Newspaper Page Text
Mrannmin g, s. C.
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18,1889.
BENi TEEREL'S SPEECH.
The largest and most intelligent
crowd that. for many years has gath
ered in the court house assembled
last Monday, to bear Ben Terrel's ad
dress. The court house was packed
and more than half of those present
were Alliance men. At 11.30 o'clock,
the meeting was opened with prayer
by Rev. James McDowell. Col. Jas.
E. Tindal, president of the county al
liance, then, with some appropriate
remarks, introduced the Hon. Benj.
Terrel, of Texas, national organizer
for the Alliance. Last week we pub
lished on our first page Mr. Terrel's
speech delivered in Columbia, togeth
er with a personal description of him.
We shall, therefore, this week, give
only a brief outline of his speech.
Mr. Terrel said, if the farmers
would only unite in a systematic ef
fort, all working as a unit, there
would be no difficulty in their hold
ing all their cotton until the price
reaches a satisfactory figure. They
could, of course, get advances on
their cotton, by giving a small rate of
interest for the use of money, and
thus, while holding their cotton for a
higher price, yet could at the same
time get money for immediate use.
He advised against an Alliance mak
ing special arrangements to buy from
some particular merchant. This is
not the correct idea. The proper
way is to get money, and then for the
clan buy wherever one can get the
best prices. A prosperous merchant
says he has lost a big sum, say $50,
000, in bad debts, but still the mer
chant is prosperous. What is the
reason of this? Why the merchant
has really lost nothing: he has made
his lost money out of those who did
y. Alliance men, farmers, every
y, must get on a cash basis: let
those who have,.help those who have
not. Alliance men ought to work to
gether and trust each other. Then
they will become a prosperous, inter
dependent people. He, or the Alli
ance, made no war on the merchant.
Bather his aim, the aim of the Alli
ance, was to get things so it would
benefit the merchant. The merchant
would not have these big bad debts,
which the good people must pay. Of
course then the merchant could sell
cheaper, equally benefitting the mer
chant and all others. Let every man
get out of debt: wear old patched
clothes, and live on dry bread if nec
essary, until he does get out of debt,
and then let him once out keep out.
If all will work together, individuals,
sub-alliances, county alliances, State
alliances, all as a unit, the cotton, the
. great.erop of the South, can be held
til it brings a price that will pay for
malring it. There are among lawyers
some bad men, who have done harm
to the farmers, and in consequence
some men have sworn they will never
vote again for a lawyer. This is all
wrong. eWe should not visit the sins
of the individuals upon
the changes ofi
CA1H7-- If the farmers would buy for
ishl tihey would save enough in a sin
gleyfear to keep on acash basis there
after. Of course, they must live with
in their income, not go into spending
their mioney for luxuries when their
income would not permit it. If you
have-not money to pay for what you
want to buy, go back home, start the
old spinning wheel to hum, drink sas
mairaa tea, and f you haven't money
ont gnd it. Don't under any cir
cunitances mortgage your farms. He
-said " 11 guarantee there is not a
member of the Alliance in this coun
ty-who is not there for a good pur
:pose; and I'll guarantee he will an
othber year pay his- debts better. Th
other members of the Alliance will
not alow any member who is behind
and who is getting -help from his
baother members to get fine clothes,
buy costly luxuries, etc.: they will
Svery soon turn him out in disgrace;
and no man with a speck of honor
willlsubmit to such adisgrace. The
Al1iance will help everybody. He
explained very accurately the present
mode of selling cotton and how it
ought to be done: build a big ware
:bouse, hire a good and competent
man,.and hold the cotton tillit brings
the price it ought. The farmer when
he puts his bale of cotton in the ware
house can get an advance-on it, al
mnost equal to the value of the cotton.
Th le jute bagging and cotton ties
are of little or no value after uses
whereas the cotton bagging is of al
-most as much value after use as' be
fore. By all means hold your cotton
till you can get cotton bagging. Don't
use jute bagging. The present object
of the Alliance is all we discuss now.
When first organized the object of the
Alliance, as organized in Texas, was
to protect the Texas farmers against
horse thieves. The Alliance must
work as a unit. The- majority must
rule. If the majority decide on any
course of action, every member must
obey the action of the Alliance. It
is not intelligent or right, to do oth
erwise. Oppose if you wish any ac
tion before it is decided on, but after
the action is determined on, then in
telligently submit. Let there be no
"kicking" in the Alliance.
Charleston is not doing the right
thing in not allowing the difference
in tare on cotton bagging, and the
consequence is Charleston will lose
many thousand bales of cotton, but
then Charleston alone is to blame for
Mr, Terrel spoke for an hour and a
half~, his speech throughout being re
.plete with solid sense and humor. He
was in the beginning, throughout, and
at the end, vociferously cheered. His
speech was excellent, fully up to the
expectations of the large crowd that
was out to hear him. Throughout
the best of order was maintained, and
al d~drink in the words as
y were spoken. During his speech
a large crowd of negroes came in and
listened attentively to the speech.
After the speech, all present who
were not members of the Alliance
were invited to retire, after which-~
private mnatters of special interest to
the Alliance were looked after. Mr.
Terrelin this meeting made a better]
-pecthan the one he had made be-i
fore Kis speech. of course. was
more especially for the members, for
the good of the order. He especially
urged that the ladies should join and
give their influence to the order.
FLORENCE'S IRST PRIMARY.
Florence county held her first pri
mary election last Tuesday, Sep. 10th,
with the following result:
For sheriff, E. W. Johnson; clerk
of court, Z. T. Kershaw; probate
judge, J. P. McNeill; coroner, S. T.
Burch; school commissioner, T. E.
Bell; county commissioners, Rob't
Peel, and E. M. Ervin.
The above is the vote as given by
the Florence Times two days After the
election. Salem had not yet been
heard from, and bf course in some
cases it is possible there may be
changes. Only two county commis
sioners were elected at the first pri
mary, and a second election will prob
ably be held for the third. The two
that stood the next highest are: J. A.
Leach and W. S. Gardner.
The. highest number of votes re
ceived by any candidate was J. P.
Meyeill for probate judge, who had
no opposition and received 1,104
votes. The lowest number was by J.
S. Beck for sheriff, who received only
THE FARMERS' ALLIANCE.
We believe that the Farmers' Alli
ance is the thing for our people. There
is not a principle inculcated in all its
teachings but is beneficial: there is
nothing whatever hurtful to any class
doing a legitimate business. Live
and let live is its undercurrent. Pay
every debt, get out of debt, keep out
of debt, be noble, honest, conscien
tious, independent,-in short BE .
We talked with Mr. Terrel privately;
we heard him talk nearly three hours
publicly; and everything was conserv
ative. Kill out debt, liens, and all
such. Get goods down to actual,
rock-bottom, cash prices, to be paid
for in cash, and our country is pros
perous. Will it benefit the farmer
alone? Of course not. Does the
merchant get any benefit of the low
prices of cotton? Doesn't he lose by
it? The Farmers' Alliance will cor
rect the evil. Cotton in less than
twelve months will sell for more than
it has in twenty years. Shall the farm
ers hold their cotton ? Yes, certainly.
The Alliance says hold it till after the
28th of this month. It has a purpose
in saying this, and every Alliance man
should cultivate obedience.
Cotton is selling now for ten or fif
teen dollars more per bale than last
year, all the result of the Farmers'
Alliance. If the farmers will act ju
diciously cotton will sell in Manning
for 12 cents this fall! Stand firm;
stand together. The jute trust is
broken, *and let it stay broken. If
possible to get cotton bagging, leave
the jute alone.
W. D. Merriman, a white man of
Chesterfield couaty, has been con
victed in that county of murdering
another white man. The evidence
showed that he lay in ambush and
shot his victim while at work. Of
course Merriman put in the usual plea
of self defense.
Mr. S. M. Jenkins of the Providence
rtht two calvs a few. ho Bt
ke large healthy
e coenud illness of Miss
Ximena C. Whitton, her marriage to Mr.
Horatio D. Long did not take place last
Tuesday evening, but has been indefinitely
postponed. Further announcement will be
made when it will take place.
The beautiful parlor suite that is to be
given away by Messrs. Durant & Belitzer, is
just too nice for us to do justice in trying to
describe it. We will say however that for
handsome and cheap furniture these gentle
men intend to excel, and by the help of
printer's ink will certainly climb up the
glden ladder to success.
[ Ebujstree Record.)
The county commissioners have author
ized the auditor to levy a tax of 40 mills on
the live stock subject to taxation in Sutton,
Anderson, and part of Penn townships; 20
mills for current year, and 20 mills for the
back indebtedness on account of the stock
The election for municipal officers of
Kingstree for the next two years was held
on Monday, 9th inst. Mr. R. H. Kellahan
was elected intendant, and Messrs. G. P.
Nelson, David Benjamin, Louis Stackley
and Eli Johnson, wardens. Only one ticket
was run, and there was no issue, so far as
we know, involved in the election.
Mrs. Elizabeth Epps, relict of the late
James Epps, of Clarendon county, died at
her home on the 30th ult., aged 78 years.
She was a most estimable lady, and lived a
quiet, domestic life, greatly esteemed by all
who knew her worth and usefulness. Sev
eral children, some of whom live in Wil
liamsburg, and numerous relatives and
friends are greatly bereft by her death.
Messrs'. Edwin Harper, R. H. K~ellehan,
J. Mi. Nexsen, J. L. Turner, J. G. Tisdale,
James Kellahan, and perhaps others, killed
six deer, in two days hunting last week in
the neighborhood of Harper's, in this coun
ty. Some of the party tell us they had a
most pleasant time. Mr. Harper had his
first shot at a deer and brought down a
large buck. He made the woods resound
with the music of the hunter's horn.
CONTAGIOUS BLOt)D DISEASES.
Ulcers, sores, pimples, itch, salt rheum,
et., are evidences of contagious blood dis
ease. It is manifestly a duty to eradicate
blood poison from the system by a use of'
B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm), thus en-'
abling the sore places to heal, and thereby
removing all possibility of other members
of the family becoming likewise afflicted.
Send to Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga., for
book that will convince.
J. H. Outlaw, Mt. Olive, N. C., writes: "I
had running sores on my shoulders and
arms. One bottle B. B. B. cured me en
L. Johnson, Belmont Station, Miss.,
writes: "B. B. B. has worked on me like a
charm. My head and body was covered!
with sores, and my hair came out, but B. B.j
B. healed me quickly."
W. J. Kinnan, Hutchens, Texas, writes:
"B. B. B. has cured my wife of a large ul
cer on her leg that doctors and all other
medicine could not cure."
M. J. Rossman, a prominent merchant of
Greensboro,Ga., writes: "I know of several
cases of blood disease speedily cured by B.
B. B. Two bottles cured a lady of ugly
scrofulous skin sores."
WV. C. Birchmore & Co., Maxey, Ga.,
writes: "B. B. B. in curing Mr. Robt. Ward
of blood poison effected one of most won
derful cures that ever came to our k-nowl
Alice Oxendine 9 years old, was left at
home last week while her parents were at
church. During their absence, a large rat
tiesnake crawled into the yard and e~i lit
tle girl instead of being frightened, siezed a
hoc and killed his snakeship. The snake
measured four feet in length and had ten
rattles. We have seen the latter and from
their appearance the snake must have been
a monster. -Sumter Advance.
There is a great difference between an
editor contracting a cold and a debt. In the
first instance the editor suffers, in the sec -
ond its the other fellow that has to suffer.
The average editor, therefore, prefers to con
tract the debt, but the facts set forth make it
asie fr. him to contract the cold.
BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE.
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever
Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and posi
tively cures Piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or
money refunded. Price 25 cents per box.
For sale by J. G. Dinkins & Co.
A SCRAP OF PAPER SAVES HER LIFE.
It was just an ordinary scrap of wrapping
paper, but it saved her life. She was in the
last stages of consumption, told by physi
cians that she was incurable and could live
only a short time: she weighed less than
seventy pounds. On a piece of wrapping
paper she read of Dr. King's New Discovery,
and got a sample bottle: it helped her, she
bought a large bottle, it helped her more,
bought another and grew better fast, con
tinued its use and is now strong, healthy,
rosy, plump, weighing 140 pounds. For
fuller particulars, send staIp to W. H. Cole,
Druggist, 'ort Smith. Trial Bottles of this
wonderful Discovery Free at Dinkins &
Co.'s Drug store.
This is what you ought to have, in fact,
you must have it, to fully enjoy life. Thou
sands are searching for it daily, and mourn
ing because they find it not. Thousands
and thousands of dollars are sent annually
by our people in the hope that they may
attain this boon. And yet it may be had
by all. We guarantee that Electric Bitters,
if used according to directions and the use
persisted in, will bring you Good Digestion
and oust the demon Dyspepsia and install
instead Eupeps y. We recommend Electric
Bitters for Dyspepsia and all diseases o
Liver, Stomach and Kidneys. Sold at 50c
and $1.00 per bottle by Dinkins & Co.
The Elixir of Life Not New.
Dr. Brown-Sequard is not alone in the
discovery of elixir vitre, says the Philadel
phia Egiadrer. Long before the war Dr.
Jean LaFourcade, who practised medicine
in New Orleans and kept a drug store on
Esplanade street, prepared and sold an elix
ir which when taken had a wonderful reviv
ifying effect on the aged and infirm people
to whom it was administered. Dr. LaFour
cade sold his elixir in a form similar to lic
orice sticks, and of about the same color.
The stick when consumed regularly by
infirm and aged people, made them as
young revived their impaired energies, and
added vigor to their physical being. Hun
dreds of instances are on record in New Or
leans where Papa LaFourcade's "sticks" had
a beautiful effect on the partakers. The
Life Elixir of which mention is made in
our advertising columns is said to contain
the same active principles as the original
No invention of the XIXth century has
worked a greater revolution in household
economy or conferred more of a benefit on
humanity than the light running New Home
Thirty thousand out of forty thousand
people of Jerusalem are Hebrews, and the:
Israelites bid fair to again become the pre
dominant people in Palestine.
i . ! -""'"
THE LADIES DELIGHTED.
The pleasant effect and the perfect safety
with which the ladies may use the liquid
fruit laxative, Syrup of Figs, under all con
ditions make it their favorite remedy. It
is pleasing to the eye and to the taste, gen
tie, yet effectual in acting on the kidneys,
iver and bowels.
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS ,IUIOE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
Itis the most excellentremedyknown to
CLEANSE TH E SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When Oneis Bilious or Constipated
. -SO THAT
PURE BL.OOD, REFRESHINO SL.EEP,
HE~lTH and STRENOTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
MANUFAoTURED ONLY SY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL..
tJIRVILL.E. Xr. NEW YORK, I. V.
JOSEPH -F. RHAM~E,
A TTORN EY A T L AW,
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.
F. N. WILSON,
AGENT EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANC
MANNING. S. C.
3.ALLEN HUJGGINS, D. D. S.,
CHIERA AW, S. U.
f Visits Manning every month or two
R A. J.WHITE.
ID URGEON DEXVTIST.
Will be at his office at Manning WVednes
day and Thursday of each week.
-.. erm efenrs,
Seines, Nets, Tents, and Sporting Goods.
Double Barrel Breech Loading Shot Gunsi
hoke bored, $8 to $100. Single Breech Load
ing Shot Guns, S4 to $25. 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
Flasks, Shot Pouches, Primers. Send 2
cents for Illustrated Catalogue. Address
J. H. JOHNSTON, GREAT WESTERN
GUN WORKS, Pittsburg, Pa.
A. McCOBB, Jr.
General Commission Merchant,
AND DEALER IN
ILime, Cement, Plaster Paris, Hair, Fire
Bricks and Fire Clay.
Land Plaster and Eastern Hay.
Agent for White's English Portland
NO. 195 EAST BAY,
CH ARLESTON- S- 0
New Goods ai
up from top to I
I have been
and I propose g
of every kind of
Dry Goods, l
linery, Fancy 6
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
the co-partnership heretofore existing
between Charles T. Mason, Jr., and Henry
J. McLaurin, doing business as manufactur
ers of lumber at Pinewood, in Clarendon
county, South Carolina. under the firm
name of Mason & McLaurin, has this day
been dissolved by mutual consent. Charles
T. Mason, Jr., has withdrawn from said
business, and has transferred all of his in
terest therein to Henry J. McLaurin and
Joseph A. McLnre, trading under the name
of McLaurin and McLure.
HENRY J. McLAURIN,
- C. T. MASON, JR.
Sumter, S. C., August 20, 1889. -
BUGGIES AND WAGONS,
I will sell bran new
from $33 up. Will also sell the
WILSON & CHILDS
from $35 up, according to size.
J. H. T. COULLIETTE,
Panola, S. C.
FORESTON DRUG STORE
I keep always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
FANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES, TOILET
SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
gERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
and such articles as am usually kept in a
frst class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
nd am prepared to sell PAINTS, OILS
LEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
L. W. NETTLES, M.D.,
Foreston, S. C.
BULTAN & MO.,
Manufacturers of and Dealers in
ALL KINDS OF'
Boots, Shoes, Trunks, Etc,
a ---me'---:E -- -
< mam===zom s= cI
Main Street SutrA .C
MaxG.Urvnt J~s.M.5L z
:etMotain Street, locate, Sn CheEX
othaltre CarLin Naste dor.
md ranMEdi Cntrxele Hyaothe
.BRYATGLEDO , Porrors
COl ESTN, S. Crl.
Thoraind Cei the towngTsW aTOEd bet
uitae hots; in Clmaningad i.nR teets
woCTTAGIEs REIENE.3, 4' and Q1'
where aldStreetbr Line VAAN thLoor,
uable iforEN resdecellb any in helo
liti Ter ResoabeT
Also sal ation Mair Streeeyvilleness
tbe frresden ceiato, and in sifeent o-m
ciis.. ers Rwesonnmlein
SES LEVI S
re daily coming in, and my store is being filled
IRS AND ON THE FIRST FLOOR.
enabled to buy at
V ERY LOW 1 IGURE ,
iving my customers the benefit of low prices
AND COMPLETE STOCK
i goods, which I will sell
eaper Than. Ever Before.
iotions, Boots and Shoes, Clothing, Hats, Mid
goods, Groceries, Hardware, Furniture, Coffins
you want at MOSES LEVI'S,
Manning, S. C.
,u. cA1S-IH PRICES FOR COTTO1%T.
H. T. AVANT'S
CHEAPEST STORE iN SUMMERTON.
When old high prices had his fingers in your eyes I came and pulled them out. Now ke<
them out by trading with mec. I always have on hand a big stock of
HIGHEST CASH PRICES. PAID FOR COTTON.
H. T. AVANT, Summertonl, S. C.
WE lEAN BUSINESS..
Everything in the furniture line from a $1.50 Bed to a $150.00 Suit at
DUR ANT & BELITZER'S,
sUMTER, S. C
PRIZE PARLOR SUIT.
Every $10's bought entitles the purchaser ti
a ticket at our magnificent SILK PLUSI
ROSEWOOD PARLOR SUIT prize, value4
at $100 and consisting of 6 pieces.
mI. .DNINM .f.BloRE. M INlERY New York. Charleston, S. C.
J. G. Dinkins & Co.' F OR SA LE ! FLELUNG&EVEREU2
rugists and Pharmacists,
IN- Pople-INfPORTERS OF
PURE DRUGS AND MDICINES, T h fCaedn
PERFUMERY, STATIONERY, I am the Agent for the Cel
F TNE CC PSADertREVOLVING HEAD English Portland Cemen
Full stock of PuNrrs, OrLs, Grs P A TmTl G IN
Vnsusand WarrE LEAL, also FI U
PAINT and WmrErWASH BRwUSE. LIDDETLL A Co.'s Lie.lser ar c
An elegant .stock of E gnsadBies
PECTALES and EYE GL ASSES.-:
No charge made for fitting the eye. Ia oeaeti hscut o.26ES A
Physicians Pr~escriptions carefullyth
ompoundd, day or night. D~CTO RS.CALSOS
J. 6, Dinkins & Co.,- 0
Sign of the Golden Mortar, Cr ilPles hf- Wiefrorseilpie nf
MANNNGs. .Engetcn B oilr xdca odos
F. N.Wxx~o,~ j M. PA ~ I am sol agens inerh is diecty Mfor Sai alr
~ILSON &oSSpurhaser callS
Insurance Agents Mils SCOlleAy, S ea g itead urne
MA NNy .C cingr. aroetetcoo
own eInsurance Agenpns..CT AVN
WESTERN ASSURANCE CO., of Canada, -O E O E D
HAMBURG BREMEN INS, CO,, of German, T tlin"Wli uk."ADBNI
BIBERIA IS. C., o NewOrlens, ETHOOVGIBRLD ST ~ timNfrn neaster oriula r s ,
COMERIA IS.CO. o Mnton~ryA~. roi amdn ilstndat anla itu276Juy EAS89. TOUSBAY LT
L. W. FOLSOM;
Successor to F. H. Folsom & Bro.
SUMTER, S. C.
WATCHES, CLOCKS JEWELRY.
MA ch , an Fi et R z rQnA ei a l
"as n 0
Orer by mai wilrciecrflatn
jH G:' C.g .AV. C
ways on hand. Repairing promptly and
neatly executed by skilled workmen.
Orders by mail will receive careful atten
. Drs outh eo MAVOrttret,
W HAE RTO, S.g . Q .
M1 ?. -_ATTAG- n p
W.E Drown & Co. Furnire S.oC.
S CHARLES N, S. C.
NrtCional Hs apousinet
DIECLYn uime LgE CIy RILWA,
Cotis& Passengrnevtor Ele
CHARLESTON, S. C.
rs Dorseroe by Mal Proeretra
Rates Per Day, $1.00.
" CHARLESTON, S. C.
First Class in hvl ns Appointnut
Supplied with all Modern Improveyent
Excellent Cuisine, Large Airy Rooms,
Otis Passenger Elevator, Elec
tric Bells and Lights, Hesat
TErS, $0, $n250 AND $3.00.
rooms adhallway Maelpo.0 Tnd $2.50.
-TE G.VET. HLO US rorEtor -
303heBndo Kin Street, Charleston.
Thavri, haing band hmoronghl
Spc tetionsusrasd padeceti Elfectic
Licious and Elealtric beeragaeue wi alle
roomvind henaayed byalthe. anent0
chmitsi ATlata a., rn"Proietor.
3or Kiace oftarheho, Casalledsto be sold
feofShateng adrcityin and m so
mor Specetl atteo purte tonalying in Flojr-.
speialy sted so pern sof akandde
icioecndatitins bevehage tihetjf afger
beeriof thee ainaestavr bsides th eminet
cistsitlantaeicia., ulities Pisi
tion mad ftour teebrateawrhin rtnowne
foria tracesanehol watloer. Pt bupoin
cae of Stae adzeny inse and sope don
moe dozentlat erudozernalninaksof
ida.st ccs omng eh wantr forsimulat
and aptetahed ot.oiain;pes
anWoe ate, oAgntsan norishenuind
uncllesuitdeed frefrsonsfwam add
itsa purit and miineal uaterWks,ispeal
Chado or let w.or., renowned
org nal rteaselwter . tlrpad.
ten doze each at 90 Foentseper dozen *7a55
mus accomp0Any eChor.' Copyrighted3
an aentaliod ofr.C
ad sng er Frks.h
L TCLATIC COAST LIN$740E.
LvAM r 635M95A -1
L15v 930in Lv 55rec Ar Q173055
Lv Mannin Lv 04nstreP 1) 2048
Ar5012L Lanes Lv2 2510 628
550 10Ar Charlestonn Lv 125 30
Lv Chlbarleston *7 300AA
Lv Lansn 904P5 11x240AM
Lv Foreston 79P 1 325PM
LvrManein 97562PM 10PMx
Ar Sumlter 9030P A x 6 0 PM
lmingeton 939mliAMgst Ra2loaP.
Maynin 12th, 410PM
PM PMin AM.AM 43PM
4 40t02er 1umter Lv158t37
AMArlmbi 1 PMA 90PM
*D~aily.er trains thaet ony. wih~
Tralningon olManhete & Augusta RaRilroade.
Su6e 25dai10Lv exceptna Ar 35 11, arr.v
1030woo 1 0 Ax Flretnic Lve 3 in
-ood4 128 P Arrv Sumter Lv15P637
0'Ailt. Gen'ly except Sn-Sp't
o Tri on Floren'1 aesee e