Newspaper Page Text
THE MANNI1NG TIMES.
EPublisIed Every IWedinesday.
S. A. NETTLES,
EDITOR AND POPRIEiron.
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
SUDsCRfl'Io RATES.-One copy, one year,
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents;
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in advance.
ADVERTISNG RATEs.-One square. first in
sertion. $1 00; each subsequent insertion,
50 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Respect charged for as regular advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
CoxxuxzcATIoS must be accompamed by
the real name and address of the writer in
order to receive attention. No communi
cation of a personal character will be pub
lished except as an advertisement.
For further information address
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
WEDNESDA\, JANUAR1 i 11888.
SUICIDE 13 MANNINM.
About 10 o'clock last Friday morn
ing, Mr. Mike Hammell went to Din
kins & Co.'s drug store, and asked for
ten cents worth of laudanum. Dr.
Dinkins asked him if he had been
drinking any that day, to which he re
plied that he had not tasted a thing
that morning. He said be could not
sleep of nights, and asked Dr. Din
kins what was a dose. Dr. Dinkins
told him not to take more than twen
ty drops. As the bottte was handed
him he asked Dr. Dinkins if half in
the bottle would kill a man. Dr. Din
kins told him it would unless the man
was accustomed to drinking it. Mr.
Hammell then went to his shop, and
in about a half hour's time be called a
negro workman to him, and told him
le had just drunk a bottle of lauda
num. The negro immediately repor'
ed the fact to the drug stores. Dr.
Dinkins at once went to him, carrying
a powerful emetic with him. When
he got there Mr. Hammell said: "Lit
tle did you think, Dr. Dinkins, when
I got that laudanum, what I was go
ing to do with it. I have swallowed
it all, and I feel it now in my bowels.
You needn't try to do anything for
me. I have no reason for it, but I
want to die, to quit this green earth
and go to a better world." Dr. Din
kins immediately administered a very
large dose of hypo, but to no effect.
Dr. Brown also came to his assistance,
and everything was done that could
be done. The dose of laudanum, how
ever,.was so large that in about three
hours he died.
Mr. Hamimell had been drinking
very hard for about six weeks, and of
-Late-had been very restless, and gave
other evidence that he was in an ab
normal condition. He had during the
few days prer e ling his death, been
up a great deal of nights, wandering
about the street, and had remarked
that he was almost afraid of himself.
So much drink had unbalanced his
mind, and he committed the fearful
deed which -ushered him before the
Michael Hammell was born in Kahi
way, New Jersey, in 1833, and was
therefore fifty-five years of age at the
time of his death. He came South in
1854, and subsequently located at
Bishopville, in Sumter Co., S. C. Be
ing a first-class mechanic he followed
successfully his occupation until the
breaking out of the war, when he vol
unteered and enlisted in the service,
joining the company commanded by
Captain Alexander Colciough. This
company marched in April 1861 to
Charleston. He re-volunteered for
Virinia in June 1861, and became at
tached to Captain Coker's company.
A good workman, he was likewise a
good soldier, and among the battles
in which he was engaged were the
battles of Seven Fines and the battles
before Richmond. At the battle of
Ftaser's Farm he fell, shot through
the shoulder, and was so seniously in
jured that he was returned kome in a
helpless condition. He was subse
quently discharged from service, but
in April 1864, he appeared before the
examining board and was accepted
for light duty. Alter the close of the
war, Mr. Hammell moved .to our town
and continued his residence here un
til the time of his death.
Mr. Hammell was quiet and unas
suming; but a patriotic, honorable,
just, and true man. A kind and af
fetionate husband and father, andI inj
his death the community loses one of
its best citizens. He leaves a wife
and three chilren to mourn their
loss. The family have the sympathy
of the entire community.
Mr. J. F. JohnEOn came to Manning
about a month ago, and engaged in
selling fruit in this place. It is said
that he had been working at Wilson's
Mill, before that time fpr about seven
years. He has been drinking consid
erably of late, and it is said has re
cently had much family trouble. He
said Saturday he was going to kill
himself, and Saturday night, about 8
o'clock he got a bottle of laudanum,
and took a small quantity of it, Mr.
)rayton and a policeman interfered
and took the bottle from him. Dr.
Bown was called in and said he had
not taken enough to hurt him. He
slept all that night and all the next
day, not waking until Sunday night.
He theni appeared to be stupefied or
dazed, and insisted that he wanted to
kill himself. He left town Monday
morning sying he was going to El
loree, and telling Mr. Drayton that he
would probably never see him again.
Mr. Johnson was also somewhat in
volved ih: ins business with Mr. Dray
arda seeds at Dinkins & Co.'s.
CuttIing Aff Nend
Last Thursday Charlie Shorter and
Ben Spois, both of whom reside in
the Jordan section and very near each
other, came to Manning in the same
buggy. They were on intimate terms,
but while here indulged very freely in
whiskey, and carried a supply off with
them. They left town late, and it
was dark when they reached Sports's
residence. Shorter would not per
mit Sports to stop at his home, but
insisted on his going on with him,
only a few hundred yards, to his resi
dence. Sports consented, and went
on with Shorter. While at Shorter's a
discussion arose about a fish-net trade,
and Shorter got very angry. Sports
then left the house to go home, and
on the way he met his wife and his
brother, Bill Sports, who were coming
to look after him. Shorter was for a
short time detained in the
house, but as soon as he could get oL.t
the house he went after Sports, to
whip him. He overtook the party,
and insisted on a fight with Ben Sports
Sports's wife, however, objected, on
the ground that her husband was too
drunk to fight, and told Shorter t .
wait till he got sober. Shorter would
listen to no delay, and began to "do
up" Sports. His wife ran between
the two, but was rudely cast aside by
Shorter, who continued his attack on
Sports. Sports thereupon slashed
into Shorter's abdomen with a knife,
making an opening about three inch
es long and nearly as deep. Efforts
were made to procure medical atten
tion, and probably a half dozen differ
ent doctors were sent for, but none of
them could or would respond, and he
lay there by the road within a hun
dred yards of his house, until late the
next afternoon, when Dr. Ingram
went to his assistance. Dr. Ingram
immediately had him carried into his
house. Upon examination he found
the entrails were not cut, but that a
part of the mesentery had protruded
considerably, and was cold and hard.
He found it necessary to cut off a piece
of it half the size of his hand, before
he could sew him up.
Shorter's condition is very critical,
and it is doubtful if he will recover
Had he obtained medical assistance
earlier, his chances for recovery would I
have been much better.
Sports is generally conceded to
have acted in self-defense, as Shorter
is a vt ry dangerous man, especially
The above are the particulars, as
we have obtained them from a relia
ble gentleman who resides in that sec
Black River Union.
The churches comprising the Black
River Union met at the Baptist
church in Manning, Friday, the 21st
After a brief period spent in'dev. -
tional exercises led by Rev. G. W.
Hardin, it was found that the repre
sentation present was not sufficient to
effect an organization. The body then
adjourned to meet Saturday at 11 A.
On Saturday, after an hour spent in
eligious exercises, the body organiL
d by electing Rev. H. WV. Mahoney,
~oderator, and Rev. C. C. Brown,
Cerk. After which remarks were
made by various delegates with refer
nce to the colportage work of tLe as.
sociation. The report of the colpor
ter was heard. It was also attempted
to make arrangements to pay the col
porter for work already done, and to
provide for the work in future. These
things not being satisfactorily eftected,
another meeting of the Union was
:alled to take place immediately after
Rev. C. C. Brown preached to a
large audience at 11.30 A. M. on Sun
The meeting of the Union then con
vened, at which a committee was ap
pointed to provide for the effectual
working of colportage. It was also
ound that sufficient funds were on
and to settle with the colporter, leav
ing a small surplus for the next year's
The Union then adjourned to meet
with Calvary church, Friday before
the 5th Sunday in ApriL. Rev. T. J.
Rooke to preach the introductory,
ad Rev. C. C. Brown the charity ser
Grand and Petit Jury.
Court convenes in this place the
second Mouday in this month, Febru
ary 13th. The following is a list or
the jurors drawn for that term. Judge
.Fraser wfll preside.
Gma JUnonS-N. B. Barrow, J .T. Chani
ler, J. M. Bradham, J. M4. Shorter, H. 0.
Carrigan, E. S. Fleming, B. P. Broadway,.
. R. Thames, W. T. Kennedy. W. J. Tu'r
beville, D. C. Gayle, F. N. Thomas, L. P.
Player. D.~R. Chewumg, F. M4. Player. I.
L. DesChamps, P. T. Carraway, Henry W.
Prrr Jrozos-T. E. Burgess, J. G. Rhod
us, Peter Chewning. W. W. Coskrey, -A. C.
Cobia, J. P. Mitchum, W. R. Dingle, J. H.
MCullum, J. P. Bntler, W. H. Thigpen, B
W. Catter, Ezra A. Tindal, S. E. Nelson, J.
E. Richbourg, Robt Lavender, T. M. Beardl,
R. M. McKnight, R. J. Bradham, M4. S. Can
tey, Sr., J. P. Brewer, Harper Johnson, J.
A. Brown, H. B. Drese, Sr., Milton Stukes,
R. S. Mellett, R. L. Logan, Jr., J. G. FloyO,
H. S. Briggs, H. J. Cobia, J. B. Walker,
Rufus Gayle. G. R. Richbourg, F. S. G.ed
dings. D. W. Brown, R. H. Griffin, J. J.
Hides and furs of all kinds-otter,
mink, coon, and horse-bought at
highest market prices by M.. Kalisky,
John B. King, white, was arrested
in Darlington last week, on a warrant
issued by Mr. WV. H. Cole, for dispos
ing of property under lien. He sold
several bales of cotton last October,
on which Mr. Cole held a hen. Mr.
J. H. Lesesne went to Darlington for
him last week. Mr. King waived a
preliminary examination, and is in
jiirthsplace iai default of giving
a bond for $400 for his appearance at
the next term of court. After Mr.
King left this county last October, he
married a young lady from Williams
The subscription for the TIME ii
$1.50 cashI for a year.
J. D. Alsbrook, Esq., editor Marl
boro Chronicle, spent last Sunday in
The ManningAcademy and Grove
School each get the benefit of the pub
lic school fund.
We have been compelled this week
to leave out a good deal of editorial
and ther matter.
All kinds of law blanks-titles,
mortgages, bonds, bills of sale, liens,
etc., for sale at the TiMns office.
Just Received ! Fresh and Genu
ine Garden Seeds and Onion Sets at
Dinkins & Co.'s Drug Store.
We have received many valued v' -
its during the past week. The kind
and appreciative words and visits are
Just as soon as p'sible we propose
making some decided improvements
in the TMir. We intend publishing
a tolerably fair paper.
A fight and cutting affair occurred
a week or two ago in Salem between
two prominent citizens of that section.
No serious damage was done.
There is a rumor that there have re
cently been two attempts to commit
suicide in Sumter. It is said that in
one case a stomach pump was freely
An infant child of Mr. Jim Barre t
who lives near Manning died q it
suddenly last Sunday morning. Its
death was caused by some spinal af
We were misinformed last week
about the partnership of Messrs. Fer
dinand Levi and Aaron Suares. Mr.
Suares will not be a partner, but will
clerk for Mr. Levi.
Last Saturday night was just lovely,
and the eclipse was on time. The
moon rose eclipsed. As usual it ere
ated considerable consternation among
We are pleased to know that our
subscribers approve our intention to
run the Turs on a cash basis, and are
more pleased with the way tliey are
paying up. The general expression
of opinion is that only the "dead
beats" will object, and the sooner we
get rid of them the better.
There is a rumor that last Friday
Mr. John J. Bryant, of the Packsville
section, had a diffienlty with one of
his sons, and shot him in the groin
with bird shot, wounding him
painfully but not seriously. We have
beetginable to get the particulars of
' While Mr. Robert F. Horton was
returning home from Manning last
Tuesday night, his horse took fright,
and ran away, breaking up the buggy,
and throwing him to the ground with
such violence as to stun him. Mr.
orton soon regained consciousness,
wen he found that though he was
ruised considerably he was not hurt
The mill-rock of Major C. S. Land's
nill on Santee, about fourteen miles
rom Manning, exploded last Friday.
'he force of the -explosion threw a
iece of wood-casing against the head
f a son of York Mack, colored, who
was attending to the mill at the time,
ad stunned him for some time, but
e was not fatally hurt. The explosion
f a mill-roc k is an unusual occurrence!
Mr. Gustav Alexander is in town
ad getting ready to open his jewelry.
stablishment. He is a first-class
workman, having learned his trade in
eneva, Switzerland, and we feel
ustified in say ng that he can do
ood wer.-. He Las lccated on the west
side of the Court House Square.
were for the pres 'nt he will do all
kinds of clock and watch repairing.
n about two weeks -he wvill open his
The jail is said to be sadly in need
f some repairs, and necessary arti
cles. The cells are not all of them
upplied with fire-places, and the only
ay for the prisoners to keep warm is
o keep the wind out and a plenty of
lothing on. They find this dificult
o do, however, for the blankets used
are cotton, and a very limited supply
t that, and a number of panes of
glass are out, thus allowing the chilly
and penetrating wind to whistle into
the cells this cold weather, Something
should be done. -
The Soult Carolina Citalauquan
magazine for January is on our table,
as bright and attractive as ever. Ifts
table of coitents consists of: Farewell
to 1887, poetry by E D. Prentice ; A
Venetian Incident, is a very interest
ing story begun in this number; To
Mary in Heaven, a selection from
Burns; How to Teach History, by
Miss Hattie L. Powe, is of interest to
teachers; Hints to Teachers, contains
some valuable suggestions for the
school room; and severalpages of ed
itorial notes. Chaauquan has been
wvell received thro ighout the State.
It is edited by Mrs. E. C. Alsbrook,
Bennettsville, S. C. $1.00 a year.
Mr. E. Convers Horton obtained
the use of Dr.. W. K. Brown's horse
and buggy to attend the Peck's Bad
Boy entertainment at tihe Academy
last Thursday night. After the enter
tainment was over, as Mr. Horton was
about to get in~he buggy, the horse
became fractious, aud~suddenly dash
ed off. Mr. Horton was thrown to the
ground and a wheel passed over one
of his feet, but he sustained very little
injury. The horse with buggy attach
ed dashed madly on, endangering the
lives of several ladies and children
who were leaving the building. For
tunately, however, no one was hurt.
The horse continued his run, across
Pocataligo river, leavicg bits of buggy
and. 1..r.,,- as 1. wnt. till im reach
edl Mr. T. J. Coles. The bug-y was
completely demolished, but the horse
was not hurt.
Joe Lewis and Sinkler Williams es
caped from jail last Monday night.
Joe is a crippled negro, and is charg
ed with burglary and larceny; Sink
ler, for stealing cotton. They ripped
j board off the side of the cell and es
caped into an adjoining room which
was open. Thence they quietly went
down stairs and out into the street.
Joe was recaptured yesterday in a
bay near the depot. He stole the
joilor's axe as he went. The jail is in
a miserably insecure condition and
should receive the attention of the
commissioners. There is not a lock
on the lower part of the jail except on
one inside door. We have been in
formed since another paragraph
about blankets was in type, that the
jail has been supplied with blankets.
The public schools are still in oper
ation in Manning school district, and
an appropriation of sixty-five cents a
month is made for each pupil attend
ing school. This is a very !mall
amount a month for a pupil, but the
trustees desire to spin out the school
fund as long as possible, and at the
same time to let the public fund be
rather supplementary. Neither of the
white schools in this pla-e could af
ford to teach for this sum alone, but
they get this much (sixty-five cents a
mouth) from the public, and the re
mainder of the month's tuition is paid
by the pupil We lie the idea. It
gives more money to those who attend
school regularly, and makes the peo
ple more reliant. They will not now
depend on the six or eight week's free
school, but must themselves help to
pay their children's tuition. It is de
cidedly the best way unless there was
money sufficient to run the school
eight or ten months a year.
Subpoena tickets for sale at TIES
All kinds of Law Blanks-titles,
mortgages, bills of sale, bonds, etc., al
ways on hand at the TrMEs office and
for sale at Charleston prices.
Belting, Packing, Oils, and Mill
supplies generally; lowest prices,
also, a few second-hand Gins Presses,
Lerick & Lowrence, Columbia, S. C.
Fresh an] Genuine Garden Seeds
and Onion Sets at Dinkins & Co.'s.
The height of the CONGAREE river at
Columbia, as reported to the Sews and Cour
ier, is a0 follows:
Jan. 27-1 foot and 6 inches above low
Jan. 30.-1 foot above low water mark.
The height of the WATERlEE at Kings.
vinle, as follows:
Jan. 27-9 feet above low water mark
Jan. 30,-7 feet and 10 inches above low
water mark and :alling.
ALL PERSONS HOLDING COUNTY
jBoads against the County of Claren
on are regnested to hand the same to the
Clerk of the Boardi. at Manning. on or before
February 9th 1888, for payment of levy made
All persons failing to comply will be de
barred payment of same.
E. CONYERiS H )RTON,
Chairman of Board.
January 23, 1888.
Registration Notice !
I WILL BE IN THE COURT HOUSE,
(Cl ik of Court's office), the first Map
day in every month, to allow persons comn
ing of age since the last election to Register
and to attend to other official business.
S. P. HOLLADAY,
Supervisor of Registration, C. C.
P. 0. address. Panola, S. C.
EvW STORE. NEW GOODs.
nash Prices, Lowest Prices.
A GE NT,
OPPOSITE COURlT HOUSE.
B00ts an(I Slo0S,
TobaceO and Cigars,
Best Family ana Fancy GCro
New and Fresh,
and all sod at lowvest Cash prices.
Am agent for a large Tannery, and
will bov at highest market prices, all
ind of hides and furs; also beeswax,
Give me a call and be consmnced
tht it is to your interest to trade with
l. KALISKY, Agent,
!A XXING. . C.
JOHN S. WILSON,.
Attorney and Counsellor at Law,
Attorney at Law.
anning, S. C.
W. F B. IIhvsswor.TH, .Sumiter S, C.
B. S. Disazxss, MASSIso, S. C
HAYNSWORTH & DIN4KINS,
ATTRNEYS AT LAW,
MANN INO, S. C,
L CENSED DYER AND SCOURER.
Gents' Coats, Vests, Cloaks, and Pants Nice
ly Cleaned, Dyed, and Pressed.
Faded and Moulded Clothing Renewed
with the Greatest Dispatch.
NO.41 WENTW(ORTH STREET,
? Rear of Ai t:sian Well.
Manning Shaving Parlor.
Hair Cutting Artistically Exe
and Shaving done with bestlRazors. Spec
ial attention paid to shampooing ladies'
I have hod considerable experience in
several large cities, and gnarantee satisfac
tion to my cu.,tomers. Parlor next door to
MIANNING TIMES. *E. D. HAMILTON.
Now is the time to send in your or
ders for Christmas Presents to
Jawes Allan Co.
SOMETHING TO SUIT EVERYBODY !!
Gold and Silver Watches, Chains,
Necklaces, Broaches, Earrings,
Sleeve Buttons, Collar But
tons, Studs, Scarf-Pins,
Rings, Bracelets, etc,
Also a fine stock of Clocks, Silver
ware, and Lamps.
Fine Leather Purses and Shopping
Bags for ladies.
Reliable Goods at Reasonable
any Special attention paid to or
ders; order early before the rush of
JAMES ALLAN & Co.,
285 KRIS STiir,
[SIGN OF DRUI CLoCK.]
CHARLESTON, S. C.
UNDER COLUMB.A HOTEL DLOCK,
is the cheapest and best place to buy
cl thbi a,
Hats & Gents
FUNISHING GOO DS
Nov. 2 cm.
F UgNITURE! FURNTR
W. F. MAQUIRE,
UIIIUID and wS~orks.
UPPER FLOOR ;
And Ofilee and Ware Rooms 30G5 King
(IHARLESTON, S. C.
Write for Prices.
f-NEW WVAVERLY HOUSE, IN THE
Bend of King Street, Charleston.
The Waverly, having been thoroughly
renvatd the past summtier and newly fur
nished thiroughont, makes its accommoda
i on sun urpassed. Incandescent Electric
L igs and Electric Bells are used in all
roos and hallways. Rates $2.00 and $2.50.
G. T. ALr .rnw, rroprietor.
grWe Order Dircet from the Factory.G
HeIms & Son.
Geese Feathers a Specialty.
Headuarters for Mattresses.
No. 377 KING STREET,
(Two Doors Below Calhoun.)
C harton, S. C.
Er Established 1818S by
FRANK i. O'GONNOR,
Baker and Confectioner.
.-.ND DEALR IN
Nearly Opposite the Bank,
SUMITER, S. C.
SEEDS. SEEDS. -
In Stock in Their Season, and for Sale by
LORIOK & LOWRANGE
COLUMBIA, S. C..
SEED CORN-Shoe Peg, Golden Dent, White Flint, Red Cob, etc.
Seed Rye, Barley, Wheat, Oats, and Clover.
ORCHARD GRASS, BLUE GRass, Timothy, Red Top, Mixed Lawn, Lucerne,
Millet. KAFFIR CORN, GARDEN and FLOWER Seed generally.
Irish and Sweet Potatoes for Seed.
s&' Farmers having MxaImomoui Seed to sell, please correspond with us
Lorick & Lowrance.
Aug. 17. ny
Foul.s'rox, S. C.
A School for Boys and Gi s
WILL OPEN MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 5,
with a full corps of teachers. Military tactics will be a feature
of physical training of the boys. Girls drilled in Calisthenics,
The latest text books used. and young men and lades prepar
ed to enter the junior class of any College or Seminary in the
State. All of the English branches, Modern and Ancient lan
guages. and Music taught.
With a town of good morals, good health. and splendid rail
road, telegraph, and express facilities. The Foreston Academy
offers superior advantages for the education of children.
Tuition, from $1.00 to $.3.00. Board $8.00 per month-from
Monday to Friday, $5.00. For Circulars apply to
W. B. BONHAM,
MISS ELLEN McCORMICK Assistant. Pnmcrw..
OTTO F. WIETERS,
WHOLESALE dealer in Wines, Liquors and Segars.
No. 181 EAST BAY, CHARLESTON, S. C.
Charlesto nIron Works,
aeManufacturers and Dealers in
Marine Stationary and Portable Engines and Boilers, Saw
Mill Machinery, Cotton Presses, G Railroad, Steam
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
iiRepairs executed with promptness and Dizpatch. Sendfor price le.f
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
Buy the Fertilzers of the old and reliable
Wando Phosphate Co.,
of Charleston, S. C.,
F=LA.NCIS B. IErACa=,
President and General Agent, 5 Exchange Street.
For Sale by
MOSES LEVI, Manning, 'S. C.
A WELL KNOWN FACT.
A Dealer who makes a Specialty of one particular line-can al
ways supply the Best Goods at the Lowes$ Prices.
IT IS THEREFORE TO YOUR INTEEEST TO
Bxiy Youx H--adwa
R. W.ThDURANT & SON1
Tey keep in stock every known variety of
and would call especial attention to a vy lag nd well selected stock of
RUBBER AND LA BELTING_
STOVES OF EVERY VARIETYiAT AIL PRICS
A large and superb stock of
OChina and lass-wgge
sCISSOlS, &e. from the bst factories of Er n America Eseolatn
tion has been baid to the selection of POTWARE, TINWARE, &c.
Wagon Material of every Conceivable Kind.
Single aund D~ >l e Muzzle and Breech Loadin' Guns, Ammunition, Shells.
&c. Rembmeber this is the ONLY HARD RESTOBE IN TOWN
and will be supported by LOW PRICES.
August ~R. W. DuR ANT & SONG -
Augus 31.Main street, opposite the Bank, Sumter, M.
THE NEW SALOW6
sa.nM-cr s ,T. CL I=K Pnaroi
Fresh and Choicest WINES, LIQUORS, BRAN
L AGER BEER DIREC~T FROM THE BREWERY~
Benedictine and Medicated Nectar Whiskies,
The finest grade of Whiskies on the Market, kept in stock.
LUGAS, RICHARDSON & CD., I cGME wiTH ME TO
Stationers andPrinters,ThgPaac Sloa,
CHARLESTON, S. C., KEPT BY
Note, Letter, Cap, Journal, Papers Eyelets,S.W l vske
Shears, Rulers, and a variety of Ink- AET
stands, Wrapping Paper and Pa
His Bars irst Class in all its ap
PAVILON HTEL, pointments. He keeps always
CHARLEsTON, S. C. in stock the purest
Firt Class in all its Appointments, j1~IXL~oS
Fscelent Unisne, Lare Aiy RomotemrktAthscuers
-Otics aenrd Elevator,He - Ierv, h
RA TES, $2.00, $250, AND $3.00. c tewitr.Se i
Rooms Reserved by Mail or TelegraphSeali.
-E3DM I C.A I-1S TOBC!O
DRUGGISTS and COUNTRY merchantC 1 U5
supplied with the BEST GooDs, at the LowzstCIGAB
Whleal DugitNo. 3 &13CSoolstiFane, Drints
Meetiug stfortCearhosweatS.er, aANNINing ii..