Newspaper Page Text
TEE LMANNG TIMES.
M a ri '13,- 0
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 31,1889.
Of the 255 American art exhibitors
mat Paris 108 have been honored with
medals and other recompenses.
The heat in Russia and other parts
of Northern Europe has been very
intense of late. The Central Observ
atory at St. Petersburg has not re
corded such a high temperature at
the same time of the year since 1774.
During the last year 127 cottages,
20 two-story residences, 15 stores, 2
churches, 1 Sunday-school hall, 1
gospel tabernacle, and 1 planing mill
have been put up in Columbia by the
resident contractors, and dozens of
buildings have been remodeled.
At the firemen's tournament in
Florence last week, Columbia won
five of the prizes, aggregating $225.
Forebce won the other four prizes
aggregating $190. Sumter and
Orangeburg also competed, but they
failed to win any of the gold.
The jute bagging trust is strug
gling for supremacy, and will sell jute
bagging this fall at a much lower price
than last year. But the farmers will
very probably buy the cotton bag
gwg, even if it doeseost a little more,
to show the jute trust that it is not
Emil Hyman, who about ten years
ago murdered Fanny Cochran, a dis
reputable woman of Charleston, was
pardoned last Monday by Governor
ichardson, on condition that he
would forever leave the State. Hy
man was the only Jew in the peniten
tiary, and was employed as a cook.
The grape crop of Mr. F. C. Lech
ner, of Timmonsville, has grown to
such magnitude that he has gone
North to handle his shipments in per
son. He will ship this season about
forty thousand pounds. This, at 20
to 30 cents per pound, is a right rice
thing for Mr. Lechner, besides being
a credit to Florence county.-Florence
President James E. Tindal has
caled a meeting of the county farm
ers' alliance for next Friday week,
and business of importance will be
transaeted. A report of the delegate
to the State alliance will be heard, a
business agent will be elected,.and an
. efecutive committee will be elected.
These elections are important mat
ters, and should receive careful
consideration. Start right, and it is
comparatively an easy matter then to
We can right here in South Caroli
na raise all the jute that the South
can use in the way of cotton bagging,
and if it is found that cotton bagging
is not a good covering for cotton, and
that we must go back to jute bag
gag,'our people can add this indus
7ry to the State. It grows rapidly
~and luxuriantly in damp moist places,
. and is not a difficult crop to get to
market. But, then, it is not at all
The State Farmers' Alliance met
ini Columbia last week, and held an
-interesting meeting, full proceedings
oftwhich will be found on our first
*page. This organization has made
quiet but rapid progress, and gives
some evidence of becoming a factor
of great good to the agricultural
cldass. We are much pleased with the
sytmtcand business like way in
hihthe work is done, and with
auieh long-headed conservative men at
the helm it bids fair to be a success.
But to be a success the members
-zm4g stand together and stand up to
-Ex-President Cleveland, says the
New York World, is peculiar as a fish
erman. .Not only does he possess
bothat'ence and luck, but he has
* aidremarkable skill in manipulat
da-ig arod and line. But the strange
~estare of his piscatorial pursuits lies
injbe fact that he is superstitious.
He never permits his left hand to rest
in front of his right on the rod. Fur
harmnre he never expects to catch
T sb if he has seen the new moon over
his left shoulder the night before.
He was equally superstitious regard
ing his political luck, and never be
gan an important message or speech
Augusta has recently had two cow
hiding sensations, in each case a
handsome young widow wielding the
whip. Each widow felt that she had
been wronged by some ungallant gos
sip of a gentleman friend. The first
young widow was a New, Jersey Yan
*kee, and to avoid arrest she left im
mediately after the cowhiding for her
home in New Jersey. The other risk
ed the consequences, and was sen
tenced the next day by the Recorder's
court to a fine of $100 or ninety days
in jail. She was not able to pay this
fine, and, as she had a young baby,
the Mayor after putting her under a
peace bond of $100 1emitted the fine.
Augusta is a lively place.
The Farmers' Alliance Movement.
The Farmers' Alliance movement
s watched, the country over, with
keen interest. Whether it shall unite
with the Western Wheel or not, it
cannot fail to be a movement of com
Our Southern farmers, however,
should bear the fact in mind that
these associations are prone to at
tempt too much. No one set of men
can regulate everything. The farm
ers, for instance, can't "run" the farm,
.-the 1orum, the legislature, the church,
and keep a shop at one and the same
The South Carolina farmer is nat
urally a conservative man, subject to
be focoled at times, as we all are, but
.on the whole a man who waits for the
wagon most judiciously.
There can be no doubt that the Al
liance, properly handled and confined
to its legitimate purposes, will effect
much good; but if it enter politics at
all, its work is done and its failure
certain. The Alliance, being a secret
body, is manifestly no proper place
The Register is almost sure that this
will be attempted, but it is also confi
dent that the farmers of the State are
not going to let the politicians make
their jack at the expense of the legit
imate work of the Alliance. A man
who is not willing to stand out of
doors with his competitors for office,
share and share alike, is not worthy
of support. And he who would mix
his individual aspirations with a great
farmers' movement like that of the
Alliance confesses his selfish aims by
the very act. The Ancient Order of
Free Masons has set an example in
this regard worthy of all praise. This
order has confined itself to the legiti
mate purposes of world-wide fellow
ship and unfailing charities, without
permitting itself used for political
propagandism. The result is that it
has continued to live through good
and through evil report in all parts of
the world, a blessing to all mankind.
Let our farmers profit by this noble
conservative example.- Columbia Reg
HE DIDN'T SAY IT.
Judge Kershaw Denies that He Said the
McDow Jury Found a Just Verdict.
To the Editor of the Neus and Cou
rier:-A few days ago I saw publish
ed in a Charleston newspaper a card
signed by Dr. .Todd, of Barnwell, in
which it was stated that Judge Ker
shaw had told him (Dr. Todd) that if
he had been on the jury in the McDow
case he would have been compelled to
find the same verdict.
This statement was entirely contra
ry to the views expressed to me by
Judge Kershaw shortly after the jury
had retired to deliberate upon the
case, and I was satisfied that Dr.
Todd's statement was incorrect and
that he had entirely misunderstood
what the Judge had said. I accord
ingly wrote to Judge Kershaw, en
closing Dr. Todd's card, and asked
him to write me his recollection of
his conversation with Dr. Todd. I
have received a reply from Judge Ker
shaw, from which I beg leave to quote
"I have never consciously formed
an opinion as to what my verdict
would have been in the McDow case
had I been a juror, and never intend
ed to state any such opinion. If I
ever stated any such opinion it was
stated hypothetically and qualified by
some condition. As you know, I
studiously avoid forming any opinion
on questions of fact before me, upon
which a jury ought to pass, and it is
not my province to criticise a verdict.
I must assume that it is rendered con
scientiously in all cases.
"I expressed to you privately my
opinion after the jury retired in this
case. I said I regarded the prisoner
in a position of great peril. That the
evidence in its worst aspects would
warrant a conviction for murder.
That, taking a favorable view for the
prisoner, it would be manslaughter.
But that if the jury believed McDow
they might find not guilty. That
McDow's statement was sufficient, if
believed, to raise a reasonable doubt.
I attached no importance to what was
said in my conversation with Dr.
Todd, but am sure that he greatly
"I adhere to the views I expressed
to you and am not conscious of hav
ing at any time had any other opin
ion on the subject."
The apologists for the jury, who
seem to have derived great comfort
from Dr. Todd's statement, will now
Charleston, S. C., July 29.
Too Quick on the Trigger.
The shooting on Monday morning
of Oliver Jackson, colored, by Hal
Power, the night watchman at the
Savannah Valley depot in Anderson,
is a very serious matter. The facts
before us are exceedingly meagre and
it is hoped, for the good reputation of
the State, that the whole story has not
been told. In the light of the report
published yesterday, the shooting, of
Jackson appears to have- been wholly
It is said that Jackson was trying
to break into a freight car, and that
he was found behind a pile of lumber
on the depot platform. He was hailed
several times by the watchman, and
was ordered to come out from his hid
ing place. "Come out, or Ill kill
you," the watchman said, "and the
man failing to come, Power shot, the
ball taking effect in the centre of the
forehead." The narrative continues:
"The negro fell and moaned. * *
Oliver is not yet dead, [he was confin
ed in the guard house after being
shot,] but is not expected to live. No
further action has been taken."
This is the plain and matter of fact
story of a very deplorable event. If
Jackson had been captured and sent
to jail, the severest punishment that
the law would have inflicted upon
him, after conviction in a court of
justice, would have been imprison
ment in the penitentiary. The law
could not have taken his life for
breaking into a freight car, and yet a
night watchman shot him down be
cause "he heard a noise out, as if some
one was trying to break into a box
car." Is there anything in South
~Carolina that is quite socheap as
human life ?
IIt is true that the colored popula
tion of South Carolina is too large
and that it should be reduced, but as
long as the negroes are under the law
they must be protected by the law.
News and Courier.
Twenty-three Murders in Birmuingham.
BXMIrontHi, Ala., July 26.-Twen
ty-three murder cases and three rape
cases, making a total of twenty-six
capital cases, are set for trial at the
present term of the criminal court,
and the grand jury, now in session,
is grinding out indictments for mur
drat the rate of two per day.
In addition to these cases there are
four persons .in the county jail who
have been sentenced to death and
have appealed to the supreme court.
A large number of murder mysteries
have recently been cleared up and the
guilty parties arrested, and at least
twenty hangings are expected to take
place during the next six or eight
Nxw Musc.-It pleases us to call the at
tention of our musical friends to Fisher's
"Robin's Farewell." Caprice, for Piano,
which compares with the very best of the late
music. Mailed on receipt of 50 cents in
2-ct. postage stamps, by Ign. Fischer, Pnb
lisher, Toledo, 0.
Use. Brown's Iron Bitters.
Physicians reommend it.
An delr epi.3.0e ote eun
M. D). M. Grayson, of Cronville,
Franklin parish, La., says: I think
Swift's Specific is the best blood rem
edy in the world. I have known it to
make wonderful cures of persons with
blood diseases, some cases which had
been regarded as incurable.
Dr. B. T. Coppedge, of Verona,
Mo., says he has sold a large quantity
,of Swift's Specific, and to a great
many customers, and knows it to be
most successfully used for maladies of
Swift's Specific is not one of the
old potash, sarsaparilla, or mercury
mixtures. It contains no potash, no
mercury, or any poisonous substance.
It relieves the system by forcing the
impurities out through the pores of
the skin, and builds up the patient
from the first dose.
We sell great quantities of S. S. S.,
and the sale holds up well-no falling
off, or prospect of falling off. While
many are loud in its praises, not one
complaint has been heard from our
J. E. SE.UnS' DtuG STORE,
The Eutawville Railroad.
The Eutawville Railroad is moving on to
Sumter at a rate that will soon put this city
and that town in close and quick communi
President Barkley has been pushing the
interests of the road with energy ever since
he took charge, and but for the unfortunate
delay caused by the washing of a part of the
Santee bridge would have, by this time,
been into Sumter with his railroad.
President Barkley and Directors Pregnall,
John S. Silver, and A. A. Howlett, of New
York, have just completed a thorough in
spection of the road from Pregnall's to Sum
ter. The object of the tour was to locate
depots on the line in Clarendon and Sum
ter counties, and in the city of Sumter.
'he completion of the trestle over the
Santee Swamp will take from four to five
weeks. The plans and specifcations of the
passenger depot in Sumter, the round
house, the express office, the car sheds, etc.,
have been contracted for with a view of
having these buildings completed within
the next two months. The city of Sumter
has granted the railroad the lands on which
the buildings will be erected. From the
plans it appears that the depots and offices
will be the finest in point of appointment
in the South.
Three hundred tons of rail have been
shipped by steamer from New York to ena
be the company to commence laying the
track from Sumter immediately. Eighthun
dred tons of rail are now at sea on a schoon
er, all of which will lay and relay the line
with 60 pound rails from Sumter to Preg
The company had hoped to be able to be
running through to Sumter by the 15th of
September, but on account of the unfore
seen obstacles it is now thought that it will.
be the first of October before the line is in
It is understoa that the nany of the
railroad will be changed from the Eutawv
ville Railroad to the Charleston, Sumter
and Cheraw Railroad, but the change is as
yet only under advisement. The assurance
is given by the management that the rail
road will be operated in the interest of this
port.-ews and ourier, July 27th.
CONSU.. URLY CU.).
To Tn Enzron-Please inform y i ad
ers that I have a positive remedy 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 REE to any of
your readers who have consumption if they
will send me their express and post office
T. A. SLOCUM, M. C.. 181 Pearl st., N. Y.
A Motley Mess.
The Grand Jury of Laurens county seems
to have unearthed a mass of moral corrup
tion. The following is an excerpt from
their presentment. Warrants have been
issued for the arrest of all the parties im
We also present that certain persons, we
are informed. and believe. are living in
adultery and fornication in our county, to
wit: George Fuller, colored, and Bettie
Snow, white; Dan Fuller, colored, and Mat
Snow, white; Heiiry Fuller, colored, and
Laura Snow, white; Neill Fuller, colored,
and Emma Snow, white; Rich Foggy, col
ored, and Allie Snow, white; Jeff. Snow
(alias Fuller), white, and Mary Fuller, col
ored; Henry Culbertson, colored, and Ella
RHERUMATISM AND CATARRH.
Rheumatism an d citarrh are both blood
diseases. In many severe cases they have
ielded to treatment with B. B. B. (Botanic
alood Balm), made by Blood Balm Co., At
lanta, Ga. Write for book of convincing
proofs. Sent free.
R. P. Dodge, Atlanta, Ga., says: "My
wife had catarrh and nothing did her any
good. Her constitution finally failed and
poison got into her blood. I placed her on
a use of B. B. B., and to my surprise her
recovery was rapid and complete."
W. P. McDaniel, Atlanta, Ga., writes: "I
was much emaciated and had rheumatism
so bad 1 could not get along without cratch
es. I also had neuralgia in the head. First
class physicians did me no good. Then I
tried B. B. B. and its effects were magical.
I cheerfully reccommend it as a good tonic
IMrs. Matilda Nichols, Knoxville, Tenn.,
writes: "I had catorrh six years and a most
distressing ccough, and my eyes were much'
swollen. Five bottles of B. B. B., thank
God cnred me."
.Tohn M. Davis, Tyler, Texas, writes: "I
was subject a number of years to spells of
inlammatory rheumatism, which six bottles
of B. B. B., thank heaven, has entirely
cured me. 'I have not felt the slightest pain
The Harrison Household.
[C'leveland, Ohio, Plain Deler.]
The complaint that Harrison is unloading
his kin and connections upon the Govern
ment the Albany .E4press pronounces "ut
terly trivial." As the list has been increas
ed since last printed we give the revised
1. The President's brother.
2. The President's brother-in-law.
3. The President's father-in-law.
4. The President's son's father-in-law.
5. The President's wife's cousin.
6. The President's son's wife's cousin.
7. The President's nephew.
8. The President's daughter's brother-in.
9. The President's brother's son-in-law.
10. The President's wife's niece's hus
11. The President's son's father-in-law' s
These are eleven good appointments
which thie noble army of party patriot-si
hungering and thirsting for.
Caution in the p~remi5ss. "H~adn't I Iet
ter pray for rxin to-day, Deacon ?' said a
minister, Sunday. "Not to-day, Dominie,
I think,"~ was the pruidenat reply. "the wind
isn't right, but you cantf advise the ladies of.
your congregation to buy the light running
Newv Home sewing MicCainle v iPhout fear ot
making a mistahe."
Whether on pleasure bent or business,
should take on every trip a bottle of Syrup
of Figs, as it acts most pleasantly and ef
fectually on the kidneys, liver and bowels,
preventing fevers, headachesand other forms
of sickness. For sale in 50c and $1.00 bot
ties by all leading druggists.
The clerk of the board of county coi
missioners gets $3 a day for 100 days' work.
Mrs. Lizzie Moore, aged about 25 years,
and a daughter of old Mr. Nelson Graham,
of the Santee section, gave birth July 18th
to three well developed boy babies.
The peach crop in this county is the
largest ever known by the oldest inhabit
ants. There is much destruction of the
trees by being broken down by the weight
of the fruit on them.
We hear of much sickness among chil
dren, mostly caused by dysentery. Mr. H.
W. Fulmore and Mr. John T. McElveen, in
the neighborhood of Camp Ridge, each lost
a child a few days ago by this disease.
The county commissioners met here last
Saturday and opened the bids received for
building the court house. There were only
two bids, one by Mr. H. E. Eaddy for $5,
891, the other by Mr. C. W. Brown, of
Hillsboro, N. C., for 5,200. Mr. Brown's
bid was accepted by the commissioners, and
it is understood that he will begin work on
the court house in a few days, and will com
plete the job on or before the 20th day of
next October. The work is to be done un
der the direction and supervision of Mr.
Jno. K. Gourdin, the architect, and no work
is to be accepted or payments made, except
upon the approval of the architect, in
writing. The contractor will give bond for
the faithful performance of the work in
the time stipulated in the contract..
We offer one hundred dollars reward for
any case of catarrh that cannot be cured by
taking Hall's catarrh cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business tran
sactions, and financially able to carry out
any obligations made by their firm.
WEST & TnrAx, Wholesale Druggists, To
WALDING, KrNA & MAavIN, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, 0.
E. H. VA- HozsEN, Cashier Toledo National
Bank, Toledo, 0.
Hall's catarrh cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blool and mucus
surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent
free. Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
[WVtchman an'd Southron.3
The enrolment of pupils for the graded
school for whites amounts to 251, of whom
136 are boys, and 115 are girls.
Mr. William Haynsworth, son of our es
teemed fellow-citizen, W. F. B. Haynsworth,
Esq., preached his first sermon before a
home audience last Sunday at the Baptist
Miss Rebecca M. Spann, the daughter of
Mr. S. R. Spann, and sister of Frank M.
and Henry Spann, died on Sunday morning
about 1 o'clock, after a severe illness of
There were two accidents, on last Thurs
day, at the depot, both the result of idle
ness and carelessness. A negro boy while
attempting to steal a ride fell, and had his
leg cut off. Another negro boy had his foot
severely mashed while meddling with a
On Friday last at a meeting of the Pres
byterian congregation, Mr. A. White, Sr.,
was elected president of the corporation,
treasurer. The board of deacons was. au
thorized to raise in addition to subscrip.
tions already secured amounting to $530, by
a mortgage of lots belonging to the church~
the balance of the sum of $1200, for the
purpose of repairing and reconstructi-ng the
present manse. By the expenditure of this
sum, the old manse will be so renovated
that its oldest friends will scarcely be able
to recognize it, and the pastor will feel
young again amid his unaccustomed sur
roundings. Mr. Edmunds will take his va
cation while the process of renewal is going
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
'The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Itheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Files, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or'
money refunded1. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. G. Dinkins & Co.
THEIR BUSINESS BO9MING.
Probably no one thing has caused such a
general revival of trade at Diukins & Co.'s
Drug Store as their giving away to the~ir
customers of so many free trial bottles of
Dr. Kings New Discovery for Consumption.
Their trade is simply enormous in this very
valuable article from the fact that it always
cures and never disappoints. Coughs,
Colds. Asthma, Bronchitis, Croup, and all
throat and lung diseases quickly cured.
You can test it before buying by getting a
trial bottle free, large size $1. Every bot
The transition from long, lingering and
painful sickness to robust health marks an
epoch in the life of the individual. Such a
remarkable event is treasured in the memo
ry and the agency whereby the good health
has been attained is gratefully blesised.
Hence it is that so much is heard in praise
of Electric Bitters. So many feel they owe
their restoration to health, to the use of the
Greait Alterative and Tonic. It you aire
troubled -with any disease of Kidneys, Liv
er or Stoliuach, of long or short standing you
will surely tind relief by use of Electric Bit
ters. Sold at 30c. and $1 per battle at Din
kins & Co.'s Drugstore.
('loud hUrst Near- Orangx~eburg.
Co~~irm, July 26..- Passengers and con
dutors on the incominlg South Carolina
Railway trains report a cloud burst fourteen
miles from Orangeburg, near St. Matthew's.
It is said that in twenty-seven minutes 25
inches of rain fell as measured by a gauge.
The tr-acks wvere covered with sand six inch
s deep for a distanzce of four hundred
yards, and about one hundred yards of
road-bed was washed aw~ay. This morning
the track was temporarily repaired and to
night passenger trains are regularly run
.The Chief Reason for the great suCCO00 01
flood's Sarsaparmla is found in the fact that
Kerit Wins. It is the best blood purifier and
actuanly accomplishes alt that s claimed for it
Dermaxed only by C. L Hood & C0., LOW@Ul, MEa0
JOSEPH F. HIIAME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
JOHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
MANNING, S. C.
p Notary Public with seal.
AGENT EQUITABLE LIFE ASS URANCE
MANNING. S. C.
AI4EN HUGGINS, D. D. S.,
CilER AW,; S. C.
,?-'Visits Manning every month or two
D R. A. J. WHITE.
Will be at his office at Manning Wednes
day and Thursday of each week.
J. G. D:xxI s, M. D.
W. M. BnocsI~ros, M. D.
DINKINS & BROCKINTON,
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS,
MANNING, S. C.
Office at J. G. Dinkins & Co's drug store.
Will attend calls at any hour, day or night.
REAL ESTATE AGENT,
FORESTON, S. C.
Offers for sale on Main Street, in business
portion of the town, TWO STORES, with
suitable lots; on Manning and R. R. streets
TWO COTTAGE RESIDENCES, 4 and 6
rooms; and a number of VACANT LOTS
suitable for residences, and in different lo
calities. Terms Reasonable.
Also, a plantation near Greeleyville, 340
acres, 115 in cultivation, and a seven room
dwelling and necessary outbuildings.
F. N. Wnsox, J. M. SPANN,
Manning, S. C. Sumter, S. C.
Represent for Clarendon County the fol
lowing Fire Insurance Companies:
WESTERN ASSURANCE CO., of Canada,
HAMBURG BREMEN INS. CO., of Germany,
HIBERNIA INS. CO., of New Orleans,
COMMERCIAL INS. CO., of Montgomery, Ala.
Manniing Shaving Parlor.
HAIR CUTTING ARTISTICALLY EXECUTED.
and Shaving done with best Razors. Spec
ial attention paid to shampooing ladies
I have had considerable experience in
several large cities, and guarantee satisfac
tion to my cu.tomers. Parlor next door to
E. D. HAMILTON.
?Z otCun --R evolvers,
tiL E 1av Prie Q Wt u~ka,Witt
Seines, Nets, Tents, and Sporting Goods.
Double Barrel Breech Loading Shot Guns,
choke bored, $8 to $100. Single Breech Load
ing Shot Guns, SI to S25. Every kind of
Breech Loading and Repeating Rifles, $3 to
$40. Muzzle Loading Double Shot Guns,
$5 to $35. Single Shot Guns, $-2.50 to $12.
Revolvers S1 to $20. Double Action Self
Cockers, $2.50 to $10. All kinds of Car
.tridges, Shells, Caps. Wads, Tools, Powder
Flasks, Shot Pouches, Primers. Send 2
cents for Illustrated Catalogue. Address
J. H. JOHNSTON, GREAT WESTERN
RICE BEER! RICE BEER!
We are the soie manufacturers of this de
licious and healthy beverage, which after
Ihaving been analyzedi by all the eminent
chemists in Atlanta, Ga., during "Prohibi
tion" and aflter the most searching scrutiny
for traces of alchohol, was allowed to be sold
free of State and city license, and so also
more recently after further analyzing in Flor
ida. It fills a long felt want for a stimulant
and appetizer that is not intoxicating; pleas
ant to the taste, contains nourishment and
specially suited for persons of weak and del
icate constitutions. It has the taste'of lager
becer of the finest flavor; besides, to add to
its purity and medicinal qualities, is special
ly made of our celebrated world rentowned
original Artesian well water. Put up in
cases of one dozen pints at S1 25 per dozen;
five dozen at S1 per dozen, and. in casks of
ten dozen each at 90 cents per dozen. Cash
must accompany each order. Copyrighted
and patent applied for.
We have no Agents, and none genuine
unless ordered direct from
CRAMER & KERSTEN,
Steam Soda and Mineral Water Wforks.
Charleston, S. C., UT. S. A.
MAx G. Bryant, .JAS. M. LELAtND,
South Carolina. New York.
Girand Central Hotel.
BRYANT & LELAND, PnoPRIEToRS.
Columbia, South Carolina.
TegadCentral is the largest and best
kept hotel in Columbia, located in the E
ACT BUSINESS CENTER OF TfIlE CITY,
where all Street Car Lines pass the door,
and its MENU is not excelled by any in the
ATLANTIC COAST LUNE,
May 12th, 1889.
GoIG sOUTH. GoING NoRTH.
AM AM AM PM
*.1 35 -9 30) Lv Florence Ar '4 20 *7 55
'2 29 10 55 Lv K(ingstree Lv 3 10 61 46
2 50 11 20 Lv Lanes Lv 2 50 6 28
5 00 1 30 Ar Charl'ton Lv 12 25 4 30
AM! PM AM PM
Central Railroad of S. C.
Da)~te d February 11, 1889.
Lv Columbia *5 20 p ar :7 40 A M
Lv Sumter 6; 35 P M 'J 25 A M
Lv Harvins 6 55 p ~x 10 30io A
Lv Manniingr 7 (14 P M 11 20 A M
Lv Foreston 7 19 p M 32 15 i'M
Ar Lanes 7 42 P i 1 05 p x
Ar Charicston 9 30M y 5 00Pr
Lv haleto 30Passenger Freight
Lv Lanes 915 A:r 2 40PM
Lv Foreston 9 3'jA:. 3 25PM
Lv Manning 9 56A 4 10P M
Lv Harvins 10 06 A 4 30 r
Ar Sumter 10 30 A M 6 30 p ii
Ar Columbia 11 55 A t !9 00 P y
:Passengers trains that connect with
Wilminglon Columbl' & Augusta Railroad.
May 12th, 1889).
GorNG wEsT GoING EAsT
PM PM AMPM
'6 25 *10) 10 Lv Wiluigtn Ar '8 35 +11 50
9 38 *12 40 Lv Marion ILv 5 20 * 8 59
10 30 * 120 Ar Florence Lv 4 35 * 8 15
3 20 I 9 20 Lv Florence Ar 1 15 t 7 50
4 411 110 28 Ar Samnter Lv 11 58 t 6 37
41 4) *10 33 Lv Sumter Ar 11 58 * 6 32
f;15 '11 55 Ar Columa Lv 1(035*'520
AM AM PM PM
Daly. tDaily except Sunday.
Train on Florence R7 R leaves Pee Dee
aily exept SundaLy 5 15 p xr, arrive Row
l nd 7 35. r' x. 16etn rning leave Rowlanid
7J 00 A x,1 arriv Pee De.- 10 A M.
Train on Manchester &- Augusta 1R R7 leaves
I umter daily excep)t Sunday 11)35 A M,. arrive
Pinewood 11 40 A M. Returning leazve Pint
wood 10 01 i' x, arrive iamter~ 1 25 i'M
Asst. Gen.'l Mang'r Gen I Sup't,.
T. u -r~s- Gn'l Passngerr A.ent
THE CHEAPEST STORE
A Pact 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 haying 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 [han any House in Sumter County.
Call on me before purchasing. I charge nothing to ex
SUMTER, S. C.
OTTO F. WIETERS,
Wholesale Dealer in Wines, Liquors and Cigars,
No. 121 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Keeps always on band at the
a full supply, and choice assortment, of
FAMILY AND FANCY GROCERIES.
Bread, Cake,0Candy, Fruit, Etc.
- Traanways i ' 1Y rY r n'ol 50E 'n il
MRS. A. EDWARDS, Manning, S. c.
Charleston Iron Works,
Manufacturers and Dealers in
M'arine Stationary and Portable Enigines and Boilers, Sav
Mill Machinery. Cotton Presses, Gmns, Railroad, Steanm
boat, Machinists', Engineers' and Mill Supplies.
Mil1?epairs executed with promnpjness and Di~'patch. Sendfor price lists.
East Bay, Cor. Pritchard St.,
Charleston, S. C.
R. C. BARKI.EY, President.
C. BLSSEL JEurS, Gen'1 MSnager. RICHAED s. GOmr, sec. & Treas.
The Cameron & Barkeley Company.
-AND AGENTs FOR
Erie City Engine and Boilers, Atlas Engine and Boilers, the famous litti<
Giant Hydraulic Cotton Press, Eagle Cotton Gins.
We have in stock one each 60, 65, and 70 saw Eagle Gin, only shop worn
that we are offering way below cost. 'Send for prices.
Oils, Rubber and Leather Belting, and a complete line of Mill Supplies
We Guarantee Lowest Prices for Best Quality of Goods.
CAMERON & BARKELEY CO., Charleston, S. C.
I No. 1 Central Wharf,
C-H-TA.]=T EDSTO]N, S. .
F. W7C APPE LMA NN,
D)EALER IN CHoICE GIloCERIES,
WINES, LIQUORS, 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 deliv
ered free to depot. Country orders promipty attended to.
Atlntc hosphate C oDmRaTrye
cy~ m- -s OJr S. C.
I AND IPoRtTERS OF
~ure G~ernianl KailaiL
PELZER, RODGERS, & CO., General1Agts.,
BROWN's WHARF, CHARLEsTON, S. C.
M:. 3f. Lrv1, of Manning, w ill be pleased to supply his friends and the publie gener
ay, with an of the above brands of Fertilizers.
$20 WlL PRH ASE $20'Hmme'S Restaurant,
enumR SGl',228 King Street,
gai -will Tr e a Beautiful- $3 Opp. Academy of Music,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
PA R LO R SU IT, Be1o ig tr t Ch l's
The WVaverty, having been Thorought
Brown & Co.'s Furniture Store, as"t anamewy
29Kingstrieet, Oppositkso(ctystreet ihtand leti ls res ed in.
emHRT ETON. S. C. ,G. T. ALFoRD, Proprietor.
L. W. FOLSOM,
Successor to F. I. Folson & Bro. -
SUMTER, S. C.
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEW ELRY.
The celebrated Royal St. John' Sewing
Machine, and Finest Razors in America, al
ways on hand. Ropairing promptly and
neatly execnted by skilled workmen..
Orders by mail will receive careful atten
D I;Es f _ AVORT
c 28 NION SQGA E,NY. SAUn 3
ST.LOUIS.M. FOR SALE DALLASTEX.
W. E. BROwN S- Co., Manning, S. C.
b d O. r
Sti C.A.W00C. g. e
Whe I DE. o o ma meeyt
ITROWS, PILE UPY OECET
aond t pa a ae. t ost yo.u snoti for a
TH.C. R. OO, MC.,"3PAR ST,ilElpYGRE .
Tr -h Cure,
Do' ay an amment$5o 6. beut s oresa.
R eore the sese of Tse ml
Apileg sady.teaknst anhWT yrmdt
ma'"El eR0 RMwrer 0 e3
EanLS ~e Icosyounhn ra
Trythe~utee os ~a
leasesahe th&KsltSaeS Al-1
layess nlamhtmoe eaitoues.
.esones theanseidl wh Taking Sel
'ans t ea te ins ad etgr.
ar insthe worl fo hereliefl andeo
.The agreate reedyc f tDgsaor and
Wating in GcrnSoldby rugist
Rate PUer CDay LIVER00.
Alost as iP.alals ppilken.
Sopli~d th ati ode Improveen.
Excellnot euiseae Airy osh e
Ohtsis Pasengmere Eiratio, ec
trBemktll s a Lgts, pdea-.
COANTSUMPT.00, SC50 ON UL.00
I77 C GEA. DEID, GSI
D ISrEE, EMChaeTION, C
Tw Doors orth of MLrert,
sai HaiMrcutting, andShapross
ARLEST ,T1 . 0 DC.
Sp c i l a n pad ito , cut ti fi