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THE MANNING TIMES.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 7, 886.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One Year, in Advance 41.30. or S2.04) at
che Expiration of Six Months.
Advertiscments. er -- nare, frst in
Each suibsequen i- inse dion. -10w
Attention is directed to the adver
tisement of C. C. Redic, barber.
Paul H. Hayne, the great Southern
poet, is reported to be dying.
The Sumter High School building
was burned yesterday morning.
A thrilling account of the "Moun
tain Meadow Massacre" is published
in to-day's Tnms.
We learn that Mr. S. M. Nixon has
lately lost several fine hogs from chol
Slick on the public-C. C. Redic's
Col. J. D. Blanding was in town
last Friday on professional business.
Hon John P. Richardson, State
Treasurer, and the coming Governor
of the State, passed through town
Rev. A. W. MIoore, of the Centen
arv, is in town in the interest of his
paper. The Centenary is one of the
neatest and best printed papers in the
it is about time for the various
Democratic clubs of the county to re
organize. Let it be thoroughly done
and in full time for the 19th inst.
On account of the very low rates
offered by the railroad, a good many
excursionists have gone down to
Charleston to spend the "Glorious
In this issue will be found a copy
of the Constitution of the State Dem
ocratic Party. Let every Democrat
thoroughly inform himself on what
has proven itself to be the salva
tion of South Carolina.
It is charitable to marry an old
maid-she is so thankful.-Charlewn
It is suicidal-she is so forgetful.
Of what, brother?-Dipatch.
Gratitude, friend Dispatch.-Tunrs.
Sheriff Sanders, of Sumter, was in
Manning Tuesday, after Jesse Birch,
who was arrested by.deputy Lesesne,
on a warrant out from Trial Justice
The survivors of the Manning
Guard will hold their annual reunion
on the 21st inst., at the residence of
G. Allen Huggins, Esq.
The base ball fever has siruck the
State with full force. Can't our young
men get up a team in Manning to
tackle the neighboring counties with?
There is no lack of material, and with
a little practice, Manning would have
a nine able to hold its own with any
other amateur club in the State.
Three candlidates are announced
in the Tnxms this week:
Jos. F. Rhamie, Esq., for the Senate:
Mr. E. R. Plowden, .Jr., for the Leg
Capt. John J. Conyers, for re-elect
ion to the office of School Commis
We are requested to state for the
edifieation of our Big Branch corres
pondent, that a large alligator was re
cently killed and carried to Summer
ton for exhibition. And further, that
his glistening scales and beautiful ap
pearance was so much admired by
the ladies that his possessor, Mr. Tos
sie Dingle, was induced to share him
out, and share alike to the fair dam
sels of Summerton.
From a credible source we learn
that on Wednesday, the 23rd of June
ult., during a severe wind storm a ne
gro woman on the plantation of Mr.
H S. Briggs was blown out of her
door and then carried by the force of
the wind with lightning rapidity,
round and round her house, and final
ly released from her Pegasian gallop,
bruised and frighteued out of her
Dumz Rl~.rIG.-The entertainment
at the residence of Dr. Ingram, on
Monday evening, for the beneiit of the
Presbyterian Church, was a most
successful and enjoyable affair. The
programme consisted of vocal and in
strumnental music, recitations and
reading by the young people of the
town. Quite a large number attend
ed; the proceeds amounted to $9.00.
SocTmRN BIVOac.-Inl the July
number of the Bivouac, Dr. Felix L.
Oswald begins a series of articles on
Southern summer resorts, with one
descr-iptive of "Cleveland" and "Whzite
Cliff Springs." Dr. Oswal writes
very vividly, and with clearness and
cleverness, upon any subject, and this
series of articles will certainly attract
Thwersus' IsrrrrE.-As wil11 be'
seen by the notie in another colun,
the Normal Institute for this county
will open at this place on the 19th
inst. This is the first opportunity
that the teachers of Clarendon have
had for instruction in their profession
and it is to be hoped they will avail
themselves of it. Such Institutes
have been held in most of the coun
ties of the State, and their good re
sults shown by the improvement mn
ifested in the schools of such conuties.
Prof. Witherow, the Principal , i
man thoroughly iitted for the position,
and the Board are to be congratula'
ed on securing his valuable assistanc.
Col. Cioward is expected to be preS
ent, and the Institute will be atdes
ed by several of our prominent men.
Visitors will be welcomed, and it is
hoped that Cirendon's first institute.
('A ND 1) DAT IS
We are auth(orzJzd to ru
Jos. F. IRhoue, .s. a cra-lidate fmi
nomination for the olce of State Scn
ator for Clarendon (ounty, in the en
For the LeaiIture.
The friends of Mr. E. R. Plowden
Jr., presenit hiN 11:1.we to the peopic
of (Carendon for election to the lowel
branch of the (Gener:d Asmbly. A
prosperous farmer of sterlin tualitic
and prominent abilities, 'Mr. Plownen
is admirably litted to inake a useful
and capable Repescntative.
For School Com .
Those who are earnestly interested
in the administration of this impor
tant office have watched with pleas
ure, the careful and efficient discharge
of his duties by our present Com
missioner, and all such should, for the
sake of their children, and the public
good, be willing and ready to unite
to continue in the office, Capt. John
THE Eoivon ix Tnornr.-The
week's publication of the TiMES had
gone to the office last Vednesday
morning and the editor sat lazily ar
ranging the programme of the next
week's work, when suddenly there
came a loud tramping on the oflice
steps. In walked a procession of most
juvenile young gentlemen and arrayed
themselves before the editors table.
TiiE MANIx TM was in the hands
of the leader, who pointed to a para
graph headed "Base Ball." and with
wild vehemence demanded the respon
sible party. Our experience in the
past has made us unusually alive to
the meaning of such visits. With
blanched cheeks, and to the cadence
of chattering teeth, we meekly inouir
what was wrong? "Why sir, we have
been meanly slandered, we, the Man
ning club, beat that game; and be
sides sir, you have made fun of our
playing. We did not start to play till
9 o'clock and stopped at 1, sir.- We
apprciated the situation. Something
had to be done, and that quickly. Our
audience were growing madder every
moment and their demonstrations of
violence were getting more and more
uncomfortable for the editor. Gen
tlemen, we commenced, but our voice
sizzed like water falling in a caldron
of lead-"stop sir, and tell us who
wrote that piece." Desperate and
and reckless, we looked around for
some means of escape, and seeing the
printer's stool vacant, a happy idea
struck us. Turning to the wrathful
ballers with an air of injured inno
cence, we declared that the printer,
instigated by old Nick, had, unknow
ingly to us, perpetrated the foul deed.
"Where is he. sir?" He is out of the
office, anywhere, on the street. They
left in search of the printer, whose
fate we have never learned.
We have been taught to eschew
base ball reports from our columns
unless protected by the high Sheriff,
with his p).m': (')f!!U.
Sunday school) Picnie.
Jordan is a good place, especially
the little Jordan near MIanning, with
its warm hearted citizens ever ready
to greet the visitor with an honest
old time welcome. We accepted with
alacrity, an invitation to this neigh
borhood last Saturday, to spend a day
in the woods with the pupils and
teachers of the Unioni Sunday School
which has its headquarters at what is
known as the Davis school-house.
When we reached the ground we
found a large crowd already assem
bled and scattered around in every
direction. In one place groups of lit
tle girls and boys, in white holiday
costumes-emblems of their inno
cence and purity were happily, romp
ing in the full freedom of a picnic
day. Here, there and yonder wa~s the
sweet demoiselle atnd her gallant beau,
enjoying, the rare occasion to the
heart's complete delight-having a
good time; there too was the gentle
matron busily attentive to an inviting
array of baskets and boxes, and gath
ered in little knots on the suburbs of
the crowd, were the worthy sires dis
cussing the crops. the c~ect of the
rains, politics, with a multitude of oth
er subjects. To the latter we joined
ourselves and were soon engrossed in
the topics of the day. We were some
what surprised to bear the sanguine
comments of many of the farmezrs, on
their cotton prospect; indeed a larger
part seemed to think that over an av
erage crop would be made. We over
heard one gentleman of large i!'ans
and a very successful farmer, face
tiously remaik: "It don't make auy
difference if we don't make any Cot
ton, for then we won't lose anythig
but the seed." There wvas but little
interest manifested in polities. Now
and then the remark was heard, "von
der goes a candidate." The one point
ed out, blushing with modesty, would
hie himself to aniotlher part of the~
field, seemingly ashamed that on s
peaceful an occasion his ineognit
should be discovered.
The time passed rapidly, with)
drinking delicious iced lemionaLde, andl
merry chit chat, till about 3 o'clue!,
when dinner was announced. Thec
ladies were first invited to the table
which was arranged unde-r thle shed
adjoining th~e school-house. 3MvI
how restive those in male attire be
camse when, with enichanted vision,
we beheld the tempting baskets, unt
burdened of their lo ads. fauy.v, wit h
gredy eyes. r.. alized, par'ps, fo'r the
wi thout~n 'petti,:u 1 jus then to
have do"nn'ed 'etticoat. woGuld ha-e
ee'a't in preparaian an varicy,
th.e query, "D i our' lol neighors
0f the. ilrst table feed cn airy We
marveled at the bountiful good tlhings
sjread before us. and with kejjl
eontfent. the table- was dhsictd. winen
the~ L!~ in' Am Pdioi, Ieshl
Lnhreinde'r "ho shed' at the re
(uest of Itheir supeitendent, Capt.
T. J. .L Davis. Several beautiful soglls
wc-re sUng,' anld -.1r. -1:aes E. TInwdal,
on invitation, i(, vered a SundaNv
Suoo.l add'Iress. Th1is i a Subject
near )Ii. T's. hea1irt, and 'for years he
1 gin a gOod portion of his timeo to
thi.s'gret work wit Ntil : ein uccess.
SHis ~are was fui 'f thouIlt and
was'highly appreciated by both old
and young. At its c(nclusion there
was more music, then the crowd dis
persed and returned home with light
cr hearts from the day's experience.
Capt. Davis has a bright, flourish
ing Sunday School-the equal of any
in the county. Their fine singing was
the admiration of the entire audience.
We retired that night with pleasant
recollections of our Jordan visit. But,
o! ye gods! Not many hours passed
before we awoke to the fearful con
sciousness that we were a prey to a
thousand, tLousand beasts. Ticks
Ticks!! Ticks!!! Seaticks! Red
bugs!! All ticking with might and
main. We swore, raved, tore our
selves, pronounced the picnic a fraud,
and gave up to die. Great heavens!
The cold sweat bursts out all over us
-when we think of the horrors of th:Lt
GAIuIe, S. C., July 2, 188G.
'\1. Eorrou :--It has been a long
time since you have heard from me,
but you will have to excuse me, for I
have' been very- busy trying to subdueI
Gen. Green, whIo has been coming in
full force upon the farmer for the past
On account of the heavy rains we
have not been able to work our bot
tom lands at all; consequently thi
grass has taken possession of them
Cotton in this section has been in
jured very much by the rain. The
farmers around here seem to have
neglected their corn in order to save
the cotton, therefore corn, even on the
up lands is looking badly.
I would like to know what has be
come of our esteemed friend, Dr. J. L.
I Esterlin. We were glad to see him
at the front, brim full of valuable
stump speeches, but are very sorry to
see that he has stopped. I would
like to hear from him again.
We were glad to hear through your
Fork correspondent that our beloved
friend, Capt. R. J. W., is improving.
We hope that when ho recovers he
will not go for the fish so heavy, as he
formerly did, or that, at least he will
not carry so many home with him
when he comes to see us again.
There is a farmer close here who 1
has water-melons as large as a chiid's
head, and as he is a good hearted
fellow, we know we will get some of
Politics are less spoken of in this
neighborhood than I have ever known
so near election.
Our vicinity can boast of its health
iness this far-, for it is as healthy here
as on the mountains
I will be glad to hear from you,
Big Branch, when you get to Sum
memon on the B. B.
Sermion by Rev-. L- D). Bass,
in the Manning Baptist
Dmaii 4: M4. "WnAT DOEsTToU
Only a few days ago the sad news
came to us of the death of our belov-1
ed brother, D. WX. Cuttino, for years
tile pastor of this church, and only -
one week elapsed when his son, WXm.
H. Cuttino, the moderator of our as-i
sociation, was called away. We are
almost constrained to look up to heav
en and say: "What doest thou?"
I was startled on yester-day when<
reading the Charleston Kne to see<
that a near relative of mine in Marion,
Thos. J. Bass, had been crushed to
death by a falling tree. The tree hadt
been leaning over the path for years,
and just as he passed uder, it fell,
and its long concealed purpose of
resting there, seemingly so harmless,
became apparent: "What doest. t
We have no words to express the
feelings of gi'ief wvhich w~er-e awvakened
by the startling tidings of the disaster -
on the N. E. R. I. I knew personally,
several of those who were killed. Miss i
Cornelia MeWhite was an intimate i
friend of my~ father's family---often
visiting and spending days at my,
father's house. These young ladies
that were killed were all christians.
.And, blessed be God, there is conso
lat ion for the ailicted. Though they
failed to reach their homes on the<
banks of the Pee Dee, thanks be to;
God, to-day they sit down on the <
banks of the Riv'er of Life.L
W\e stand ini the plresenice of what
som1e aescrwbe as a fr'ightful acciden t,
others as a mystery of providence.
\\hat shall we say of it? What shall
we think of it? God's Judgments are 1~
Our reasonings upon th~emf are- vain.
Whio so) wise as God? Who but he
knows all, from thle beginning to the
cnd? Who perceives the mutual con
neetions of all objcects and ev'enlts t
who' is famniliar with all the powers and
infiuences at work in nature, or in the
hearts of nien Who11 can be the
Prlbt of the last results of anything j
We~ s'hfld beside a coilin; wiho can
tell w hat it menus? or it' we would
dienthe mere oultlne and gener- 1
iikec of the~ D~iv ine Providence.,
lif the telecop)e to the hjeavenls. and
throughi the sity, and tr-ace their state
lv unrehi or their' shining' flight fot
cnt'ies' to co-me. Who among imen
so giftd as to discern the reason or1
ah cou." of '1 :niversal government? :il
To tell when1ce 01' whither thec-c greait
orbs~ a're rusing through the sky '
.ind if w~e are ei/en'',/ to f'erL the
reasonls of G~od's prov'idece, then w"e
iging from ear I to 1ieavn. tere
lessl as qusin a hit d:wid
nyer! the telerap wir, theCI
dean pont the- imseen insc;zrutabhle
(;wl " ofinie -: Iht dIoest
The result of ach presumptious
quelstionlings Iu l- e 11- Iest ltie
ionls. They ceourage-. grouindh-ss
suspicious against the Heavenly Kin1g,
and rcstess doubts in regard to the
wisdo m or gooduess of His adminis
trationi. I) such an encounter with
Providence, many a reason has been
lost and many a heart drowned and
wrecked in anguish, like ships broken
on rocks. In all their references to
God's mysterious dealings, the script
uTres urge upon us the great duty of
trust. Man knows not the beginning
or the end of God's work, yet alt is in
/sieason. Ec. 3: 11. And all the
ways of God are perfect. Ps. 18: 30.
They teach us that it is better to trust
in his wisdom than in man's; better
to rest upon his eternal truth and
fatherly love, than to waver to and fro
in querulous questionings. They en
corage reverance in mystery, and si
lence in sorrow, bidding us wait
through the night, until a glorious
mornin g-sall break upon us.
And how persuasive this word of
cheer! How many motives to unfal
tering trust is repealed by all our ex
periences as christians. How often
with full heart have we sung:
Amazing grace, how sweet the
That saved a wretch like me!
What wondrous unexpected deliv
erance have we enjoyed in many a
sore temptation! What manifold
reasons has every believing soul to
praise God that his ways are not as
our ways, nor his thoughts as ours.
Our text is the language of com
plaint. God is called to account for
the evils that prevail on earth. To
day we stand face to face with these
calamities which are wont to provoke
such an outcry. Several communi
ties mourning their most beloved cit
izens; churches deprived of their hon
ored members; families bereaved of
husband and father, sister and broth
er, by a sudden and frightful stroke
aas we are all tempted to urge this
presumptuous question. In the pres
ence of a calamity with which every
heart thrills, it becomes us to vindi
cate the ways of God in the evils be
falling men. * * *
The evils men suffer are either those
they bring upon themselves, or else
those which God's goodness alleviates
nd turns into blessings.
A large propotion of those evils
which men charge their Creator are
produced by themselves.
God's gifts are ample for a useful or
% happy life. We have a body, beau
iful, dextrous for all the uses and the
trts of life. Ve have a world to min
ister to its wants; a whole system of
provisions and of pleasures at our
ands; a seasonable and bounteous
ature. We have a better part-a
!oud gifted with reason and immortal
ty, an instrument of the highest ac
ivity-a capacity for the purest joy,
or the knowledge of the Father of
ight and giver of all good-for a
etter life awaiting us in Heaven.
Why then is there so much evil in
he wcorld ? The parable of the tares
eaches us the reason. An enemy
ath done this. When men slumber
d and slept, a dark spirit scattered
he seeds of sin and death. And still
y his emissaries the dreadful wvork
Mach of the evil in life arise from
Ad man.~ Envy and pride inflict mis
ry upon others, even when no advan
age accrues to the wrong doer. -The
~errible suspicion whispered here and
here among us, that yonder bridge
as not secured when the rail was
oved perhaps indicates the source of
he grief that fills so many hearts to
ay. Or malace may be let loose up
n others even to the injury of self, as
~xperience shows, or the mere reck
essness of folly as well as the promp
ing of passion, may fill life with cal
Now how can God be held respon
ible for all this? The evils men in
ict upon each other, ho forbids and
breatens. And he lessens them as far
Ls moral influence can avail, by the
~omand and example of Jesus Christ.
a mlblnes.s (f mind, meekness, longsulf :r
g' for beao ing onet another and forg/iL
u'g one antother, if any man in e a quar
el agaimnst any;I. even as Christ f~rgace
w. o also (do ye. These laws obscrv
d, how lessed life would be!
And to a~ large extent, the afflictions
e endure, befall us because of our
piritual slumber. How much evil
omes from our vanity--our inconsid
ration-our unholy desires, our abuse
f mercies, our moral sloth and disor
er Jas. 1: 14, as slumber at an engine,
r a remiss hand at the brakes, may
url a whole freight of precious life
ate the yawning grave. Thus sorrow
ome to those whom God made to be
appy. Vainly for them are God's
)Outies spreadt, and God's embassies
et. The Spring comes with its:
reen wreath, and Summer crowned
vith wrestling cars, an1I Autumn with
urple clusters and they all call upon
e sleeper to awake antd gather their
~oodly stores, but the hands arc folded
bud the eyes closed until the stormy
~Vitr rages around him, and the
unished wretch wakes to wveep, to
hiver and to die.
Now for all these evils, those which
e create and permit, how can God
resp)onsible? H~ad his will been res-!
eted the bridge whose ruins are
treaked with sacred blood would have
tood strong from the faithful hand of
Lrt, and safe from the reckless hand of
This subject will be coucluded next
F. N. Wilson,
LANNLNG, S. C./
BOOKS FOR THEMILLION
Compt Wro5sc: O W . Famous Authors. Almost G ven Away
Il.. W14tow d.. .':.wer. T'. . %I . . .
. verwhi.-.... ur ILi.. ..:..U. . ... ". I'. t . -;. -t.
t : e... --- siirv:1 Tri tiini . -Tb r.li .
Farney WV41:- fo:- lHmn:e .\ilarunint. nno-I.
.I n r. tra - . L.- . - . :..:,:..' authr
Tsel- r.u-e r of t nily Teree. A Novel.
Grliin* -'itry eiorle" for t i.' 1i n " -iildi,%io ti t noaa A Nanel. D7 P. L. Far
4-0est .--. :.I -- . f.tijy . - .-1 - r plea . -11. 1. :n:ni .., e.
C-n wi:1 he -!- ! -1 -ii : -.. * Griy ' oi . A Vov-!i. il 1-. Ga-ke
The Laely of the Lulke. : r - :. 1Th
T .0. I " . - A-. 1 Tr e n oz in e. A Noe . :y Wi"Te Colihri.
the~~~. --- f ..; T e ~.*:?- il e
3tionnu1 oCf:0#letil. ....... ihad n thIert Fsntm A N'ovel. By Yrs. Henry
elan,*t 1 al a4-.-t --: -i : L:r--uzn--C .ot-a.1- i e ,-e
I ts i ('xa)a~t'e Nt. A \ yi ltAncliorof "Dorm
STe %alatisid u r l -r %Vrht-r !- T. ! l T -*
!-:... I.- t.,! ..nr-. I* ::. :! k T he ldn N omen . A Novo'. Hy M Lry Cecl,
l i(nanth.r . . - - i : ., : lv. i-r- .- e. c. .
"i Th ith. 'ir a h rke " -i a- .. r. .ioh l:'hw rbdze n p i. e. A one! oly is,
WVinte-r Fae-niimg ! a-reutliini. It i ' 31u.: A r ". -I .h v Ja 1a- . enn emWhi.e. eet.
n 1f Etin i ( e. r V-. r -0. 1 a. , : iia an-n. af.. Rety Cwendltiijre o ve. DA Ner. Bythe
pnhil -to i:T q, ia e ib r n, n d :n n::-- f a - i - . " r--f * T Ih, n -e,'" -te.
hoe. il nt-r-ai.. J-o:pr I p tan' eeret. A Bnh.uh fly rf"i M.or.
T salogunra Ieelttlonann ltendluit. lart r !4-0 a . er ,f 'Anrara Fiord~ er.
ant Choiern ca ele o:.n nra,."-.- eX' a'.a u- 1 -: ,n .! iu 1. l. nc t th e ld !m. A N ovel. ByMaty t ry Ce cil ay, author o
pl-~i ti cnan ie-ia ..r:ee.~ a :.n o -:eso vr !!a .:'.o -c . :i. Peit,"et'
kinrlor ia-. na m Chm ::al -iJ.erlmenfh a nci' Marbine. A Noel. By Wlk. yCo 3fts
a tax Whli h te ei hew t-eerent i n. a na unin. - a ki:eat ..ror\-Ja.+.- . , e
trnlin in sa : ann - . Uiq ane aPnic<.s w e.ilfo iny Hunt. A Noinel. It ma. Ann v. S Bephene,
slca :te. rauti.r : f . I ta.r a r Faine. etc .
The Home Cok Iaook no.1 Fiami-lyt 1t . Itenx the chlrelvtnd. A Nove. B y Mary
clan. log e s I ,. e eltatio VV i ediong --. 4 Cecil ity. anther of --Aur.orxalnreta* 3n c I.
and hoiAe .. ti o , a a-n 1.. iz.ime:;bith..ue tar n l a n. e- le . Car Non. AyNoa r Xcc it ny a r of
privo l1!tw.t 4 1-n te .a e:.- elle-4 iec. " ,a orke" t .La Audieyn Secret" etc.
n-. rannarc l and Cu heamn In Far i mn t LGnni labien onl I'a .3 yriT Y or Byn HSiAliet . C A
a :ery ahtere-hit ow t i-tnrnc rire rto i.f. as- in4, e uv . ta KutW. uthor of"The Birth r ot -'.Nt.
Ing the pncular ro. Isti. i re er uiwns th e l rv d den Dawn. A No e. An b. autheno,
aspe af i ieuthit Nort ni "eahr.na nd etc.
T e o Storleo na- AmiP yrt .- Ienprlng Fate. A orel. y em . Aohaeri
einn -tint aie. ban.ta! t *te..:--- --ie qm .-f- anthe -it H . The ofM "Old MietCe.
anm it ritt. .t e , aOf e-inac Of h c.. al awry Ia - Sltiee Rone. A Novel . By W i sso Colis,. a-oc
stoniane . . at Th. ofa" La Ahite ' etc.
T v he i etoiu a ni t. iuimorn d Fun, a !-rit - Anne. A Noni. ly tr. fear? Wood, t hor o
-f C i e ia .' as lti k'.tai n'-ean 0-i "Eat l.nioa.'
ana heal iar I:.. h i".t4,m aer;:r nnr ea: ct fh. Th Laorel Dawn. A Nonel. By. M utek,
po .eop le i Koe- n win ti i<: r tie 3 11111". a "Dt I- an rora t..-n eltco. nnt n etc.
i t en a C. o m p Srtam ic. ty P r and aeri e 'sF Aon B art ern. A Novel. By Genr.e liot, anter
embracin::~~~ ~~~ ofe humdr' anm..i-sesoie.5.:--*-f t o ." e 11oin t." e lsc. c
o itle, Hitr. A Norer, bay lat.., et aa.. nieroyn.
cat' i-. lnth . ei . -,s.e e ncitn e-n. " tI vn .'
' f n r h i send at oer of t lIaliks ntil our e atalemo. contant
prie.- t ali leatnc papers nd books for 12 centa in stanpis. Any
OqR UNEOUALrID OFFER,
boo a 2 ito. he whole 40 far A1.00. Son-! i'. o. Note. Kegioteret Letter nr MoneyOrder and address ma
Nwee. FRANKLIN NEWS COMPANY. 725 FIlbert Street, Philadelphia Pa.
Charlestoli Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
M 'ITarine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machiiery, Cotton Presses, Gins, Railroad, S team
boat, Machinists', Eigineer~s and Mill Supplies.
~lepa~~cir.' e.recul'l te/ih ?Yn'<nnplueCS. and1( Dispatch. &n'idfor pri<:e.~ lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
jan13 lvr. C harleston, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETR
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and Sogars.
No. 181. EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
CALL ON OR WRITE TO
FALK & co.,
King street, opposite Hasel
Charleston, S. C.
Clothing, Furnishing Goods andl
Samples sent on application. C. 0. D. shipped sbnject to approval.
DON'T READ THIS.
WE WARR ANT LONG MAN & MARTINEZ'S
To last LONGER than aly other Prepared Paint or any Paint
MI i xc d b - Pure White
the o t --@ g p \Q\M\Lead, P~ure
experienced - +2 ' ~Linseed Oil
Painter from - and Pure
If after any reasonable lenghi of time it shiould be proven
>therwise than guaranlteed, we agree to repaint such prop~erty as
as been painited with it, at our expense, with such White
ead or other Paint as the 1)1rol'lry owner may select.
S. WEISKOPF, Sole Agent.
Dealer in PAINTS, OILS, GLA~SS &c.
325 King St. ChaarlestI S. C.
N. 1. Constantly on hand a full supply of strictly pur
!2ORTHEATEPRN R P~.AK W iT 00.UMBlA AND AU
3 umia Riailroad.
- - a a~nGENERAL, P.WSENGIE. DEPAinTMENT.
-C April 20, 18846.
.- m 'E FoLLoWING SCH-EDULE will be
.toperttae ad after this date':
P'ASSENGER DEPARITMENT. No. 48, D~tr
(I..luuss'oN, S. C., June 20, 1.86. Le-ave Wilington.............8.13 p im
N AND AFTER TiIIS DATE THLE foi- Lxv aeWaualW.......0pi
Ilowing .Schedule will be run. L~v ain.......1.3 i
'ave Chllarii'tanl, No. 43 12.05 P. 21.Ai-v tFonc......125p
eav CTharb-st.on. No. 47 12.25 A. M1. Arv-a uit'..........12
rrivea Floreniae. No. 43, 4.101 P. 21 \rv M.oui~ia(1 i
~rriva Florence.e No. 47, 4.11 A. 21M.W S U'h-o.aaDa .
~avte Floa'-nee, No. 40(, 1.135 A. M.L \LW iigol 01 f
.ave lora'ncea. No. 42, 11.05 P. 21 '.Ii'Lke\ aclftW1 5P
rives Charkt' onl', No. 40, Sil00 A. 21M. ~ .t ~otICC1~ )
rive (hal-aan. No. 42. 4.5 P. M.INt 1. Dst'
Ntis. 10 and~ 17 will1 not stp ait ly sta- I tai oaf~. 0p
ons. L rih pi
Nos. -12, andt -13 waill stop at all sittlins. e I ao\;t.~ili i i
No. 4i0 will satOp alt Kingtre Lane and it t \higtt..- ~ l t
~Ionk (iOU i (OING NOUITH-No. 40, Dutr.
CentralLRaReofaSeCWaecamaw...........11.15 p ii
- *i . Lav M ain .. . . .. . .. . . 5. (1 a
Liave umter.9.XI A 21 ~Arriveat " WV hiligton......-......--.30 pt li
v~.-No. 5. Arri at iniur ln Snoe .a. .. na.. h. . \...11 .am
aa'ae Ch&arletoni 7.27 P. 21.I L-ave u Flornce.. . .. . ....4s
eae Liaas. ~ . 1.5 A. M. Leae Mai- n... ..la.i ..r Cil .ui an. all . 1.oatm
enr Smte.7.:0 P. M.t aive At I ihain.gto. ... ... .. .2 tajm
rrivse Cou bi,1.45 A. M. Not . 'i and 4ast ops~ alt all ptoins bexcept
eave CLmuxia, .7P .eeadSuu
rriv har-i Ii.'.-ton, 9.i.0l P. 21. sh ultak a. 4(0. 1ullmian Sleeper for
Nti. a~iii5 3 t-i! t~ip .:il'Mp~1 Augt a ont f this train.
OU. .,i Mana5n ! t an s Irs J. F. DIWINE. (General Supt.
onan1MnnnF. DVN.;l'.Sp. J .iaaa Sl~t. Tranus.
-. ha~a x'IN F . en . jt T. 3L. E\LERSON, Gen. Phass. Agt.
GEO. S.HACKER &SON
DOORS, SASH, BLINDS,
OULDINGr BLDING MATERIAL
Office and Wareroomis, King,
opposite Cannon Strect,
Charleston, S. C.
Tobacco . Cigars
And Wholesale Liquor
HL. KERRS WHARF,
CIARLESTO, S. C.
Factor and General Commission
Merchant. Dealer in Fertilizers,
Grain, Hay, Etc.
Commission Merchants. Manufac
turers' Agents for the sale
of Tobacco, Segars,
NO. 173 East Bay,
Jan. 13. CHAIRLESTOY, S. C.
A. G. CUDWORTH, Agt.
155 MEETING STREET,
opp. Charleston Hotel.
Manufacturer and dealer in Saddleryl
Harness, Collars, Whips, Saddle Haidwar
&c. Keep constantly on hand an extAnsiv
and well selected stock of everything in thiu
line. And Manufacture goods to order at
short notice. Oct. 14.
Wholesale Grocers and
CHARLESTON, S. C.
AGENTWANTED for Dr. Scott's
robeautiful Electric Corsets.
Sample free to those becoming agents. No
risk, quick sales. Territory given
5a Satisfaction Guaranteed. Address,
DR. SCOTT, 842 BRo.%DwAY, New York.
BOLLMANN & Bros.
Wines, Liouors, Tobac
co, Segars, &c.
No. 153 & 155 EAST BAY,
CHA R LES TON, . C.
R. MRHL O
139 MtcETIXo STREE-r, Charleston, S. C,
Sole Agents For
TARKE'S DIXIE P'LOUGHS,
AVERY & SON'S PLOUGHS
DOW LAW COTTON PLANTR
AND GUANO DISTRIBUtTOBS.
ron Age Harrows and Cultivators, Roman
Plough Stock, Washiburne & Moem's
Galvanized Fence Wire, Cham-.
pion Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TURPENTINE TOOLS
anufactured in Fayetteville, N. C. Every
Tool absolutely warranted and
if broken will be
Also Dealers In
:oop Iron, Horse and Male Shoes, Wood
and Tinware, Coo pers tools, Miners
Tools, Cutlery, Guns and Sport
Prices made on application.
RAPriHfo &qar SGrARd.
LS7-NPvlaris E-xposition-o Golr ad
876-Philadelphia Cenfennial-For Square;
Upright and Grand.
And also over
200 FIRST PREMIUMS
at State and Cotunty Fairs.
[hve the endorsement of over 100 different
olleges and Schools as to their durability.
A lairge assortment of SncoN-HAND PIANr
>always on haind. General wholesale.
~gntb fior Palace, NewT Engand and Bur
l t Organis.
Pianos and Organs sold on easy monthly
Pianos taken in exchange, also thorough,~
yrepaire'i. Send for Illustrated Piano or
)rani ( Cat iogue.
CIJAS. M. STIEFF,
9 N. Liberty Street,