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THE MANNING TIMES.
Published Ecery 1ednesday.
FOnESTON, September 4.-My first article
in your popular paper, created some com
nient in Foreston. One class of your read
ers said that the author "labored under a
mistake;" another, that he had a very "pro
lific imagination," while a third, not quite
so complimentary, gave him a good old En
glish broadside, as an awful liar. To these
skeptics we reply, that in Foreston we de
not "labor under mistakes,"and we are not
gifted with "prolific imaginations," but we
are too polite to contradict anyone.
On the evening of the 25th the Foreston
merry-makers paid a flying visit to Wilsons,
and had a delightful time.
We have had a protracted meeting in the
Methodist church, and good preaching. We
hope for great good from this meeting.
There are some long faces amongst the
juveniles of this community, for school
opens on Monday.
Cotton-picking is in full blast. The av
erage colored cook can now be hired on the
following terms, only, viz: board, washing,
$25.00 per month, and the use of the parlor
and piano on Saturday and Sunday even
We have several fair visitors now: Miss
Marie Brunson, of Wedgefield, and Miss
Meddie Brown, of St. Matthews, are visit
ing relatives here. We hope they may stay
Mr. Joe Wilson has accepted a situation
with Messrs. Mason & Wilkins, on Santee.
He left on Monday morning, with a very
long face. Your correspondent bade him
good-bye with a light heart, a feeling of
"true inwardness," and a sneaking determi
nation to cut him out.
The health of Foreston is undoubtedly
good. We would suggest a skating rink as
a "modus operandi" of increasing cases in
.urW. Oliver carries a smiling face
these times. We think that the "happy
day" is named for some time in the latter
part of November, and hope for a piece of
cake. If we get the cake before the time,
you will hear again from
P. S. An old lady declares that you can
hear anything you please in Foreston, but
the worst thing she has heard yet, is the
sound of the cup against the bottom of the
"I Want My Mother."
An old, old woman lay slowly dying. He
life had oeen one of care and toil, of pain
and sorrow. She had outlived all of the
companions of her youth. Those of he
middle life had long been in their graves
In her old age, with her two daughters
themselves decrepit with the burden of sev
enty-five and eighty years-she had been
obliged to find refuge and shelter within
almshouse walls. But she was too old tc
care for that. Poverty and public charity
had lost all terror for her at last. She was
oblivious of her surroundings. Her mind
had let go its hold upon the present, and
her thoughts busied themselves with the
scenes and days of childhood, and in plain
tive tones she exclaimed, "I want my moth
er! I want my mother!"
The daughters hearing her call went tc
the bedside asking, "What do you want
She looked at them with eyes in whici
was no gleam of recognition. All memor3
of husband and children had long faded
"Who are these old women?" she asked.
"I don't want them. Go away!" Mother
Mother! Why don't you come? I want m3
The poor old daughters, themselve
trembling on the verge of the grave, turnec
away weeping. Their mother's love hac
stood the test till now, but in life's las
hours she w'as again a little child, and as
she felt the chill of death stealing over her
she longed for her mother's sheltering arm
"Mother, I am so tired and sleepy !]
want to be undressed and go to bed. Nov
hear me say my prayers."
The shriveled hands clasped themselve:
together-as they had been wont to do, oh,
smayyears ago !-and the trembling
"Now I lay me down to sleep,
I pray the Lord my soul to keep;
If I should die before I wake,
I pray the Lord my soul to take;
And this I ask for Jesus' sake."
"Good-night !" she added, softly, after
moment's pause. She closed her eyes, bu
opened them directly, with an eager, hap
py, look. Her daughters saw her face gro~
young and radiant.
"Oh, mother ! nother ! I am so glai
you've come !"
She stretched out her arms. There wal
one brief minute, and then the weary pil
grim, whose feet had trod the rough path
of eahfornearly ahudred yeas, was a
"Whore the child shall find its mother,
And the mother find her child."
IT'S A LONG TIME BETWEEN DRINES
Incidents That Led Up to the Saying
Ihat Made Two Governors Famous.
Every man in the United States is sup
posed to know what the "governor of Nortl
Carolina said to the governor of South Car
olina," but possibly some do not know whe:
or under what circumstances the famous re
mark was made. Nearly a century a
man prominent in political affairs in N orti
Carolina moved across the border and set
tied in South Carolina. He had been ther<
only a short while when he committed some
small crime or misdemeanor, for which he
was indicted. To escape arrest he return
ed to his old home in North Carolina. IL
due course of time the governor of SoutJ
Carolina issued his requisition on the gov
ernor of North Carolina for the fugitiv<
criminal. The fugitive had rich influentia
friends in his native State and they inter
ceded with the governor until he refusei
to grant the requisition. A long officia
correspondence followed. Prominent mer
in South Carolina told the governor that h<
had not been treated with proper officia
courtesy by the governor of North Carolina
The result was that the South Carolina go~
ernor, accompanied by a large party c
friends and advisers, journeyed by stage t<
Raleigh, the capital of North Carolina for.a
conference with the governor about the
matter of 'iving up the criminal. The gov~
ernor of North Carolina, with a large part
of distinguished friends, met the govcrno;
of South Carolina several miles from towr
and escorted him to the governor's mansior
with all the ceremony due distinguishei
visitors. Before the object of the visit wa:
stated the entire party sat down to an elab
orate dinner. After dinner wine was servec
and after wine came brandy-the applejac]
for which the old North State is famous
After many rounds of drinks the decanters
and glasses were removed, and the govern
or of South Carolina stated the object of hil
visit. He demanded the surrender of the
fugitive criminal. The governor of Nort]
Carolina refused. Then followed a lonj
and heated discussion in which the at
torney generals of the two States took at
active part. Finally the governor o:
South Carolina grew angry and risinj
to his feet said: "Sir you have refusei
my just demand and offended the dig
nity of my office and my State. Unlesa
you surrender the prisoner I will return t<
my capital, call out the malitia of the St.ate
and returning with my army, I will tak<
the fugitive by force of arms. Governor
what do you say ?" All eyes were turned or
the governor of North Cairolina, and his an
swer was awaited with breathless interest
The governor rose slowly to his feet ani
beckoned to a servant who stood some dis
tance away. His beckoning was firm anc
dignified, as became his position. He wa
slow about answering, and again the gov
ernor of South Carolina demanded, "Whba
do you say ?" "I say, governor, that it isa
long time between drinks." The reply re
stored good humor. Decanters and glasse:
were brought out again, and while the vis
itors remained, if anyone attempted to re
fer to the diplomatic object of the visit h<
was cut short by the remark that it was
long time between drinks. When the vis
iting governor was ready to return home he
was escorted to the State line by the gover
nor of North Carohina, and they parted thi
best of friends. The fugitive was neve:
THE BOOK WE TEACH.
Read by Dr. J. M. Burgess Before the In
terdenomiiational Sunday-School Con
vention, of Clarendon County, at Oak
land, September 4th, 1891.
This, I uLderstand, means the Bi
ble, and in speaking of it on the pres
ent occasion, I shall confine my re
marks to God's promises to man con
tained therein, and by way of ccdrast
will first refer to his condition befose
a promise was made.
God's first communication to Ad
am after he became a living soul, was
one of direction: be fruitful, replen
ish the earth and subdue it. Second,
of authority: have dominion over
every living thing. Third, conferring
a gift: that of fruit and vegetables to
be used as food. Fourth, of permis
sion: to eat of the fruit of the trees
of the garden. Fifth, of prohibition:
thou shalt not eat of the tree of
knowledge of good and evil. Sixth,
of threatened punishment: in the
day that thou eatest thereof, thou
shalt surely die.
With this Adam was put in the
Garden of Eden, to dress it and to
He was permitted to name the
beasts of the field and the fowls of the
air, and have dominion over them,
but he was not allowed to eat their
In occupation he was a gardener
and herdsman; in diet he was a veg
The gift of Eve was a help, meet
and proper for him. She was pre
sented to him in silence. There was
no direction given to Adam concern
No authority was given to him
over her. There was mutual equality
No obligation from either to other,
except what was tacitly implied in
the gift as a help.
Adam accepted this help. He ac
knowledged that she was bone of his
bone, and flesh of his flesh, and he
called her woman.
This was and still is an honorable
term, for which the merely distinctive
and complimentary title lady is some
times improperly substituted.
In a catechism for children the
question is asked, was man happy in
the Garden of Eden ? and the answer
is given: Every thing was there to
make man happy.
True, everything which was neces
sary to his physical happiness was
there, but of the presence and com
panionship of his Maker there is no
He no doubt loved God merely as
a generous and benevolent friend,
but the gifts and priviliges which had
been bestowed required no sacrifice
on God's part, and his love for Adam
was not such as he had for him after
he fell, and which alone inspired true
love in Adam for God.
Adam had' no internal source of
happiness. No promise had been
made to him of any future good.
All the pleasure of anticipation was
1denied him. He could only look for
ward to death if he disobeyed. He
had nothing to hope for, and conse
quently could have no faith.
He doubtless had aspirations for
that knowledge of good and evil, to
be obtained by eating the fruit of a
certain tree, but he was met by the
threat of death if he ate of it.
Contemplating Adam in this situa
tion we may ask, not, Was he happy,
but, Could he be happy ?
When he disobeyed he saw his er
ror and tried to hide his shame.
Then it was that his Maker's love for
his creatures was felt and shown.
He sought for them; he called them
from their hiding place among the1
trees of the garden. He talked with
them. His heart yearned in pity for*
them. He inquired particularly into
-When full confession of their guilt
Shad been made the tempter was first
How humiliating it must have been
to him to hear that he had been foil
ed; that the woman he had tried to
ruin would be the ancestress of his
How comforting it must have been
Sto Eve, as she stood with downcast
eyes in the presence of her Maker,
-cowering like an offending child be
1fore an offended parent, to hear, be
1fore she was condemed, that her seed
should bruise the serpent's head.
IShe could then hear with some
-composure that her sorrows would be
She could hear with patience that
she would no longer be equal with
or independent of her husband; that
her desire should be to him, or, as it
is rendered in the margin, that she
should be subject to him.
This loss of equality with and sub
jection to Adam implied, however,
that she should have a right to his
love, sympathy, support, and protec
tion. It implied that all wives should
have the same right. It implied,
furthermore, that all women should
have a right to the respect, sympathy,
and protection of all men.
On the part of A dam, this subjec
tion of his wife to him implied that
he should accord to her, in full meas
ure, the enjoyment of the rights she
had acquired. It implied that all
Ihusbands should do the same for their
wives, and that all men should re
spect, protect, and sympathize with
This is the distinctive, social differ
ence between a civilized man and a
beast, and so well is this difference
and obligation understood and ac
cepted that a man's removal from a
state of savagery-his civilization, his
enlightenment, and his Christian
charity, is measured by his respect
and sympathy for and his willingness
and readiness to protect and defend
the female sex.
In thus honoring woman we are
imitating God Himself, who, as if in
sympathy with Eve, not only prom
ised that redemption should come to
her and all her race through her seed,
but in a spiritual sense espoused a
woman, and, as had been foretold by
the Angel Gabriel, and as we are
taught in the Apostles creed, there
w as conceived by the Holy Ghost,
and born of the Virgin Mary, the
Man, Christ Jesus, the promised Re
Iappears to me that the promises
ofGod furnish a peculiarly suitable
study for Sunday-school teachers and
The mind of a child is naturally
heedless to threats, and highly sus
ceptible to promises. The words
different ideas. The difference in the
very sound of the words is significant
and suggestive-one bodes evil, the
other good; oie is repulsive, the
other attractive; one is harsh, the
Fifty years ago, when I was a ten
year old Sunday-school scholar, I was
aware that a Saviour for sinners had
died, but I was not taught that He
had been promised, nor that the
promise was made before Adam was
driven from Eden, nor that it was re
corded in the fifteenth verse of the
third chapter of Genesis.
Many years afterwards a catechism
was prepared for children in which
the question is asked, "Did the Sa
viour come and die for sinners as soon
as the first man sinned ?" and the an
swer is given "No; but He promised
He would come, and He did come."
A negro boy who had been in
structed in this catechism was asked
this question, and he answered, "No;
he promised to come, but he didn't
An Irishman would say, the white
boy and the black boy were just alike,
The white boy knew He had come,
but did not know that He had been
promised. The black boy knew that
He had been promised, but did not
know that He had come.
Adam was sentenced to death, but
the promise preceded the sentence.
He was driven from Eden, but he
carried the promise with him, and its
fulfillment was foreshadowed in the
offering of Abel.
After the flood the same direction
was given to Noah and his sons, that
had been given to Adam: be fruitful;
the same dominion over every living
thing; the same permission to eat of
the green herb, with the addition of
permission to eat the flesh of animals,
only excepting their blood, because it
was their life, and typified the blood
of'Christ which would bring eternal
life to man.
When the people had become scat
tered abroad upon the face of the
earth, the promise was renewed to
Abram, and sealed with circumcision,
thus again signifying that salvation
would come by the blood of the Sa
The promise was renewed to Isaac
and Jacob, to Moses and the Israel
ites, and kept fresh in the minds of
the people by types and ceremonial
observances; by the assurance that
God would send his Angel before
them, and keep them in the way;
that He would commune with them
above the mercy seat; that the taber
nacle should be sanctified by His
glory, and that His presence should
go with them.
The threat of death made to Adam
before he disobeyed was conditional;
if ye eat ye shall die.
The promise to him after he diso
beyed was unconditional; her seed
shall bruise the serpent's head. So
also the promise to Abram, in thee
shall all the families of the earth be
When the Israelites had reached
the foot of Mount Sinai, and God's
love and power had been fully shown,
a condition was again attached; they
were told if ye will obey my voice, ye
shall be a peculiar treasure. To us it
is said, if we believe we shall live for
When the Saviour came He assured
His followers, and all who should be
lieve on Him, that He would be with
them alway, even unto the end of the
After his death and resurrection,
when he was about to return to heav
en, he promised to send the comfort
er, the Holy Ghost, and that he would
come again and receive them to
himself, and they should be joint
heirs with him in his Father's King
dom, and that they should be like
God, and see him as he is.
It will be observed that there was
no special manifestation of God's
love for Adam until after he diso
beyed, and no promise of restoration
until after he confessed his guilt.
.When Adam said, I did eat, and
Eve said, I did eat, God turned to
the serpent, and while pronouncing a
curse upon him he promised redemp
tion to Adam and Eve, and all their
And this is peculiar to all his prom
ises. They are never made until
they are needed. No pardon for sin
is offered until guilt is confessed, and
the argument of unrepenting men that
God is too merciful to punish sinners
God's wrath is visited upon sin,
and if a man clings to it, he must re
ceive its punishment.
This promise of a Saviour is the
foundation of all God's promises to
man. All the promises of God in
Him are Yea, and in Him Amen.
Without the promise of a Saviour,
and the love therein manifested, man
can expect nothing good from his
Without expectation of good he
can have no hope; without hope he
can have no love; without thesae he
can have no faith; without faith he
can have no grace, and without grace
he can have no salvation, for by grace
he is saved through faith.
It is also peculiar to- God's earlier
promises to men that they were to be
fulfilled under apparently impossible
conditions; and therefore, calculated
to test more fully their faith in His
word and power. For example, His
promise to Eve, that her seed should
bruise the serpent's head, while as
yet she had no seed, and none had
been promised after her transgression;
to Noah that He would preserve him
and his family from destruction by a
flood of waters, when he had no idea
what a flood of waters meant, and af
ter it was over, that the rainbow
should be a sign that the earth should
never again be destroyed by a flood
of waters, when he had never seen a
rainbow, and could have no concep
tion of its cause or appearance. So
also of His promise to Abram; to
Manoa's wife; to Zacharias; and to
the Virgin Mary.
By faith in God's promise, Abel of
fered sacrifice, and obtained the wit
ness of his righteousness; and we
may imagine Adam and Eve rejoicing
in that witness. By it Enoch had the
testimony that he pleased God. By
it Noah prepared the Ark and became
heir to righteousness. By it Abra
ham and Sarah, became the parents
of innumerable multitudes. By it
Daniel went boldly into a den of lions,
and the Hebrew children into a fiery
By faith in the promises of God, in
hrit JessTand bnyh Him repeated,
Retail and Wholesale Deaer in
Keeps all kinds of Goods, from the Finest and* Lates1
Styles Ladies' Dress Patterns, to
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Necessary to Life
COMPETITI N DEFI
Will not be undersold by any Retail Store in me ntate.
EVERYBODY INVIE TO VISIT MY STORE
the Apostles spent their lives in H's
cause, and laid them down in death W hy Drag O ut P H 9 1 1 i L R Ec RetD,
cruelly inflicted. A miserable existence, when a few bottles Manin S;, . . POTOR AH C rs,
Their successors, the ministers of of Ayer's Sarsapariila would certainly give Arae c r ir -st aon Sa
the strength and energy you need? Thou- , ,. I.- .Irston don't fa.il
the gospel, consecrate their hearts, sands are proving its virtues daily. So may - : o r r .
their minds, their bodies, their wives you. Mrs. Alice West, of Jefferson,1 ega., ts E. o: IA , ow Cogra 1)rinces
and t! iir children, to the work of pro- writes: I was all run down before I began -Ih-s. E.C. AL-,.X. ZIIIC'ltl 't . r,. r work at lowest prices.
aner children, theork to take Ayer's Sarsaparilla, but am now En HClCs. Latin,G GFrc-neh
claiming salvation, through faith, in gaining in strength every day." eoC l, Tpe-w.rit
the p:romises of God in Christ Jesus. Being very weak and despondent after a Short-han , Elocu on, .rt nd Mo- 7
ec long illness, I tried Ayer's Sarsaparilla, L L
that tahe wodmoffers casi bave he aand two bottles have restored me to my
former health."-Miss Blanche S. Brownell, th - lL 'd ,dP A. carfu l.-lsa & e Conmission Dealers.
dangers of the deep, to carry these 4 Boylston Place, Boston. th fi.lil. less.us thorouo Deexersa
promises to the nations in the far Ayer's Sarsaparilla, ne departmiet of nocri a ' mrlen
corners of the earth, and I thank God Prepared by Dr.J.C.Ayr &Co.,nLowell,a.. tal Music vill receive car.ul anl sys:eEI
that I can, and do, believe, that there Sold byal Druggists. ice $1; six bottlFie, Art wlll includo
are tho~usands and tens of thousands Worth $5 a bottle, The dlepartmnent of Fine Arb; wIll include!
are th osans and tens of , th osnds charcoal and crayon ke Lig water and
of men, women and children, among oil painting, lustr, kensington, and other c
the learned and unlearned, the high TOSEPH F. RHAME, ornamental work. , n1of c o poultry, eggs, and
d h e) 890orna tentin wor ll 1c .nored
and t,,e ow, he rch ad th poo, efSpecial attenitiou w; 11v -c. a to read;in- k11 l of coutry . produce are respectft
and tle low, the rich an te poor, ATTORNXEY A T LA W, spelling, singing, E=nmsition nd
who would give their bodies to be MANIG, S. C. penmaship an d .
burned, rather than relinquish the MANNING -C . Te_ _schoi_ _ _non-c- . -0
hope inspired by the promises of G. WILSON, h h c noo CHARLESTON, S. C.
hope S. WILSON puils-, are reqnired tcL,1 'tt n dasc0 CHRLSTNS.C
in Chri.it Jesus. IOH and chuirch ait lest oflcc t:%%_ S".. Ii
Attorney and Counselor at Law, The most aplpPn"vd tP't 4rt
MANNING, S. C. iThe blackboard is *!-nrrI, anu L~snL ina
MANING, S. C- the class room. The w' y of n author
is invariably required of each pup In all
Whes BaAy was stek we gave her Castorla. A* ATTORLEYEATVLA, work done, in whatever departLent, and LIII
when Bay wasshe caved her Castori. A RE TA T LAW'whatever the extent of the ground covered, o 0
When sheswas a Child, she cried for Castora MANNING, S. C- our motto shall always be -rnoCo s 1
When she became Miss, she clung to Castori. g!- Notary Public with seal. At the close of the school -o PIX ; TIE NATE F CO MU
When she-bad Children, she gave them Castria. mea ilb wrddt h tdt who,
Wlt ALLEN HUGGINS, D. D. S., makes the highest average in all his studies I E T.' R AIEU OF WORK
CHERAW S. C during the year. EET. 'IOADS AND WA YS
p!IVisits Manning every month or two rmas Pifl .%w%- crortr WEEMTl TO F A G
professionally. Primary Department......... - Be it ordained by the Intendant and
-I termediate Department ..... . . --- idens of the town of Manning in council
Hig er Department............. 3.00 s ed, and by authority of the same:
A SI t Department. . SECTIN 1. That all able-bodied male
Go u.ncludinguseofInstrument 3.0 sons residing in the town of Manning
ring. . who are between the ages of sixteen i
Contingent Fe", pr ssnf - till ty vcars of age and who are not by
monhs n dvan cepe ioth.. . .. .. .... . '0 x~ap arc hereby required to pay to
oard, o u1per month.. . . ...... . .- .-00 Ctrk an d Treasurer of the town of Mann
Board from Monday to Friday (per the sm of two dollars on or before the
- oxth)......... .... tnth (1til I of October. The
TWELVE REASONS WHY AND FEED STABLES. d ........o..
~+ %'o.'r wornc tho streets, roads,
30 Chalmers Strthea.i town which the persoE
Dr. Krag's Royal Germetuer Has Be- 30 Chalm ering Seould be liable to perform.
come the Most Popular and Reliable CHARLESTON S. C. statutes ofSoth aroliab p er
Hou e4i Rmdy tutes of 6outh Carolina to perform r
Hous ehold Remedy. yduty and the work referred to in Sectio
;WFine horses and mules constantly W of 'Lis ordinance refusing or failing to )
on aId su so 0eda commutation
1. It is the best Blood Purifier. on hand. .1r ..r the " feet (5h a ofOto
2. It is the best nerve tonic and general fteeth (15th) day of Octol
invigor; tor. - * 1o'fa dreein ed gulity ot a violat
3. It; is a positive cure for stomach troub To see the latest Fall and ,int' i en twen d liable to a fine not
les, su. ch as indigestion, dyspepsia, sick- in the M1illinery Line Lart three twenty ors d not less t
headac ie, etc. way-first rriva of oods in . - three dollarse, or to be imprisoned in
4. I cures bowel diseases in old or :town gyard hcdays e for a term not exceed
young, whether of long or short standing. twenty days nor loss than six days.
5. i'or catarrh and rheumatism it is sm:: on~-" C ED E If. That upon pyment of the
31rs (i1~r~k a: .f two Jlo*.ars the person so pay
more n early a specific than any other reme- S '. I. * shall be exempted from the performanet
dy on t he market. - r on the streets, roads, and ways
6. l'or female diseases it is all that can 11..- w until the 15th day of April A.
be desi red-pleasant, safe and unfatiling. f Api A. I
7. F'or children it is the great King of phletof inforration andab.
all rem 3dies. They all like it, and it builds tract of the lawstshowing now tob D. 17. DAM
them utco th faate, Ihoh, V flo t D. 11. BRADHAM.
them up faster than anything known. obtain Patents, Caveats. Trade . - Are Now In Order. .e Aizr, Intendan
8. it cannot be surpassed as a cure for Mak. CopyghtsCt f L A - f
diseast of the kidneys and bladder. Add rM N : - - f Council.
9. 1t is the great conqueror of malaria. New York.
Cures promptly Swamp fever, Chagres fe-- Do y intei to do en h e r ESTABLISHED 1S42.
ver, J: tundice, and all malarial troubles. - D14
10. For cuts, burns, bruises, sores, Pribaly we emul c:fer you son.U
sprai;s, bites of insects, etc., it is a quick and. est ions about wh:t is wa:;t'. u IU -W U
unai'ling remedy, used externally. Ther vo some money, i Ha.:r h' h
is nolbing better. Pi. but we do n t alwa d
11. It will break any fever in. less tim( them. T blih t is o tn heI t -
than quinine and antipyrine, and leav Now, Paints are not tely t _. T
non of their unpleasant and hurtful effects , E P '-n a n th only
uch, as nausea, nervousness. nd p s a F E ! .
12. It is as pleasant to tako as lemonade , -~-'
Harnless always, and CUR1ES, WH'EN AL] ij Insure your store hous- balrn, t'ar'mur 3 isu S.I-'. -
ELHE FAILS. jetc., while you can. It is. too I to to .111 iinis\i,
Thbese statemcnts are sustained by the tin -of insurance when your pr10 opety i ~ N'''i at tr.
answerable logic of FACTS. Germctui North Britishl and' Mceantile F ire ~~75 ~ '
pre sents an array of testimonials absolutci. Iruac caa ~ \ ~eb ~y ~ 1'~N Z~ L
withbout a parallel in the history of medIi-Inuac opn.
cis es, either as to character or numbc'r. Itro'i;de to aniswer *' ~ --~
lP-ice. $1.00 per bottle; sia bottles for S:~ Queen Fire Insurance Company. A LET L S. C.
Sold by all reliable Druggists. -~~ 1A~ETN
li~o's Rov~u. GEr.METI'5.R Co., 14 . acsieFr nuaceCipty 'I;.1 - -
Broad St., Atlanta, Ga., Man ufacturers. LacsieFr -nsrne opty Cha eso s C ~ M ' ET uA
S. C. Home Fire Inurance Company.
223 FING STREET,
Knoxville Fire Insurance Company. \a cmard .ianl ki nds of ' in ';r er' , n >Ooste Academy of M usi
S. A. NETTLS Agent. th an n s Tior . i - LoMrie OHA3LESTON, 6. 6
FORESTON DRUG STORE,
FORESTON; S. C.
I keip always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
F "ANCY AND TOILET ARTICLES, TOILET
,SOAPS, PERFUMERY, STATION
T'RiY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
md siuh articles as are usually kept in a
Irst class drug store.
I have just added to my stock a line of
PAINTS AND OILS,
and am prepared to sell PAINTS, 01L
LEAD, VARNISKES, BRUSHES,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
L. W. NETTLES, M. D.,
Foreston, S. C.
GRAND CENTRAL HOTEL,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
Is the largest hotel in the city, and has,
during the past year, been thoroughly reno
vated, remodeled, and refitted with all mod
em improvements. Centrally located, and
offers inducements for the accommodation
of its patrons. Has 6 spacious, light, and
airy sample rooms. Hot and cold baths.
Cuisine excellent. The proprietor hopes
by strict attention to the wants of his
patrons to merit a share of patronage.
F. W. SEEGERS, Proprietor.
SUMTER, S. C.
First class accommodations and excellent
table. Convenient to the business portion
of the town. 25 cents for dinner.
J. H. DIXON, Proprietor.
Central R. R. of S. C,
May 31, 1891.
TRAINS ooG xoamT.
*No 52 tNo 48
Lv Charleston 6 15 a m 516pm
Lv Lanes 7 45 a m 710pm
LLv Foreston 8 06 a m 736pm
LvWilsons 812am 744pm
LvManning 821am 755pm
Lv Harvins 830am 805pm
Lv Sumter 8 57 a m 835pm
Ar Columbia 10 05 a m 10 00 p a
TRAINS GOING SOUTE.
*No 53 tNo 49
Lv Columbia 9 00 p m 7 00 a m
Lv Sumter 10 10 p m 8 25 a m
Lv Harvins 10 30 p m 8 45 a m
Lv Manning 10 39 p m 8 54 a m
Lv Wilsons 10 48 p m 904a
Lv Foreston 10 54 p m 9 12 a m
Lv Lanes 1120 pm 940 a m
Ar Charleston 12 50 a m 1135 am
*Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
J. R. KEmLy, J. F. DrvI'z,
Asst. Gen'l Mang'r Gen'1 Sup't.
T. M. ExzsoN, Gen'l Passenger Agent.
Qarleston, Sumter, & Northern Ralhroad.
IN ErzCT AUGsT 10, 1891.
GOING "oTE tNo 1 to 8
Lv Charleston 5 30 a 500pm
Lv Pregnals 6 50 a 35pm
Lv Holly Hill 718am 700PmI
Lv Eutawville 7 34 a m 714p
Lv Vances 745am 724pm
LvStPaul 817am 753 I
Lv Summerton 8 25 a m 800m
Lv Silver 837am 808 #
Lv Packsville 8 49 a 820pm,
Lv Sumter 917am 84pm
Lv Darlington 10 50 a m 1005pm
Ar Bennettsville 12 01 p m 1120PM
GOING SOUTH tNo4 tNo 2
Lv Bennettsville 5 25 a m 550pm
Lv Darlington 6 40 a m 703p
Lv Sumter 8 00 a 900pm
Lv Packsville 8 27am 9 29p 7
LvSilver 837a 42
Lv Summerton 8 45am 95p
Lv StPaul 8 52am 100p
Lv Vances 9 21am 101p
Lv Eutawville 9 32am 101p
Lv Holly Hi:.l 945am 105p
-v Pregnals 10 10am 110p
.Ar Charleston 11 30am 120p
ac- LvEutawvlle 1000 am
Ar~irli~it 115am 7254pm m
- Trins and2 hae thoug ear be
~, wee ChrletonandFayttel7 53 pl
trainsrun dily ecept0unday
- No. 22, 22 & 20 MetN Stree*
CHARLSTO5 50 pC.
Z~aao 7. L3iyo&
~ Lois ohe 29 C~
232 & 24 King4treet.
rar HARLSTON S 2 pC.
Dn~ ~Fasc~GOO 10 0 pETS
icr- Mgi-i~, IL COT 0 31 p m
nARI CrrY?. ANDPN LF BNEs
Lv JHaBRliCt OF DR5 GOODS, p
ArVne 8 10a Waresp
.c L Etille and0a
he Lvs4 Vances & 112 M0arket 30rep m
trisnai ilyHAReSept S.y
of D a enrlMngr
of.IVT. CAAN . .BJw. IoT.P Egs
BOOTSA, SHOS & RUNS.
E.25MegS. CHARLESTON, S C.
_ Lagetsoc bes asorent, ws is
232 &L23L Kngn SeEt,
s- ArY, DFcYGoCArrr
d Apiains forn Price and amle ill
hereevem promp attenin.a igcgr
ISC.AAC WM. LOREA