Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, MAARCH 2,1887
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION:
One Year- in Advance $1.50, or $2.00 at
the Erpiration of Six Months.
Advertisements.-Per Square, first in
Each sub.sequent insertion. 50c.
_Se Contract Adverising at reduced
M. J. Hirsch, Esq., of Kingstree,
was in town yesterday.
Mrs. Jno. A. Burgess has just re
eeived a nice lot of Spring Goods.
A slight tremor of the earth was
felt all over the State last Saturday
Genuine Early Rose Seed Potatoes
at Dinkins & Co's.
One tract of land is advertised by
the Sheriff to be sold next Monday
Mr. J. H. Lesesne has accepted a 1
school in the Jordan neighborhcod,
and is now engaged in teaching.
Mrs. H. S. LeGrand, of Manning,
and Miss Daisy Brunson, are visiting
in Sumter.-WItchman and outifron.
Read the advertisement of J. G.
Dinkins & Co. in this issue.
It is feared by a great many that the ]
cold wind of the last few days has in
jured the early fruit crop.
Miss Pauline Dick, of Sumter, was
in town seveal days last week, visit- <
ing the family of Rev. James MeDow
The Clerk of the Court reports that t
the number of agricultural liens filed
in his ofice for '87, are as great f not f
greater than last year.
Messrs. Legg & Bell have a fine t
field of oats on the suburbs of Man- I
ning. The field is on a hill, and the !
oats on the bill, makes the green on
the hill, pretty scenery on the hill.
Eight recruits were sent to the pen
itentiary from Sumter last week. The
number of convicts now in the peni- I
tentiary exceed nine hundred,.
The rope with which Cluverius was
banged, was made of silk by young la
dies, and cost not less than $40.
Miss Inez Clark, a most charming!
young lady, of Manning, is on a visit
to Miss Belle Sanders, the eldest
daughter of our high Sherif, Major
Mation Sanders.- Watchman and
An exchange declares that a man I
who will read a newspaper two or;
three years without paying for it,it
would pasture a goat on his grand- I
We see by a directory of the Man
ning Baptist Church, published in the
Enterprise, that Rev. J. W. Perry isC
the pastor of the church. This is3
news, and gratifying news, to many of
the members of that church.
Captain F. W. Dawson, of the Kerews
& Courser has again crossed the At-'t
lantic o~n a trip to Switzerland, to join
bis family who have been over there]
for a number of months.
Mr. M. Levi is the wholesale andt
retail agent of Coats Spool Cotton for <~
Clarendon County. He e'~n sell it in
quantities from one spool to 100,000. <
The Tn is in posession of astrik
ingly unique card titled "Shut the
door,"-a present from Dr, G. G.
Green, of Woodbury, N. 3., manufac
turer of Green's August Flower and
Boches German Syrup.
Mr. R. R Hudgins, of Foreston,
spent a couple of hours in Manning
one day last weelt. Mr.HK is agood!
talker, joke teller, and a most pleasant '1
companion. A number of his recol
lections of Georgia days were hugely i~
enjoyed by a select audience.
Last Sunday was a fore-runner of
windy March, The wind was wildt
and furious all day. Churchi-goers
found the frantic onslaught of the
wind, twisting and turning everything
in its way, "awfully disagreeable."
Mr. A. Weinberg went on a pro
pecting trip to Ocala, Florida, last
week. He tells of meeting Mr. W.
H. Ingram, our former townsman,
who, he says, is one~ of the prominent
lawyers of Ocala.
The editor of the TnhIs is indebted
to Dr. A. J. Briggs for a handsome in
vitation card to the commencement
exercises of the Charleston Medical
College on the 4th instant, Dr. Briggs
is one of the graduating class of the
The Court stenographer of this Cir
cut proposes to sue the County of
Clarendon for his salary. He has re
tained Major Marion Moise, of Sum
ter, to prosecute his claim. He has
never received any remuneration for
Colonel James H. Rice, Superin
endent of Education will be in Sum
tr to-day, and deliver a public ad
dress to-night in the Court House of
that place, on the Common School
System. He is expected to visit Man
ning at an early day.
The School Commissioner, Major
P. G. .Benbow, proposes to have a
me"ting of the Board of Examiners,
very soon, for the purpose 01 asppoint
ing School Trustees, and doing other
necessary work to put in thoro.ugh
working order the school system of
It is with regret we mention the con
tinued sickness of Dr. G. Allen Hug-'
gins, Sr. He has grown dangerously
ill within the last week, and a fatal
termination is dreaded.
The Baptists of Summerton will
ive a Festival at that place, on Fri
lay evening the 4th instant, for the
Yenefit of their church. All are in
rited, and knowing the people of Sum
nerton as we do, we can promise all
vho attend a splendid time. Go to
he Festival and carry your spare
!hange with you.
Destructive forest fires have been ra
ing in the neighborhood of Dudley's
tation. On the plantation known as
:he "Seymour place," belonging to
Sr. M. Levi, all the buildings, includ
Mg the dwelling house, were destroy
d. There are other casualties the
particulars of which are not known
it this office.
It theve is anything our decil enjoys,
t is a good smoke; and you can per
aps, imagine his delight gentle read
ar, when friend B, A. Johnson came
ip to our office on Monday last and
:resented him with a "choice weed."
t was pretty good friend B. Try it
The TImES acknowledges with thanks
:he receipt of a copy of a speech de
ivered by Hon. Samuel Dibble in
1ongress on the 20th of January. His
bject was the Inter-State Commerce
The engraving of George Washing
;on, which was taken from the Hall
)f Representatives in the State House
tt Columbia during the war. is to be
eturned by Gen. W. W. Belknap, of
Keokuk, Iowa who now has posses
;ion of it.
Masked hugging parties are now
he fashion of Ontario. For fifteen
ents a men is allowed to hug a girl,
ut be is first blindfolded. It is said
hat scenes of unseeming wrath are
ometimes exhibited when men find
hat they have been hugging their
vives at schedule rates and thus do
The outside of the Times is newsy
his week with interesting reading
natter from the State and elsewhere.
-Ghosts in Old Virginny," Captain
Niman's letter, Colonel Rions story
>f his birth * * * will be good read
The TDIEs attachees were thrown
offtheir equilibrium the other day
vhen a little dusky maid of limited
nummers presented herself tt the office
loor with milk piggin in band and
Lsked, "Have you got uny milk to sell?
The Atlanta C ti)rzb*nton of Februa
p 3rd, thus speaks of the Attorney
xeneral of this State: "Colonel Jos.
i. Earle, the Attorney-General of
;outh Carolina. spent a few hours in I
tlanta yesterday. He is said to be
he youngest Attorney-General in the
nited States. He is a phenominally
fted lawyer, and his reputation as
n advocate extends all over the
Henry Richardson, colored, suspect
d of robbing the store of Mr. S. A.
igby in the northern part of the:
ounty, has been apprehended. With
3acchus Richardson and Jerry Smoth
rs, who had previously been arrested
or the same offense, lie was taken
efore the Trial Justice last Friday.
Et the preliminary which followed all
bree were sent to jail to await trial
Lt the next Circuit Court. A. Levi,
~sq., represented Henry Richardson.
The Manning Guards is now an
Lssured fact. The officers have been
onuuissioned and the guns will be.
iere in a few days. The Guards were
)ut on Monday nighit drilling' and it~
was freely remarked that a finer look
ng set it would be hard to find. The
Ldjut~ant and Inspector General will
ay them a visit some time in the
rear future. "Go it boys !" You are
upplying to Mann'ing a long needed
vant, and one which is going to re-'
let credit on yourselves and her.
The oldest fiddle in the world is
aid to be in the posession of the edi
or of the Spirit of the South, publish
d at Rockinghamn, N. C. It was made
n Italy in the year 1372 and was re
aired in Philadellhia 30 years ago,
Et is ugly and badly time worn but is
Sremarkably sweet-toned instrument.
[be editor purchased it in - New York
n 1870 for $30. The Orangeburg
imes and Democra' commenting on
he editor's possession wittily remarks;
'The idea of a country editor being
ble to pay $30 for a fiddle tickles us
Lmost to'death. We did not think
,here was such a tiloated bond-holder
n the fraternity."
Mrs. Adriana Davis, a respectable
vhite woman, residing in a tenant1
iouse in the west part of the town, is
sorely in need of the charities of our
itizens. She is an invalid stricken
ith disease, destitute of the necessa
-es of lie, alone, and unable to min
ster to her wants. Her pitiable con
lition was discovered by a neighbor,
Lt a tin' when she was suffering for
read. He administered to her wants
md with the aid of Ithe Methodist
inister, has been supplying her with
rood. The good Samaritans of the
lace, after their attention has been
~alled, will no doubt see that Mrs.
Davis is properly provided for. She
is a member of the Baptist Church.
The County Commissioners at their
meeting last Tuesday declared a pay
tneut of 42 per cent. on the bonded
debt of the County. This will liqui
:late the whole debt with the excep
tion of about $1,200 and the interest
n the original amount of the bends
( 6per cent. per aunnm. On the
same day, in accordance with a notice
served on the merchants of the town,
the Commissioners received bids to
furnish supplie:; to the County Poor
House for three months. The notice
was that thecontract was to be award
ed to- the lowest bidder. After an ex
amiation of the bids, Mr. S. A. Rig
by ws adjudged to be the lowest
bidder and awarded the contract.
At the end of three months,
the Commissioners 'will again call for
"I have played the fool" was the
text for a sermon preached by Rev.
H. M. Mood last Sunday. It was
made the subject of a practical expo
sition of the sins man is prone to com
mit. It was logically shown that the
man who sins and expects to cov'er
his evil from the eyes of his God has
played the fool. All sins he proved
were a species of gambling-gambling
on the part of the evil doer, who thinks
he can ceicat divine justice from its
infallible retribution. Mr. Mood is a
student of human nature. He un
derstands the frailties of his weak fel
low-man, and the practical, thoughtful
lessons he expounds from the pulpit,
delivered in an earnest impressive
manner, find a place deep down in the
hearts of his hearers.
But very few were present at the
annual meeting of the farmer's asso
ciation last Saturday. This may be
attributed to the disagreeable weath
er which threatened rain all day. The
following officers were elected to serve
for one year:
President, James E. Tindal; Vice
Presidents, Joseph Sprott, Sr. and L.
H. DesChamps; Secretary, James E.
Davis; Treasurer, R. J. Holladay; Ex
ecutive Committee, T. J. MI. Davis, R.
H. Belser, W. G. King, J. R. Dingle,
T. J. Cole, S. R. Chandler, W. M.
Plowden, E. R. Plowden, Jr., and W.
Mr. J. F. Richbourg furnished an
instructive essay on the manufacture
of composl manure. This essay has
been promised to the readers of the
Tui:s in another issue. The presid
ent delivered a warm address urging
the members to take an interest in the
organization. After this till the meet
ing adjourned, the time was profitably
spent in a friendly exchange
of opinions on farming. Mr. J. H.
Mitchum spoke up first. He said be
had been planting the gourd seed corn
for a number of years to last year,
when he was induced to plant a grain
on a small cob. Th.e result was that
his crop had fallen off 250 bushels.
He declared himself in favor of the
grain on the large cob. Mr. Des
Champs said that he had made a corn
of his own by selecting during the
year, the largest, healthiest, ears grown
on a field of 31 1-2 acres highly fer
tilized. That he continued this from
year to year until now he has improv
ed his corn to the standard of what is
known as the 'shoe peg." A bushel
of these ears he claimed, would yield
22 quarts of shelled corn. Mr. Des
Champs said further, that he believed
by planting the grain at the small end
of the cob, the stalk grown would bear
a larger number of ears. He said be
proposed to make the experiment the
present year and would be glad if oti
ers woulh do so. The conversation
became pretty general when it was
humorously closed by Mr. James Mc
Cauley facetiously remarking that
corn was corn and at last the muscle
put forth in raising was the cause of
The meeting here adjourned to
meet at the call of the executive com
It is the duty of every person who
has used JIkehees Ge'rman Syrup to
let its wonderful qualitir~s be known
to their friends in curing Consump
tion, severe Coughs, Croup, Asthma,
Pneumonia, and in fact all throat and
lung diseases. No person can use it
without immediate relief. Three cdoses
will relieve any case, and we consider
it the duty of all Druggists to recom
mend it to the poor, dying consump
tive, at least to try one bottle, as 80,
000 dozen bottles wvere sold last year,
and no one case where it failed was
reported. Such a medicine as the
German Syrup cannot be too widely
known. Ask your druggist about it.
Sample bottles to try, sold at 10 cents.
Iegular- size, 75 cents. Sold by all
Druggists and Dealers, in the United
States and Canada.
The Toxms endeavors by substantial worth
to become a visitor in every household in
the county. If you don't take it, subscribe
now. Only $1.50 a year in advance.
FCR DYSPEPSIA and Liver Complaint,
you ba-: a printed guarantee on every bot-.
th of Shiloh's Vitalizer. It never bais to
The proper question to ask a young wo
man who is about to elope is, "Does your
mother know your route ?"
SHILOH'S CATARRH REMEDY-a pos
itive cure for Catarrh, Diptheria, and Can
This is the time of year when a young
man envies a bearded wonman.
SHILOH'S CURE will iaimediatoly re
lieve Croup, Whooping Cough and Bron
There are few men who do not think they
are strong enough to hold an office.
WHY WILL YOU cough when Shilho's
Cure will give immediate relief. Price 10
ts., 50 ets., and Sl.
It is the duty of every citizen to subscribe
for his County paper.
THE REV. GEO. H. THAYER, of Bour
on, Ind., says: "Both myself and wife owe
our lives to SH[LOH'S CONSUMPTION
Ir is a bad conscience that allows a man
to takk a paper for a year and then order it
stopped without first paying his subscrip
A NASAL INJECTOR free with each hot
tie of Shiloh's Catarrhi Remedy. Price 5
c t s.
The size of men's pants is to be increased.
The dudes can now have a sitting down
"HACKMETACK," a lasting and fragrant
prfume. Price 25 and 50 cents.
I have opened a tirst-class Shaving Saloon
at the Enterprise otie, and solicit the pat
ronage of the citizens of Manning and comn
P'rers--Hair Cutting, 25c.; Shaving, 10c.;
tr Special attention given to children.
C. C. REDIC,
ESe 1 ENT FREE.
Every reader of this paper who aims
to buy machinery can learn how to
save money if he will send his name
on a postal card to the "Dixie," Co.,
Atlanta, Ga. A sample copy of "Dix
ie," the handsomest industrial journal
in the country, will be sent him free
of charge. State just what kind of
you want and don't delay. Send at
o uce. It only costs one cent to send us
a postal card and you will get informa
tion that will save you many dollars.
Addr ss THE "Di" Co.,
"Constitution" Building, Atlanta, Ga
H O M-mE
Greatly enlarged for 1887.
The nFEST magazine of4ts class.
Clean! Wide-Awake ! Cheap!
Price. $2 00 a year. Large
discounts to clubs. Sample co)
ies of previous issues FREE.
Sample copies of current num
bers 10 cents each (half price).
T. S. ARTHUR & SON,
The handsomest, most entertaining, low price.
liustrateti family magazine in the world.
(s.ra per year, 0ith a $2.25 premium
free.) Sixty-four beautifully printed pages in
each number. f1ed with short stories sketches
travels, adventares. bright and brief scientific
and literary articles, by distinguished American
and foreign writers, such as J ttlan Hawthorne,
Harriet Prescott Spofford, George Parsons
Lathrop Louise Chandler Moulton, J. Mac
donald 6xley. Ella Wheeler Wilcox, H. H.
Boyesen, Catherine Owen, Rev. R. Heber
Newton, Alphonse Daudet. Paul Heyse, Count
Tolstoi, Th. Dostoivsky, William Westall and
many others. Also entertaining JUVENILE
an nvaluable HOUSEHOLD departments.
One or more illustrated articles and several full.
page engravings in every number.
A Shannon Letter and
Bill File or a Shannon
Free t. every
These premiums se-.
where for $2.26
ch The File is the most
perfect device ever invent
ed for the preservation and
ally and according to date)
S Of all letters, bills . etc.
Any paper can be referred
o to, taken out and put back
without disturbing, the
others. With the inder
one can lnsert < :take out
any piece of muszc without
$ disturbing any other sheet.
Get SAM COPY at N EWS STAND or
I send 20 Cents to publishers.
Mim WATmD. " Xa coXXIsOS PAD.
I Schlicht & Field Co.; Rochester, N.Y.
The POLICE GAZETTEwill be mailed,
securely wrapped, to any address in the
United~States for three months on receipt of
Liberal discount allowed to postmasters,
agents and clubs. Sample copies mailed
free. Address all orders to
RICHARD K. FOX,
F rxANELI SorAnE. N Y
R . MAR!SHALL& 00.
139 MEETING STREET, Charleston, S. C.
Sole Agents For
TARKE'S DI'IE PLOUGHS,
AVERY &i SON'S P'LOUGHS
DOW LAW COTTON PLANTER
AND GUANO DISTRIBUTORS.
ron Age Harrows and Cultivators, Roman
Plough Stock, Washburne & Moem's
Galvanized Fence Wire, Cham
pion Mowers and Keapers.
WATSON'S TURPENTINE TOOLS
Manufactured in Fayetteville, N. C. Every
Tool absolutely warranted and
if broken will be
Also Dealers In
oop Iron, Horse and Mule Shoes, W
and Tinware, Coopers tools, Miners
Tools, Cutlery, Guns and Sport
Prices made on application.
To The People of Clarendon:
I am the Agent for the Cel
IPR A TT GIN.
ne All this machinery is direct
from the factory and will be sold at
Ithe Factory Prices. It will be
to the advantage of purchasers to call
on me before buying.
Ws SCOTT BAR YIN,
Feb. 10, 1887.
Isaac M. Loryea
LOUIS COHEN & CO,
Dry and Fancy Goods
234 King Street,........Charleston, S. C.
Any orders intrusted to me, will receive
my best personal attention. Prices and
smlscheerfully sent on application.
WILMINGTON, COL., AND AUGUSTA R. R. CO
TI1I. GOIN(; SOU1I'.
DATED DECEmBEn 12th. 1886. 0 1 N 2 No. 27,
Daily Dail.- 1)aily.
Leave Wilmington.......... 7.20 A.3M. %.15 P. K. 10.1 1. M.
Leave Lake Waceamaw ...... 8.41 AM. 9.30 P. M. . P. if.
Leave M1arion.............. 10.28 A. M. 11.21 P. M. 12.31 A. 1.
Arrive Florence............. 11.15 A. 3f. 12.15 P. 1. 1.2 A. 'M.
Arrive Sumter .............. 1.12 A. M. 4.24 A. M. 4.24 A. .1.
Arrive Columbia ............ 3.05 P. M. 6.40 A. M. 6.4)
TR.\INS GO1NG NORTIL.
-No. 78, No. (;f, No. c2
Daily. Daily. 1-Da ily.
Leave Columbia............ 9.55 P. . 1 00 r. t.
Arrive Sumter.............. 11.50 r. . 2.44 P. :r. ......
Leave Florence............. 4.45 A. A r. 4.3) P. 3r. 8.1) P. -.
Leave Marion............... 5.28 A. ar. 5.12 P. %u. 8.46 P. M.
Leave Lake Waccamaw...... 7.)6 A. M. 6.56 P. .%. 10.11 P. I&
Arrive Wilmington ............8. 3) A. V. 8.30 P. M. 11.1 P. V.
N os. 23 and 7 8 stops at all sttions except Register, Ebenezer, Cane Savannah, \Vatere,
Pass ngcrs for Columbia and all points on C. & CT. R. R., C., C. & A. It. 1R. sbitions,
Aiken J"nction, and all points beyond should take No. .18. Piillir- Sleeper loi
Augusta on this train.
J. R. KEXLY, JOH-Nil. DII.NE,
Snp't Trans. (inl Supt.
T. M. EM6ERSON. Gen.l Passenger Agent.
NORTH-EASTERN R. R. CO. OFl S. C.
No) No 2 N 27.
Dated Dee. 121th, 1886. Ou 01di.o 4 ,1 N. 48. Ol(1 NO. 40.
Leave Florence ....... 11.) 12 30 t. 1 '31) A. .
Leave Kiin-stree ....... 1 IG 1 43 2 3o
Leave L....n...s . 0
Arrive Charleston ........... .:10 43 1.5
Uo 53 runs soh ( da Iv. (,cept SunndW ,adT Noo. ) uuL only, froin . olumhia to
harleston. ia 78 ts anl sins except Regise Ebenezer ae Savannah, Watere
a N -No. m. ' .o. 2.
OAlJNo. 47a Old No. 43. Old No. 4 .
J.R. E ,Daily Dai l .y. Daily.
Leave Charleston ............R12 2 5 1v. 12 (05 P. . 3 5 P. i.
Leave Lane: ............... .................. 230-61
Leave Kingsltree ...... .......3 16 . 25 -563
Arrive Fl'orence ...... 4.30 410 - 7 750
No. i2 leuves; Charleston daily. except Snundav. 7 0)0 A. .11., and run., solid to- Columbie_
via LaneN and Sumter, ar iving Columbia 1) 55 A. 31. No. 57 leaves Charleston SundaY
onDyat 8.45 A. arriving Columbia 1 O P. Ol.
N. 1D5, 23 and 27 make connection at Ashly Junction with C. & S. D. . for Savanna
and Florida points.
Nos. 78, 66 and 62 run solid to Wilmington, N. C., maiking close connoction with IV.
WV. 1R. 1. for Noifolk, Petersburg, IRichmlond, Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia, Now~
York, and all points North.
No. 66 connects at Florence with train from Wadesboro and all points on C. & and
C & S. Railroads.
J. R. KENLy, )F. DIVINE, T. -1. EMMERSON.
SOp't Trans. Genl Sup't. Gen'l Passenger Agt
GDolden Grain Dhiskey.,
T HE PU-RE PRODUCT OF THE CHOICEST GRAIN, CAREFULLY
Laseleced fresh from the harvest, and distilled by an improved process.
Rich and Natural Grain Flavor, Bright Color, and S"ooth, Relishsoue Taste,
preserved in perfection. Wholesome as a beverage, effectual as a tonic, in
fallible as a Restorative, and peeriess for Family use; always uniform at thc
I standrd of excellence.
No. 103 EAST 7i8TH1 STMr.E,
NEW YORK, OCTOBER STrn, 1886.
W A. SINCLAIR, EsiQ.-Dear Sir-In answer to your note of this date
asking me what liquor is best for your use, I would say that I now recom
mend the "GOLDEN GRAIN HISKEY," to all of .v patients. I have
oful. tested it, and knoc it to be perfectly pure, of fine flavor, and altogethe&
superior to any other brand that I have met with.0
Yours tru y , J. R. LANE, 1. D.
FOR SALE ONLY BY
S.' OAO Gen'I E' Ge' Passeger A agt
GROCPUEPRODUCT GOFCERCHIEST GROICRES!L
selet frshfomte havetwnedstle ya imprvedrces
preer di e stin.dhlsm s eeae Con ectoneris.atnii
stadies' ofecelnce. s M L I E Y O D l
W.rA.SICAR Es.DwardInas'e It ou PLACfths e
Esineythng lo at te Cheapeur us e, ol syta.nwrcm
eathe"OD sRI WH lEY"toalefm Jans.hv
fulytete i,-ndknwMtaode oefcl e f Fiine O lavrn atgte
suzeio toany other brnGhaateI av t ithas. rMnyW CR
M.ANNIN , S. C
At be L u hout es A Prices
ONCandietunts and Confectoneries
Ladies'and yoissesome MILNR GO Si
Eoe wrythn ld at me Cape st~ Prtn fice tne o o OE
BLUEs.Smtin e ti n.tcis JTEA NS.
Co, uusa Erei-,lgGaate toPeo Money Orw i adt ficllb ofte
fudd Fr.l b e .aentOfi o iclaal,
NEO t NeW mae.Cutisou
State of South Carolina. I Court of
Clarendon County. f Common Pleas.
Henry H. David. Plaintiff,
Elizabeth Jones. Ellen Walsh, Sarah A.
David, George J. Brown, Samuel C. C. Rih. -
ardson: and Mary David, Ellen J. David.
Ruth David, Emma M. David, and Anna S.
TOTICE IS' HEREBY GIVEN THAT
Snder and by virtue of an order f
Judge T, B. Fra'sr; dated January 11, 1887,
made at Chambers, in the above stated ca1..
I will sell to the highest bidder, for cash, at
the Court House iu Manning, in said Cow&
ty, and State, within the usual hours of
sale on Monday the 7th day of Maroh
1887, a certain parcel or lot of land situs
in the Town of 1lanning in the County a
Clarendon and State atoresaid, containlh4
one acre, more or less, known as the "B.
field lot," and bounded as follows, to wib:
On the east by West Boundary street of sai a
Town of Manning. south by lot of land,
now or formerly, the property of Miss Mary
E, Setzer, and bounded on all other sidta
by the property formerly occupied by Alfrel
Setzer and family, and said to be owned by
the wife and children uf the said Alfred
Setzer. The parcel of land thus described
is the wholP of the lot formerly owned
by W. A. Barfield.
Purehaser to pay for papers.
H. 11. LESESNE,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Feb. 2nd, 1887.
Dr H BAER,
Wholesale Druggist, Nos. 131 & 133
Meeting street, Charleston?, S. C.
Dealer in Drugs, 3edicines, Foreign
and Domestic Chemicals, Glassware,
Spices, Brushes, Esseiial Oils, Sur
gical Instruments, Perfumery, Fancy
Goods, SHOW CASES, of all sizes,
and all articles usually found in a
First-clas Drug House. Prices low
Quick sales and small profits.
F. N. Wilson,
INSURANCE AGEN T
MANNING, S. C.
GRAND, UPRIGHT, & SQUARE.
Tone and Durability.
1885-New Orleans Exposition-Two Gold
Medals for Upright and Square. -
1881- Boston (Mass.) Exposition-First
Prize fbr Square Grand.
1878-Paris Exposition-For Square and
187-Philadelphia Centennial-For Square,
Upright and Grand.
And also over
200 FIRST PREMIUMS
at State and County Fairs.
Have the endorsement of over 100 different
Colleges and Schools as to their durability.
' A large assortment of SECoND-HA.ND Prix
os always on hand. General wholesale
agent.s for Palace, New EngLand and Bur
det L Organs.
Pianos and Orgaos sold on easy monthly
Pianos taken in exchange, also thorough
ly repaired. Send for Illustrated Piano or
CIHAS. M. STIEFF,
9 N. Liberty Street,
Fast Line between CH.uuLs'roN AD
Comma1. AoD U~rPza SoUT COaow.
Go15a W?.st. Gorso Eas-r.
72 O. '31. Lv. Charleston,.S. C. Ar.19.10 ir..
8.0- "Lanes, " " 7.45"
.33 " umter, " 6.42
13.0 " r. .Columbia, " Lv 5.27"
3.4 r.M Winnsboro, " " 3.48"
4.8" "Chester, " " 12.45"
6.05 " ' Yorkville, o" 13 A5a A
7.1 "Lancaster " "7.00"
5.03 P ock Hill, " "2.02 P Mj
I.5" "Carlotte, N. C. 1.00"
1.48~ lt A.jNewberry, S. C.'Lr l 3.04 p M
..- Greenwood, " " 12.44 "
4A47 " I" ;Ander~son, " - 10.22"
5.5"" Greenville, " " 0.45"
.33" - - ,alhalla, " ! " 8.20 "
'.10 " " |Abbeville. " " 11.05"
3.20 " "Spartanburg" " 12.10 r
7.10J " "i Henderson'l N Cr " 7.00 A x
On Sundays train will leav'e Charleston,
S. C., 8.45 A. M., arrive Columbia 1.00 r.
M. Returning leaves Columbia 5.27 P. M.,
arrives Charleston 9.43 1'. 31.
~lid Trains between Charleston and Col
unbia, '6. C. Special Parlor Cars attache.d to
this train between Charleston and Coluni
bia. No extra charge for scat in these
ars to passengers Lhldng First Class tich
T. M. E11ErsoN,
Ge'n'l Pas Agent.
J. F. Dzvrxs,
Y calive at home, and make more
rutovat work for us. than at any.
thing else. in this world. Capita.
not needec.l: vou are started free. Both sex
es: all ages. Any one canl do the work
Large earnir~gs sure from the first st.art
Costly outtit andl t rrus free. Better not do
inv. 'Cots you nothing to send us your ad
dre and find out: if' you are wise you wil!
o so at once. H. H.m2 & Co., rortland,
I will be at the Court House (Clerk's of
fle), the first Monday in every month, to
Iallow persons coming of age since the last
election to Rlegister and to attend to other
S. P. HOLLADAY,
Supervisor of Registratien, Clarendon