Newspaper Page Text
THE KA1ENING Tams.
Published Every Wednesday.
S, A. NETTLES,
EDrro AND PRoPRInEroa.
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
SvDscsrPros RATs.-One copy, one year
one copy, six months, 75 cents,
one copy. three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions.payable in advance.
ADvETrsrNG Rxrxs.-One square, first in
sertion. $1 00; each subsequent insertion,
$0 cents. Obituaries and Tributes of
Bespect charged for as regular advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
ComXciu Tssos must be accompanied 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.
Wednesday, April 3, 1889.
Your Name in Print.
-Mr. H. B. Tindal and wife were in town
-Mrs. Louisa Huggins has been quite
sick, but is convalescent.
-Mr. S. Wolkoviskie returned l.st Sun
day from Florence, where he has opened a
-.Rev. W. B. Duncan and wife, of
Wedgefeld, are visiting at Mrs. Duncan's
-Mr. Victor Pringle, principal of the
Panola Academy spent last Saturday and
Sunday in town.
-Dr. Salley was in town last Monday. It
is said the Doctor is affected with heart dis
ease. We hope no fatal consequences will
-Governor John Peter Richardson has
been elected a member of a Columbia lodge
of Knights of Pythias, and is to take his
first degree to-morrow night.
-Dr. W. D. Rich, who recently was grad
uated in medicine from a Baltimore medi
cal college, has located at Suttons, and
opened a drug store in connection .,ith his
-Mr. A. P. Ragin, of Summerton, who
was so badly injured in the recent explos
ion, was in town Saturday. He says he
cannot see out of one of his eyes yet, and
only imperfectly with the other one.
Buy your jewelry from Mr. Gustave
Our thanks to Mr. W. E. Davis, of
Santee, for a lot of fine fat chickens.
Three sewing machines, latest im
provements, for sale at fabulously low
prices. For sale at this office.
Read the communication about the
cemetery, and let some action be
taken. Prompt action is necessary.
A fresh assortment of canned goods
of all kind just received at M. Kalis
ky's grocery store, opposite the Court
Spring advertisements are begin
ning to bloom beautifully. We hope
next week's Thrs will show -many
more full blown ads.
M. Kalisky, well known for keeping
fresh and strictly best family grocer
ies, offers No.1 hams for only 10 cents
a pound. Try one.
When you have a watch that needs
cleaning or repairing, or jewelry to
be mended, carry it to G. Alexander's,
next to Brown & Co.'s drug suere, and
be will do it quick and neatly.
One of our popular county officers
attempted to ride a horse last week,
but was not able to retain his seat,
and was found picking himself up off
the ground. It happened in the
Mr. Gustave Alexander has moved
his stoec-of jewelry to the building
recently occupied by Mrs. Brown as a
millinery store, two doors west of
S. A. Rigby's, where he hopes to see
many of his friends.
Moses Levi speaks for himself this
week in a four column advertisement.
He means business, and will sell
goods at surprisingly low figures.
Read his advertisement very carefully.
It's worth reading.
Work on Pocotaligo causeway is in
progress, and has been considerably
improved. It is passable now. Oon
ty Commissioner Horton says he will
doan in his power to put this cause
way in first-class condition.
Mr. Julius A. Sprott, of Jordan, ac
cidentally fell from the new depot
platform at Jordan, last Saturday af
ternoon, and dislocated his right el-.
bow. It is a serious injury, and will
confine him to his room for some time.
Louis Loyns is opening up his big
stock of spring goods anid filling up
his shelves with fresh goods. He is
too busy this week to write an adver
tisement, but begs that his friends
wilinot forget himf. He is never two
busy to sell good
Lemon Miller, a colored msan near
Jordan, was arrested last week on a
charge of selling whiskey without li
cense. He had a preliminary hear
ing before Commissioner Clark, and
was bound over to appear for trial in
the United States court.
Judge Louis Appelt last week re
eived a special invitation and com
plimentary ticket to admit one, to the
.---Convention to be held in
Richmond, sometime in the near fu
ture. It is probable-that if he attenda
he wnlbe hoored by a election to
the presidency of the convention.
Manning can boast of a jewelry
store, where will be found all kinds of
goods usually kept ia such an estak
lshment, such as gold and silver
watches, gold rings,. diamonds and
other valuable stones, silver plated
ware, toilet and faney goods, collar
buttons, cuff buttons,~ gekd pens and
pencils, badges ad pins,-well it is
useless for us to endesvor to tell what
Mr. Alexander does keep. What you
want go-to his store for,. if,.perohance,
ou should. happen to ask for some
thing he hasn't got, he is very accom
odating,. and will order at once, and
sell to von, cheap.
Read Talmage's sermon this week.
It is unusually fine, and choke full of
Two Italian tramps were run over
by a train near Charleston and killed.
They had been drinking whiskey, and
got on the track just before the train
On account of not being sufficiently
drilled to enter the prize contest, to
be held in Jacksonville, Fla., next
week, the Manning Guards have de
cided not to attend the Inter-State
Isaac Cain, a well-to-do colored
man of Jordan, had his smoke house
broken into last Monday night, and
some bacon stolen therefrom. Isaac
thinks he has located the thief and
got a search warrant yesterday from
Trial Justice Benbow.
A Mad Stone.
Mr. R. D. Thames, of Jordan, showed us
last week a small calcareous substance, some
what larger th-n a partridge's egg. which.
he says, is a genuine mad stone. It was ob
tained from the stomach of a deer killed in
Berkeley county some time ago. The stone
has a broken surface on one side. It was,
says Mr. Thames, attached to the stomach
of the deer on the side where this broken
surface is. Mr. Thames tells us that these
stones are found only in the stomachs of
deer. A mad stone is said to have the pow
er of absorbing the poison of a mad dog's
The insurance feature connected with the
Knights of Pythias is said to be the cheap
est and safest yet. The order of Knights of
Pythias itself is principally of a benevolent
kind. Weekly benefits are paid its sick
members; funeral expenses of a deceased
member are paid; the widow of a deceased
member gets a quarterly allowance; etc.
The Endowment Rank (insurance feature)
is now organized, and in good working or
der. The following are the officers:
President-J. A. Mills.
Vice President-James E. Davis.
Secretary-S. A. Nettles.
The Endowment Rank meets to-morrow
evening, in Castle Ball, at 71 o'clock.
The Dime Reading Last Week.
The dime reading last Friday evening, at
Mr. J. E. Scott's, for the benefit of the
ladies' missionary society of the Presbyte.
church was a success, financially and soci
ally. There was an excellent program, and
it was well carried out. The exercises were
opened with a song by a chorus of a little
girls, followed by an instrumental duet by
Misses Lily Scott and Tillie Wolkoviskie.
Mrs. H. A. Lowry recited the "Death of
Absalom." Misses Anna Stansill and Lizzie
Benbow rendered a vocal duet, "The Fish
erman and his Child." Miss Daisy Bagnal
recited "Asleep at the Switch." Miss Tillie
Wolkoviskie rendered an instrumental solo,
which was followed by a chorus song by a
bevy of little girls. All was well executed,
and the evening was most enjoyably spent.
There was a large attendance, the receipts
being something more than seven dollars.
The Manning Cemetery.
The want of interest in the Manning cem
etery is a phenomenon that cannot be ex
plained. Is it a want of care? Do those
who have loved ones there forget the grate
ful remembrance at death, the acts of kind
ness, sacrifices, and love of those sleeping
there, and only sleeping for a while? Is it
not a simple, happy duty to see that their
raves are kept beautiful and attractive and
not a deserted wilderness where some few
graves are scarcely recognizable.
A few have been faithful and constant,
but even their efforts are being destroyed by
Sunday visitors who break limbs from the
:eautiful shrubbery and put them on graves,
r carry thena off.
It has simply reached that point at which
something must be done. There is not a
acant lot in the cemetery; hence, if our
burying grounds are not enlarged thos
who have not lots will have to go elsewhere.
There was a meeting of those interested
some months ago, and a oommittee was ap
pointed to have the charter renewed, as the
ld charter had expired. The clerk of courte
says that this new charter may be obtained
at any time. Why not now? Ca-rrow.
FOR ESTON NEWS.
Niew Town Counil-Another School,
reacher-i'rize Corn-Other Matters.
FonSTsose, April 1.-The new council took
>ath of offiee to-day. As our streets and drains
have been sadly neglected, it is to be hoped
something will soon be done to remedy their
The academy reopened this morning un
der the management of Mr. Joseph H.
Montgomery. The prospects are bright,
ad we hope soon to have as ne a schwoo
as can be found in any section of the State.
Mr. Hudgins is planting hius prize acre.
He certainly has it in fine condition, and if
he fails to receive the prize it will not be for
lack of energy and perseverance.
Other farmers are putting in the seed,
hoping ere long to bring in the golden
Our children gave an entertainment at the
academy on Friday evening last, to raise
funds to buy a Bible for the Baptat church..
A very handsome sum was realized,. suffic
ient for the purpose.
Oysters, .&e., at the next Masenis' meeting,.
which will be Tuesday before the full moon,.
at 8o'clock r. . F.
JordamStill a Booming.
Jona,. April 1.-Spring, beautiful spring
is here, though winter lingered in her lap
till the last.
The farmers are hard at wek putting in
corn and potatoes. By the way,. sweet po
tat seed is very scarce,. and these who are
so fortunate as to have to spare sheuid~ let it
Oats are looking fine so far as seen.
We enjoyed a stroll at Jordan last .week.
Verily, Jordan will never be a sea port town,
but it will get there just the same. The
business men there are alive, up, and doing.
Mr. Editor, if you don't believe that the Jor
danites are a elever hospitable people you
just attend the second quarterly meeting of
Foreston circuit which convenes there on
the 13th and 14th,. and be convinced.
The ktethodist chureh is largely attended,.
and has a large membership. and its a treat
to attend. the Sunday-schooL. The young
people are doing their part. They have a
juvenie Missionary society called Palmetto
Leaes that is doing good work. The offi
cers of this society are: Miss Elmna Davis.
president;. Claude Lesesne, Treasurer; Miss
Jeanet, Wells, secretary.
And the sch~ool there-well some arc of
the opinion that Miss Josie McLean is just
the best teacher to be found any where, and
the writer is among that number. So you
see Jordan has many advantages, and is.
Railroads Coming-A Small but Daring
I SUMMx'rO, April 1.-We have had
a week of delightful spring weather
Most of the corn has been planted. An
other week of fair weather will bring
the farmers up with their work.
Wilson has his road cut through tc
Summerton, and as soon as he gets
the curve made and the trestle across
Taw Caw, we will have the long look
ed for iron horse in Summerton. The
trestle in Santee swamp, on the Eu'
tawville Railroad, is being built. We
understand the road will be to Sum
merton by July.
More Western corn and bay are be
ing bought in this part of the coun
try than has been since 1881.
Cantey, a colored man keeping a
little shop near Col. Benbow's, was
robbed a few nights ago by three
men in disguise. They called him
up, and one of the party held him
while the other two took hi: goods,
he says to the amount of twenty-five
or thirty dollars. The parties are
still at large.
Mr. W. W. Holladay has improved
enough to return to his home.
Miss Carro Belser has been home
several days from the Sumter Insti
tute recuperating from a case of
The Rev. H. M. Mood is in the vil
lage visiting relatives. C.
Ladies jersey knit vests, blue, pink, and
Latest novelties in ruching.
Large stock of colored bordered handker
chiefs 121c up.
Just received spring styles of ginghams.
Examine our pure silk gloves at Sac.
At F. Levi's, Sumter, S. C.
[Reported for the TIMEs.)
Black River Union.
The Black River Union met with
the church at Home Branch, accord
ing to appointment, on Friday March
After reading minutes of previous
meeting, and enrollment of delegates,
the body organized by election of
Rev. H. W. Mahoney as moderator,
and Rev. C. C. Brown, clerk. Com
mittees of time and place, and of
program were appointed by the
moderator, after which the union ad
journed to meet Saturday 10, A. X.
On Saturday, D. J. Bradham gave
the union a brief statement of his im
pressions of the Sunday-school Con
vention which convened last week in
Charleston, after which there was a
general consideration of the Sunday
school question in which Jas. E. Tin
dal, C. C. Brown, and others took
It was resolved to connect the Sun
day-school feature with the meetings
of the Union, and the committee on
program were requested to prepare a
program in which the Sunday-school
would be prominent. Preaching at
12 M. by Rev. T. J. Rooke.
The Union then adjourned to meet
Sunday at eleven. On Sunday the
committees appointed reported.
The committee on time and place
reported Foreston as the place and
Friday before the 5th Sunday in June
as the time of meeting.
The committee on program report
ed as follows for Foreston meeting:
1. Calling roll of churches and en
rollment of delegates.
2. Election of officers.
3. DascUSSI--Are the meetings of
the Black River Unmon profitable, and
should they be continued, Jas. E.
Tindal, ?.3. White, C. C. Brown, H.
Introductory sermon, 7.30 i. u., by
Rev. B. T. Oliver.
1. Reading minutes of Friday.
2. Calling roll, eurollment of addi
3. Who should attend the Sunday
school? Joe. Rutledge, J, 3. Brag
4. Who should teach in the Sunday
school, Jas. E. Tindlal, D. W.. Aler
5. The use of Christmas trees and
premiums, J. T. Hays.
6. Qualification desirable in a Sun
day-school superintendent, C. C.
Sermo at 730 .s.byev.HB.W.
1. Sunday-school massa meeting at
10. A. K.
2. Sermon at 10.30 by Rev. C. C.
In order that we may have good
music at the meeting a special invita
tion is extended to Miss Lucy Walsh,
Miss Emma Walsh, Bartow Walsh
and G.iibert Flowers to be~ present.
After the adoption of these reports.
the Union adjourned, to meet with
Foreston in Jone.
Preaebing at 11.30 A. I. b~y Rev.
C. C. Brown.
Says one of the best housewives in New
Englad, "We feel the necessity of taking
a goomedicine to purify the bhlod', and we
all take Hood's Sarsaparilla, k keeps the
children free from humors,. my husband
sayii gives him a good appetite, and for
myself I am sure I could never do all my
work lf~ it was not for this splendid medi
cine. It makes me feel strong and cheerful,
and Iam never troubled with headache or
that tired feeling, as I used to- be."
Tobneco Seed to Grtve Away,
Congressman G~eo. W. Darvgan has
sent to the Trms a gaantisy of fresh
tobacco seed from the UT. 8.. Depart
ment of Agriculture, for distribution
among persons interested in tobacco
culture in this section. Persons de
siring a package of the seed can ob
tain the same, free of cost, by calling
at this office.
N~eedng a tonic, or children that want building
BRpW should take
it is pleasant to take, cures Malaria, Indiges
n and. Biliousness. AU dealers keep it.
Gardn s.eed, fresh and gerniue, just re
CONSUMPTION SURELY CURED.
To -riE EDrro-Please inform your read
ers that I have a positive remedy for the
above named disease. By its timely use
thousands of hopeless cases have been per
manently cured. I shall be glad to send
two bottles of my remedy FREE to any of
your readers who have consumption it they
will send me their express and post office
T. A. SLOCUM, M. C.. 181 Pearl st., N. Y
The Samoan islands are distant
about two weeks' journey by steamer
from San Francisco. The soil is ex
tremely fertile, the principal exports
being cocoanuts and cotton. Many
years ago Germany, intent on estab
lishing herself in the west Pacific, se
cured extensive plantations on the
cultivable islands. Her commercial
interests there are greater than those
of any other nation. The Samoan
irade is mostly in the hands of Ham
burg merchants. Great Britian has
also some commerce, the United States
very little. Great Britian, Germany,
and the United States have treaties of
trade and friendship with Samoa.
The American coaling station of
Pago is on the south side of the is
land of Tutuila.
The most important island is, how
ever, that of Upolu, on the north side
of which is Apia, a town of a few
hundred inhabitants. The foreign
consuls live at Apia.
It has been the general impression
that Germany desired to establish a
protectorate over the islands, although
her treaty with England, made in
1886, precludes this. The two na
tions defined the boundaries of terri
tories acquired by each in the West
Pacific ocean. The treaty expressly
declared that the Samoan and other
groups of islands named should be
The Samoan government was until
recently a monarchy, at the head of
which was King Mantaafa. But a
portion of his subjects rebelled, and
endeavored to set up Tamasese as
king. For two years past the islands
have been in a state of strife and dis
order exceedingly unfavorable to
THE INVALIDS HOPE.
Many seemingly incurable cases of blood
poison, catarrh. scrofula and rheumatism
have been cured by B. B. B. (Botanic Blood
Balm), made by the Blood Balm Co., Atlan
ta, Ga. Write to them for book filled with
G. W. B. Raider, living seven miles from
Athens, Ga., writes- "For several years I
suffered with running ulcers, which doctors
treated and pronounced incurable. A single
bottle of B. B. B. did me more good than all
the doctors. I kept on using it and every
D. C. Kinard & Son, Towaliga, Ga.,
writes: "We induced a neighbor to try B.
B. B. for catarrh, which he thought incura
ble, as it had resisted all treatment. It de
lighted him, and continuing its use he was
cured sound and well."
R. M. Lawson, East Point. Ga., writes:
"My wife had scrofula 15 years. She kept
growing worse. She lost her hair and her
skin broke out fearfully. Debility, emacia
tion and no appetite followed. After phy
sicians and numerous advertised medicines
failed, I tried B. B. B., and her recovery
was rapid and complete."
Oliver Secor, Baltimore, Md., writes: "I
suffered from weak back and rheumatism.
B. B. B. has proven to be the only medicine
that gave me relief."
Parasols in endless variety 25c up.
Ball's celebrated corsets for ladies and
Complete line of Iaees. cambric and lawn
Cambric and lawn flouneing and allovers.
At F. Levi's, Sumter, S. C.
The best 50c corset in Sumter at Levi's.
Complete stock of shoes for gentlemen, la
dies, misses and boys.
Samples sent on application,
Write to P. Levi, Sumter, S. C.
Use Breo's Irea Bkter.
Phxyuicians recommend it.
All dealers keep It. $1.00 per bottle. Genuine
ha srde-mark and crossed redlines on Wrapper.
Fon Sr.E-One-fourth barrel of plaster of
paris. Call .a this office.
O . and 0.T EA
The Choicest TesEver Offered.
* MosT DELIcIoUs BEVERAGE. TRY rr'.
Ton ill metr 1e say other. Qaslty ser tale.
' It is the EroNSaT Gains Lwr picked from
the best plantations and guaranteed absolutely
pure and free from anl adulterations or colorinj
adwaratedfl weigt t is mre econ
omical in use than the lower grades.
Oriental & Ocoidental Tea Co., L/t'&:,
Nee6 00c.. $3 Bur16g Slup, Nese York,
S. A. RIOBY,
Manning, S, C.
BICH GRADE FERTILIlZERS
Of All Kinds.
FR ANCIS B. HIAOKER,
President and General Agent,
5 EXCHANGE ST.,
('HA PLTOTN. S C'
THE CHEAPEST STORE
A Fact Which No One Can Doub I!!
I still continue to cling to my old rules, which has made for
me such great success:
MERSELL ALL COMPETTORS,
Never Suffer to be Undersold.
Proper Treatment to All.
To those having cash, I advise, buy where you can buy
cheapest, secure as much for the dollar as you can. Money
saved is money made. I carry an enormous stock of
And I mean what I say, that I sell goods
Cheaper rhan any House in Sumter County.
Call on me before purchasing. I charge nothing to ex
SUMTER, S. C.
SECKENDORF & MIDDLETON,
No. 1 Central Wharf,
CI-IA.RT3STO3, S. 0.
r More- 5
Catalgue mailed free. Address
VON SANTEN'S, Charleston, S. C.
We are also headquaiters. for Robber Goods, Ciognet Sets,- Toys, velocipedes, &c. Pie
tures frames as CHARLES'TON'S PAMOUS BAZAAR,
D. W.ALDERWA&CO., W, F. PADD)ON,
M1ANUFACTURERS OF GsFteSeuFtu
Yellow Pine Lumber,
Flooring, Ceiling, Weather Board
ing, etc., of best lsember, thorowgMy
kiln-dried by hot blast, dressed and
ready for use, for $10 per thousamd)
feet, and upwards.
APAClIY 25,O00 FEET IDAI.Y. ~ Ku tet
Our mills are supplied with the best
and most eomplete maebi'nery in the CHRET ,S.C
State, and we will use special care in
tilling orders, large or small. LumberEtiae infoSniryPubg
furnished at short notice, and at low- wradlgtn pcuce n l
est prices. Order by mail or tele-otekidofblins
D. W. ALDERMAN & CO., RCETRLM S
Alcolu, S. C.
A. J. BRIGGS, M. D.- Cntyodrsoie.
SUMMIER T, S..tietoCeCior
specialist for the eure-of Cancers and PRO ~IGCAM
Chnnc~or dcers solicited.. A aantteett f3.M ro tg
R W. M.. mkeiCKIiNe pyoe,-t
Pi.IYSICLA3 AiYD' SURG E0,M:ESTGR
MENNG, St. C.. XmVLZ-.CArl2 89
off'e west side Court- House square, next
~,Maj. Benbow's Hottelk Will attend calls
Sany hour, day or night.
CHARLES C. LESLIE, 0rs od i b aetsab'fo~
Wholesale & Retail Comnmission Dealer in Deslnn n ie-d~f~fo~I~
Fish, Oysters, 6aie and Poultry, U~ ieostes 5c
Stalls Nos. 1 and 2 Fish Market. Cekniso ,1,l~ 5 0 n
Dtfce, 18 & 20 Market St.. East of East Bay. 2c
HOWARD Fnznea. Jxo. N. DuvsaR, Jr.
New York, Charleston. S. C.
English Poriad C
tm, N ,as , il,
276 EAST BAZ
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Write for our speciaI pkn on li10
or mixed car load lota
THE WILCOX & IBS GUANO CGO.,
No. 138 East Bay St., CHARLESTON. S. C.,
anufacture the Fe tlog 1gb kras Fi.
Truck Farmers' Special Guano.
Doubly Ammo'd Truck Farmers' Special
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co,'s.Manipulated Guano.
Excellent Georgia Standard GOusno.
Wilcox, Gibbs & Co."s Superphosphate.
Orange Growers' Special Gusso,
Orange Growers' Own Guano.
Pure Animal Bone Meal.
Pure Animal Bone Meal and Potasb,
Bone Phosphate of lime and Potash.
Ammoniated Bone Phosphate and Potash,
Ash Element, Rice Mixture.
And are Importers and Deakrs in
Tux Fornownha Maurs'ae an C ca?
Pure Acid Phosphate, Nitrate of Sods,
Acid Phosphate and Potash.
Nova Scotia Land Plat- Dios Blood.
Pure Dissolved Animal BaDe.
Pure Peruvian Guano, Pish Sezap,
Muriateof Potash,German h ainit,
Sulphate of Ammonia,
Cotton Seed Meal, &c., Ac.
AR of wohcA are sold at Lose Priori for O".
Special Fertilizers of may grade wade to
order, in lots of 10 tons or more, at very
low prices. Samples and circulurs will be
furnished on appleation. Orders promptly
attended to. Address.
The Wilcox & Gibbs G88s CO.,
CHARLESTON, 5, C.
177 MEETING STREET,
5 Doors South of Market Street,
DIRECTLY ON LIRE CITY R ALWAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C
Mrs. H. I BAKER, Pl lre ist.
Rates Per Day, $1.00.
Wines, Liquors, Tobacco, Et,1
S. E. Cor.-Mesder h~hape)Ul&r
CHIARLESTON, S. O.
J. H. Hillen& Son,
Whofesafe & Refai1 bleers*
419 MING STREEt
303 King Street, Charleston, S. C.
*Two Doors North of Liberty,
Shalag, Hairctleg, andSasi 1
iaTEsIAN BATES, flOT AWR Cold
Special attention~ paid- fo' cutting of chil
20c. FOR COT TON!
"gili lue,'' Leag Staplas
We have sold~ om- ereys aige piilce, arid'
have ,000 Butiefs'seed for sale at $1.00 per
bushel, cazsh; If you cari aff'ord'fo raise it at
that price, send: your ordera for seed to
CELY & BRO.,
Greenville, S. C.
$2 WILL PRHS
$3-WilI Piirchase a &eautifil:--$32.
Brown & Co.'s Furnitut5 Store,
295 King street, Oppoaite Society street
CHIARLfESTON, S. C.
FOR RENT OR SALL
i HE STOR.A DDWELL 'M
ing, on south-west corner of Court House
square. Will be rented as .iwhole or sepa
rattely. Apply to
GALLUCWT & ALSBROOE,
Malinizig, S. C.
2'28 King Street,
Opp. Acaidemxy of Music,
(:r.XRTTOT/W S. .C'.