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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, February 13, 1901, SUPPLEMENT TO THE MANNING TIMES, Image 5

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1901-02-13/ed-1/seq-5/

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~~Both for0$14550
We av aragedtogie ur eaer aditonl.eain m.
terinth sapeofa irt cas Ariultra3.ural a 3.50 it
a. ord rnonedreutaio asa armheperan a1.95y om
panon.Proinet aongtheman deartent maybe en
tioned 2.he
FarmandGarenMarkt Rpors,.rui Culure
Plas ad nvetinsLiv Sockan 1Dary Talks
wit a awyr, ashonsandFany.Wrk The.5ul
tryYar, Pant an Flwer, Huseol Featres
TheTratmntof oresandCatle ad 4Sbjct of 5
a Litrary nd Reigiou.charcter
TheFar ad Hme s ublshe smi-ontly ths.ivngyo
24 ~e r~m~ig avoumeofove 50 pg.2 No.bet
any additinal0charge
AND HME an THEMANNIGTIM S.fo $ 1.50;asevr
oldsuscrbe wh pys p is rrars Tis2s 5 grndoferan
we hop the eoplewill aprecite.Ct
1.0 '.5
/ -.25.1.85
TheKin Yo Hae Awas Bugh, ad .w0c ha .bee
in sefo ovr 0 eas, asbonethe 1.n00r o.6
pe rim endt s thardert adedngrtehelho
ThIhngntson Chseilfodmretn-Epenc te aeplgatins Exinmnet.
Wh0TD3 myrmtat is CeuAr STrRces
Castoria s a harml ss btTE frBUCast ork tPre
goichDop a nnting ustimeas.I
Websanerrange isi givuaranteersI adetoal rigmat
a anrd alaynow isnedsutations Diarrrhel e and 'fa iynom
pan Prominnt amongstheiaes thepaortegtsae then
Ploacs and Iveos, givneltck and atralsp
wth ChLawe', Fasnand Mother' Worie Poul
Th Tetmn BeaHrste a n atle ano ubetso
The Kimnd ou Habise seimolys Busgivngyo
24 umbrs n User makin a Oueoverr00 peags. Nobt
ter prof of t E popTulait cManY 1? offredY than its YRimmneY.cua
Both Were Surprised.
The third time I changed cars at the
Hornellsville Union railroad station
and lunched at the little grillroom just
up the street the jolly little proprietor
recognized me as a regular patron and
:id his best to entertain me while my
special pot of coffee was coming to a
"Notice that fellow who just went
put?" he asked, chuckling contentedly
I hadn't noticed particularly, but I
knew it would be disconcerting to ad
mit, so I nodded encouragingly, says a
writer In the New York Herald.
"Well," he continued, "that's Jim
Smith - Long Jim Smith they call
him-conductor of the Erie, and, say.
he's laying for me. Greatest practical
Joker you ever saw. Always getting
rigs on me, and I never could get back
n him until last week, and then I was
about as much surprised as he was.
"I was coming down the street and
saw a crowd gathered around some Sal
ration Army singers. Long Jim was
}way on the edge of the crowd, stand
ing on his tiptoes so be could see over
the heads of the rest. He had his
back to me, and, sticking out from un
der his arm, was a big bag of lemons.
[ saw my chance, and I sneaked quiet
ly behind him, hauled off and gave
that bag of lemons an awful swipe
with my cane."
Here the little man wert off into an
uncontrollable :it of laughter over the
He laughed till his sides shook and
tears ran down his face. 1 waited till
be had quieted down.
"Well?" I queried. "Scattered the
lemons all about, I suppose?"
"Scattered! Ho, ho, ho! lie! Ii,
bi, hi! He! Hum: Well, I should say
so. But they wasn't lemons; they was
The Pie Enters.
Pie in New England is served in
many queer ways, especially the king
of all pies, the royal mince. Not long
ago there appeared a sign in the station
of staid, crooked and correct Boston-a
sign bearing the strange device, "Hot
!Mince Pie and Ice Cream.'
This is a mild combination compared
with one that was served in this city
at a midnight supper. A Welsh rab
bit was being made, and there were
some who did not care to eat it on
crackers; no toast in the house, for it
was the fire's evening out. A mince
pie was found lurking in the ice chest
and pressed into service. The rabbit
was spread over the pie, and both van
[shed in a short time. Those who ate
are still afraid in the dark, for they
can imagine that the same things are
:oming for them again as came during
their dreams of that wild, weird night.
A local minister tells a pie story on
himself that is a "corker." He is a
delicate man, and his wife was down
en pie for him and vetoed It for fami
ly use. Once he went to a convention
in Pittsfield, and a dinner was served
at which there were seven kinds of
pie. The minister took a "little of
each, please," and never enjoyed him
self so much in his life.-Baltimore
Why Bees Work In Darkness.
Bees go out all day gathering honey
and work at night in the hive, building
their combs ai perfectly as If an elec
tric light shon-e there all the time.
Why do they prefer to work in the
dark? is often asked. Every one knows
that honey is a liquid with no solid
sugar In it. After standing It gradual
ly assumes a crystalline appearance
or granulates and ultimately becomes
a solid mass.
Honey has been experimentally in
closed In well corked Sasks, some of
which were kept in perfect darkness,
while the others were exposed to the
ight. The result was that the portion
exposed to the light soon crystallized,
while that kept In the dark remained
Hence we see why the bees are so
careful to obscure the glass windows
which are placed In their hives. The
existence of the young depends on the
liquidity of the saccharine food pre
sented to them, and If light were allow
ed access to this It would In all prob
ability prove fatal to the inmates of
the hive.-Weekly Bouquet.
Her Grievance.
Distressed by her cook's frequent
complaints of toothache, a mistress of
the upper west side decided a few
days ago that it was time to recom
mend heroic remedies.
"Hannah, there is no use putting it
Df any longer. There Is Dr. Jones over
there He promises to extract teeth
without pain. Why don't you see him
ad have It over with ?"
Hannah scarcely relished the sug
gestion, but after another night's suf
fering sorrowfully announced, "'Deed,
I kin ,iess stand dis no longah," and
asked permission to go to Dr. Jones.
Her mistress rejoiced in the thought
that the agony was at last to be end
ed. When an hour later, however, she
beheld Hannah march down the area
way steps, the whites gf her eyes fiash
ing and her head bobIing with a ve
hemence born of righteous fury, visioU4
not only of lost molars, but of a de
parting cook came before her. She en
tered with the dignity of an Insulted
African queen.
"Anything wrong, Hannah? Didn't
he get the right teeth?" ventured the
"Got de right teef all right and a dol
lah an a half besides. Yas'm, he did
"Well, did he hurt you?"
"Nom, can't say he did."
"Then what's the matter?"
"Well, Miss 'Liza, didn't you tell me
dat man ober dere 'stracted teet wid
out payln?"-New York Sun.
Fun Has a Vatnb!ie Side.
"Show m.e a man who does not
appreciate humor." sald John Kendrick
Bangs to, me, "and I will show you
a man who Is morbid, cynical, un
responsive to every call of nature.
Such a man is worse than a pessimist
and more to be pitied. Take some of
the greatest and most successful men
in the world. Humor has always play
ed an important part in their lives.
Often a funny incident has marked
the turning poInt of a great man's
career. Often some ridiculous con
dition has been the impetus of a new
start in life."
Mr. Bangs is right. Did not Colum
bus' apparently hopeless task of stand
ing an egg on end make thinkers of
the wise men who sat around him?
Was not George Washington credited
with being a master of the truth be
cause he once saw a boy punished for
trying to jest with his father and final.
ly became, as Mr. Bangs facetiously
remarks, so "he couldn't tell a lie eves
if he saw one?" And didn't Johann
Gutenberg invent the printing press
by working cut a theory which founc
its origin while he was playing leap
frog with some boys on damp ground'
The impression made in the soil by tha
boys' feet is said to have given Guten
berg his first Idea of the impressios
that could be made by types.-Rober
uackay in Success.
Timid Woman, Callous Brute.
There is an F street real estate man
whose pretty home is in one of the
pleasantest streets in the older part of
town. He is just an ordinary man,
with no particular sympathy for the
fears of nervous women; he has been
married 15 years, and his wife is one
of those women who fairly revel in all
sorts of painful imaginings and fright
ful forebodings. She always makes
her will when she starts on a journey.
and she never fails to forgive all her
enemies before she trusts herself be
hind any kind of a horse. There has
not been a night in all the 15 years of
her married life that she hasn't either
smelled smoke or heard burglars. Last
week, in the middle o.f one n!i:ht, the
husband felt the familiar pinch whlich
for 15 years has calloused his arm. lie
heard the familiar voice s:y the sane
old words:
"Oh, Charles: De get ul I smeil
As usual, fQr :.ter 15 years of that
sort of thing even an ordinary m:n
learns not to argue with a woman. he
climbed obediently out of bed and went
to the window. The street below was
full of people, and a fire engine was
puffing away at the corner.
"Oh, Charles:" called the wife. "is
the house on fire?"'
Fifteen years have made Charles'
feelings as callous as his arm.
"Yes," said he brutally: "thank good
ness the house is en fire at last. Now
perhaps you'll stop worrying."-Wash
ington Post.
Daniel O'Connell's Fees.
In the Na'ibnal Library of Ireland Is
the fee bock of Daniel O'Connell. This
volume, in its lo) paes or so of paral
lel columns. :: boriously prepared by
the hand of the liberator himself.
shows in pounds. shillings and pence
his early struggles. O'Connell was
called to the Irish bar In 37:,-the year
of the rebellion-and seven days later
he got his first brief, from a brother-in
law, who retained him to draft a dec
laration on a promissory note. The
only other business he got that year
was also given him by a kinsman-a
cousin-and it was of the same kind.
The fee on each occasion was ?1 2s. 9d.
It was in one of his earliest cases that
O'Connell made the retort that attract
ed attention to him. lie was cross ex
amining an awkward witness, who de
clared that he had drunk nothing but
his share of a pint of whisky. "On
your oath, now,". thundered the young
counsel, "was not your share all but
the pewter?"
O'Connell's fee book is an interesting
record of his rapid rise in the profes
sion. For the first year, as we have
seen, his income amounted to only
?2 5s. Gd. Next year he earned over
?50. and the year after ne made over
?400. According to memoranda made
in his own handwriting his Income in
1503 was ?405, and in the following
years, ?775, ?840. ?1,077. ?1,713. ?2.1S.
?2,736, ?2,051, ?3,047 and ?3.S0S re
He was a Scotch minister in a small
country parish, and he was sometimes
put to it for fresh pasture wherewith
to feed his flock. One day, however,
he bethought himself that he had
never thoroughly exhausted the sub
ject of Jonah, and his heart rejoiced.
Jonah and the whale was a sort of
thing whereby von could easily drag
out a sermon its allotted two hours.
"e was In full career and had reached
triumphantly the anatomical peculiari
ties of the case.
"An what feesh do ye think it wad
be" he cried In stentorian tones.
"Ablns ye think it wad he a haddie?
Na, na. It could nae be a haddie for
to tak a big mon lik-e yon in his belly.
Aweel, aiblIns ye think it wad be a
salmon, but I tell ye na, na. It wad
na be a salmon, for deed I doubt if
they ever see salmon yonder. A'tveel,
aibins ye're thinking it wad be a big
Here an aged and weary voice piped
up from the body of the church:
"Alblins it was a whale?"
"An the deil hae ye, Maggie Mac
farlane, for takin the word oot o' the
mouth o' God's meenister!"-Lippin
cott's Magazine
The Antithetical Chinaman.
To attempt to get a Chinaman to as
sign a reason for anything is futile,
One day while riding a donkey through
the country west of Peking I noticed
that the women of the country villages,
mostly farmers' wives and daughters,
did not bind their feet. I said to the
donkey driver who was running along
beside me, "The country won'r' do not
bind their feet, do they?"
"They do not bind their feet."
"Why is It that the Chinese women
bind their feet ?"
"They bind their feet."
"But why do they do it?"
"That is their custom."
"But why is it their custom?"
"There Is no why-no reason wnat
Ask a child. "Why did your brother
not come to school today?"
"My brother did not come to school
Or inquire of a man, "Why is it that
the Chinese build a pagoda 13 stories
high?" and he will most probably
answer, "That is the way to build a
pagoda-Isaac Taylor Iheadland of
Universty of Peking in Washington
Concaensea neproom.
Occasionally there is to he found a
proprietor of a secondhand bookstore
who is something more than the nature
of his business would seem to indicate.
He regards his old and rare volumes
rather as a collection than a stock of
gods and experiences a pang when he
parts with one.
A flippant young man-dropped into a
secondhand bookstore -kept by a man
of this kind.
Taking down severalf choice old books
from the shelves, he fingered them
carelessly and replaced them. They
happened to treat of abstruse subjects
and did not appeal to him.
"Are any of these books for-hire?" he
asked carelessly.
"No. young man," sharply answeredl
the proprietor. "They are for lore."
St. Louis Republic
Had a Good Start.
Two colored men on a late Long
street car were congratulating one an
other. The last to talk was newvly
"Sam, I understand youse took-it
unto youseself a new woman?" said
"I'. kunfes l'ze guilty," meekly 're
sponded Sam, his countenance covered
with a broad grin.
"Did you all get a good start?"
Sam was apparently very anxious tc
answer thIs question and In a mucl
louder ton esaid:
"Well, I should say I did get a goof
start. I got an old woman wid elebei
little plckaninnlies."
Everybody who heard the remarn
4was satisfied Sam had really a goot
sir,-umimes (0. Dispatch-1
The Travels of an Eyeld.
The many thousands of miles which
a man unconsciously travels in his life
time. taking into consideration the
paces his footsteps measure as he
walks about each day, are enough to
make him sit down to rest for the re
mainder of his life.
But now a German scientist has
come forward with some still more
startling facts concerning the journeys
which our eyelid undertakes every
time it winks. and it is not possible for
us to see, he says, unless we wink.
Unconsciously we wink once a second,
so that for the time we are awake dur
ing the day we voluntarily wink from
4S,G00 to 50.000 times and in a year
have moved our eyelids down and up
again no less than 1S,:250.000 times.
The distance that the eyelid travels in
its great speed is measured from a sin
gle involuntary wiuk.
This, the scientist says, is a quarter
of an inch both ways. the eyelid mov
ing equally up and lown, so that, tak
ing the movement of both eyelids into
consideration. they cover some 50.000
inches in a day. The eyelids of a man
who has lived for 50 years will have
unconsciously traveled a third of the
way around the earth. or about 7,200
miles, a calculation sufficient in itself
to cause the victim of insomnia to fall
into a dreamless sleep as he reads it.
London Mail.
A Dead Face In the Window.
Crockford, the proprietor of a well
known London gambling house. was
made to play a queer role after he was
dead. When one of Crockford's horses
was poisoned just before the Derby,
the misfortune brought on an attack
of apoplexy, which proved fatal with
in 48 hours. Now. many of Crock
ford's friends had staked large sums
on another of the gambler's horses.
which was a favorite for the Oaks and
which was disqualified by the death
of the owner. Only the people In 1:he
gambling house knew of Crockford's
death, and it was resolved to keep It
a secret until after the race.
The servants were bribed and sworn
to secrecy, and the conspirators on
the day after the night upon which
Crockford died had the body placed in
a chair at a window, so that people re
turning from the track could see the
gambler sitting there. He was fixed
up to look as lifelike as possible and
through the window and partially con
cealed from view by the curtains look
ed so natural that no one of the great
crowd which came cheering by the
house when on their return from see
ing Crockford's horse win the Oaks
suspected the trick.
The next day it was announced that
Crockford was dead, but it was years
before the true story leak~ed out.
Faithfil Shepherd Dogs.
A cold spell in Montana killed a
sheep herder in the Great Falls dis
trict. Two feet of snow covered the
range in places, and the thermometer
indicated 40 degrees below zero.
The herder was frozen to death on
the prairies while caring for the sheep,
and it was three days before his fate
was know'n to his employers. Two
shepherd dogs were with him when he
died, and one of these staid with his
body while the other attended to the
sheep, just as though the herder had
been with him. The dog drove them
out on the range in the morning and
back again at night, guarding themn
from wolves and preventing them fromr
straying off. Neither dog had any
thing ,to cat during the three days
vigil, so far as could be ascertained,
but the 2,500 sheep thrived as well ap
parently as though directed by human
agency. The singular fact about the
matter is that these faithful creatures
would have starved to death rather
than harm one of the sheep left in
their charge.-Portland Oregonian.
"Those Loving Girls."
"Oh, yes," said the brunette, "It was
very sweet of Marie to give me thit
blue gauze scarf. She knows I look a
fright in blue, but the scarf is lovely
and just the thing she wants to wear
over her yellow hair. I'm not going
to leave it around where she can bor
row it, though. I'll keep it safely un
til her birthday next month, whenI
will have It dyed scarlet for her."
New York Mail and Express.
Trylng to Make Forty Dollars.
Here Is a hard luck story apropos of
efforts to make a little sum In Wall
street: A young man started with $10(
and ran it up to $9,0G0, or $40 less that
an even $10,000. The desire to round
out the $10,000 goaded him on. TH
said to his broker, "If I can make thai
additional $40 on a quick turn I wil
draw out my $10,000 and invest It it
real estate." It was a strong bull mat
ket, but things appeared sk:y high, anc
he picked out an active stock to sel
short. I think ho landed on T. C. anc
., which had a phenomenal rise anc
was due to drop anywhere from 10 ti
50 points, Hie sold 100 shares at par
intending to close it out at 00. Bu
instead of going down the blame'
thing soared to 120. At every thre<
points' gain be sold another 100 unti
e was carrying all he could tote. -I:
24 hours he lost nearly every cent
had taken him three mouths to make
With what little he had left he bough
T. I. on the recession to 110, friends o:
the Hanover National bank assurin;
him that it was gring to 150. The:
came the firew~orks and the funeral
The bottom fell out of the specialt,
nd young Dr. Knowall found himsel
$15,000 in debt. lie hasn't been i
Wall street since.-New York Press.
He Forgave Twain.
3 Many years ago the Miontana club i:
Helena entertained 3Mark Twain afte:
a lecture. lHe met many old friend;
there and one old enemy. The latte:
had come all the way from V'irgini:
City, Nev., on purpose to settle an oi
core. When the glasses were fillet
and ~ark's health proposed, this mai
interrupted the proceedings by saying
"Hold on a minute. Before we go fur
ther I want to say to you, Sam Clem
ens, that you did me a dirty trick ove
there In Silver City, and I've comn
bere to have a settlement with you."
There ,was a deathly silence for
moment, when Mark said in his delii
crate drawl: "Let's see. That-was
before-Ireformed, wasn't-it?"
Senator Sanders suggested that mna:
much as the other fe'llowv had never rc
formed Clemens and all the other
present forgive him and drink togethe
which all did.
One of Her ware.
"The ways of the female shoppe
are beyond the ordinary salesman
ken," said a disgusted optician who
In business In the shopping sectionc
the city. "A woman came in here th
other day and asked the prices of a
kinds and styles of spectacles and ey<
glasses known to those in the trad<
Finally, after a half hour's quizzi
she rustled out with the remarl
'-Thank you, I expect to get a pair <
glasses for a birthday present, and
j jst wanted to know about the pric(
of them.' "-Philadelphia Record.
Watches and Jewelry.
I want my friends and the public geni rally to know that when in need of a
Wedding, Birthday or Christmas Present,
Thia iin ti: t.;:n-, a: w-il as the past, I am prepared to snpply them. My line of
Watches Clocks Sterling Silver Diamonds Jewelry Cut Glass
Fine China Wedgewood Spectacles and Eye Glasses
Is copll-te, ant .1 it will alf :d me pi. nte to show th:em.
Special and prompt attention given to all Repairing in my line
at prices to smit the t;:u .
Atlantic Coast Line L W F SUMTER,
Watch Inspector. W. FOLS?M, S.C.
/ /
A Good Pre5cription ;
for Manhind.
Dyspepsia Cure
Which is fitted up w ith a.n
Digests what you eat.
Digets hat ou at.eye to the comf ort of his
It artificially digests the food and aids
Nature in strengthening and recon- !..
structing the exhausted digestive or- HAIR CUTTl U -
gans. It is the latest discovereddigest- IN ALL STYLES,
ant and tonic. No other preparation
can approach it in efficiency. It in- S H AV I U AND
stantly relieves and permanently cures S H A M PO
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, Done with neatness an
Sick Headache, GastralgiaCramps and
all other results of imperfect digestion. pt
Price5oc. and E1. Large size contains 2% times
small size. Bookall about dyspepsiamailedfree Acr nIivtto
Prescred by E. C. DeW1TT 8 Co., Caleago. teene.
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store,
Carts nd. Crriags P hich desing suprwith and p-t
ey acuae atteor oi
.1? .~ .P~ii. it~ I astomeds wit imroe i. u
rnnts AddreSTTS
and flh AVSN 0ANTY
With N~Dnewih eatness aepuSmetn, .C
WHEEWRIaTnainTh TiBlck
ICeartoves. Pums aruate rtisdsrn uvy n it
piadeswior rewiivepmy dowt aarewulump
Ifvoun eed nccuoaderiatdoeeigiv
meaments..Adres EA
Mv hors is lam..WhyCecause.
ddntheisobyR. A. W hitIES
the meair tStv pups nd uchnathes
andmpes, hor il ptrae dwit so meuchp
ceae. Jo P i ti .
paintingned anyges sold rig don, gie O Sad
Cart an all.~ hepwl
C1 ose aidse ame. Why? B'caue
di 'no ave i sod by R.cac All White,
hop man corae puts on suc neasoe
MANN. Jo.PrS.tCg
Comeand e e Mypricswil
plas pount guarantee allc of my t
Sho and coner ellotw R.t M. Dan's.~
To Cash nsu ccmeayA rdes
shal.ave r Beroatan
We are nowan posittionto sanpeBee
alll over thiscStatee thithmatteroeirg
PintI i"Export.boittles,"shall annuall
dozen i ackge Ca tigt .'tt ean i hi aeo
90c. Pero heJuge fDrozteont.
We wil Faow you Ie peI oenf)b
vordpt o l Expor pintron hmboetotanLeteseesa
'anLca use al ote bottlr eter o AdmnstatrSorLe
givediantipdaetc.paijuss anrtruemac
Cahpts ArtSuayAires, c~ pnot.o h eepsadepni
Alls orderch eatateaheeprucedingmpa.enda
caeu DIat:en t t ion. hcwhneaindadaprvd
RUGS & LI)S..Is. 'lii bedepsitd wth te Ivenoryant ap
S Cloeddeirs nt tnpcs01'.0. pri GIEi r Ate paesTRIn. sc
ofCresswe reaa wu~~ i ;'fr sa R nte o~eo adJdRe fPoae
t: wlldoSFORin. tc. nALaen
COHarleton HANSWR. 'hn o
CNmBLESTrN, S. C., Jan. 13, 1901.
On and after this date the following
assenger schedule will be in effect:
*35. '23. '53.
.jv Florence, 3.25 A. 7.55 P.
jv Kingstree, 8.57
tr Lanes, 4.38 9.15
;v Lanes, 4 38 9.15 7.40 P.
tr Charleston, 6.03 10.50 9.15
*78. *32. *52.
iv Charleston, 0.33 A. 5.17 P. 7.00 A.
Ir Lanes. 8.18 6.45 8.32
.v Lanes, 8.18 6.45
v Kingstree, 8.34
tr Florence, 9.28 7.55
*Daily. f Daily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via
;entral R. R. of S. C.
Trains Nos. 78 and 32 run via Wilson
.nd FaLyetteville-Short Line-and make
lose connection for all points North.
Trains on C. & D. R. R. leave Florence
laily except Sunday 9.55 a m, arrive Dar
ington 10.28 a in, Cheraw, 11.40 a in,
o adesloro 12.35 p La. Leave Florence
aily except Sunday, 8 00 p in, arrive Dar.
ington, 8.25 p in, Hartsville 9.2C p in,
Bennetsville 9.21 p n, Gibson 9.45 p in.
Leave Florence Sunday only 9.55 a in, ar
rive Darlington 10.27, HaIttsville 11.10
Leave Gibson daily except Sunday 6.35
i in, Bennettsville 6.59 a in, arrive Darling
ton 7.50 a in. Leave Hartsville daily ex
cept Sunday 7.00 a in, arrive Darlington
7.45 a in, leave Darlington 8.55 am, arrive
Florence 9.20 a-m. Leave Wadesboro daily
except Sunday 4 25 p in, Cheraw 5.15 p in,
Dirlington 6.29 p in, arrive Florence 7 p
m. Leave Hartsville Sunday only 8.15 a m
Darlington 9.00 a in, arrive Florence 9.20
a M.
Gen'l Manager. Gen'l Sup't.
T. M. EMERSON, Traic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'l Pass. Agent.
55. 35. 52.
Lv Wilmington,'3.45 P.
Lv Marion, 6.40
Ar Florence, 7.25
Lv Florence, '8.00 '2.50 A.
Ar Sumter, 9.12 4.00
Lv Sumter, 9.12 *9.23 A.
Ar Columbia, 10.35 11.55
No. 52 runs through from Charleston via
Central R. R., leaving Charleston 6 25 a in,
Lanes 8.02 a in, Manning 8.50 a M.
54. 53. 32.
Lv Columbia, '6 40 A. '4.15 P.
Ar Sumter, 8.05 5.35
Lv aoimter, 8.05 '6.24 P.
Ar Florence, 9 20 7.35
Lv Florence, 10.00
Lv Marion, 10.35
Ar Wilmington, 1.25
No. 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.,
via Central R. I, arriving Manning 6.04
p in, Lanes, 6.43 p in, Charleston 8.30 p m.
Trains on Conway Branch leave Chad
bourn 5.35 p m, arrive Conway 7.40 p in,
returning leave Conway 8.15 a m, arrive
Chadbourn 10.35 a in, leave Chadbourn
11.50 a m,arrive at Boardman 12.25 p in,
reurning leave Boardman 3.00 p in, arrive
at Chadbourn 3.35 p in. Daily except Sun
J. R. KENLY, Gen'l Manager.
T. M. 1MERSON, Traic Manager.
H. M. EMERSON, Gen'1 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, 8.50 "
Lv Alcolu, 9.16 "
Lv Brogdon, 9.25'
Lv W. & S. Junct., 9.38"
Lv Samter, 9.40
Ar Columbia, 11.00 "
No. 53
Lv Columbia, 4.00 P. M.
Lv Sumter, 5.13 "
LvW. &S. Janct. 5.15 "
Lv Brogdon, 5.27 "
Lv Alcolu, 5.35 "
Lv Manning, 6.04 "
Lv Wilson's Mill, 5.50"
Lv Foreston, 5.57 "
Lv Greeleyvrille, 6.05 "
Ar Lanes, 6.17
Ar Charleston, 8.00 "
No. 35.
Lv Sumter, 4.00 A. M, -
Ar Creston, 4.52 "
Ar.Orangeburg, 5.16"
Ar Denmark, 5.55 "
Ar Augusta, 7.55 "
No. 32
Lv Augusta, 2.40 P. M.
Lv Denmark, 4.35 "
Lv Orangeburg, 5.10"
Lv Creston, 5.34 "
Ar Sumter, . 6.24 "
Trains 32 and 35 carry through Pullman
palace buffet sleeping cars between New
York and Macon via Augusta.
W ilson and Sum...ton R. R.
Thtm Taur. No. 3,
In effect Wednesday, Oct. 17th, 1900.
Between Sumter and Camden.
Mixed-Daily except Sunday.
No. 69. No. 71. No. 70. No. 68.
5 45 9 50 Le:'. Sumter .. Ar 9 10 5 15
550 952 N.W.Junctn 905 510
615 1015 . ..Dalzell... 835 440
6 30 10 30 . ..Borden... 8 00 4 20
645 10 50 .. Remberts.. 7 40 4 05
6 55 10 55 . . Ellerbee .. 7 30 4 00
7 20 11 20 $o Ry Junctn 7 10 3 40
7 30 11 30 Ar..Camden..Le 7 00 3 30
(S C & G Ex Depot)
Between Wilson's Mill and Sumter.
Sout b bound. Northbound.
No. 73. Daily except Sunday No. 72.
P M Stations. 1P M
2 00 Le.......umter.....Ar 12 30
2 03 ...N W Junction... 12 27
2 50.......... Packsville.......11 30
330 ~ ..iir.....1035
405 ..... ilad .... 1000
4 30.......Sumnmerton... 955
510........... Davis..........920
530.........Jordan ... .. ...903
6 00 Ar...wison's Mi'IS...Le 8 43
Between :,Tillard and St. Paul.
South bound. Northbound.
No 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74.
P M A M Stations A M P M
3 30 10 00 Le Millard Ar 10 35 4 05
3 40 10 10Ar St. Paul Lel1025 3 55
THOS. WILSON, President.
Opp. Central Hotel, Manning, S. C.
Bicycles and Bicycle Supplis.
I also repair wheels and guarantee my
All work entrusted to me will receive
prompt attention either day or night.
SNotice in "Inventive Age "
.Book "Howto obtain Patents"
~Carges, moderate. No fee till patent is secured.
LeTtters strictly conetal dr

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