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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, September 12, 1900, SUPPLEMENT TO THE MANNING TIMES, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1900-09-12/ed-1/seq-5/

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To Consumers
Lager Beer1
We are 1ow in, 1I iion I ipee
all over th is State at rte ollo's in
n rices
Pit.ut. "Ex2port bottle.s" ive m! ,ten
dozen in packag'e, at
90c. Per Dozen.
We will allow you l1e per dozen f.o.h.
your depot for all Export Thz iottles
and can use all other buttlet and will
give standard prices for sam.1
Cash Must Accompany All Orders.
All Urders shall hare our proarm and
car ful atteut ion.
Charleston, S. C.
Buggies, Wagons, Road
Carts and Carriages
With Neatness and Despatch
I repair Stoves. Pumps and run water
pipes, or I will put down a new 'um
If you need any soldering done. give
me a call.
My horse is lame. Why' Because I
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 speciaty of re
painting old Buggies. Carriages. Road
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
please you, and I guarantee all of my
Shop on corner below P.. M. Dean's.
I have opened up a Sewing Machine
store next door to Mr. S. A. Rigby's
general merchandise store Augus. 1st.
1900. I will tarry the
Best LnofD Sewing Mogioe MO~.
The new ball-bearing "New Home."
the best machine made: also "New
Ideal" and "Climax." from X13 to $40.
I sell on Instalment, Easy Payment
Plan. I clean and repair any- kind of
machines for least money possible.
Call and see me.
A. I. BARRON, Ag't.
O o.
The Tie
Ud$,00 CahDpst
yea ts.o Bt ees eyCha ad
prpae to ontactfo irtclat
co -nsr. compee wilbesl
cha.The areimdodiin
Under S.OOOC nsh ne.ositC
P Questions
for WOmen
Are you nervous?
Are you completely exhausted?
Do you suffer every month?
If you answer "yes" to any of
these questions, you have ills which
Wine of Cardui cures. Do you
appreciate what perfect health would
be to you? After taking Wine of
Cardui, thousands like you have real
ized it. Nervous strain, loss of sleep,
cold or indigestion starts menstrual
disorders that are not noticeable at
first, but day by day steadily grow
intotroublesome complications. Wine
of Cardui, used just before the men
strual period, will keep the female
system in perfect condition. This
medicine is taken quietly at home.
There is nothing like it to help
women enjoy good health. It costs
only $ to test this remedy, which is
endorsed by 1,000,000 cured women.
Mrs. Lena T. Frieburg, East St. Louis,
Ill., says: "I am physically a new
woman, by reason of my use of Wine of
Cardui and Thedford's Black Draught."
In cases regniring special directions. ad.
dress. giving Symptoms. "The Ladles' Advis.
o.-y Department." The Chattanooga Medi
cine Co.. Chattanooga. Tenn.
We've Gone Through
This ste'c' k and pu:i; lig 'ht
uing1r pr'ics on all goods that (1in't
move fast enough to suit us -,'iven
them the farewell. ,ood-by push that'll
SenI 'em out of sigrht quickly. The
quality of every item is all right. but
for somle unaccountale reason they
have not sold 'apily enug h to please
us. and we've put 'ir at pi"ics that
will nakc tiwu _o quickly. We X men
tion the follow ing:
1-la. an-hi( a' hDried I'ef at 211e
can: regular pict '50 -lh. eans
l i'awn. 11 can: re ua price 12'.
i-lb. cans Vi at -au-age. T' can:
r egu lar price 1) . '\rmor's' Deviled
Hamin. small cans. 4e can: 4.5t" dozen.
1-lb. cans Sliced Breakfast Bacon.
10c can: $1 dozen. 1-lb. cans Atmore's
Plain Pudding. 1be (rerular 25c.) 2-lb.
cane N. Y. State Pears tc can. (regular
10e.) 1-lb. cans Cocktail Pineapple
(chunks) best quality, at 10N: worth
12'c. 2-1b. cans Sliced Pineapple. good
qualitv. at 12=e. Fine N. Y. packed
Green Corn at "1 doz. W(heap at '1.
Choice new Ev aporattd .\lemcs at 1*
lb.: regulair 12:e. Choicest Sliced Died.I
Apple, at SC lb. regular IN. lk ist
Sl'iced Peeled Dried Penhes at 15 e 1h.
('rushed Oatmeal at 3s li: 40 ib for -1.
Fr's Sweet Chocolate at 25' e lb le
niers' \auilla Chocolate at 44e lh: rl' -
utl'r .50'. Meniers' Plain (Cho. 4*ate at
30e: regular 40c. 1ichardson &: Ho
bins' Chicken Soup. quart cans. 24'.
Emerv's Tomato Soun. quart cans at
10e. 'Wheeler's Irish' Giugec Ale at $l
doz... import ('os.
Ask. for our Bartai Pi-Lit Iti
full of suti prse.
Universal Providers,
185 & 187 Meeting & 117 Market Sts,
Partiet desir'intg sur'veys and pht
made will receive iny mtost careful and
accurate attentton.
I am~ suplieh~d with) imprtoved instr'u
metii's. Address.
Summter'ton. S. C'.
:ri.: Ji: r it) 1a.
T1o Fxecutirs. .dinis t rer. G uard ian:m
.J. M. 'WiIAN.
J1 adec of P'robate.
"e. 40.1 Ql ). Exeutt. Ahinistaos
Gu'dan and '1 1' 'I itmtes sa n~
wi thil. ny esttereansiteir care4 SOrtcs
t'd.tl 1t i'y 't i beor the Irs aviy af Jlyf
teuc t y e ien.':-:t. tic Jud::'Ct o ( 'rad. ot'
s .nv fre whina:e..d obti :: er'tTsa
(eer r ofuuariansip. 4 i. ~ u:aatu e
Ron. p. Lct, .- E LLt auexe
prisment'P:- ther ae. he'.nin t c
Wosagoy b inteetd Log Ch sats. ~ne
Allrmer - p enal tie s.> ( '.'til1 'd
wpphovedathekSS tid datelf Math- 14-~ *1
CoolsIthe BlooC.~
M ineappled Appere it
Faor nsve and KLdne Crls.
with 5 nete& d5pac aZnTSuabl
rnameyou worugStre
Sumrt L. BELL
inIneppl e Aernt
SummertoS.. -
I: where you ;.e1t the. righlt
sort of Clothes without dai
ger of miiitake. O)ur lothe-s
are of the right Sort. anid VIl
wil a j1pireciate their e-x(e
ieineN and Smallliess of (01St.
We Make Clothes to Order
for tho:e who prefer Iitmll.
I aiti : i: Mate-rials. proper fit
1111 ak and moderate pri
ces. Your orders will have
,fu r I et at teilt Ioll.
S. W. Cor, King and Wentworth Sts.,
eCo8. Hacker&Son
Doors, Sash, Blinds,
Moulding and Building
Sash Weights and Cords and
Builders' Hardware.
Window and Fancy Glass a Specialty.
Which is fitted up with an
eye to the comfort of his
customers. . . . .
Done with neatness an
dispatch. . . . . . .
A cordiad invitation
is extended. - .
Manning Times Block.
pp. Central h-otel, flanning, S. C
BicyCles and Bicycle Supplies.
\e also repJaiiWhe-els and gzuar-antee
our- wvork.
All wor-k entrusted to us will rececive
>rlompt attention.
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aids
~ature in strengthening and recon
tructing the exhausted digestive or
ans. It is the latest discovered digest
nt and tonic. No other preparationl
an approach it in eticiency. It in.
tantly relieves and permanently cures
yspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
latulence, Sour Stomach, N~ausea,
ick Headache, Gastralgia,Cramps and
allother -esults of imperfect digestion.
rice50c. and $1. Lage sie ontains 2%times
mall size. Bocok an about dyspepsiailiedfree
Preared by E. C. DeWITT 8 CO.. Cl)Ic0g0.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Tailor=Made Clothing.
Carpets, Art Squares,
Colored desi :sand samnples of :'Ods.
Carpet'- sew e- reand wadde-d liniu:: fur
,J. L. W iLSON.
PRixc-irioNEiIS o1- MEIicINE
alls pr-omptly answered day or night.
Land Surveying and leveling,.
I will do Surveying,. ete.. inl C laretn
oi and ad joiuing Countie-s.
Call at oftice or- address at Stumter-. S.
C. P. O. Bo'x 1101.
A Medicine chest in Itsel!.
Cramps, Diarrhoea, Colds,
Coughs, NeuralgIa,
25 and 50 cent Bottles.
For Sale or Rent.
Thebz Lot and Dwe-lling of Retv. JTames
MDowelnl in Manning.
Also two desiriable Building Lots ad
jiigfrsale. F'or ter-ms apply to
What a "Beat" Means to the 3ian
With a "Nose For News"-The Pe
culiarities of Securing Inside News
by Washington Correspondents.
They were all newspaper men, and
they were all so united on the proposi
tion under consideration that they did
not interrupt the man who was doing
the talking.
"Scoops," said the sharp nosed re
porter to the others, "are the bane and
the nighttmare of a newspaper man's
life, from the proprietor and managing
editor down to the Maltese oftice cat.
Many a man occupies a 'desk' today
beeause of a good 'beat,' and many an
other man is engaged in a inore humuble
occupation because he failed to see
one. Secoops constitute the seesaw of
journalistic life.
"A newspaper man is as touchy on
this subject as a woman on her back
hair; justly so. because a standard is
formed by which his journalistic tal
ents are iargely rated and his salary
in accordance. If the city editor asks
him too often why lie 'didn't get it,' he
finally 'gets it' where the fowl gets the
ax, and a new man appears on his for
mer assignment.
"Editors, however,. are usually con
siderate with a good mran. for the lat
ter will scoop his rival as often as he
himself is scooped-perhaps oftener
and it thus cv-ns itself up. Sometimes,
however, the vielder of the blue pen
cil has an att:ek of acute Indigestion,
like the rest of us. and things are apt
to be unpleasant.
"A good, big 'beat' fills the entire of
fice with hilarious joy, and particular
ly the lucky reporter rejoices. It oft
times means an increase in salary. The
office of the chief rival contemporary is
thrown into corresponding gloom.
"The city editor is the adjutant gen
eral of the force. Usually he is as
considerate as his duty to the proprie
tor permits. Nearly all are graduates
from the ranks. Where the magazine
'newspaper story' writer finds the city
editor he usually portrays has always
been a deep, dull mystery to me. He
may treat outsiders (to be kind to the
magazine story writer) as their 'stories'
sometimes relate, but to his force he
does not carry a drawn sword in his
left hand and a pen dipped in redhot
caustic in his right. He knows that
of the men under him many are his
peers, capable of taking his desk at a
moment's notice and running it as well
as he.
"The now you have it and now you
haven't it in our profession is well il
lustrated by a little occurrence that
happened in. Washington a few years
ago, and it proves the element of luck
In the matter of securing news.
"It was undecided whether congress
would pass as read a certain very im
portant national measure. The New
York papers were especially 'anxious'
about it. The drift of opinion among
the correspondents was that It would
not so pass. On Monday night, say,
the correspondent of one of the metro
politan morning dailies wired his paper
that it positively would not go through.
This paper had been 'talking that end'
f the bill all along.
"The correspondent of a rival morn
ng paper had drawn the same conclu
sions from his day's investigations at
the capitol. He was on his way down
the west marble steps when he met a
member to whose opinion on the prob
ble fate of the bill he attached great
weight The member declared that the
bill would positively be passed, un
mended and unchanged, at the open
ing of the session the following day.
'The correspondent cast his own con
trary opinions and those of the mem
bers he had interviewecd to the winds.
Ee wired that night that the bill would
certainly pass the following day. It
did. Its passage was a surprise to the
'Before night the other correspond
ent was 'r-elieved' of his position by
telegraph. One made a bold hazard
ginst his own judgment, took that
f another and won. The other con
scientiously obeyed the dictates of his
onclusions, based largely upon the
pinions of men wvho were in a position
to advise him corr-etly, and lost.
"This case also illustrates the pecul
iarity of securing news by Washing
ton correspondents. It is sui generis.
[ules whichi obtain in other cities are
impracticable herec. Most of the corre
spondents are picked men, who earn
and command good- salaries. But one
f their most important functions is to
make acquaintances with men in of
icial and congressional life. It Is an
important element in his profession to
know who to 'see' about a piece of
news, and the little interview in ques
tion between the correspondent and the
ongressman on the west steps is but
n example of everyday episodes In
the life of a Washington correspoDd
ent."-Washington Star.
Living Without Nourishment.
There seems to be no philosophical
necessity for food. We can conceive of
organized beings living without nour
ishment and deriving all the energy
they need for the performance of their
life functions from the ambient me
dium. In a crystal we have the clear
evidence of the existence of a formative
life principle, and, though we cannot
understand the life of a crystal, it Is
none the less a living being. There
may be, besides crystals, other such In
dIvidualized, material systems of be
ings, perhaps of gaseous constitution
or composed of substance still more
tenuous. In view of this possibility
nay, probability-we cannot apodeictic
ally deny the existence of organized
beings on a planet merely because the
conditions on the same are unsuitable
fo- -the existence of life as we con
ceive it. We cannot even with positive
assurance assert that some of them
might not be present here, in this our
world, in the very midst of us, for their
constitution and life manifestion may.
be such that we are unable to perceive
them.-Nikola Tesla in Century Maga
Watch springs.
The watch carried by the average
man is composed of 9S pieces, and its
manufacture embraces more than 2,000
distinct and separate operations.
Iairspring wvire weighs one-twen
tieth of a girain to the inch. One mile
of wire weighs less than half a pound.
The balance gives five vibrations
every second, 3U0 every minute, 18,000
every hor-, 432,000 every day and 157,
80,000 cev y-ear.
The value of springs when finished
and placed in watches is enormous In
proportion to the material from which
they are made. A ton of steel made
up into hairsprings when in watches
Is worth more than 12% times the
yalue of the same weight in pure
gold. _ _ _ _ _
Solomon was the wisest of men. He
knew enough to cut his copy up into
short paragraphs. In that way he suc
eeded in getting his writings read.
Boeton Transcrint.
It Can Be Made Valuable as a Dairy
The usefulness of the goat in clearing
foul lands and the profitableness of the
animal for its hair, skin and even car
cass are becoming pretty well under
stood. But the goat is valuable as a
dairy animal. If the cows, for in
stance, are being used for supplying a
city milk trade, the keeping of goats
for the home milk supply would be an
excellent policy. The goat will live
where a cow would starve, and, while
it, like every domestic animal, will do
best on good pasture, it will live and
yield milk on astonishingly little food.
The animal and its milk are almost
entirely exempt from disease. The
milk is more nutritious than that of the
cow and agrees with stomachs that
cow's milk frequently offends. The
animal requires only the cheapest kind
of shelter, but it needs shelter from the
storms and in winter. If by reason of
drought soiling is necessary, leaves,
vegetable refuse, peelings of the apple
or potato, bread crusts or stale bread,
if they are sweet and clean, will be all
the feed that is needed.
All goats, however, will not eat the
same food, and the feeder will have to
study the appetites of the individual
animal. Frequent feeding and a va
riety of food in winter will be found
beneficial. Roots, oilmeal, oats, corn
(of the latter in the whole state the
goat is very fond), are proper feed, es
pecially for the milking goat. Rock
salt is greatly relished. The flavor of
goat's milk cannot be distinguished
from that of cow's milk if it is proper
ly cared for. From three to four pints
a day is the average yield of a good
milker. The milk is so rich and of
such a character that In making pastry
It will take the place of eggs.-Epito
The Fearful Devil of the Hindoos
and His Principal Wife.
Siva is both typical of destruction
and of reproduction. But the latter at
tribute was doubtless a later addition
to the sum of his qualities. The orig
inal conception of this deity was that
of a power delighting in destruction,
in the achievement of physical evil and
wrong and in hurling death and devas
tation upon the people and their land.
He is represented In the sacred books
of the Hindoos as "the terrible destroy
er," "the one who delights In the de
struction of men." But In all this there
Is no whisper as yet of any moral qual
ities of evil. The conception is entirely
one of physical power, used with the
utmost malevolence and injustice
against men.
Along with his principal wife, who
Is variously called Devi, Durga, Uma
and Kali, he is portrayed as the incar
nation of physical evil, wrong, injus
tice or misfortune. In the "Puranas"
Siva is described as wandering about
surrounded by ghosts and goblins, in
ebriated, naked and with disheveled
hair, covered with the ashes of a fu
neral pile, ornamented with human
skulls and bones, sometimes laughing
and sometimes crying. Devi, his con
sort, is represented with a hideous and
a terrible countenance streaming with
blood, encircled with snakes, hung
round with' skulls and human heads
and in all respects resembling a fury
rather than a goddess. The only pleas
ure which Siva and Devi feel Is when
their altars are drenched with blood,
which, of course, could not , be shed
without the destruction of some form
of life.-Westminster Review.
Pilkerton Won the Race.
At one of the regattas of the Nation
al Association of American Oarsmen
during the early nineties James Pilker
ton, for many years the champion scul
ler of America, was matched to row
double against another team. lie and
his mate were the champions, and the
general belief was that they would win
without effort But the night before
the regatta public opinion suddenly
and mysteriously changed. Mr. Pil
kerton knew that this was not caused
by any new development of strength
in his opponent or any loss of skill on
his own part. After making some quiet
inquiries he discovered that there was
talk of his rowing mate having been
bought up by the other side and of an
arrangement to throw the race.
He didn't say anything about his sus
picions, but when the two men were
seated in the shell and were well out
into the deep water he leaned over to
his mate and said:
"Look her, you blooming cutthroat!
You've got to swim, drown or win this
race! You know me!" Hie won.-Sat
urday Evening Post.
An Italian Who Demanded 3Music of
the street Car Conductor.
The conductor of a Brooklyn trolley
car had a peculiar expetrience with an
Italian one night last wveek. The
Italian wanted to ride with music
thrown in for his 5 cents. A passenger
described the incident:
"I boarded the car with six other pas
sengers,; including an Italian, at the
suburban end of the road on one of the
late trips. The car had gone a short
distance when the conductor began to
collect the cares. The Italian was on
the rear scat, and his money was col
lected last. Everything wvent well for
about half a mile, when the Italian
jumped to his feet and waved his
hands at the conductor. The conductor
went to the excited man and asked him
what the trouble wvas. The Italian
"'Me wanta my fiva centa back.'
"The conductor told him that lhe
could not have the nmoney. The Italian
"'Every boda getta music for a fiva
centa; mue no got.'
"The conductor grasped the situation
at once, and, seeing that he was ac
cused of 'nickeling,' started to clear
himself. IIe showed the Italian that
there were seven p~assenger~s on the
car and that that number of fares were
registered. He also explained wvhy the
Italian did not get any music for his
nickel. He said:
"'While collecting the fares in the
front part of the car I rang up one
fare too much, and if I rang up yours I
would be out 5 cents.'
"While this explanation was going o'l
the nan from Italy was still shouting
for his 'fiva centa,' and did not stop
until he got off the car~ farther down,
still jabbering at the conductor."-New
York Sun.
Not All.
Teacher (suspiciously)-Who wrote
your composition, Johnny?
,ohnny-My father.
"What, all of It?"
"No'm. I helped him."-Tru~th.
A real scene of troops in action hard
ly exists. Pictures of them are taken
at odd spells and out of danger's reach,
guns and troops being used for the
Truth is as Impossible to be soiled
by any outward touch as the~ sunbeam.
Washing."ton Ch-rweh Kodak Fiends.
men Who Could Dress Well on Ion- "The story ' thai a Washington wom
ey Wasted For Cigar. an sent noties t to th. ministers of the
"It's a curimus thing how some peo- capital of the openin eof her summer
pie will sacritice themselves to their home with tiie re ust that they be
whims." said a man who prides him- read from the pulpit imay he a libel, al
selIf upon his study of hurmmani nature. though I have been told that it is a
'I don't mean wealthy people, for they fact," said a 1mian who has been in
can usually atford to do as they like. Washington for several months, "but
I am speaking now of people in mioder- I'll tell you what I have seen there
ate or less than moderate circum- men and womwn carrying kodaks into
stances. I have in mind a young itan their pews on Sunday. No; not to take
whose tastes run to expensive neck- a snap shot of the minister, but the
wear. He wouldn't think of wearing Washington kodak fiend stops on his
a tie that costs less than $2. and he way to church to make shots, and after
has stacks of them. Now, he can't af- the service he lingers on his way home
ford this luxury, so he has to stint him- to do likewise. There Is no other place
self by wearing $3 shoes and $15 ready in the country where the kodak fiend Is
made suits. He doesn't realize the in- so Insatiate as he is in the capital."
congruity of his attire and is perfectly New York Sun.
happy if his tie is all right.
"Another chap I know doesn't pay Peculiar Problem.
the slightest attention to his personal Stc he do stran ta. Here
appearance and is usually rather fray- su nu r
ed looking. That's because he spends rthodn Puterlownrte n er
his money on expensive cigarettes. He neatli ulace the same numerals in regu
smokes only the highest priced import- tar order. The sum of the figures in
ed Egyptian brand, and they cost him each row is 45; subtract the lower row
4 cents apiece. He is a fiend and from the upper:
smokes probably 40 a day. You could
Subrat 5m43?anhe45 et
not hire him to smoke a domestic cig-H e
nrette which costs half a cent. yet if heh
did he could afford to dress himself as 8 864 197 32=45
ie should. I could cite numerous in The sum of the third row of figures
stances of this tendency to one extrav: is also 4.5. Thus you have taken 45
agane which have come under my per- afrom 45 and have 45 as a remainder.
sonal observation. I can only explain
it as a lack of mental balance."-Phil- If a census of the colored people were
adelphia Record. :o be taken, we would find that there
:re few black Smiths among them.
For some reason the man who has Philadelphia Bulletin.
no money to buy food is never seized ________
With a desire to acquire fame by break- The metal in the big bell of Moscow
ing all records for fasting.-Atchison weighs nearly 200 tons and Is valued
Globe. ts t seueral thousand pounds.
Look to Your Interest.
Here we are, still in the lead, and why suffer with your eyes when you
can be suited with a pair of Spectacles with so little trouble? We carry the
Celebrated HAWKES Spectacles and Glasses,
Whin wh are offering very cheap, from 25c to ha50 and Gold Frames at $3
to n. Call and be suited.
Harris Lithia Waterg
ontans wore Lithia than other Lithia spring water in
Amia, esih aqire hown by theak oTechemstal in. thembguel of Me oow
Afte allongcords arsied.-Atcisn I aei recribed0 tonsandris Lithia
nlthe-ueo ierlw r friit seteral thousan ptceund d
Herewe ae, tillin teladlnd htufe with tntose eaes inenhich
arri Lesitedith ate paosse Sefcacye th sostle inroutyle? remaytic
in thetreat ento lication oAfE thectacthesii ytts and endocers,
Whidne adte ffeingdery uneualld, frenm d5cop$.5 and Gdspes dueto
mad tri al. fouddhebesersutsfrottism.
hisopninis baedupnth ir-a W aIneitr y e se
Contans mreLtoiadhanotager itha csering wich its
fomteicast whicheiseahownuryithewnotedwhenmithi Dr. daes of Ne ork.
Atier hae prescnried itxeeanden itoth pulcadbeee
moth uifoml ithera efts intethrrsnosprorLtimWtri
metica Iamfllesua ed thtie thiscuty
Harsthia Htel posess NowOpeicacyust
ithe tallmernto iromns. f ctr ihsamdyucn e o
iney Batnd the Htl.de Cmealle S sad e el
Hyarrisotihi Water Cowic. hv
foothrpst hre atsdrn T he ich.Lr aDugSoe
Wie Canhaveibdt freel aney o ilSeU
instunfoml wthBefore You the
200Sacs ice 2 -4 to4c erlb. 2 Baerelsibed "Ha ic, pri Lith
CAKS AD (ACKi'R (f o.. atr in myox ractice, andlaowde
SodaCracers 4c.Giner Saps lighRoud or ith art Lemtose Caes, wich
tioshiewhct htr isurinacdei
Thee re o pice ad ou holdtake advate, of goty ndrhumti
Parrtt ad Mokey akin Po ds.hsis, for eas ii 501-can noc. i
l~exBakig Poders l~t 3 anstos. 3)lcansingopainful micturirioaei
Bet are um Sarh.44-l.oeral wat erl. Idei a eue
Sta' Le. 3 'eas. dlivredin o eadvatage hi from csmer Sn whic i
:1-b. anTomtoe. do. i cse.h~caformu lb can ugge tes.f, esein
ig arginsin obaco. 'ig e nd irot. Crtothes pubtc. n eiv
e Ou Prceson ga, Cffe, tMlases Bn, supror Litha ater Soa
Befor outry.
ThO e cantelws iv yowtml pie.en "olr (ing"stsc
Pthia at i n th e otel.t Comie now"h Sprilg angt iwlie.ledStr
Formil 5 sale at The fo R. c B.ipe drect frm miltnorel oso
TWE TIMSav Yo onifYou Neatl aree at
Offe otlrelybfrsheavne Below we~1~ Lwe yalst ofPrices
that weIcanEsave Allaon ys rttonons:iesin
. \KESAN CRCKER (f.etho. b.fctrEi bxlts) Na llow s h~o
Ths-r o rcsadyo hudtkdatg ouhe.fCilrno
Bet larg Lum stsh 4olb. coets. at Drists ANYrAGE.
Get ur Pices orSuarcet Coffee, Mo eBao, Lard., Mea LandS MOp
CLaLrON, S. t.. Jin. 14, 1960.
On and after tb.. *ldii tbc following
passenger schedule will bef in effeet:
South Bound.
*. *23. -53.
Lv Florence, 3.25 A. 7.55 P.
Lv Kingstiee. 8.57
Ir Lsn s, 4.38 3.15
Lv L.nes, 438 9.15 7.40 Y.
Ar Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15
*78. '32. *52.
Lv Chariests, 6.33 A 5.17 P. 7.00 A.
Ar Lanes. 8.18 6.45 8.32
Lv .in -s, 8 18 6.45
Lv Kiiistre. 8 34
Ar Florence, 9.28 7 55
*Daily. t i-ly exce pt :andaty.
No. 52 runs through to Coliumrbia via
C entral H. R. of S. C.
!'rains Nos. 78 and 32 ran vi:t Wilson
11nd Fas etteville - Shlo.rt .1w.. n.I make
lo e connection for all youa,ts No.rthe.
'T'rains on C.. & D. R. ,. 'nv,- Florence
laily except Sunday 9.55 a in, a rive Dar
ington 10.28 a in, Cherw. I I 40 a in,
Wadesboto 12.35 p i. Leave Florence
laily <xcept Sunday, 8 06 p a, arrive Dar
lington, 8 25 p in, Haitsv:lle 9.20 p m,
Bennetsvilie 9.21 p in, Gibson 9.45 p m.
Leave F;orence Sundaiv otoy 9 55 a i, ar
rive Darlington 10.27. Hlartsvilbe 11.10
Leave Gibson daily eSeept anntay 6.35
Ft i. Beinettsvilie 6 59 a in. sir.ive. Darling
ton 7.50 a im. Leave I1a isv ii,. daily ex
cept Sunday 7 00 a i,. arr.v. iarlin~gton
7.45 a ui, l-ave Darlr:.;..r. 8 55 a :n, arrivo
FPore, e 9 20 a ru. L.ave Wad. sboro daily
except 8nudav 4 25 y :u, theraw 5.15 p m,
Darlingt< n 6.29 p i, arrive Florence 7 p
n. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9 00 a in, arrive Florence 9.24)
a n.
Gen'l Manager. Ge-n'! Snp't.
T. M. EMERsON, fraflic Manager.
1I. M. Xl EI4SON. G-n'I Pass. Age mt.
W.C.& A.
55. 35 52.
Lv Wiliington,*3.45 P.
Lv Marion, 6.34
Ar Florence, 7.15
Lv Florence, *7.45 *2.34 A.
Ar Sumter, 8.57 3.56
Lv Sumter, 8.57 *9.40 A.
Ar Columbia, 10.20 11.00
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central H. R., leaving Charleston 7 a m,
Lanes 8.34 a in, Manning 9.09 a m,
54. 53. - 32.
Lv Columbia, *6 40 A. '*4 15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 535
Lv $0'nter, 8 05 *6.06 P.
Ar Florence, 9 20 7.20
Lv Florence, 9.50
Lv d[arion, 1034
Ar Wi!minglon, 1 15
No. 53 rruns through to Charleston, S. C.,
via C'entzal R. Rt., arriving Manning 6.04
p m, Lanes, 6.43 p m, Charleston 8.30 p m.
'rains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 5.35 p in, arrive Conway 7 40 p m,
returning leave Conway 8.30 a m, arrive
Chadbourn 11.50 a m, leave Chadbourn
11.50 a zn,arrive at Hub 12.25 pmreturning
leave Hub 3.00 p in, arrive at Chadbourn
3 35 p in. Daily except Sunday.
J. 1t. KENLY, Geii'l Manager.
T. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
No. 52
Lv Charleston, 7.00 A. M.
Lv Lanes, 8.34 "
Lv Greeleyville, 8.46
Lv Foreston, 8.55
Lv Wilson's Mill, 9.01
Lv Manning, 9.09 "
Lv Alcolu, -9.16 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.25 "
Lv W. & S. Junet., 9.38 " -
Lv Sumter, 9.40 "
Ar Columbia, 11.00 "
No. 53
Lv Colunmbia, 4.00 P. M1.
Lv Sunmter, 5.13 "
Lv W. &S. Jnnet. 5.15
Lv Blrogdon, 5.27 "
Lv Alcolu, ' 5.35
Lv Manning, 6 04 -
L.v Wilson's Mill, 5.50
Lv Foreston, 5 57 -
Lv Greeleyville, 6.05
Ar Lanes, 6.17 "
A r Charleston, 8 00"
No. 35.
Lv Sumter, 3 47 A. M
Ar (Creston, 443 -
Ar Orangeburg, 5.10 -
Ar Denmairl:, 549
No. 32
Lv Den mzark, 4 28 P. M
Lv Orangeburg, 5.02"
Lv Creston., 5 27 4
Ar bo:ister, 6.18 -
Traiins 32 andI 35 carry through Pullman
;,alace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and .\acsin viai Augusta.
W ilson and Summerton R. R.
TliME T1ADLE No. 1,
In e-ffet .londay, June 13th., 1898.
Between Wilson's Mill ands Dalzell.
Soutbonnd. Northbound.
Nos 73. Daily except. Snunday No. 72.
P M Staitians. I' M1
1 45 Le...Dalzael...r 1 30
2 08 ...N W Junaeti.......1 02
210 - (100
30 ......bniter........ 1234)
303 ...NW Jnnction... 1227
315c .. ...Tindau!.........11 55
.333 .....Packsville.......1130
.350 ..... ..Silver.........11 10
43 05 Millard .....10 45
435 -----' --'- ---- 1015 -
445 ....Summnerton.......1010)
5 15 .. .... Davis..........94A0
5'40 ......Jordan ... .. ...925
6 00 Ar....ilson's Mills..Le 9 05
Between blillard and St. Paul.
Southbound. Northbound.
To 73. No. 75. . No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
4 05 10 15Le Millard ArI1045 4 35
4 15 10 25 ArSt. Paul Le 10 35 4 25
THOS. WILSON, President.
Bank of Manniog,
MANNING, 8. 0.
Transacts a general banking busi
Prompt and special attention given.
to depositors residing out of town.
* Deposits solicited.
All collections have prompt atten
Business hours from 9 a. mn. to 3
p.11m.-. .
A. LEVI, Cashier.
J. W. McLEoD, . WV. E. BROWN,

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