Newspaper Page Text
Published Every Wednesday.
S. A. NETTLES,
EDrroR AND PRoPRIEToR.
M. CLINTON GALLUCHAT,
Scsscriuerox lArs.-One copy, one year,
$1.50; one copy, six months, 75 cents
one copy, three months, 50 cents. All
subscriptions payable in ad'r :.
ADvzansns la-rs.-One square, first in
sertion, $100: each subsequentinsertion,
50 cents. Obitnaries and Tribrutes of
Bespect charged for as regnlar advertise
ments. Liberal contracts made for three,
six, and twelve months.
Com cav oss 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 farther information address
S. A. NETTLES,
Manning, S. C.
Your Name in Print.
-Bev. James McDowell and Mr. James E.
Davis attended Presbytery last week.
-Mr. J. T. Flowers is on a visit to his
daughter, Mrs. Ned Harvin, of this place.
-Miss Janie McDowell left last Wednes
day for Edisto Island, on a visit to her sis
-Mr. and Mrs. Julius Morris, of Sumter,
are spending a part of their honeymoon at
Mr. M. Kalisky's.
-Mr. Julius Brown, of Marion, who has
been on a visit to his daughter, Mrs. G.
Alexander, will leave for his home to-mor
Chew Old Rip, at Rigby's.
Florence is to be lighted with elec
Go to Black's store for soda water
Next Friday is Easter Friday, and
next Sunday is Easter Sunday.
Just arrived, a fme lot of the mon
umental city hams, at Rigby's.
Mr. Moses Levi has had a brick
pavement put in front of his store.
If you want a nice drink try Black's
ice-cold soda water.
A full line of paints and oils for
sale at Dr. Nettles's drug store in For
Capt. A. Levi has one million dol
lars, to lend out on good security, at
8 per cent.
Gents' and ladies' dongola shoes at
Bigby's-famous for comfort and last
The young people spent a very en
joyable evening at the Manning Acad
emy last Friday.
The cheapest and best line of
crockery ever exhibited in the town
of Manning at Rigby's.
Dr. J. G. Dinkins and Dr. W. ML
Brockinton have formed a partnershain
for the purpose of practicing medicine.
Fresh arrival of sugar cured hams,
guaranteed, at 10 cents a pound. Irish
table potatoes, 35 cents a peck. At M.
The Charleston Floral Fair iS next
week. Round trip tickets to Charles
ton, from Manning $2.70; froma For
A beautiful line of umbrellas and
parasols at Rigby's.
No one has ever yet been able to
explain why akiss is such a pleasant
thing, but the subject is being con
The thermometer climbed up into
the nineties latweek, but the cold
rain last Sunday ran it down, so that
fires were very comfortable.
Three sewing machines, new and
with all the latest improvements, for
sale at the Tnis office for about two
thirds their value. A great chance.
Mr. Charley R. Harvin, Jr., last
Saturday, while attempting to fill the
tank of a tram engine with water, ac
cidently fell, and dislocated his left
Baby carriages from $4.50 to $30.
An immense stock to see at Von San
ten's. Send for spring catalogue free.
Address Von Santen's, 263 King St.,
Charleston, S. C.
We desire to state that "Jake" is
neither Mr. T.\ Adams Way or Mr. J.
Manning Welch, but is a gentleman
fully able to write all that has appear
ed above his signature.,
Ferdinand Levi's store in Sumter
is one of the best stores in that place.
One always feels saiied after mak
ihis purchases there. And then
r.Levi is a native of Clarendon.
Mr. G. Alexander has just received
a lot of beautiful jewelry of all kinds.
The ladies are specially invited to call
and see these lovely goods. He has
anything and everything in the jewel
ry line, and all sold at remarkably low
Mrs. Edwards has ordered a soda
water outfit, and will this summer, in
addition to her delicious ice cream
and cakes and other confectioneries,
dispense delightful and invigorating
ice-cold soda water. She expects to
have her soda water fountain in oper
tion by next Saturday.
Ring the bells on the morning ol
the 30th April, at 9 o'clock, in comn
emortion of the inauguration ol
Washington as president of the
United States on that day, one hun
dred years ago. Happily this is an
event in which all can rejoice without
distinction of party or previous con
Some of our best people who desir
ed to join the Farmers' Alliance were
prevented from doing so by the rules
of the society, which will not allow
any farmer engaged in any kind of
trading to join. A man may have a
very large farm, but keep in connec
tion a very small store, and the keep
ing of the store will prevent his mem
bership. Merchants cannot join a
This is with our Jewish friends
passover week, a time of joy and cel
ebration, feasting and gladness.
A fresh assortment of family gro
ceries, all cheap, at M. Kalisky,
The second quarterly conference of
Foreston circuit was held at Jordan
last Saturday and Sunday. A building
committee was appointed to make ar
rangements for the purpose of build
ing a church at Jordan. The people
desire to build a fine and beautiful
The beauty soap, two cakes for a
nickle, at Rigby's.
We were in Charleston last week,
and stopped at the Waverly House.
Every thing is well arranged in this
hotel. The rooms are nicely furnish
ed, and have electric bells and electric
lights, comfortable and clean beds,
and the floors nicely carpeted. The
fare was excellent. Few hotels fur
nish better accomodations than we
got at the Waverly House last week.
The rates at $2 and $2.50 a day.
A fresh assortment of canned goods
How are Your Teeth I
Dr. G. Allen Huggins will be in Manning
from April 22d to May 0th, two weeks, for
the purpose of practicing his profession. All
who have need of dental services will take
note of this.
Paint in Foreston.
Elsewhere will be found an advertisement
of the Foreston drug store. Dr. Nettles
keeps a full line of all kinds of drugs and
medicines and snch other articles as are us
ually found in a drug store;and in addition
to this he has recently added to his stock
oils and paints. The people in and around
Foreston will find this last addition quite a
Fifty Cents a Dozen for Spool Cotton.
Moses Levi received eight hundred dozen
spools of Coats's cotton last week. Mr. Levi
is wholesale agent for this thread, and will
sell to merchants at the same price they
would pay for it at the factory, saving to the
merchant all freight charges. A cabinet is
given with each 25, 50, or 100 dozen spools
sold. The price of this thread has been
reduced, and Mr. Levi now offers to sell a
dozen spools for fifty cents cash.
Forest Fires Around Greeleyville.
GuazErrvILLE, April 9.-Forest fires last
week in two sections of Hope township de
stroyed much timber, the log bed and tram
way of Messrs. Boyle & Hogan, a colored
church and school house, two out buildings
for Miss Lucilla Montgomery, and a large
quantity of fencing for Mr. Jos. Richbourg.
Sam Clemons lost a good deal of fencing;
his stable manure in the field caught fire;
and he saved his corn house with much dif
ficulty. A good deal of land planted in corn
is now covered with logs.
Some farmers planted cotton last week.
This week there has been two frosts.
J. M. B.
The Accident on the Tram.
Last Friday afternoon, Misses Jennie In
gram, Annie Loryea, and Daisy Bagnal,
accompanied by about twenty or twenty-five
school children, boarded Harvins' tram for
an excursion into the woods. They rode
out about three or four miles, the tram get
ting a load of cross ties. On the return,
about a mile from Manning, a cross tie fell
off a car just ahead of the car on which the
excursionists were riding, causing that car
to be derailed. Two of Mr. W. Scott HJarvin's
children, Lucius and Hattie, fell forward
under the car. Hattie's dress caught on the
coupling pin, and she was dragged a short
distance, until one of the larger boys pushed
her dress loose, and let her fall. The tram
passed over Lucius, bruising him very lit
te, but the wheels ran over Hattie. break
ing her right thigh, and cntting her left leg
considerably. 'The hurt to Hattie is pain
ful, but not dangerous. Lucius was on the
street Monday. .4everal other children were
bruised but not seriously.
Court House Notes.,
Five road defaulters from the Fork section
were before Trial Justice Benbow last Sat
urday. Only one was fined, Lawrence Wil
liams. The others produced sufficient ex
cse for not working. Williams was given
five dollars or ten days. He said he pre
ferred going to jail, to working the roads,
and consequently has taken up his abode
in the county's free lodging house.
The county commissioners meet to-day.
Malcom Stannard, a young man from Pa
nola, who will be rcmemnbered as a candi
date for coroner last fall, has become men
tally deranged, and will probably be sent to
the asylum to-day.
Harry L. Butler,-escaped colored lunatic
from the asylum, was captured in this coun
ty last Friday, and was taken back to the
asylum by Sheriff Lesesne last Saturday.
W. P. DuBant, -colored ex-postmaster, is
again out in the enjoyment of .freedom. At
the earnest solicitation of his wife and other
friends and relatives, and in consideration
of his settling up the claim and costa against
him, the affidavit charging him with forgery
was withdrawn last week.
Mrs. Minnie Alsbrook. Bryan.
Death in any form is seldom a welcome
visitor, but when he comes suddenly to
snatch away from a bright home, one ten
derly and devotedly loved by
a husband, mother, and brother, and ex
pecting soon to realize all the loving and
tender feelings of a young mother fcndly
caressing and caring for her first born, then
indeed is he terrible, and then does his vis
itation seem harsh and cruel. But the good
Lord doeth all things well.
Mrs. Minnie Alsbrook Bryan, wife
of J. H, Bryan, died of. puerperal
convulsions, Monday night at the resi
dence of her mother, Mrs. Martha Alsbrook.
She was about twenty-five'years of age, and
had been married but a little more than a
year. She was a good, pure, christian wo
man, loving and loved. She was buried
yesterday afternoon in the Manning Ceme
Syrup of "Figs," for sale at Dinkins &
Co's drug store.
SmMRmur, April 15.-We had a fine
rain yesterday evening. It is rather cold
for the time of year. Cotton is being plant
ed, and the farmers seem to be getting on
finely with their work.
Mr. J. H. McColluma had his dwelling
burned a fewv days ago. It caught from the
stov. No insurance.
Mr. R. H. Belser recently got one of his
fne mares badly hurt in a barbed wire fence.
Things have been quite lively in the vil
lage for the last few days. Wilson has had
his R. B. surveyed and cut out through the
Messrs. Plummer Burgess and George
White have put up a telegraph line for the
purpose of learning telegraphy. Mr. Walter
Burgess, of your town, is giving them the
The high school of this place is getting
on finely under the management of Mr. R.
Miss Smaythe and Mr. Hall, of (Chaileston,
are vishing at Maj. Briggs's.
Misses, Whilden, smythe, and Hamilton,
of Charleston. are at Dr. Briggs. They
came ta to spend the Easter holiclays.
The J.ev. Mr. Sublet and family, of Texas,
have been spending several days with their
Al quet C.
"Iauling the Truth Very Carelessly.
Edmund Harvin, a gentlemin of color
from the Fork section, approached us last
Saturday, begging for an alms, inasmuch as
he had a week before lost his place by fire,
the value being about 52,000. The negro
went on protesting that he was telling the
truth, etc. We thought this was a heavy
loss for a negro, and began to make n
quiries. He said he had lost everything.
We asked him about the size of his house.
He said his dwelling was a two story, six
rooms house, but thish ad not burned. We
got him finally to t:ll us that he had lost his
barn containing about 30 bushels corn, 15
bushels pease, 8 cwt. fodder, and some other
little things he said not worth mentioning.)
This he put down at $2,000 in value! Ed
mund has not and never will have any such
dwelling as he described, and his loss by
fire was very insignificant, he being given,
so we have since learned, to exa;eration of
facts and distortion of the truth. As soon
as Edmund found out we were going to
publish what he had told us, he sloped off,
and refused to talk further.
Manning Farmers' Alliance.
Last Saturday a large nunmber of personu
assembled in the court house for the purpose
of hearing Hon. J. E.Pettigrew explain the
objects and aims of the farmers' alliance or
ganization. A. J. Tindal was called to the
chair, and S. A. Nettles was requested to act
as secretary. Mr. Pettigrew addressed the
meeting, giving such information as those
present desired. Mr. Pettigrew stated that
he had organized three sub-alliances in the
county, one each at Calvary, Brunsons Cross
Roads, and Jordan. It was necessary to
have five sub-alliances in a county before a
county alliance could be formed. A sub
alliance was then organized for Manning.
consisting of fifteen members, and to be
known as the Manning Sub-Alliance. Capt.
T. J. M. Davis was elected president; A. J.
Tindal, vice-president; D. J. Bradham, sec
retary; T. J. Cole, treasurer; S. A. Nettles,
lecturer; L. Appelt, assistant lecturer; Rev.
T. J. rooke, chaplain; W. T. Frances, door
keeper: A. P. Burgess, assistant door keep
er; J. Elbert Davis, sergeant at arms. The
regular time of meeting is to be the first
Saturday of each month, at 3 o'clock P. u.,
in the court house.
PICNIC AT PINE WOOD.
One of the Grandest and Most Enjoyable
dai s Anticipated for the Picnic Satur
day, April 27th. Everybody to be
Pa sor., April 15.-Arrangements have
been completed for a grand affair to take
place at Pine Wood, on the Manchester and
Augusta R. R., Saturday the 27th inst.
The management of the Atlantic Coast
Line have tendered the use of their large
and handsome depot, just completed, with
the adjacent grounds and groves, which they
will put in perfect order for the .occasion;
and the deft fingers and lovely taste of fair
woman will with wreaths and garlands
transform this building ato a thing of beau
ty and a joy certainly for the event.
Excursion trains will be run from Colum
bia, Mars Bluff and Sumter. The celebrated
Italian band from Charlotte will discourse
their inimitable music; and on experienced
caterer will be upon the ground to serve the
immense crowd that will certainly be there,
with every variety of refreshment including
ice cream, soda water, cake, fruit, &c. It
will be a brave day for the chivalry and
beauty of old Clarendon; but we feel assur
ed that she will hold her own against the
representatives of Columbia, Mars Bluff, or
Sumter; and for the matter of that against
the world. ATICIPATED JoY.
PANOLA'S BRIGHT PROSPECTS.
An Interesting Letter about the Business
of the Panola People, and Other Local
News-The Causeway Controyersy
P.aior.A, April 1G.--3Tr. F<or: Ererything
is quiet; business dull; farmers busy as they
can be. Some have planted cotton, others
April looks like March. The winds are
high, blowing unnsnaldly brisk. A great
deal of work has been done in the last ten
days, but we need rain. The ground is
getting hard, plowing is almost stopped.
The picnic season has opened. Arrange
ments are being made for a grand ovation
at the Panola Academy. Capt. Braiisford
has 'oeen urged to lend a helping hand, for
you know he never fails.
Measles have left these regions; like a
idden monster they sleep for- awhile. There
are a few sufferers from other diseases. Mr.
J. Holcomib Jones is, and has been, an in
tense sufferer for months with that deadly
Hon. J. E. Pettigrew, national organizer
of the Farmers' Alliance, paid us a visit last
week 'tnd organized a Farmers' Alliance at
the Calvary Grange Hall.
Rev. T. E. Wannamaker delivered a well
prepared and appropriate sermon in Andrew
chapel (Methodist church) the first Sun day
in April: theme, "There shall be no night
there," Rev. xxii., 5. Mr. Wannamnaker is
an able preacher. His exposition of the
saints' inheritance was tonching in the ex
Messrs. Conllette & Owens, copartners in
business, have purchased a traveling forge
with tools generally in connection. For its
novelty it surpasses anything of the kind
we have ever seen.
It was a source of much pleasure to visit
some time ago our mammoth country mer
chant, Capt. J. P. Brock. His genial coun
tenance and affatble manner always makes
you feel at home.
Belser & Lanham, at Hickory Hill, are
large cotton planters. The~y merchandise,
as well as run a large stock farm. The farm
and store are superintended by one of your
staunch old correspondents, "Friday." He
looks to be as much at home on the farm as
when driving the quill.
W. S. Holladay, who tried his fortune in
Texa=, finds South Carolina the best place
in the world. He, too, is in the line of pros
peity, and is farming on a large scale. He
Mr. E. P. Felder is another of our young
men engaged both as a merchant and a
farmer. He shows vim in his progress with
the present decade.
Rosin Hill has by no mean~s last ground
since J'0ccasional" left it. Mr. Rt. F. Milli
gan is still there, and that to stay. He
works turpentine on a big scale. His jovial
chatty talk always interests you. All the
time you cem appreciate his interesting con
Fishing is now the order of the day. We
have some fine lakes. You frequently see
the angler with his fishing apparatus wend
ing his way to the water. Join us, Mr. Ed
itor, and let us give you a real genuine old
muddy Santee shale.
"Tom, fcile Tom," has no other apology
to oft~r iut an open, square confcssion to
the ieaders of the Toazs, that Mr. E. C.
Horton has too much talent for "Toni" to
tckle. T OM.
DEA.FNESS CAN'T BE CURED
by local application, as they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure deafness, and that is
by constitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an inflamed condition of the
mucus lining of the eustachian tube. When
this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is
entirely closed c'eafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal condi
tion, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine
ases ont of ten are caused by catarrlh,
which is nothing but an inflamued condition
of the mucus surfaces.
We will give one hundred dcl!.ars for any
case of deafness (caused by catarrhl that we
cannot cure by taking Ipall's catarrh cure,
Iend for circulars free.
IF. J. CHENEYv A Co., Tc'lcdo, 0,
.old by Arnmdsts, 75c,
PINE WOOD KNOTS.
Local News and Pocetaligo Ct'ueway.
PrxEwOOD, April l".-air. .ilor:-Pine
wood has on her robe of progress; if you
don't believe it, take the train from Man
ning. It will take only a short run to put
you down in the denizen forest. We invite
emigrants to cone and abide with us; all
:good citizens can find a home, with a cheer
ful welcome. Messrs. McLaurin and Ma
son are live men, full of energy, for in one
short month they have built five new cot
tages. These cottages front the Public road,
iving the road the appearance of a wide
street. We of all things need a postoffice;
our nearest is Fulton. We frequently re
sort to Packsvilie, and so:metinies to Panola.
Every effort is being made to get Mr. C. L.
Griffn appointed postmaster at this place.
A large petition has been sent to the Post
master General to have him appointed.
Fnlton n ill then be discontinued. A daily
mail wiii be quite an acquisition to this
section of the county.
A brief account of the farmers generally
this week with various other matters of lo
cal interest must suffice. Farmers
are doing good work, owing to so much
rain in the early spring. Good stands of
corn, cotton planting on a boom, and I can
see nothing to discourage our farmers. As
a general rule more corn than usual is be
ing planted. The oat crops are fine beyond
the usual average. Immense quantities of
guanos have been bought,-much more than
last year. The great cry is corn. This will
always be so as long as the farmer plants
cotton to a great extent. I remember read
ing your wholesome editorial some time ago
on this subject. Some have taken your ad
vice; others again will not do so.
I see from the Tnmrs I got severely cud
geled on my bad "grammar." The heavens
are opened, and a new prophel hath appeared
in our Israel. "All that a man hath will he
give for his life." What a pity the Editor
did not shield my unfortunate ignorance
from such a propet's pen. Great Jerusalam!
to be lectured on grammar by brother Hr
ton! What a matter of history! He and .
did not graduate at the same school, neither
did I rub my back against acollege.I This
is my apology o the public for not knowing
better. Both of our educational qualifica
tions are so akin that unless we get Scott
free we will never make a book. Then why
prophesy? I shudder at the comparison.
Such sophistry reminds me of our robber
Governor when lecturing on religion, or the
devil when lecturing Christ. Is ignorance
grammar? The community will judge my
brother to have his equal share, for "a fellow
feeling makes us wondrous kind." If I were
capable of giving advice how willingly
would I say: "Brother, 'Jake' by no means
feels offended because you cannot see your
self as o3hers see you." You should never
be guilty of sailing un-ler borrowed plumes.
High sounding communications written by
other college boys ma y give you fame abroad
where you are nut known, but when you
come home "your sins will find you out,"
and you will be the same Horton still.
The Ethiopian cannot change his skin,
nor the Leopard his spots. JAXm.
Fernoline Balsam, for sale at Dinkins &
Co's drug store.
THE TAIL OF THE TALE.
gr. Cole Closes His Side of the Causeway
Mn. Earron-I see Mr. Horton and his
"cracker" makes another effort in your is
sue of 10th inst. They leave the subject en
tirely, and enter into ridicule. His "crack
er' has made him employ so many big
words, namely: horoscope, Lilliputian,
eqnable. nondescript, ferociously, vapor
ings, sulphurous, conglomeration, coadju
tor philosophize, spleen, pleiades, venom,
that I am almost afraid to venture a reply.
[ suppose they think as Alexander Selkirk
did w'hen he wrote these lines "I am mon
arch of all I survey, my right there is none
to despnte." "Lest they grow wise in their
>wn conceit" I have decided to notice some
:f their statemnents.
They say "Job once had Satan at his el
bow and was made to say sonme foolish
hings. They are mistaken in this. Job
mas a perfect m/m, and refused to be led es
ray by satan, and I shall decline also to be
led estray by his coadjtors.
I once heard a story of a monkey having
:oo much tail, It ran in this way: Two op
posing tribes of monkeys were at war with
each other. In a battle fought, one of the
eaders was killed, and no one was found
o take his place. At last on~e of the men
keys agreed to take command provided he
shuld be furnished every thing he should
rant. A council of war was called, and his
request agreed to, when, to their surprise,
he monkey-leader wanted more tail. Ten
rards was furnished, but he insisted:
'More tail." They continued to furnish,
ntil at last winding the tail around his
eck and over his back he became disabled
by havmng his back broken, and another
leader had to be sought for. Whether it be
bad grammar or not, evidently there is an
tundance of tale in this controversy, And
ot desiring to continue it any further, I
shall close. Very truly yours,
T. J. CoLE.
0. and0. TEA
Tho Chcicest Tea Ever Offered.
A 3XOST DELICIOUS BEVERAGE. TRY IT.
You w~fl seoi szo nay other. Quality aeve~ r ii
It is the Hroszst Gnanz ILw', picked from
the best plantations and guaranteed absolutl
pure and free from an adulterationa or colorn
matter. The packages are hermetically sae
and warranted full weight. It is more econ
omnical in use than the lower grades.
Oriental & Occidental Tea Co., L't'd:,
Head Offie.a 88 u .D s ur~ S, Ne York,
S. A. RIBY,
MIanning, S. C.
wi. -. 3!R DJD
303 King Street, Charleston, S. C.
Two Doors North of Liberty,
Shaving, Hiaircutting, and Shampooing
Anr.sIAN a Es Her AND CoLD.
Special attention paid to cutting of ehil
3.ALilN HUGGINS, D. D. S.,
CH ER AW, S. C.
p~Visits Manning every month or two
W. M. Bnocrisos M. D.
INKINS & BROCKINTON,
1'HYSWLIAKS AD) .SU7IN' E0NS,
MANNING, S. C.
Ouic- at J. G. Dinkins & 2o's drug store.
To itself in many important particulars, Hood's
Sarsaparfla is different from and superior to any
Peculiar in combination, proportion and prep.
arat!on of ingredients, Hood's Sarsapprima pos
sesses the full curative value of the best known
remedies of the vegetable kingdom.
Peculiar in its medicinal merit, Hood's Sarsay
rilla accomplishes cures hitherto unknown.
Peculiar in strength and economy-Hood's Sar
saparilla Is the only medicine of which can truly
besaid,"100 doses one dollar." Medicines in liger
and smaller bottles require larger doses, and do
not produce as good results as Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Peculiar In its "good name athome"-there is
more of Hood's Sarsaparila soldin Lowoll, where
it Is made, than of all other blood purifiers.
Peculiar In its phenomenal record of sles
abroad, no other preparation has ever attained
such popularity in so short a time. Do not be in
ducedto take anyotherpreparatlon. Besureto get
Soldbyalldruggists. $1; sixfor55. Preparedonly
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
100 Doses One Dollar
FORESTON DRUG STORE,
FORESTON, S. C.
I keep always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
FANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES, TOILET
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
ERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
and such articles as are usually kept in a
first class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
and am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS,
LEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES, etc.,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
L. W. NETTLES, M. D.,
Foreston, S. C.
MONEY TO LEND!
On five years time on
In sums from
$300 TO $500000.
.A. - V,
Attorney at Law.
Manning, S. C., April 3, 1889.
ATLANTIC COAST LINE,
TRAINS GOING SOUTH.
April 14, 1889. No. 27 No. 23 No. 63
A. M. P. M. A. M. P. M.
L Florence *135 *7 30 t6 00
Lv Kingstree 2 29 8 48 722
Ar Lanes 2 50 9 10 7 45
Lv Lanes 2 50 9 20 *7 50
Ar Charleston 5 00 11 30W 9 30
A. .. A. M. A. M. P. M.
Lr Charl:ston *1225j *4:301 *7 301
r Lanes 245; 628.. 911
v Ines 2 50 6 28' 9 28
v Kingstree 3 10 6 45 951lj
r Florence 4 201P 8 0511 10'
A. . P M.A.M.jP. M.
*Daily. t Daily except Sunday.
No. 52 runs through to Columbia via Cen
ral R. R., of S. C.
Nos. 78 and 14 run solid to Wilmingtor,,
. C., making close connection with W. &
i. R. R. for all points north.
Central Railroad of S. C.
Dated February 11, 1889.
L Colmbia 5 20P r 7 40Aix
v Sumter 6 35PM 9 25 AM
v Harvins 6 55PM 10 30 AM
v Manning 7 04 p ar 11 20 A
Lv Foreston 7 19 PM 12 15PM
r Lanes 7 42PM 1 05 PM
r Chalston 9 30PM $500pmx
v Charleston 7 30 A x
v Lanes 9 15 AM 2 40PM
v Foreston 9 39 AM 325PM
1L Manning 9 56 A 410PM
v Harvins 10 06 AM 4 30 PM
r Sumter 10 30 AM 630PrM
r Columbia 1155AM t 9 00PM
!Passengers trains that connect with
Wilmington Columibla & Augusta Railroad.
TRA1 NS GOING sOUTH.
April 14, 1889. No. 23 No. 27 No. 58 No. 15
P. M.IP. M. P. M. A. M.
v Wilm'gt'n *6 25 *10 10
v Marion 9 43 12 40 3 20
Ar Florence 10 30 1 20 4 25
A. M. P. M.
No. 50 No. 58
A. M. P. M.
v Flore~nce 3 20 16 00
r Sumter 4 40 7 21
v Sumter 4 40 10 33 it 21
r Columbia 6 015 11 55~ 900
Train on C &~D1 R connects at Florence
;with No 58.
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
No. 51 No. 59jNo. 531No. 66
P. M. A. M1. IP. M1.I
v Columbia *10 35~ f7 40 *5 20'
r Sumter 11 58 9 15 6 32
v Sumter I11 58. j9 15
r Florence 11 15 10 40'
A. M1. A. M.
No. 78 INo. 14
Lv Florence 4 35 t11 15 '8 25
v Marion 5 17 11 59 9 04
r Wilm'gt'n 8 35 11 50
A. Ml P. M. P. M.
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
No 53 runs through to Charleston, S. C.,
via Central R R, arriving Manning 7 04 p x,
Lanes 7 42 P xi, Charleston 9 10 p m.
No. 59 connects at Florence with C & D
train from Cheraw and Wadesboro.
Train on Florenco R R leaves Pee Dee
daily except Sunday 5 15 P x, arrive Row
land 7 35 P M. 1:eturaing leave Rowland
700 A x, arrive Pee Dee 10 .4 M.
Tain on Manuecster & Augusta R R leaves
umter daily except Sunday 10 35 A M, arrive
Pinewood 11 40 .A M. Returning leave Pine
wood 12 ( r , arrive Samnter 1 25 P Mt.
J. R. Kr.mt, J. F. UmnI:,
Asst. Gcal Mang'r Centi 1Sup't.
T. 21 Ecm.~,- (en' Pissenger Agent.
- 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 COMPETITORS,
Never Suffer to be Undersold.
Proper Treatment to All.
To those having cash, I advise, buy where you cannbuy
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 Count.y
Call on me before purchasing. I charge nothing to ex
SUMTER, S. C.
SE CKENDOR F & MIDDL.E TON,
No. 1 Central Wharf,
OHAR.L ..ESTON, 6. C.
1r More .5
Catloue aied re.VAOs SANTEN'S, Charleston, S. C.
We are also headquarters for Rabber Goods, Croqnet sets, Toys, velocipedes, &c. Pio
ures framed at CH ARLESTON'S FAMOUS BAZAAR.
Wholesale Bakery and Candy Factory,
464 & 466 King Street,
- g4 Tm T N S. C.
PROPRIETORS OF THE FAMOUS PUCK BRAND CANDY.
F. W. CAPPELMANN,
DEALER IN CHOICE GROCERIES,
. WINES, LIQUORS, TOBACCO AND CIGARS,
S. E. Cor. Meeting and Reid Sts., CUARLESTON, S. C.
Choice Flour a specialty. Sugars sola near cost. No charge for drayage. Goods delii
red free to depot. Country orders promply attende~d to.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, L~uors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
c-n A n rw T N S. C.
ST ANDA RD FER TIL IZE RS,
.'.ND DIPORTERI OF
PELZER, RODGE~RS, & CO., General1Agts.,
SE:OWN'S WIARF, CHARLESTON, s. C.