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THE MANNING TIES.
Published Eery 1ednesday.
- S. A. NETTLES,
EniToR AND PRCPRIEToR.
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
SUnscrWroN lIrE.-One copy. one year,
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
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CoXroNIcaTzoss 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 10, 1889.
Your Name in Print.
-Dr. A. J. White, of Foreston, was in
-School Commissioner's home was glad
dened last week-a young lady.
-Mrs. T. M. Keels, who has for some
time been quite sick, is well again.
-Sirs. Pauline Brown and her daughter,
Miss Bachael, of Marion, are visiting at Mr.
-Miss Nonie Harvin. accompanied by two
other young ladies of the Sumter Institute,
was home on a visit last Saturday and Sun
-Last Saturday afternoon Mr. G. Alex
ander was made proud and. happy by the
arrival of his only son, who, it is hoped,
will spend many pleasant years under the
-Dr. W. S. Pack. according to alaw pass
ed by the last legislatare, went to Columbia,
to stand his examination before -he-State
Medical Board, to obtain a license to prac
tice medicine. He is fully equipped now,
and expects shortly to open an ofce n the
business part of town.
-We were pleased to meet at this place
last Monday Mr. Geo. E. Pritchett, who was
so severely and dangerously injured a few
months ago by being thrown from his bug
against a tree, while the horse he was
riving was running away. It was thought
for a long time that he could not recover.
He is now looking more robust than we
have ever seen him.-Rigstree Record.
Florida oranges at M. Kalisky's.
Turnips for sale at L Kalisky's.
The best lot of hats in town at Rigby's.
Laces, Embroideries, and Hamburg Edg
ings at Rigby's.
A fresh assortment af fancy groceries at
An elegant assortment of Mens', Youths'
and Boys' Clothing at Rigby's.
Finest bologna sausages, just received
from Milwaukee, Wis., at M. Kalisky's.
Garden seed, fresh and genuine, just re
ceived at Dinkins & Co.'s drug store.
It the hoe which was picked up in front
of 1Itv. A. Nettless residence be returned
the fiuler will be rewarded.
Boils, pimples, hives, ringworm. tetter,
and all other manifestations of impure blood
are cured by H'ot's Sarsaparilla.
Attorney General Earle's fne residence in
Sumter was burned last Saturday. It was
valued at $8000; insured for $3000.
Rev. J.- A. Mundy, a Baptist preacher
who has been in this place as an evangelist,
has been expelled from the church for drunk
The students of the Manning Aca'lemy
anticipate a pleasant time at their social en
tertainment next Friday evening. The
pubhec are invited.
0. R. Black has opened a soda water and
jce cream saloon, and a grocery store, in the
building recently vacated by G. Alexander,
next door to the Tnxzs offee.
Don't forget to carry your watch or ether
jewelry, when in need of repairs, to Mr. G.
Alexander. -He, also, has a splendid stock
of jewelry of all kinds on band.
The longest courtship yet recorded oc
curred in Rhode Island, and lasted forty
one years. Fifty-live days after marrnage
both applied for a divorce, claiming to have
been basely deceived.
Mfrs. E: . Rha~me, widow of the late Col.
Bradley F. Bhame, of Clarendon, died in
Greenville last Monaday, aged 59 years. She
had been a resident of Greenville for years.
Her remains were brought to Clarendon for
Rx-President Cleveland returned to New
York last Saturday, from his Flsridaan
Cuba trip. He had the exciting pleasure
while in Florida of catching with hook and
line a tarpon, a fish that, weighed between
ninety and a hundred pounds.
April 30th, the last Tuesday in .this
month, has been made a national hohiday
by the President's proclamation. So work
on that day. All the clerks, and workmen,
and scholars, and teachers, and pubihe off
cials, and everybody will have a hiohday.
A fire got out last Saturday from sparks
from Hogan's tram engine, near Greeley
ville, and did much damage by burning tue
woods, several hundIred cross ties, a large.
quantity of cordwood, etc. The fire spread
rapidly, and 'the dwelling, fodder house,
and other outbuildings of Mrs. Caroline
Montgomery were burned, very little of the
household furniture being saved. It was a
two story residence, and Mrs. Montgomery's
loss will probably reach two thou.smd dol
A fine line of Dress Goods aL Rig
From every section of the county, and
along the entire length of the Central Rail
road, we hear that forest fires are raging,
doing great damage. Mr. W. H. Muldrow,
near Jordan, lost 1000 cross ties last week.
These fires occur annually, and are general
ly the result of carelessness. We learn that
a negro house at Alderman's mill was burn
ed, and that the entire mill property was in
great danger trom the4ires.
The Secret of Building Towns.
There is a secret in building towns. Do
you know what it is? If you don't you can
work out the problem in the following man
ner: Take two town sites; let one be a beau
tiful lo.cation. with all natural advantages
possible, and the other, none of these. Take
five huamdred old fogies and :nisers; men
who do not believe in giving capitalists any
thing for risking mioney in their town-and
put them on the good site. Take five hun
dred~ good, live, energetic, get-up sort of
fellows, who never let an opportunity pass
to advertise themselves and their town, and
set them on the poor site. Then watch
these two towns for the next fiye years, and
you 'will readily catch on to the secret of
Parasols in endless variety 250 up.
Ball's celebrated corsets for ladies and
Complete line of lac.es, cambric and lawn
Cambric and lawn flouncing and allovers.
A t F. Levi's. Sumter. S. C,
A Lady Delighted.
Yes, that is just the way the ladies feel
when in Moses Levi's mammoth Emporium.
The salesmen are polite in their attentions,
and one is sure to find at Levi's jnst what
one is looking for. Be sure to visit his store.
His line of dress goods and novelties is just
lovely: at least that's what all the ladies say.
and they know.
Another Mill Accident.
Yesterday morning about eleven o'clock
Mr. D. M. Bradham came very near losing
his life. While his saw was running at a
rapid speed it brrst, and the piece of saw
struck a beam 4x6 just over his head, cut
ting the same in twain in an instant, and a
small piece of the saw struck Mr. Bradham
in the back of the head, cutting through his
hat, and cutting a gash an inch long expos
ing the bone. Mr. John Strange happened
to be at the throttle of the engine, and shut
off the steam, thus stopping the saw and
preventing further danger. The driving
wheel to the saw burst into at least a dozen
pries, and the damage to the machinery is
about $100. We were on the ground just
after the accident, and look upon it as a
miracle, that there was no loss of life.
Two Colored Sinners.
Chaster Jefferson, an ex-resident of the
penitentiary, was lodged in jail last Satur
day, charged with assault and battery and
robbery of another negro by the name of
Cantey. who kept a little shop near Col.'
Benbow's in the Summerton section.
Preston Pearson was arrested last week,
and lodged in jail, charged with breaking
into Isaac Cain's smoke house in Jordan,
and stealing therefrom a lot of bacon. It is
said Preston confesses his sin, and says just
so they don't whip himi when he gets in the
penitentiary it will be all right.
Arrested for Forgery.
W. P. DuR-at, a well known negro of
this community, having been postmaster at
this place, school teacher, politician, etc.,
was arrested in Sumter yesterday on a
charge of forgery. Some time back he was
peddling laces, ladies' goods, etc., in this
county, which he obtained from some
Western house. Before getting the goods
he had to sign a contract, and also get en
dorsement from other parties. He forged
the name of York Mack, a responsible col
ored man of Jordan, and a brother-in-law of
DuRant's, as surity to the contract. Had
he paid for the goods nothing would have
ever been known of his forgery, but he
sold tae goods, and forgot to make remit
tances, thinking probably there would be
more profit if he kept all the money. He is
short $95.63. The warran was issued last
week, but before he could be arrested, he
left for other parts. The sheriff got wind
of his being in Sumter, and at once tele
graphed the Sumter sheriff to arrest him.
Sheriff Lesesne left yesterday for Sumter to
"fotch 'im back," and our ex-postmaster
will likely occupy a room ii Mr. Strange's
hotel to-morrow. DuRunt is one of the can
ddates for the postmastership at this place,
and has written an abusive letter to one of
our citizens, saying that his arrest is only
an effort to blacken his character. May be
so. We'll see.
He's Glot 'Em.
We mean to say that Louis Loyns has got
the goods you want, for in another column
he says so in unmistakable language. All
he asks is that you give him a chance to
show you goods, and he feels sure of sell
ing. Mr. Loyns is one of our best and
most substantial business men.
A Rush in Sumter.
It will surprise any one to go to Ferdinand
Levi's store in Sumter, and see the immense
rush of customers to his store. He has one
of the largest and most beautiful stores in
the place, and his goods and prices are such
as to cause a customer to go there again
nd again to make purchases. Ferdinand
Levi has met with unparalleled success,
nd he is conducting himself, in such a way
as to deserve his success. Be sure to go
to his store when in Sumter.
' he Wind.
The wind last Saturday was very severe,
nd danmaging to the business interest of
the town. Dust was blown everywhere, and
ll stores were kept shut tight. Sunday and
h 5onday were disagreeable days, too. In
the North and North-west the weather was
very bad. Sleet, snow, ice, rain, hail, thun
ier, lightning, etc., all had a fair showing.
Snow and ice was plentiful in North Caro
lina. We have heard of no ice in this coun
y. It is feared that fruit and vegetables
are somewhat injured.
Money to Loan.
If any of our readers wish to borrow
money on very favorable terms, and at a
omparatively low rate of interest, they had
better see Capt. A. ILevi at once. He adver
tises in another column to loan on good se
curity from $300 to $500,000. We believe he
charges only 8 per cent. interest. See him
Back from the Jaws of Death.
Our readers will semiember the terrible
accident that befell Ap Frierson, of Pores
ton, about a year ago. Ho fell against a
rapidly revolving shaft of a saw mill, and
the head of an iron bolt on this. shaft
ground out a path through his forehead,
on a line with his nose, the entire
upper part of his nose and the middle
of his forehead for about an inch and a
half wide and more than an inch deep being
cut away by the machinery. The accident
happened at Greeleyville.
When Frierson was picked up, no one
for an instant thought he could live, but he
was at once taken to Foreston, and put un
de the treatment of Dr. L. W. Nettles,
who examined the wound. He found all
the upper part of the nasal bone gone; the
fiesh and bone of the forehead cut awnzy
and gone; the membrane that covers the
brain broken, and a part of the brain had
been cut away along with the bone and
flesh. It 'was a fearful sight. But the Doc
tor resolved to do all he could for him. Fe
ver and innlammation were prevented.
Everything was favorable. The patient
ad obe kept on his back for weeks. Had
he turned over on his face his brains would
have fallen out! Had he had an attack of
vomiting, it would have proved fatal. We
saw him several times while in this condi
tion, and could plainly see the pulsations of
For days and weeks he thus stood, bal
ancing between life and death. But after a
while suppurative granulation set in, and
the parts began to heal. The brain became
sufficiently covered to prevent its falling out,
and Frierson got up and walked about.
He then came to Manning (to raise money
for the alleged purpose of going to Charles
ton, to get in the hoepital, as his folks were
too poor to support him, but the Charleston
authorities declined to receive him without
pay) and while here he showed his wound
tothose who would look at it, but it was
uch a fearful looking sight that many
would not see it. Such is a brief resume of
Last Saturday we were in Foreston, and
aw Frierson. He has for months been
able to go at his regular work. His face is
somewhat disfigured, the upper part of his
ose being even with the cheeks; and one
of'is ees looksbad. But the huge trencenin
his forehead has been filled in by a new
growth of tiesh, so that one would never
suppose that once his brain had poured out
there. Onie or two small sores in this new
flesh remain unhealed.
It is wonderful what great vitality some
possess. Not one man in a hundred thou
sand could have stood such a shock. Frier
son may well be said to have .come "back
from the jaws of death, back from the mouth
of hell." It is the most remarkable recov
er we evcr knew or heard of.
Just arrived, a lt of Ladies' and
3ents fmn Shoes at Rigby's.
Dots from Foreston.
Fonnsroz, April 9.- We now have fine
weather and farmers are making every edge
cut so as to redeem the time lost by the wet,
bad, and diaugreeable winter. Mr. Had
gins has his prize acre in, and wants to
hear your Manning man talk some. What
has become of him ? Has he got scared and
it the ring? Let's hear what he is doing,
and what his chances for success are?
Our school is getting on nicely under the
management cf Mr. Montgomery. We
think we will have as good school as may
be found in the State. Why not? This is
a healthy neighborhood, has a good religious
influence, fine society, and good railroad
facilities. Why not? Board is low, and
there is certainly no reason why we may
not have such a school as I have mentioned.
Mr. D. E. McCormick and family has re
cently returned from a visit to their old home
Mr. W. T. P. Sprott has just returned from
the city by the sea and now follows him
large mercantile supplies--dry goods,
groceries, notions, &c.
I had occasion last week to pass through
Maj. Land's town farm, which lies over next
the cemetery. Many of your prominent
citizens know its locality and what ha. grown
there; so that wh'en I say it is in better :on
dition this year than usual they will have an
idea as to what will be produced upon it
this year. The Major has also gone into an
other industry, that of colt raising. He has
now two as fine colts as may be found in the
State, by. Bell's celebrated Bob Lee; and
more to follow.
Visitors we are never without. Oh! For
eston is a lively town. F.
Notes from Brunsons Cross Roads.
S.itMMERTON, April G. -Mr. Jeff Davis com
menced planting cotton last Saturday.
Measles are epidemic in this section.
Mr. S. A. Brunson has a beautiful colt,
about four days old, from his fine mare.
Farming operations rather backward.
Corn planting is nearly finished, and pre
'rations' for cotton planting are being
nade as rapidly as possible.
We have one of the most honest sections
in the county. It is very rare indeed for
anything to be stolen. There are a great
many negroes here, but they are of the hon
Miss Jane Riley, who has been teaching
for us, at the St. James school house, has,
much to the regret of all her patrons, been
forced to discontinue her school on ac
count of measles. We hope she will soon
be enabled to reopen the school. We are
all much pleased with her as a teacher.
Mr. R. F. Turner has recently so improved
his mill that he now can do the very best
grinding. He makes grits as good as the
best pearl grits. Grinding is <one every
Saturday. OLD MILL.
Monkeying With Lightning.
Mr. Luke Farmer, a well known Atlantic
Coast Line man, was severely hurt while
"monkeying" with the switchboard at the
works of the Congaree Gas ana Electric
Light Company last Thursday night. Mr.
Farmer was walking around idmiring the
works, and concluded to make some exper
iments with the subtle fluid. He first
placed his watch on one of the dynamos to
see how much electricity it could stand.
In the twinkling of an eye it stopped as
short as ',grandfather's clock." Mr. Farm
er concluded to try personal contact and
placed the tips of two fingers on the switch
board. He now thanks his stars that he
did not put his whole band there. As it
was, he was thrown down and the ends of
the fingers in question were melted cf like
sealing wax on a red-hot stove.-Columbia
Cor. Charleslon Budget.
A Gentile Becomes a Jew.
Readers of the World will remember that
the marriage of Mr. Win. A. McCartha, a
Gentile, and Miss Camille Peixotto, a Jew
ess, created quite a stir in the family of the
bride's parents in this city. Oil has been
poured upon the troubled waters, however.
Mr. McCartha has adopted the Hebrew faith
and has been lawfully initiated into the
" covenant" at the hands of Rev. B. Ruben,
of Charleston, and in the presence of Dr.
F. D. Kendall, of this city. The couple
were re-married by the Rev. Mr. Ruben.
The "A" in Mr. McCartha's name will now
stand for "Abrahan."-Columnbia Cor.
The President's Proclamation on the
Centennial-Fixing the Hour for Gen
WasHIGTox, April 5.-The following was
issued this afternoon by the president of the
A proclamation-A hundred years have
passed since the government which our fore
athers founded was formally organized. At
noon on the 30th day of April, 1789. in the
ity of New York, and in the presence of
an assemblage of heroic men, whose patri
tic devotion had led the colonies to victory!
and independence, George Washington took
the seat of ofhice as chief maitaeo the
new born republic. This impressive act
was preceded at 9 o'clock in the morning at
all the churches of the city by prayer for
God's blessing on the government and its
The centennial of this illustrious event
in our history has been declnred a general
holiday by act of congress, to the end that
the people of the whole country may join in
comemorative exertbise appropriate to the
day. In order that the joy of deep thank
fulness in the minds of the people for al
our blessings in the past and devout sup
phations to God for their gracious contin
uance in future, the representatives of re
ligious creeds, both Christian and Hebrew,
have memorialized the government to desig
nate an hour for prayer and thanksgiving
Now,~therefore, I, Benj. Harrison, Presi
dent of the United States of America, in re
sponse to this pious and reasonable request
do recommend that on Tuesday, April 30th.
at the hour of 9 o'clock, in the morning, the
peole of the entire country repair to their
respective places of worship to implore the
favor of God that the blessings of liberty,
prosperity and peace may abide with us as
a people, and that His hand may lead us in
the paths of righteousness and good deeds.
In witness whereof I have hereunto set
my hand and caused the seal of the United
States of America to be affixed.
Done in the city of Washington on the
fourth day of April, in the year of our Lord
one thousand eight hundred and eighty
nine, and of the independence of the Unit
ed States one hundred and thirteenth.
By the president, Benj. Harrison.
Jas. G. BI.am:,
Secretary of State.
Make Your Own Hay.
It looks queer when we see our farmers
paying S1 25 per hundred for Northern hay
with which to feed their stock, when they can
produce all the hay they might-need at less
than 25 cents per hundred and raise it right
here at home, too. Peavine hay is unsur
passed as food for stock, and any ordinary
land will produce it in paying quantities.
Again, crab grass grows all over our State,
and it makes as fine hay as any one could
wish to have if it is cut at the proper time
and properly cured, and yet the majority of
our farmers do not appear to think of rais
ing enough for their own farm stock to use,
much less to have it for sale.
Can any one expect to make a success of
farming while such a condition of affairs
exists? We think not. The idea of a farm
er buying corn, bacon, hay, etc., looks fool
ish, indeed, but it is the fact, nevertheless,
that many of our farmers in this county are
now buying all of these artic'es instead of
producing them upon their farms. Now,
gentlemen, take warning by the experience
you have already had, and resolve to act
differently this year. Make these articles at
home, even if the cotton crop is not so big.
You will come out ahead at the endl of the
[ Watchman Yad *oulkrr.]
Harmony Presbytery meets with the
Mount Zion church on Friday, April 12th
Mr. Rembert Harvin, after an absence of
about seven years in Texas, has returned
Mr. L. W. Folsom is making some hand
some improvements in the interior of his
jewelry store, and furnishing it with elegant
The widow of our old friend, Mr. Elias
Hodge, of Privateer township, has a rare
variety of cotton. Year before last, she
planted the seed from one boll; last year,
from the seed tLns acquired, she got 16 lbs
of lint cotton and a half-bushel of seed. This
half-bushel, it is hoped, can be iade to
plant two acres. The lint closely resembles
cream colored lamb's wool. It is long sta
ple, and distinguishes itself when put to
All the popular patent medicines for sale
at Dinkins & Co.'s drug store.
Is a peculiar medicine. It is carefully prepared
from Sarsaparilla, Dandelion, Xandrake, Dock,
Pipsissewa, Juniper Berries, and other well
known and valuable vegetable remedies, by a
peculiar combination, proportion and process,
giving to Hood's Sarsaparilla curative power not
possessed by other medicines. It effects remark
able cures where other preparations fail.
Is the best blood purifier before the public. It
eradicates every impurity, and cures Scrofula,
Salt Rheum, Boils, Pimples, all Humors, Dys
pepsia, Biliousness, Sick Headache, Indigestion,
General Debility, Catarrh, Rheumatism, Kidney
and Liver Complaints, overcomes that tired feel
ing, createsanappetite, and builds up the system.
Has wet peculiar and unparalleled success at
home. Such has become Its popularityin Lowell,
Mass., where it is made, that whole neighbor
hoods are taking It at tho same time. Lowell
druggists sell more of Hood's Sarsaparilla than
of all other sarsaparillas or blood purifiers.
Soldbydruggists. Sl; slxfor$5. Preparedonlyby
C. L HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowen, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar -
MONEY TO LEND!
On five years time on
In sums from
$300 TO $500000.
Attorney at Law.
Manning, S. C., April 3, 1889.
WE'VE GOT 'EM!
The nicest and most carefully se
lected stock of goods ever placed in
our store, and surpassed by no other
in the county. Polite and accommo
dating clerks will take pleasure in
So be sure to come to Manning to
buy your goods, and never fail to vis
it the beautiful store of
MANNING, S. C.
Of course it is impossible in our
space to give a complete line of goods,
but we mention a few:
Nuns Veiling, Su itings,
Madras Batiste. Satines,
Cheviots. Linen Chambray,
Seersuckers, Plain & Crinkle,
Dress Linens, Pants Linens,
Figured Batiste, Ginghams,
Swiss Embroider'y. Laces,
Cheese Cloth, Oil Cloth,
Tialel Damuask, Doylies,
Ladies' andi Gents' Handker
3hiefs, Ladies' Collars and.Cufs.
A fine assortment of Silk, Satin,
ingham, and Satine Parasols.
Ladies' Gloves and Mitts.
Our stock of Notions, Shoes, Cot
tonades, Bleached Goods, Corsets,
Dress Trimmings, Scrim Nett, Straw
Goods, Millinery, Cretonnes, White
985IS' FurniSUInE Goods
is complete. Hardware, Groceries,
Furniture, Crockery, Wood-ware,
well we must stop. ~Just come to
Louis Loyns's for what you want.
Big Brick Store,
Mwr~n in g, S. C.
30)3 King Street, Charleston, S. C.
Two Doors North of Liberty,
Shaing, Haircutting, and Shampooing
ARtTESIAN BATHS, HOT AND COLD.
Special attention paid to cutting of chil
J. G. DINKINS, M. D. R. B. LORYEA.
'. G. Dinkins & Co.,
Druggists and Pharmacists,
PURE DRUGS AND MEDICINES,
FINE CIGARS AND
Full stock of PuNTs, OILS, G..%ss
VAItNISHIs and WHITE LEAD, also
PAINT and WHITEWASH BRUsnES.
An elegant stock of
SPECTACLES and EYE GLASSES.
No charge made for fitting the eye.
Physicians Prescriptions carefully
compounded, day or night.
J.6, Dinkins & Co,,
Sign of the Golden Mortar,
MANNING, S. C.
177 MEETING STREET,
5 Doors South of Market Street,
DIRECTLY ON LINE CITY RAILWAY,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
Mrs. H. M. BAKER, Proprietress.
Rates Per Day, $1.00.
J. H.Hillen& Son,
Wholesale & Retail Dealers in
Boots, Shoes and Slippers,
419 KING STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE.
TR.NS GOING SOUTH.
31ar. 24, 1889. No. 27 No. 23 No. 15 No. 63
A. M. P. l. A. M. P. 1.
Lv Florence *135 *1045 '7 30 t6 00
Lv Kingstree 2 30 1200 8 55 7 24
Ar Lanes 2 50 12 27 9 20 740
Lv Lanes 250 12271 920 *7 50
Ar Charleston 5 00I 2551 11 35 9 30
A. Ml.lIA. M1. A. M. P.M.
Train No. 63 takes No. 53 south of Lanes.
Train on C. & D. R. R. connects at Flor
ence with No. 61 train.
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 78 No. 14 No. 52 No. 66
A. M. P. M. A. 1. P. MI.
Lv Charleston *12 25 -4 301 '7 30i *5 35
Ar Lanes 2 45! 6 28 928 7 50
Lv Lanes | 2 501 6 28 19 28 7 50
Lv Kingstree 3 10! 6501 9 50 8 13
Ar Florence | 2 7 0~ 11 10 93
* Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
Train No. 52 tahes No. 62 north of Lanes.
Train No. 62 connects at Florence with
train on C. & D. R. R. for Cheraw, S. C., and
Wadesboro, N. C.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via Cen
tral R. R., of S. C.
Nos. 78 and 14 run solid to Wilmincaton,
N. C., making close connection with V1. &
W. R. Rt. for all points north.
Central Railroad of S. C.
Dated February 11, 1889.
Lv Columbia 5 20pmx !740 A
Lv Sumter 6 35PM 9 25 AM
Lv Harvins 6 55PM 10 30 AMx.
Lv Manning 7 04 rx 11 20A M
Lv Foreston 7 19PM 12 15 PM
Ar Lanes 742PM x 1 05 r
Ar Charleston 9 30PM :500 P
Lv Charleston 7 30 A M
Lv Lanes 9 15 AM 240 PM
Lv Foreston 9 39AM 3 25 p
Lv Manning 9 56 AM 4 10PM
Lv Harvins 10 06 AM 4 30 mx
Ar Sumter 10 30 AM 630PM
Ar Columbia 11 55A ' 9 00PM
!Passengers trains that connect with
Wilmington Columbia & Augusta Railroad.
TRAINS GOING sOUTH.
Mar. 24, 1889. No. 2: No. 27 No. 58 No. 15
P. 2*..P. 31. P. M1. A. 31.
Lv Wilm'gt'n *6 25 *10 10
Lv Marion 9 44 12 40 3 00
Ar Florence 10 30 1 25 4 10
A. M. P. M1.
No. 50 No. 58
A. M. P. M.
Lv Florence 3 20 16 00
Ar Sumter -4 40 7 21
Lv Snmter 4 40 t9 20 t7 21
Ar Columbia 6 15 10 22 9 00'
Train on C & D iR R connects at Florence
with No 58.
TnAINs OING NORTH.
No. 51 No. 59 No. 53 No. 66
P. M1. A. M1. P. M1.
Lv Columbia *10 35 t7 40 '5 20~
Ar Sumter 11 58 9 15 6 37
Lv Sumter 11 58 t9 30
Ar Florence 1 115 10 40f
A. M1. A. 31.
No. 78 INo. 14
IA. M1. A. M1. p. M.* P. M1.
Lv Florence 4 35 t10 45 '8 10
Lv Marion 5 23 11 30 8 47
Ar Wilm'gt'n -8 35 11 35
A. M1 P. M.P. M.
'Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
No 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.,
via Central IR R, arriving Manning 7 07 p 31,
Lanes 7 52 p ., Charleston 9 10 p m.
No. 59 connects at Florence with C & D
train from Cheraw 6nd Wadesboro.
Train on Florence Rt R leaves Pee flee
daily except Sunday 5 15 r x3, arrive Row
land 7 35 r Mz. Rtetorning leave Rowland
7 30AM., arrive Pee Dee 10AM I.
Train on Manchester & Augusta Rt R leaves
Sumter daily except Sunday 9 50 A M, arrive
Pineood 11 20 A Mx. Returning leave Pine
wood 12 01 p x, arrive Sumter 1 30 p 3.
J. Rt. Kr.Nt., J. F. Dxr,
Asst. Gen'l Mang'r Gen 1 Sup't.
T. 31 rnsoN. Gen'l Passenger Agent.
o ca-0 ---
A Fact Which No One Can Doubt! !
I still continue to cling to my old rules, which has made for
me such great success:
UNDERSELL ALL COlPTITORS,
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 & MIDDOLETON,
No. 1 Central Wharf,
C I-3..RL.EDSTO]N, 9. C.
Catalogue mailed free. Address
VON SANTEN'S, Charleston, S. (.
We are also headquarters for Rubber Goods, Croquet Sets, Toys, velocipedes, &c. Pio
hires framed at CH AR LESTON'S FA MOUS BAZAAR,
Wholesale Bakery and Candy Factory,
464 & 466 King Street,
on A EIransTON, S. C
*PRoPRIETORS OF THE FAMOUS PUCK BRAND CANDY.
F. W. CAPPELMANN,
- DEALER~ IN CHOICE GRIOCERIES,
WINES, LIQU~ORS, TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
S. E. Cor. Meeting and Reid Sts., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Choice Flour a specialty. Sugars sold near cost. No charge for drayage. Goods delir
ered free to depot. Country orders prompty attended to.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale9 Dealer in Wines, Liquors and CIgarsc
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
F. J. PELZER, President. F. S. RODGERS, Treasorer..
Atlantic Phosphate Company,
ST ANDA RD FER TI LIZE RS,
Alm D~IPo0.TEBS OF'
PELZER, RODGERS, & CO., Genera1 Agts.,
~ BROWN'S WHARF, CHARLES.TON, S. O..
M. M. LEVI, of ManniDg, will be pleased to supply his friends and the public gener
ll, wim, an ur thabovc brands of Fertilizers.