Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1890.
Conmments on the Present Condition ol
"Let not him boast.who putteth his
armor on like him who taketh it off.'
,'Let tose lau . whio win." He
-aughs best who laughs last," and
other maxims to that effect. We have
bad a little episode up here in the
,mountains, and the way it has turned
out looks like sowne of us laughed at
the wrong time. But it is all over
now, and we can all laugh, except
those sangaine individuals who staked
their g-eenbacks aid lost. They are
Iiot yet calm and serene. It is right
E bard on a feller to lose his man and
r money too. Tf a man will bet on an
election, I have always thought* he
Fought to bet against his desires, and
thein if he wins he has got his money,
tand if he loses he has got his man,
and so comes down easy.
Well, it did look like the old doctor
had everything in a swing around
here and all along the railroad for 130
miles. Just think of a congressional
istrict 130 miles long, and a great
railroad splitting in two, and sixteen
itowns along the line, and the city of
'Rome red hot besides a.d almost ev
rybody hollering for Felton.- "He. is
und to win," said his. friends, "the
evi can't beat him," and so .they
ktaked their pocketbooks until they
Pwere empty, and they are empty still.
E But these farmers-"these alliance
Wien"-they made no noise, they kick
up no dust, they waited until they
see the whites of the enemies'
d then they fired all along the
e The woods were full of them.
ere did they all come from? It
nded me of the old times when
Miller used to run against Lump
kn in this same district. They stump
it together, and had big barbecues,
the sovereigns came out by The
sand and eat the mneat and drank
eloquence,.for Dr. Miller had as
ch reputation then as Dr. Felton
got now, and he was called the
osthenese of the mountains.
9mpkin was a big, beefy, thick
gued man, and couldn't elocute
much, but he was a democrat,
Dr. Miller was a whi '. He made
pkin sick on every stamp-;o
that sometimes when he had the
elusion he would'nt take it, and
boys all shouted for Miller, and
him around like the old Virgin
used to tote Patrick Henry. Good
us what a racket they made, but
election day came they came
out from their log cabins and
.loe, and from under the clay
and other -hiding plaees, and
everlastingly snowed the doctor
er. I hadn't forgotten those mem
campaigns, and hence I didn't
my faith in a sangunary man,
upon Dr. ]Felton's success.- I kept
ear open to hear something dsop,
it dropped.- But we can all laugh
*rejoice now, for there are bigger
than the seventh district. The
"nis safe, and that is victory
b to satis@ anybody. We did
""that we were just obliged to
"impending battle, and lead the
and electrify the .democracy,
swing his Damascus blade, andi
in hishallelula .licks and save the
but the news of our victories
come,over us like the sounds of
ywaters, and hope has revived
fedm has quit shrieking, and
'maybe we can get along without
doctor. Maybe we can. I expect
cd man.Eloqueist has f-oght his
ghand he fought itnobly.' He
tin avethepure draioctac~',
ybe it is ntto besaved. I se
:Mrdorman, one of the alliance
says that deziocracy is deai
reulcanism is &dad and the
are going- togran de
- 'ooel Polksaid thatlu~zg
d n isod Iivinigston, but it ws
-inganized until-after the electioniE
- comre out now, and it ought tes
areas many repablicantin the
enorthand northwest si
are democrats, and they aas
to .have a.new name. Mr.
En is right, and if the-new 'par
eiil do right that is. all we ,.want
sight now, when .the' 4gpgorac5!
-'on these signal- vietenes,' we
the southern alliance ought to
azto line and let the good old dog
>hStail a little while longer.
I reckon we will all stand aside
let the farniers' hav~e th'eir own
Fighting them dori't seem to dd
islike:Colonel Patterson, of North
a, who, at his first battle with
'ankees was ordered to take his
nt and charge a battery that
away over on a hill and was
wing an occasional sh'ell down in
valley. "Boys," said he, "you must
t a chargin', and charge a shoot
and we'll get'em." And they did,
when they got within about a
r of a mile the battery suddenly
d loose a terrific volley of grape
canister upon them, which de
aled the colonel, and he waved
sword and shouted: "Boys, quit
notin' at 'em-quit shootin' I say,
bit' just makes 'em madder."
We will just quit shooting' at the
es and if they can get the sub
ryand run it, let them do it.
Ithey can't, then let them get some
'ing better. Let us all wait and see.
the good old Democratic party..has
-to die, let them kill it. Our
orgia farmers are not irr any des
te condition and will do nothing
gahor unreasonable.'- They are bet
*e off than they were a year ago
eh tax returns' and the cancelled
rtgages prove that. The farmers
Bartow were never in so prosper
-ndition. Just contrast them
hthe farmers of Kansas, where
t of 76,000 farms, 69,000 are under
ortgage. Just think of that. And
000 f tesemortgages have been
reclosed, and the farniers who once
wed them are tenants at will, liable
Sbe turned out at any day. What
athe matter there ? If the laws are
oppressive, why don't the same laws
ng ruin here, too? There is not
one farm in twenty-four that has
mortgage upon it in Bartow county.
Wht is the cause of this great an't
$lamng difference between the farm
nginterests of the North and the
outh? Why is it that Maine and
ew Hampshire and Vermont have
Bn partially abandoned by the
arers? 'Why is it that so many of
MfrrMms in New York and I'linois
and Kansas and Missouri are unude
mortgage? I wish that we did know
If it is the laws. please let us knov
And this reminds me of wlatt
have jast read in The Andover Ieviev
i for November. It is the organ o
New England orthodoxy. It is nov
lamenting the decay of religious in
terest among the farming populatior
of the North. Dr. Dunning says thal
there are ninety-five towns in Main
4,where no religious services are held
and there are more country villages
in Illinois without the gospel, than ir
any other State in the Union. Jud
think of that! The great State ol
Illinois that has two counties that
make more grain than P11 Geogia.
This great State that stands fiLh ii
scale of education, and fo:ieth in thc
grade of Christian religion. What dc
you say to this you advocates for ed
ucation ? Education regerdless ol
nor. training. Dr. Dunning sa~ss
that the Piesbyterians have 1,200
churches withoat pastois, and the
Baptists have over 10,000! Nearly
all of these vacant charches are in
country towns. where fzorming is the
principal occupation of t'ie people.
They once had pastors or -religious
services, but not now. The number
of educated men in the Northern pul
pits is steadily decreasing and the
young men who are graduating in the
theological seminaries are seeking
other callings because there are no in
vitingfields for them to work in. The
city ciurches ire 1611, and the country
churches will not pay enough to keep
body and soul together.
The fact -is that farmers whose
homes are under mortgage don't take
much stock in preache.-s and preach
ing. Nothing bows a man down like
debt-a debt that he kaows he can
not pay. The best index of the pros
perity and the morality of a commu
nity is the standing of their nreachers.
If the people are doing well they have
got preachers, and they pay them,
and they fix up their churches and
take a pride in them. Poor people,
poor pay; .poor pay, poor preach, and
hence the young men who want to
preach are discouraged.
But - thank the good Lord for his
mercies, this is not the case at the
Snuth. Our small towns are general
ly, supplied. You can hardly find
one that does not have preaching in
some church every Sabbath, and Sun
day-schools are almost universal. Go
to Pine Log, or Euharlee, or old Cass
ville, in ourcounty, if you want to see
Sunday-schools. These are all coun
try sett'ements, and some one of them
always takes the banner at our union
celebration. On the whole, it does
look like our people are prospering
and our Sunny South is looming up.
So mote it be. B.ria ARP.
Mr. Wanamaker Mortgages His Home.
. WASMsGToi, Nov. 23.-Postmaster
General Wanamaker has'bad to pawn
the house he lives in in order to meet
current financial obligations. - Two
weeks ago it was reported that he was
"long" of Reading stock purchased
on a margin, and that Jay Gould was
getting a tight twist on him in re
'venge for his official ,advocacy of a
limited government postal telegraph.
This was denied at~,ha .timie by Mr.
Wanamaker's Phila'd pbia partner,
1n was-intainer stoutly that
the postmaster gsneral was financially
sound. - 'Whetherthe ~statemnent was
true~or not, certain it is that from
some caue'r. Wanamaker has found
it necessary; to go- into the market for
money, andle ha-not only borrowed
it on stockedilaterals, but has obtain
ed aloan di$50,000 an. his house-in
A deed of trust from John Wana
inaker to George Crawford et al. on
Ssub lois 7 and 8, square 126 (on First
street, between Seventeenth and
IEighteenth streets, Northwest), to se
cure the paymlent of $50,000 to Amnan
aa r.C ,Forg was madie some
time ' becotded yesterday- at
theo c'Yt h~ There is a rumor that
the papers were held back until yes
terday at the special request of Mr.
This is the house which Ex-Secre
tary Whitney occupied during the
Cleveland administration. Mr. Wan
amaker bought it rom Mr. Whitney
for something like $90,000.
.His Turn Next.
BY cHAUNcEY M. DEPEw.
-;Dear-little boy, when prone you lay
Acro~ss the maternal knee,
Beneath the slipper's vengeful play,
- la sari- -misery,
And young companions howl with
Dear child do not get vext
You may laugh at that same boy;
-It may be birturn next!
3. Rated as A NeL1
Farmiej'savie-Wlio .is that horri
ble-looking mnan at'the gate ?
-!rasnp--That's a friend of mine,
Farmer's wife-Well he's the worst
looking thing I've seen in seventeen
Tramp-He ain't very pretty, mum,
I'111 admit; but between you and me
he stands very high in our profession.
Are broken downt from overwork or household
care~s Brown's Iron Bitters
rebuilds the system. aids d igestion. removes ex
cess of bile. anid cures malaria. Get the genuine
IF YOUR BcACK ACH ES
Or you are all worn out, really good for nothing
it is general debility. Try
iiioW5'S iRON BITT ERS.
It wil cureI you, and give a good appetite. Sold
by all dealers in medicine.
"What are you doing now ?" asked
one-youth of another. "I write for a
living." "What do you write 2" "Let
ters to father."
.Popping the question is simply pre
liminary to questioning the pop.
Mrs. Simpson-"So your servant
has run off How foolish, in her to
leave a good home like this. Don't
you think she'll regret it ?" Mrs.
Sampson-"Yes, my husband went
That sour-tempered, cross, dyspeptic in
dividual,,should take Dr. J. H. McLean's
ISarsaparilli It will make him feel as well
and hearty as the healthiest of us. He needs
bracing up' vitaliz~ing, that is all.
If you suff'er prieking pains on mnovirg
the eyes, or cannot be-ar bright light, and
and your sig'ht weak and failing, you should
promnptly use Dr. JX. H. McLean's strength
ening eye salve. 25 cents a box.
if you suiffer from any affection caused by
impure blxod, such as scro)fuha, salt rhemni,
sores, boils,-pimples, tetter, ringwvormi, take
Dr. J. HMceLean's Sarsaparilla.
If you have a painful sense of fatigne,
find your- duties irksome, take D~r. J. HI. Me
Lean's Sarsaparilla. It will brace you up,
AN INJURED WiFE.
Mrs. A.manda 1-c-u10Z De-rs .. Cur-t
Comuing up tle StOOD. N' NYo 1he i's f
bling around wtili the 1.ey huting j
the keyliole. A ice siate of i;woi
tion he is in most proby.' . I wisl
had never 1:een burn; butL I will n
open my inouth. Not on st
sanllh e h r. I wim! treat 1111 wi
ileut cont mupt.
"S, ju.4 as I expec He L
laid hiuse down on the bed w itho
even savinlg good ev.in.:.' Weil,
Liave never been insulted a. badly
that in my li'fe. And what a swell
tobacco. ilisr!'able wonalu tiat I a.
What's that? You ask what I :uu p
ing on so about? And I Iwa ol
fool enough to believe tihtt Vou lun
me. You fo' led men, poor, 3iocei
deluded creature that 1 was, but y<
never deceived my deare)od 3n1o,1(
She alwavs warued ine a1g:n1 st yiiu.
"She sized you Li at tfli: start. S
always said you were no good. Wi
You say you are sorry that uy mot
er did not Lave mojre iinAIence ov
me. That is a nice thing to say i
your wife, and the mother of yo
children, but what lo you care abo1
my feelings as long as you can go
your club-room and beer saloons wil
your chum and boon companio
Piependeckel ? He is a nice nan fi
a respectable married man to assoc
ate with, squandering money on hi;
as if you owned a uank and had i
"You say you only loaned him tv
dollars ? That makes it all the wor
He who is not saving in su31l thin;
will be wasteful in larger alhirs, bi
I don't believe a word you say. If VC
say two dollars it must have bee
twenty at least. If it hadn't been f<
the little bit of money I got from a
mother when I married you we woul
all be in the poor-house now low
feel for the poor children. The moi
ey that you squander on Piependecl
el would have bought thema decei
clothes, but now they will be hounde
out of school, and have the finger <
scorn pointed at them -by childre
whose fathers do not lavish their moi
ey on Piependeckel. Poor childrei
I feel so sorry for then, but it is n<
my fault that their father wastes b
sul'stance on vagabouds like Piep i
deckel. Yes, I say it again, Piepe
deckel is a vagabond, and those wI
associate with him are no better. (
yes, Piependeckel can get all the mo:
ey he wants but your poor--, devote
wife can go around with holes in h<
wornout shoes, while Piependeck
lines his stomach with tempting vian
at my expense. I will go to n
"What ? You advise me not to
until it stops raining, as I might g
my feet wet in my old shoes. Well,
like that. That corresponds with wn
my mother told me I had to expe
from you when I married vou- - Y
don't want me to get sick, becau
then you would have to pay the do
tor the money that goes to 1%'pel
deckel. - .
"Just keep on ilinging' your'st
around. Just swear and go on. Y
will not heatr a word of reproach fro:
me au you ust not suppose I dot
know but you go to thle beer saloo
II've heard about the bar-maid. I kuo
"You say I mu.st knowv a lot. O, ye
you want to change the conversarioJ
You don't care to talk abo'ut the ha~
maid. You prefer to talk; to he
W~hat's that ? You say you can't fi
her out into the street when you
to the saloon. That's sonme more in
pudence; but I'll have y'ou knos
'4harles Augustus, that you can't bul
doze me, bar-maid or in bar-maid. 2
the poet Schiler wrote, I :uu no slar
even if I do wvear' chains. W\hat ?
say that Schsiller also wrote th;
sorne women were hyenas. So yo
compare me with a snake. What
that ? You sa that I'm I hinking
a hydra. Worse and worse. I su)
pose that young hly who brings ye
your beer at the s:doen is ilo hiydra
She does not trv to refonn youl 1
kindness and gentle wvortis, as I d
She does not darn your stockings, bi
then she is no hyena; but don't yc
flatter yourself I care, for I don't.
"Well, I declare. Just as I was g
ing to get in a word edgeways he h
gins to snore. Well, I'll wait until ti
morrow, then he will have to 1he
what l've got to say. Nowv I am
hyena-awhile ago I w~as 12is turt
dove. J'ust wait until to-morrowv."
A1.Ex E. SWEET.
The Vote of State.
The ofieial tabulatioa of ' the votes ce
for govarnor in thme recenit election sho,
that Capt T1illaman's majioritv over' Ulskell
44,331 vet es.
The following is the vote for gove rmo",I
COunihes as' made. pubi.J.C by State c
Anlde.,on ...... .....
Bleaufort............ ~ 3'"
Berkeley ... ......... t1 ..
Charleston . .... . ~
Darlingto'n ..... ......1 .~ ''
Edg .fielti............~''' '
Fairiel *:c........ .... I . '
G.eo'getown .......... (,,
Ha~mpt. ........... '
Lancaster ...... .....
Laurenms.. ....... .
Oconee.... ..... ..... I 'I '
Orangeb.urg .... ......2 .'
Pickens ....... ... ... '"
Spataburi..r..g . . .
Union .. . .. . .. .
Yo~ I~...315. 1,
E~wii L~p' 1 1,118
I G'u1,ir7i 1r
t LliA .j li .Ii,137 7I1 6
(.outmtmutx1,mlV i b 7!7. 2
I oil No b
WHAT IS THIS?
First Class Furniture Store
SIRES & CHANDLER.
T The stock of FURNITURE *ver off-red in Manning. Give us a call. Special at
t b ,.-ento our U) EiTAKING DEPARTMENT both night and day. RFPAIR
done with neIatness; aid dispatch. Call -:n us at old stand of M. Levi.
sTMrPMF, s. C.
Dealers in Dry Goods, Notions, and General Merchandise,
FULL in all DEPARTMENTS. In DRESS GOODS and TUIMINGS we have the
leading and latest styles and shades, replete in gnality, qnantity, and variety. Many
hr bargains offered in all kinds of Dry Goods and Notions, Hats, Shoes, Trunks, &c.
, STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES.
>r Our replutation in this line as to the quality and reasonable prices, not only in city and
. cozi aty of Suiter, but in adjoining counties, has been established long ago. New goods
ad ede( to our stock dkily, consequently always fresh.
Fine Teas and Coffees
it A specialty; send us an order. We have constantly on hand a big stock of Heavy
Groceries, and we make very small figures on large quantities. We offer
i SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS
to the trade. Merchants will find they can buy as cheap here as in market, and an in
1- spection of our stock will convince you.
d DUCKER & BULTMAN.
a mAll mail orders will receive prompt attention. Samples sent on application.
ISCHWERIN & CO.,
cf Smn riter, S. C.
SCan save the people of Clarendon good money by calling on them at their mammoth
J. store house and getting their
Ol AP ki WS , .at1i, Lou, and All ini Of StaPple o00iel,
Coi and see us. We are leaders. Prices and quality of goods guaranteed.
. SCHWERIN & CO., Main St., Sumuter. S. C:
W R. . DURANT & ON
3e Catrry a large stock of goods, and cair furnish nearly anything made of iron. Tools
L- for nechanics, fanming implements, household supplies, carriage and wagon material,
-sins, pistols, cartridges, loaded shells, etc. Also crockery, glassware, potware, tinware,
woodenware, lamps, belting, lace leather, gin bristles, rubber and hemp packing. We
havec on hand a large supply of
u COOKING AND HEATING STOVES,
Iof best make. Soliciting the trade of the people of Clarendon, we remain, Yours
"R. W. DURA.NT & SON, Sumliter'. S. C.
Horses For Sate!
3 Scm'En, S. C., Nov. 19th. 1890.
e 3Ja Earron:-Please allow me this oppIortunity to say that
on1 Satulrday, Noy. 22nd, 1 will receive another car load, all
it Horses. and all good work stock. During the sao rps
Y to ke ep fully supplied with both Horses and Mules, so as to ful
It meet11 the dema'nds of my customers. Ask themi to look out
or) liw n otices from time to time of fresh arrivals.
Respectfully, H. H A R BY.
I -~MANUFACTURER OF
A r tis tic M o n-rnne n ts
In Marble and. Grranite.
'S. MAGNOLIA CEMETERY ATENUE,
A' II A1nL E sT ON, ts. C.
ni Enterprise Cars pass office and workshops.
WM, sHEJPPERD & 00.
ASSORTMENT - Goo s t.
Tin~f wand price lists.
No 232 Meeting St.,CHIARLESTON, S. C.
JOSEPH F. NORRms,
283 King street,
CHARLESTON, C. C.
Buyv your fur nitur e for cash, and save one-half its cost. You can do it
by calling at the above store, and seleting from the largest stuck and cheap
est furi mture store in the State.
a. WY. BI.AKE & O00.,
9 arciware Pluznbing,
Lamps aind Globes, .IHouse Furnishing.
SEE FOR PRCES, GOODS, ETC.
- . ents fo "Garlamnd - S Spec1 il11 1tntion giveyn to
*to.-'ad Ranges." Ord'un "tiy oid'is
TUnder .inadmrny ofMic, CTAEITETO, S. C.
NAM,5MMO ,H TCK!
Salldsole and che ( goods noW oil exhibition,
Sumter, S. C.
We have visited the largest markets in the United States, and the result
of our selections bears us out in saying that we have not only the hand
somest and most complete. but the cheapest line A ladies' dress goods, wraps,
and novelties in the city of Sumter. Our
Fall and Winter Purchases
this year proves that we know the wants of the trade, by a thorough knowl
edge of how to buy, where to buy, and what to buy. We offer you fresh,
honest, clean, and reliable merchandise, bought from fist hands at the clos
est margins. We guarantee prices against any house, honestly conducted, in
the trade. We extend a cordial invitation to the people of Clarendon, com
pare our prices, and deal on a square, honest basis of business. We call
special attention to immense stock of
D Gof every fabric, ranging from 10 ets.
ress 0 s to $1.50 per yard. Of course you will
have to see these goods to appreciate them. Then there is our black dress
goods, consisting in part of black gros grain silk, silk and wool hennettas,
and all-wool henriettas with a nice satin finish, cashmeres and armures of all
kinds. We have a prettier line of ginghams than usual. A new design of
dress goods is the Japanese serge for house dresses, also ottoman plaids and
stripes. An elegant line of
Cloaks, Newmarkets, Wraps,
And plush and all-wool jackets. A large assortment of MISSES' CLOAKS,
from 4 to 17 years, at unheard of prices.
OUR CARPET DEPARTMENT
was never more complete. Carpets, Rugs, Druggets, and Mattings, at
prices that defy competition.
This department is immense, and by making our contracts early we have
a great advantage over those that bought later. We keep E. P. Reed &
Co.'s celebrated kid button boots for- ladies, also their world renowned
"waukeuphast." Every pair guaranteed. We also have a magnificent line
of gents' hand made shoes, in fact shoes of every Lind and description. Our
CLOTHING, HAT, & CENTS' FURNISHINC GOODS
Department cannot be excelled. We carry a large and well assorted stock
in all of these lines. Latest styles and best finish.
Our ware rooms and shelves are crowded with
G ro erie S- a full and complete line of both fancy and plan
tation groceries. Appreciating the large patrdaage we receive from our
farmer frienda, we have taken special care in our contracts for Fertilizers,
and we ask that they will see us before purchasing elsewhere.
DiWe are payingl the highest prices for cotton.
O'DONNELL & CO.
Sumter, S. C.
New York Office, 84 West Broadway.
THE LEADING HOUSE IN THE STATE,
Have now opened their inunense
Fall and Winter Stock,
and invite an inspection of same. Superior goods will be found
in eachi department. Our- prices a bomb shell for competitors,
Blessing f~r the People.
Is the lowest pr1ice any object to) yu Ar the finest quali
ties any inducemednt! If. so. come and see our stock of
CLOAKS, CLOTHING, NOTIONS,
Shoes, Furnishing Cood3, Carpets, &c.
AllI mail orders "1 i lc(\ jThndl recieprnp uet in. Sampldes sent
J. RYTTENBERG &SONS.
111 our Wholesale 1)epartmecnt we are offeing inuuense drives,
and we can convince yo tha t you an Cimy od Vus of us as cheap
as in anr cite of' the Sonth.
Charleston, Sumter, & Ntker Ralroa
LN FEr~knz AUGUST, 17, 1890.
North MAIN LINE South
3 1 2 4
PM AM X M PX
510 600 Charleston 1100 930
6.50 727 Pregnals 935 725
705 740 Harleyville 9 25 705
728 822 Holly Hill 902 615
744 900 Eutawville 847 545
7 57 925 Vances 835 520
830 1015 St Panl 803 430
837 1027 Summerton 756 415
847 1047 Silver 7 46 358
8 57 11 06 Packsville 737 3 43
! 07 1130 Tindal 727 323
920 1200 Sumter 715 300
PM M A X P M
North. HALIaN Crrr BEA-CaL South.
23 21 22 24
PM PM AN PM
800 1215 Vanoe- 825 445
815 1234 Snells 811 427
822 1243 Parlers 804 417
835 100 Harlin City 750 400
P.M PM AM PM
North PoND BLUPP BRAN.cx South
9 20 a m Eutawville 1110 am
9 32 a m Belvidere 10 58 a m
9 45 a m Ferguson 10 45 a m
Trains 2 and 3 run daily; other tains
daily except Sunday.
Trains 2 and 3 have through cars between
Charleston and Sumter.
L W. FOWLEB,
- General Manager.
ATLANTIC COAST L I
Northeastern Rallroad. 4
CMaraToN, . C., Nov. -IM9.
On and-after this date the followinig pes.
senger schedule will be in effect:
No 60 No 78 -X614 tNo 4
400pm .115am 430pm 735am
5 57 p m 300-am 629pm. 145pm
740pm 420am 755pm 540 p m
*No 61 *No27 *No23 - tNo3
830am 135am 1035am 8 00.a'm
10 07 am 2 50 am 1215 am 200 pm
1159am 500am 240am a20 pVm.
Nos 14 and 23 stop at all Stations on sig
nal; Nos 27 and 78 stop at' Lanes an4
Moncks Corner; No 78,o" at Ringatree
also. Nos 3 and 4 are the localftsigb
WuaaToN, N. C., Nov. 16, 1890.
TRAINS GONG SOUTH.
Lv Wilmington 610p m 10 10;pJa
Lv Marion 9 33 p m 12 40 pIm
Ar Flor 10 20 P M .2190e
*No0 50 tNo $m
Lv Florence 320am - -8 a grci
Ar Sumter 4 35 a m 135 am
Ar Columbia 6 15 a m
TEAINS GooNG NoRTH.
*No 5 tNd5510
Lv Columbia 10 35 p-m
LvSumter 1158pm 640pma
Ar Florence 115 a m 755p UL
*No 78 *Nol4.
Lv Florence 435am -815 pm
Lv Marion 5 20 a m 8 55pm
Ar Wilmington 835a m 1145 PM
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
Train on C & D R R connects at Florence
with No 58
No 59 connects at Florence with C & D
train for Cheraw and Wadesboro -
Nos 78 and 14 make close connection at
Wilmington with W & W B for al points
Train on Florence BR leaves Pee Dee i
daily except Sunday 4 40 p m, arrive Bow
land 700 pm. Beturning leave kowIap
6 30 a m, arrive Pee Dee 8 50 am.
Train on Manchester & AgsaB B
leaves Sumter daily except 8u y10 50 a
m, arrive Remimi 1201 pm. Rtrig
leave Bemini 1215 p m, arrive Sumter
1 30 pm.
Central R. R. of S, C.
November 16, 1890.
ThAII~s GoDNG NOBTE.
Lv~arestn *No 52 tNo12
Lvhaleson 7 00 am 7 35a m
Lv Lanes 830am 240pm
Lv Foreston 8 53 am 3 25p m
Lv Wilsons 9 00 am 3 50p m
LvManning .910am 410pm
LvHarvins - 919am 430pm
&rSumter 940am 6201m .~
Ar Columbia 10 55a m
TsanaW GOING SOUTr.
'No 53 . tNoU:11
Lv Columbia :520 p m
LvSumter 635pm 830am
Lv Harvins -655 pm 10 20a m
Lv Manning 7 04 pm 1120a m
Li Wilsons 7 12 pm 1150a m
Lv Foreston 719 pm 1215p m
ArLanes 742pm 145pm
Ar Charleston 930 pm 6 20p m
'Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
J. B. KENrLr,, J. F. Drvmz,
Asst. Gen'l1ngr Gen'18up't.
T. M. EasoN, G'IPassengerAgent,
A NEW BOOK 4
FROM COVER .'TO COVER.t
Fufly Abraeas wit theEges
A GRAND IMVESTMENT
for the Family, Schoeko Professional Libary.
The Anthentio Webtsers Un.
Edride theipntiE iyd
diedpaid eiaed lrmh
the nameo heinat-.
Ten YarsNotL Ga thOe unes.
G. h C. XEnRIAX , CO., Pubflshm,
CHARL. EST(N, S.b~ iC.d
pi9-Fie hors sudmue constantly
anX hann .Vr sLc Aq sopo