposed to her.
"The father thought eight years'
courtin' was almost long enough.-B."
"Please don't stir ic up.-J." ti
"Because I did not have the exper- 0
ence I have now.-G."
"That's the same question my
friends ask me.-C. I." b
"I wanted a companion of the oppo
site sex. P. S.-She is still opposite.- f,
"Because it Is just my luck.-P. J."
"I yearned for company. We now G
have it all the time.-Karl."
"Have exhausted all the figures in
the arithmetic to figure out an answer'
to your question. Between multiplica- ti
tion and division in the family and dis- n
traction in addition, the answer Is
hard to arrive at.-Old 'Man." el
"I married to get the best wife In the aI
"Because I asked her If she'd have tI
me. She said she would. She's got b
me.-Blivins."-Detroit Free Press. e,
The Cause of Geysers.
Bunsen has explained the periodical
eruption of geysers in such a satisfac
tory manner that doubt is no longer rA
possible. A cavern filled with water lies
deep an the earth under the geyser, and
the water in this cavern is heated by a
the en-th's internal heat far above 212 c4
degr es, since there is a heavy hydro- s
stati pressure upon it arising from the da
wei lit of water in the passage or nat- n
ura' standpipe that leads from the sub- ,1
terranean chamber to the surface of St
tl.e earth. Cr
After a time the temperature of the b<
water below rises, so that steam is giv- a
en off in spite of the pressure, and the 1o
column in the exit tube is gradually ID
forced upward. The release of pressure
and the disturbance of the water then w
cause the contents of the subterranean te
chamber to flash into steam and expel y(
the contents of the exit pipe violently. ct
These eruptions may also be provoked w
by throwing stones or clods of turf into w
the basin of the geyser. The water in ai
the cavern below is disturbed by this n1
A Love Potion. of
One of the leading sources of income
to the old herbalist was the compound- sa
ng of love powders for despondent bl
swains and heartsick maidens. If a th
powder would not bring the desired re- I
Lief, various juices of roots and herbs w
were mingled in a potion and sold as ht
the love phial. Here is an old recipe:
"Mistletoe berries (not exceeding nine pi
n number) are steeped in an equal fo
mixtures. of wine, bee, vinegar and gr
"This taken on an empty stomach be- p)1
ore going to bed will cause dreams of to
our future destiny (provided you re
irec before 12 o'clock) either on Christ- ta
nns eve or on the first and third of a s
ew moon." Perhaps as a lingering er
emnant of this absurdity there Is a g
urrent notion in some parts of the
orld today that a whole mince pie
~atn at midnight will cause the reap
earance of long departed friends, not g
o mention the family physician and s
he more interested members of thew
A Memorable Ride.
The most memorable ride in English a
istory was that of Sir Arthur Owen,
hich placed the Hlanoveran dynasty
n the throne of Great Britain. The
at of settlement by which in 1701 ~
arliament elected the house of Han-a
ver to the British throne was passed 0h
y only one vote, and this casting vote t
was given by Sir Arthur Owen, theb
ember of parliament for Pembroke- m
shire. He arrived at Westminster, I
usty and travel worn, only just in
ime to record his vote, having ridden to
with furious haste from Wales for the r
urpose on relays of horses kept at all
Lhe posting houses along the route. To
hat ride Britain owes its Georgian p
era; hence its Queen Victoria and her t
'he Newfoundland Fishermen KilH
Hundreds For Salting.
Newfoundland is probably the only St
ountry in the world where venison, er
salted or fresh, is a staple article of h
diet for the masses. f
The coast folk make their plans with
ethod and deliberation. H
From the harbors where they reside
they go In their boats to the rivers and e
ords which strike into the interior. hc
Then navigation is no longer possible, n
hey debark and continue on foot tom
the deer country. They carry barrels d
lled with salt and sometimes go in
large companies. When the rcndczvous
s reached, they camp. They ambush
hemselves along a promising "lead" orw
eer track, armed with long six foot fr
uzzle loading sealing guns, whichw
they charge with about "eight fingers" as
f coarse gunpowder and "slugs" of m
ead, fragments of iron or bits of rusty th
nails, whichever they may have. They
fre point blank into a herd of caribou
s it passes and, being usually good
shots, contrive to kill almost anything be
they aim at or to wound it so badly th
with these dreadful missiles that it ne
oon collapses. Then they skin and cut Gi
p the meat, for these men knows a lit- ho
tle of ev'ery trade, and pack it in the an
Larrels, with the salt as a preservative, a
-Outing. ______e__ c
The Oriental and Is Rugs.
A recent writer on oriental rugs says su
that there is no arbitrary test by which to:
n inexperienced person can tell a gen- or
nine rug froma a bogus one. Knots and i
strands mean nothing exceplt in con- pr
etion with other important elements.
shades and spots are iita~ted. Wash- g
ag the rug to discover If it has been
painted over with brush and water th
nolor frequently leads only to the dis
oevery of' a bad spot in an otherwise
fine rug. The oriental dyer does his
'ork according to his own sweect will. s
etwen the pmuTs of a cigarette anid W
the gossip of his friends he dips his pa
matrial in the dye tub. Only the ex- to
pert knowledge of the old rug buyer on
aun be depended on. These buyers go hi
to the great fairs on the edge of the he
esert, where once a year the men of fo
he east gather to haggle together. af,
sometimes western buyers push into fog
rsia and the Caucasus to search out o'
rare w"eaves in the homes of the weav
rs, but the venture is always attended Be
with some danger from native hostil- j
ity. It is said that the annals of com- qu
mere contain greater romances than th'
vere ever woven around tales of war. pu
Taking the world as a whole, 23 per qu
ent die before they reach the age of an
AN UNCHANGED BILL.
he Clothing Merchant Was Too
Much For the College Professor.
Ex-President Gates of Amherst col
ge was a man with three salient char
yteristics-belief in compulsory wor- b
lip as a meanis of grace, nicety of lan- th
ingo and a fondness for bargain hunt- er
that was almost feminine. As illus
ntive of the latter it is told that on a
rtain occasion Mr. Gates bought for
a pair of trousers that had been
arked at $6 and had them charged.
he first of the month a bill came in: a
"To one pr. pants, $3."
Mr. Gates crossed off the "pants" and
istituted "trousers," then remailed
io bill. The first of the next month an
:her bill came in: a
"To one pr. pants, $3."
This time the bill was returned, as
?fore, but with the following legend:
Dear Mr. Thompson-I am always care
i about the language I use and like oth
people to be the same.
The first of the third month Mr. Ic'
ates received a bill: ur
"To one pr. pants, 8,3.''oi
This time he went in person to visit l
r. Thompson. He explained his posi
n. Thompson looked at him a mo
ent and then replied:
"Pres'dent Gates, I've been in the p1
othing business for twenty-five years,
1' during them twenty-five years ev
ything in my shop above $5 has been
ousers and everything below $5 has b
!en pants. It's pants you got, and, b
ad, sir, it's pants y'ou'll pay for."-th
ew York Times. a1
PLANT PECULIARITIES. Sc
e Reason Fruit Bushes and Vines wj
Are Protected by Thorns.
Most persons think that the stem of
plant grows from the roots. On the de
mntrary, the roots grow from the P
em. In the case of a plant that dies at
>wn to the ground in autumn it !s l
)t the roots that send up a new stem W4
the spring, for a part of the true
em remains underground on the root
own, and from It grow up the bud la:
aring stems In the spring. When th
seed germinates, it sends the light
ving stem upward and the dark lov
g root downward. TI
Saw off part of a tree trunk and you Tl
ill find a series of rings from the cen- ar
r to the bark, each ring marking a
ar of growth. But these rings. indi- pr
te also which of the seasons through th
hih the tree has lived were dry and
ich had plenty of rain. The rings
e always of unequal width. The
rrow ones represent dry seasons and
e wide ones seasons when the condi
ns of growth were better by reason
plentiful rain. Is
Every rose has its thorn, and the PD
me may be said of such fruits as ph
ackberries, raspberries, etc., only It
ey are not real thorns, but prickles, W;
bich strip off with the outer bark, pl(
ile thorns will not strip off, being in
rdened, undeveloped branches. ne
But why do bushes and vines have an
ickles? Many people wonder at it, ye
r they see no good reason for such a of
owth. But there is a reason, as
ere is in everything in nature. The
Ickles are given to them as a pro
tion against plant eating animals.
c stems have a pleasant, aromatic
ste, and cows and sheep would be
re to eat them in winter, when they
ave something fresh, If it were not
r the prickles.
Ants In Siam.
M. Charles Meissen, a French ex- Bi
orer, in traveling through Siam ob
rved a species of small gray ants
bich were new to him. These ants
are much engaged in traveling. They
-ed in damp places and went in
ops. To his surprise he noticed
iong them from time to time an oc
sional ant which was much larger
an the others and moved at a much
~iftr pace, and each of these larger
ts MJ. Meissen saw always carried
e of the gray ants on its back. While
e main body of gray ants were al
iys on foot, they were accompanied
-at least one of their own sort
Dunted on one of these larger ants.
mounted and detached Itself now
:d then from the line, rode rapidly
the head, came swiftly back to the
ir and seemed to be the commander
the expedition. The explorer was
tisfied that this species of ant em
ys a larger ant, possibly a drone of
e same species, just as we employ
rses to ride upon, though scarcely
re than one ant in each colony
ems to be provided with a mount
n an article of reminiscences Mary
uart Boyd says that Bret Harte nev
obtruded his personality, Hie also
d a dread of people regarding him
his work only, not for himself.
Thy didn't you tell me it was Bret
irte who sat next me at dinner last
;ht?" walled one of society's smart
tyoung matrons in a note to her
stess the morning after a large din
r party. "I have always longed to
let him, and I would have been so
erent had I only known who my
ighbor was." "Now, why can't a wo
in realize that thIs sort of thing is
ulting?" queried the author, to
2m the hostess had forwarded her
end's letter. "If Mrs. - talked
th me and found me uninteresting
a man, how could she expect to find
interesting because I was an au
A Musical Bed.
. Bombay man has constructed a
lstead priced at 10,000 rupees. It Is
s described: '"It has at its four cor
rs four full sized, gaudily dressed
eclan damsels-those at the head
iding banjos, while those on the right
d left hold fans. Beneath the cot is
nusical box which extends the whole
igth of the cot and is capable of
tying twelve charming airs. The
2sic begins the moment the least pres
e has been brought to bear from the
, which is created by one sleeping
sitting, and ceases the moment the
lividual rises. While the music is in
gress the lady banjoists at the head
ipulate the strings with their fin
s and move their heads, while the
o Grecian damsels at the bottom fan
sleeper to sleep.
Too Good a Liar.
. young man from Banffshire was
nding his holidays in Aberdeen.
bile walking on "the green" in com
ny with his uncle he was surprised
see so many kites flying. Observing
a far higher thanL the rest, he called
had seen a kite flying as high be
ce. "Did ever I see ane as high
3re? Man, Jammie, that's naething,
I he seen some o' them clean oot
ston Public Library Advantages.T
:arnes-~-I suspect that Pingrey Is
ite a literary man. I know he spends
greater part of his time in the
lowes-Yes. Ie tells me it Is ilo G
let there he can get a nap almost
y time without being awakened.--T
Prairie Flowers of Fancy.
k brief for the state in an early Ne
aska case indulges in the following
airie flowers of fancy:
'Plaintiffs in error are afraid that the
nor and dignity of the state will suf
e, and they invoke for the claimants
oad principles of natural equity and
e claim that neither the laws gov
ing courts nor the constitution ap
ics to them. The logical sequence is
is-that persons who hold claims
ainst the state are a favored class,
io can alone make wings of 'justice
d right' to fly to that mystic region
ove and beyond the trammels of law,
d where such unjust things as con
tets and written constitutions do not
ist, but where for them a straight
d narrow pathway leads to the treas
y, whose doors, without stint or de
r, turn softly on golden hinges to ad
t them. Yet if I do not very much
stake this court 'these wings' will
feather in their flight, and claimants
ainst the state must fall to a common
el with all other litigants and stand
to the rack where is fed that good
I fodder of 'justice and right' as ad
nistered by our courts."
A Sound Sleeper.
t the Francais theater in Paris one .
ening during the performance of a
y by Soumet a spectator was ob
ived to be slumbering. "Look," said
imas to the author, who was sitting
ar him, "you see the effect produced
your tragedy." But the next even
r at the same theater it happened :
t the play was one of Dumas' own,
d it happened also that a gentleman 0
the stalls was overpowered by sleep.
umet being present noticed this, and, :
th infinite satisfaction, tapping Du- :
is on the shoulder and pointing to the
ender, he said, "Please notice, my
r Dumas, that your plays can send
ple to sleep as well as mine." "Not :
all," was the ready answer; "that's :
r friend of yesterday. He has not
ke up yet!"
Smallest People In the World.
Che inhabitants of the Andaman is
ids are the smallest race of people in
world. The average height of a full
>wn Andaman is 4 feet 5 inches, and :
v weigh over seventy-six pounds.
ey are marvelously swift of foot
d as they smear themselves over
th a mixture of oil and red ocher
esent a very strange appearance.
w travelers care to encounter any of
?se bellicose little people, for their
11 in throwing the spear and in using
bow is only equaled by their readi
5s to attack strangers.
Mexico's Dirtiest City.
ferida, the capital of Yucatan is, it
said, the richest city In Mexico In
>portion to Its population, which is
ced anywhere from 50,000 to 90,000.
s also the dirtiest city in Mexico,
deh Is saying something very un
asant, for there are few clean cities
the sister republic. Merida has
ther a water nor a sewerage system,
I that it is not depopulated every
tr speaks well for the constitutions =
No one likes to be reminded that
ere is another side to the story.--:
)ne does not have to fall asleep to
eam.-New York News.
ri the - The Kind You Have Always Bought
OONTrE"ST C LA
To the one Making the exac
the receipts of cotton AT
1902, to January 10. 1 908
To the next nearest<
To the second next r
To the five next near
To the ten next nean
To the ffteen nextnr
To the twenlty next n
To the fifty next neaa
To the one hundredr
For distribution among those es
ig within ,000 bales either wayc
Should the exact figures have bi
there was offered to the successful
. ? Crand total...
Conditions of Sending ?&
 send Si1.25 for WEEKLY CONsTI'
one estimate for the SUNNY sOUTH and another es
 Sond S 1.00 for WEEKLY CO~sTIT
 Send 0oc for sUNNY soUT H one yc:
 Send 50C for one estimat4
wish to make a rumber of esti mat'
LAR forwarded at the same time es
same time, without subscriptio~n, t
cial discount being offered only t<
estimate so receIved. Whare subst
met that your estimate has been
 The money and the subiscription and thb
tin go together. This rule is positive.
 No est.imate must bo mailed later thaa
 In case of a tie upon any prize estimat
BL.NK FDR $1.00 AND THBEE
* (To be changed ifsubscript
PUBLISHECRS CONSTITU'TION, Atlanta,
Enter THEEE estimatei for me. for $t.00 en
Upon Total Port Rcccipts qd
September 1, 1902, i
-to January 10, 1903.
NOTE-If you wish only ONE estimate In the cor
blanks. If you wish TE N estimates in tne contest
you wish to subscribe to TEE wEEKLY CONE
make~ remittanct indicated and send estimates FR
the combination, changing this coupon accordinh
le Atlanta Weekly
we wvill give TrE MANNING T
e Constitution and Tile Sunny
This is a fine opprnty
And we can now give our attention over again to busi- 3
ness. The past week has been a success from a stand- a
point of fun and merry-making, but we are free to admit a
we are disappointed in the results from a business point 3
of view. It may be a verification of the old saying,
"Business and Pleasure Won't Go Well Together,"
And now that we have had the pleasure it is to be hoped
a satisfactory business will follow. We placed several
rush orders in anticipation of a
And these goods must now be disposed of even if we '
have to sacrifice them.
Tar Heel -Blankets. I
We had sold entirely out of this much appreciated ar- 3
ticle of Winter comfort, but are pleased to report that we
have another car in transit due to arrive THE END OF =
It has recently been brought to our attention that a
some competitors are selling what is known as the Dixie a
Blanket and trying to make their customers believe it is a
the same as our TAR HEEL.
We desire to "NIP THIS IN THE BUD," and to say a
that it is deceiving the customer and an attempt to do 3
INJUSTICE TO US, which does not bear fruit. The a
'ixie Blanket is all right for the price, but it is the SEC
The Tar Heel Being the First.
We know what we are talking about because we buy E
both blankets FROM THE MILL, and we believe we are a
among the. few retailers in the State that BUY THEM a
DIRECT. When this mill first started we heard of them :
through a friend and wrote for samples of their product, 0
and being immediately convinced of their superiority over a
the blankets we had been using, we have handled a
them exclusively since. In the past few years such a de- a
mand has been created foy their goods that the wholesale 3
dry goods houses have offered to take THEIR ENTIRE :
OUTPUT if they would eliminate the retail trade, which a
they agreed to do, and for a time they declined to sell us, a
but when reminded that we were among their earliest cus
tomers, being largely responsible for the demand created a
for their goods in this section of the State, they placed 3
us upon -
THE JOBBING LIST,
which gives us an advantage over all competitors. In ad
dition to our claim upon them on account of early associ
ations, they recognize our right to jobbers' privileges, as
WE BUY THEM BY THE HUNDRED and not by the
dozen as customary with retailers. If you want THE
TAR HEEL you can't buy it elsewhere. If you want
THE DIXIE you can buy it cheaper than elsewhere.
O'DONNELL & CO,
Sumter, S. C.
F THE ATL.ANTA CONST1TUTIo~4
PORT RECEIPTS OF COTTON
S1902, TO 10th JAN., 1903.
ENTY THOUSAND OLl FFER
t or the nearest to the exact, estima to of
ALL UNITEDS STATES POR TS from "cpt. I,
.......................... ...---.---------- 5 00
est---------------. $ 00 oach----------.----- i 00
3st....------- 200 each----------2.000~
sarest-.-.-------- 100 onch---------------.._
earest.----.------ 50 oach -------------- ,000
est..-- .--------- 0o.ch-------------- 50
'earest----........5 cach.--------------- 0
timates (not taking any of the above 203 prizes) comn
ifthe exact figures...................----.---------------- $2500
ten given during the contest prior to Sept- 1st
estimate, if made before then...............--------.-.---- ..-2,500
.................................-...---. -------------... 20,000
;imates in This Miammoth $20,000 Coetst
UtTION and SUNNY SOUTH., both ono year, and send two estimates in this contest--that to
imate for TilE CONST:TUTION.
UTION one year and with it one estimate in the contest.
r and w~th It one estimate In the contest.
alone in the contest if you don't want a subscriptio:, or If you
is on this basis you may send THR EE estimatos for every ONE DOL.
timatos are sent. If as many as TEN estimates are sant at the
he sender may forward them with only THREE dollars--this spe
estimates of ten. A postal card receipt will be sent for each
riptions are sent the arrival of the paper itself is an acknowledge -
eceived and carefully recorded.
B estImate must come in the same envelope every time. The estimate, the money antd the subecrip-.
2December 31st, 1902.
e, the money will be equally divided.
STATISTICs OF LAST
STIMTES, WITHOUT SUBSCRIPTION.sE. CPS
iosand estimates both are sent.)tepstfwya.frm S -
Ga. tme hog h is e
close, In your current contest as follows: dy fJnay r hvnt
TITUTIO renNNY OUTm, oeboththiabovooftered
E -n es i I rcc al ubipon or two o uretmtrv tI n
th e I ItRfetiro gh t rm e
I Cot onfl S. een to
It sJanne usary 1te .z
1895-6.... .. ...... 3,662.198
1901-02.. ... ... ...5.137,819
"et -n IEY ENSan fU u olyon te f Orlear ctt cx~e wil
~ntli'1itEDOL~it an wrte ourownfigres furnishi the official figures to
TITUIO~orSNNY OYTI, r boh, s aove fited. decidc this contest,
.y and enclose with remittance. tion for yourselif or your friend .
wi the great S20.000 cest
Constitution " THe ann ie
IEs and The Sunmv South for $2.00 a Year, or both
South with T11iE MAxxINa TIEs for $2.50 a Year.
to get readno- nmatter ceapn.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
CAMMeSToN, 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, 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. t Daily 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 Dap
lington 10.28 a m, Cheraw, 11.40 a m,
Wadesboro 12.35 p m. Leave Florence
daily except Sunday, 8.00 p m, arrive Dar.
lington, 8.25 p m, Hartsville 9.20 p m
Bennetsville 9.21 p m, Gibson 9.45 p m.
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 m. Leave Hartsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a in, arrive Darlington
7.45 a m, leave Darlington 8.55 am, arrive
Florence 9.20 a m. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 4.25 p m, Cheraw 5.15 p m,
Darlington 6.29 p m, arrive Florence 7 p
m. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a m, arrive Florence 9.20
J. . HENLEY, JNO. F. DIVINE,
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffc Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
56. 35. 51.
Lv Wilmington,*3.45 P. f6 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 *925
Ar Columbia, 10.40 1105
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 6 40 a m,
Lanes 8 15 a m, Manning 8.57 a m.
54. 53. 50.
Lv Columbia, *6.55 A. *4.40 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.20 6.13
Lv Sumter, 8.20 *6.19
Ar Florence, 9.35 7.35 f7 40 P.
Lv Florence, 10.10 815
Lv M11arion, 10.53 854
ArWilmington, 1.40 11 30
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.
via Central R. &., arriving Manning 6.53
p m, Lanes, 7.35 p m, Charleston 9.20 p m.
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 ze.
returning leave Conway 2.55 p m, arrive
Chadbourn 5.20 p m, leave Chadbourn,
5.35 p m, arrive at Elrod 8.10 p m,
returning leave Elrod 8.40 a m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.25 a m. Daily except Sun
H. M. EMRON, Gen' Pass. Agent
J- R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffc Manager
CENTRAL R. R. OF SO. CAROLINA.
' - North-Bound
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M..
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 Brogdoni, 9.4
Lv Sumter, 9.50 "
Ar Columbia, 11.10
Lv Columbia, 4.40 P. M.
Lv Sumter, 6.10
Lv W.k&S.Junct. 6.13 "
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, 730 "'
Ar Charleston, 9.10"
MANCHESTVER & AUGUSTA B. R.
Lv Sumter, 40 .M
Ar Creston, 45
Ar Orangeburg, 51
Ar Denmark, 54
Ar Augusta, 75
Lv Augusta, 22 .M
Lv Denmark, 42
Lv Orangeburg, 45 4
Lv Creston, 51
Inefec Suday Ja. 1,02.
No. 6. No 71.No. 70. No 8
6 Ar94 SLmer.,i .A 6.0 54
palac b10et sleeg 8as 2etee N513
York 1017 .acorneiaA 800sta.
725 135 estenrt..- 74- 443
750110 Taar No.n 710 4 -
800 e11ct SunadeJn.L 700 4902
Between WiSunsMtr and Sme.
No. 69.3. al excet. Sno.a70 No. 78.
3 2500 Le..Sumter..A r 110 45
303 4 N.WJunct 8 1515432
3 30517....Bordksle.....8.10 458
73 140 ..llardbee ..0003
750.1.05....Ry Jucton 9 0 425
P M P A M P
Between Wlo' Mill and SPaut.
No 73. No. l exce. Sno.ay2 No. 74.
P. AM Stations. A P M
41 930Le.. ...Smterd... r 10 1 45
3430 940.....Pavlle... 95 0 40
D5 45 IN..... NEWvis....... R!0
This Ar..Wlonfu meicin...e posi
t Dvely cu eCnuptinay. h
Cur. No P. PrceNo.2.o74
415l 9b30tLe flree r100.44
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