Newspaper Page Text
'a D TanReady to Imbibe.
iDe Tank: "I have been laborn
withl Bumso to get himy to drink wi
Bosso": "What did be say ?"
D 'Tauk: "He was deighM, mi
wanted to know where he could me
Many -.oang children bwemne positive
repn!sive wi. sore eyes, sore ears, and sca
head. Such afflictions may be speedily i
moved by the use of Ayer's Sarsaparill
Young and old alike experience the wo
derful benefits of this medicine.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
- When s had Children, she gave them Castoria
Qneen Victoria has a remarkably fine hen
of hair, for a lady of her age; but her son. tl
Prince of Waxles, is quite bald. Had he usc
L Ayer's Hair Vigor earlier in life. hi-, her
might, to-day, have been as well covered
that of his royal mother. It's not too late ye
A gray beard on a man under 50 mak<
him look older than he is. The best dye I
color broten or black is Buckingham's D3
for the whiskers.
She Wasn't Pretty.
He. "I don't think a coat like thi
would become you, Mamie."
She. "Why mot? You said MiE
Bright looked simply perfect in hers.
He (the idiot). "Oh, yes; thos
coats are just the thing for a prett
- MADE EASY!
"MOTHERs' FRIEND " is a scientific
ally prepared Liniment, every ingre
dient of recogni..:ed value and in
constant use by the medical pro
fession. These ingredients are com
binedin a manner hitherto unknown
WILL DO all that is claimed for
itAND MORE. It Shortens Labor,
Lessens Pain, Diminishes Danger to
Life of Mother and Child. Book
to " MOTHERS " mailed FREE, con
taining valuable information and
Sentby express on receipt of price $1.50 per bottle
BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO., Atlanta. a
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS,
J. G. DaNas, M. D. R. B. Lonv
J. G. DINEINS & C0.,
DRUGGISTS & PHARMACISTS
SIGN OF THE GOLDEN MORTAR.
Fine Drugs and Medicines
FANCY AND ToILET ARTICLES, FINE
ErRAcTS AND COLOGNE.
PAINTS, OILS, AND Gu..sS, SPECTA
CLErS AN EYEciz.SSES. FINE
CIGARnS AND TOBACCO.
In fact, everything usually kept in a firsi
class Drug Store.
With ACCURACY AND DISPATCH a
all hours, day and night, by a competea
and experienced Pharmacist.
J. G. DINKINS &C0
We have opened the finest drug store i
Sumter, and take this method of extendin
a cordial invitation to the
People of Clarendoi
to give us a call whenever they visit thi
city. They will always find cur stock con
plete with the purest
Drugs and Medicines.
Also imported and domestic perfumerj
toilet and fancy articles of every descril
tion, combs, brushes, stationery, the bee
brands of cigars, and the choicest confe<
tionery, in fact everything that a first-clas
drug store handles will be found with us.
Special attention given to compoundin
prescriptions, and we shall always be foun
in our store, day or night. Electric bells o
door. W. H. GILLILAND & CO.,
Monaghan Block, Sumter, S. C.
Don't fail to consult us before buyin
your Machinery. We are Manufacturer
and can save you in prices and freight ove
more distant points.
ESTIATES MADE A~N ADVICE GIVE
UPON ANY STANDARD MACHIN
ERY IN THE MARKET.
Full Stock of
- rtor call upon
CHERAW MOHINE WORK!
Sumter, S. (
JoISN F .ER.- - -- L. H. QUIROLI
JOHN F. WERNER & CO.,
GROCERS, COMMISSION MERCHAN1
and Provision Dealers.
107 ax 1(;9 EAST BAy,
Asio 2 QUENs STRrxv, CHARLrsroN, S.
--Sole Agents for
Game Cock & Three Link Tobacco
-e Patentees of the Celebrated
THE MANNIG TIME.
Publishedi Ecery Weducsday.
E1irDIrT tsN Pnoriaron.
W EDNESDAY; RIO 7; ON~,
THE ALLIANCE IS HONORABLE.
Secretary of Stale James E. Tindal Pre
sents Many Unanswerable Arguient
Showing the Allianca to be Uprigh
To the Editor of the News and Couriez
Your paper and some, other daily paper
have assumed an attitnde toward the Alli
ance which bodes evil to the whole State.
The people who are not eligible to mem
bership in the Alliance are taught to believ,
that the farmers are seeking to rule then
through a secret, oath-bound political so
ciety. This is not true. The secrets of th
Alliance are for business and social purpo
ses. When one enters a store to buy
piece of goods he finds a secret mark upor
it. It is the merchant's secret. It is hi
right, and no one complains of it. It is
very unwise business man who parades hi.
business affairs before the world. And n<
one has a right to complain of the secrets o
Suppose the merchants in their boards o
trade should conclude, from frequent in
terchange of views, that theii interest
would be promoted by a certain law, c1
by certain changes of existing laws, wha
could they do but go out before the wholt
people to advocate their measures? (Thi
is all which the Alliance has done political.
ly). In their contest with the Bagging
Trust, and the cruel extortions of the credil
and lien law business, they naturally
enough inquired into the cause of the evil
and the way to remove it. They laid theii
unfortunate condition before the country,
and the measures which they think would
relieve them in the most rnnlic manner,
and invited the fullest discussion of them.
They had a right to expect that in othe:
classes they would find many humane peo
ple who would consider their case in a fah
No man's vote politically is bound by any
oath of the Alliance, nor can it be, for the
reason that the Alliance has no right undei
its constitution or laws to ask him how he
voted at the last election; and so far as pol
itics is concerned there is no Alliance oath
nor secret. If you can by fair argumeni
show an Alliance member that you have a
better remedy than his for the inadequate
supply of money, there is no Alliance oath
to hinder him from assenting to your prop.
osition. The demand for nore money and
the best way to get it is, therefore, as open
for public debate as any political question
which- ever was before the people.
Senator Morgan, whom you quote, says:
"Before the great Democracy is required to
adopt the Ocala platform, it should be dis
cussed before the people and voted on in
Democratic primaries, and every Democrat
should be heard patiently, fairly, and fra
ternally, who wishes to be heard," etc. That
is precisely what the Alliance proposes.
It seeks to get patient, fair, and fraternal
discussion. It ha failed to get it so far,
but is making very rapid progress. The
enemies of the Alliance have tried to pre
vent fair discussion, and to denounce in ad
vance every man as a demagogue who might
sympathize with the Ocala demands. In
stead of patient, fair, and fraternal discus.
sion it has been "socialism," "paternal
ism," "undemocratic demagogueism,"which
is mere abusive assertion and not discus
When Christ restored sight to a man who
had been born blind it caused great wonder
smong the people, and they took Him to
their rulers, the Pharisees, to hear an ex
planation of it. They denounced Christ as
an imposter and devil. The blind man re
monstrated that whereas he was blind he
now could see. This argument made them
inad. They said: "Do you, who art alto
gether born in sin, undertake to teach us?'
and cast him out of the temple.
It will be an evil day for South Carolina
when every man whose eyes have been
opened to understand the wrongs existing
in our business and political conditions is
turned out of the Democratic party, and
when, as in the case of Col. Aldrich and
George Johnstone, men are denounced as
demagogues who venture to sympathize
The liberties of this country were estab
lished by men like Washington and Jeffer
son, because their talents were guided by a
spiritof humanity. They believed that the
best way to secure the rights of the people
was to give to them the right to rule, and tc
correct whatever evils may arise. Men
then gained immortal honors by advocating
the cause of the people. But has it come
to this in our day-that a man is a "dem
agogue" who sympathizes with them!
'When the cities and towns are arrayed
against the country by the present attitude
of the press, what must inevitably follow ?
The Alliance may have imprudent mem
bers, who say imprudent things. Every
organization has the same-even the church
But the farmers honestly desire to appea
to the best intelligence and heart of the
whole country-of every class to aid then:
in solving their problems. Discussion in
a wise, candid spirit could only result in
good. But if the present (apparently pre.
deterium) policy of the opposition is per.
severed in it can only result in evil. It ih
unwise and most mischievous in tendency.
It is to our common interest to restore the
unity of the Democratic party and not seel
further to divide it. This will depend
upon the attitude of the city press. That
has lost nearly all influence with the peo
ple outside of towns and cities. It can only
foster prejudice in the minds of the urbat
population. Is that a natural result of can
dor and fairness? What interest is or car
be promoted by such a course ?
My position in the alliance is a very
modest one-only a private member. ]
know, however, that many thousands oi
people have been practically benefitted b3
it, which they will not forget.
From education and interest I am con
servative, but I have an abiding faith in the
good sense and capacity of the people fo:
self-government, and, therefore, am and al
ways have been a Democrat. I feel it, t
be my duty to protest against the pohic3
you are pursuing, and to appeal for morE
fairness and more confidence in the people.
e people cannot be trusted at all, ther
the . mocratic party, and our Republicar
government itrilf, are based upon a falsi
theory and are humabugs.
For twenty-five years I have lived among
the plain farmers. I know them. They art
neither communists nor fools. They havt
a strong sense of justice and are too con
servative for their own good. I have see:
sometimes their lien accounts and wonder
ed to myself that they were not in arms.
have seen their desperate struggles agains
adverse business conditions-their gloon
every winter and the renewed hope ant
courage of the returning spring. I fough
with them during the war and in 1876
Their patriotism, their fortitude, their pa
tience, forbearance and hope should appee
for sympathy in their effort to find a way t
rid themselves by law of their oppression.
It is not safe to bully them. They ar
too easy persuaded by kindness and fair am
gument, but don't undertake to drive ther
out of the temple becanse their eyes hay
been opened to their wrongs. Those wh
tried that before got put out themselves
The '-Oate's plan" is not pure patriotisrr
It is, "I am holier than thou, and I shal
control." Unity, harmony and progres
can only be maintained by candor, by ma
tual forbearance and kindness. When yol
asked Col. Talbert to say whether he woul
stand by the Democratic party if his view
did not prevail, 1 e said, squarely, he would
but when he measured you by the sarm
standard you virtually say, "-I amn the part:
the master of this temple. Get out !' Yo
declare in advance there shall be two pa
ties. How often and h ow eloquently ha~
wve 1:een warnedl in your co)lumnfs agan
such a calamity ? But r ther tha~n tr-ust th
people and let 'free, paitient andl fratern:
discussin" evo-lve the tuth, as it wvoul
you close the door against it. This is a
wr-iong, and is inconsisten't wit your couir.
last year, when you st o byl' the Democra
ic Convention. If it wer ight as to tI
State, why not as to the Natinali Demo
racy? .T E. TomXAL
Columbia, S. C., Sep. 25, 1891.
"-I have found y our Bradyerotine a su
care for headaches. A. R. Hanks, Mou
+.n Peak, Texas.
et (AxDNCol'NTY, -
x 1:G. -. C., 'oe. l , 1L
The tax books Nwill he opened for
Id the colleet iIon of talXes5 for the IisCal
VI\eal contuneilcing Novemnber 1st, I9o.
on the 1:3th day of 0c eober. 1891,
a. and will reinain 'open until the 15th
day of Deceinber following, after
which tiie a penalty of 15 per cent.
attaches to all unpaid taxes.
Section 10 of the Tax Bill provides,
"That when the taxes and assess
ments, or any portion thereof, ehar
ed against any property or party on
the duplicate for the present, fiscal
year shall not be p-id on or before
the 15th day of December. 1891, the
county treasurer shall proceed to col
lect the salie, together with the pen
ally of fifteen per centumi on the
anount so delinquent: and if the
a amour, of such delinquent taxes, as
e sessmetts, and penalties shall not be
d laid on or before the second day of
d January, 189, or collected by distress
LS or o, herwise, then the same shall be
t. treated as delinquent taxes on such
real and peasonal property. and shall
s be collected by sale of such real and
o personal property according to law."
e The following is the tax levy:
For State purposes, four and three
fourths (41) mills.
For school purposes two (2) mills.
I For county purposes, three and one
fourth (3f) mills.
Total, ten (10) mills on the dollar of
the assessed value of all taxable prop
erty, both real and personal.
e All male citizens between the ages
y of 21"and 50 years are liable to a poll
tax of one dollar, except those in
capable of earniug a support, from
being maimed, or from other causes.
The Tax Bill further provides: That
all taxes assessed and payable under
this Act shall be paid in the following
kinds of funds, and no other: gold
and silver coin, United States curren
cy, national bank notes, and coupons
which shall become payable during
the year 1891, on the consolidated
bonds of this State, known as "Brown
Bonds," and the bonds of this State
known as "Blue Bonds" and on any
other State bonds which may be -s
sued by authority of any Act of the
General Assembly, the coupons of
which are by such Act made receiva
ble for taxes: Provided, however,
that jury certificates and the per
diem of State witnesses in the
circuit court shall be receivable for
county taxes, not including school
The following appointments will be
filled for the purpose of collecting
Foreston, Thursday, October 15.
Wilsons, Friday, October 16.
Harvins, Saturday, October 17.
Brunsons X Roads, Monday, Octo
David Levi's store, Tuesday, Octo
Summerton, Wednesday, October
D. W. Brailsford's store, Thursday,
Pinewood, Friday, October 30.
Packsville, Saturday, October 31.
Jordan, Monday, November 2.
Ralston E. Smith's, Wednesday,
W. J. Gibbons's, Thursday, Novem-.
New Zion, Friday, November 6.
Midway, Saturday, November 7.
The treasurer's office wvill be closed
at Manning, S. C., while the above
app~ointments are being' filled.
S. J. BOWMAN,
Treasurer Clarendon County.
tTHE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLUNA,
tCOUNTY OF CLARtENDON.
Br Loris ArrET.T, Esq., Pr~orwre Jtroot.
W HEREAS, JO fIN J. CONYERS MADE
*suit to mec to grant him letters of ad
- ministration of the estate of and effects of
JOHN J. CONYERS.
These are therefore to cite anid admonish
all and singular the kindred and creditors
of the said JOHN J. CONTERS, deceased,
that they be and appear before mie, in the
cour't of probate, to be held at Manning, S.
C., on the 22nd day of October next, after
a publication thereof, at 11 o'clock in the
g forenoon, to show cause, if any they have,
why the said administration should not be
I Given under 92y hand, this seventh day
of October, Anno Domaini, 1801.
s Jdge of Probate C. C.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF" CLARENDON,
By Lou-s APPELT, Esq., Probate Judge.
TTHEREAS, J. W. GIBBON HAS
t made suit to mc to ;.rant him letters
of administration of the estate of and ef
s fects of MARTHA S. McINTiOSH,
These are therefore to cite and admonish
all and singular the kindred and creditors
a of the said MARTH A S. McINTOSH, deceas
ed, that they be and appear, before me, in
the court of probate, to be held at Manning,
S. C., on Saturday, October 17th, next,
after publication hereof, at 11 o'clock
in the forenoon, to show cause, if any
they have, why the said administration
should not be granted.
Given under my hand this 23d day of
September, Anno Domiini, 1891.
[ssEu.] LOUIS APPELT.
Judge of Probate C. C
~ N ROINANGE
FIXINGY TH1E RATE OF COMM!UTA
TION IX LIEU OF WORK ON
.STR EETS, ROADS, AND WAYS OF
TIlE TO WY OF MIANNIXG.
Be it ordained by the Intendant and Wam
5 dens of the town of Manning in council as
senmbled, and by authority of the same:
Sxc-rrox 1. That all able-bodied male per
sons residing in the town of Manning and
who arc between the ages of sixteen and
fifty years of age and who are not by law
exempt are hereby required to pay to the
Clerk and Treasurer of the town of Manning
the suni of two dollars on or before the fif
teenth (15th) day of October. The said
su to be paid and received as a commuta
tion for work on the streets, roads, and
ways of the said town which the person so
paying would be liable to perform.
$xc. '2. That all persons liable under the
statutes of South Carolina to perform~ road
duty and the work referred to in Section 1
of this ordinance refusing or failing to pay
}the said sumi so fixed as a commnutation on1
or before the fifteenth (15th) day of October,
1891, shall be deemead ilty ol a violationi
-of an ordinance and liable to a tine not ex
ceeding twenty dollars and not less thani
. three dollars, or to be imp jrisoned in the
town guard house for a term not exceeding
twenty days nor less than six uays.
sum of two dollars the person so paying
shall be exemzpted from the performzance of
Uwork on the streets, roads, and ways of
said town until the 15th dany of April A. D.,
Ratified by council August 17, 1891.
C 1) .I' tDIM
Lonis Arm'mi:.r, lntendant.
Cle-rk of Council.
Is your house insured ? If not see S. A.
Nettles at once, and get him to write a pol
aicy fo'r you.
Retail and Wholesale Dealer in
GENiERAL M AERGHANDI.SE,
MANNING, S. C.
Keeps all kinds of Goods, from the Finest and Latest
Styles Ladies' Dress Patterns, to
Staple and Fancy Groceries, Necessary to Life.
Will not be undersold by any Retail Store in the State.
EVERYBODY INVITED TO VISIT MY STORE.
HZ MANNI ACADIMY Sone Sa ple Prices.
Manning, S. C.
A Graded School For Boys and Girls. Shades, with Spring Rollers, fromf Wicker Rockers from $2.50 to $10
2th seson begin Moday, S 7 18901 40c. up. Poplar Beds from $1.75 to $2.50.
Mns. E. C. A.sBuoor Principal. CAN ALWAYS Baby Carrihges from $5.50 to $20. Hardwood Beds from $3 to $7.50.
English, Latin, Greek, German, French, Bedroom Suits from $15 to 150. Walnut Beds from $9.00 up.
Book-keeping, Calisthenics, Type-writing,
Short-hand, Elocution, Art, and Music Bed Springs from $1.50 to $5.00. Bureaus from $5.50 to $35.00.
Boaig puil cae-o s meso SAVE : MONEY Extension Tables, Solid Ash, only $5. Wash Stands from $1.25 to $20.00.
Boa ding pupils cared for as members of
the family. Backward pupils carefully Rocking Chairs, from 75c. to $8. Sideboards from $5.00 to $50.00.
taught. All lessons thoroughly explained. Wood Seat Chrs from 45c. to 70c. Wardrobes from $8.50 to $25.00.
The department of Vocal and Instrumen
tal Music will receive careful and system
The department of Fine Arts wIll include
charcoal and crayon sketching, water and
oil painting, lustra, kensington, and other
Spnaeial ateton wilbegvnuoredn, n~.iture, Pictures; Fine Engravings, in Frames, from $1.00 to $10,
ornamental work. rii
Special attention Will be given to reading,
spelling, singing, English composition, Large Oil Paintings at $1.40. Imported
penmanship. and drawing.
The school is non-sectarian. BoardingO
pupils are required to attend Sunday-schoo:
and church at least once every Sabbath.
The most approved text books are used.
The blackboard is deemed an essential in
the class room. The memiw; of an author
is invariably required of each pupil. In all S H A D E
Work done, in whatever department, and
whatever the extent of the ground covered, SM, . C.
our motto shall always be THOntorGH1NYESS.
At the close of the school year a gold
medal will be awarded to the student who
makes the highest average in all his studies
during the vear. 1 I D id N .I .ov It!
TERMS PER MONTH OF FOUn wEEKS: AT MY
Intermediate Department ....... 2.00 .LNEW QUARTERS IN THE
Higher Department............ 3.00 H ID W A H
Collegiate Department......... 4.00
Music, including use of Instrument 3.00 No iick, Iron Front S
Painting and Drawing........... 4.00 Be vas,
Contingent Fee, per session of 5 (etDo oJ .Dnis&C.
months, in advance...... ......25 We are always Head-Quarters, and ask you to call and give u
Board, per month... ........... 8.00 I have just returned from Market a trial.
Board from Monday to Friday (per with a full and complete line of
month)....................... 5.00 M. M Tr , S C
JOSEPII F. RHIAME, - GOOD CLOING,
ATTOIEY AT LAW, Hats, Shoes,
MANNIX2G, S. C. B YN TATNB~ns olg
S. - ~AND GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS, *3OoK-KEE'tNG, SHoRTHAD, TELEGRAPHY, &C. LOU VIL E KY
T OHN S. WILSON, WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND FULL INFORMATION.
Attorney and Counselor at Law, OLD NEW .
MANNING, S. C. LOWESTPOSSIBLE PRICE.
e ATTORXEYAT LAW, 0: Charleston SteaStea - Dye -:- Works,
MANNING, S. C. I also keep a full and complete
2 Notary Public with seal. Lin of Guaranteed._310_KingSt.,_CHARLESTON,__._C_
ALLEN HUGGINS, D. D. S.,
G * CERA V, S C. HOIC& FRESH GROCERIES. Smoke, HeoSgas heB s icl egrSl
ierB. A. JOHNSON, Sole Aget, Mannin, S. .
fk'Visits Manning every month or two
professionally. W hen you come to Manning give
FOLLINBROTHERS, m acl - I1Ai - wha1oaae -- t
I will not be undersold by any ocr- a
175 East Bay, Charleston, S. C. Merchant in Manning 158 East Bay, Charleston, S. C.
Wholesale Dealers in Tobac
co, Cigars, and Pipes.
rLeaing brands of Tobacco: Limited,
Red Meat, Gold Uars, Our Peach, Brown Jug. LARCEST COMMISSION HOUSE IN THIS CITY. Are Now in Order. G, S, Hacker Son
CHARLES C. LESLIE, -oo _ -:O:
Whlesale &, Reta il Commission Dealer ir. . D utend t<(1(
Ho Pilamott ish ~ ~~ Pro'tablyD-1 wecoul offer yon sonic su=g_
Con signmenuts of poultry, eggs, and all Adalknso onr rdc o~Pit r o h nytigw ep
kinds~ ot counitry produce are respectfully Wno lsal falKns
Ofice' Nos. 18 & 20 Market St., E. of East Bay, W .OteAs aae. Mn.SPLESn H~L~Y _
CHARLESTON, S. C. 40. MrktSCaretS..NALSOES-LIsC A LET ,5.C
22S KING S'TEET, Slctd uc aefl ak~pits gis h saeo .B ors
Soillme a mploe MOiRIs
of Music, Returns made onhdaysofwsale.prird Roles fro. ig esaeilmkepye
Oppoomsite fomA15 od10.
CHARLSTONS. C.Comssion 5 POE Cennto.Tbls CholestonlyS $5. ptme1th18.
FOHESTON DRUS STORE,
FORESTON, S. C.
I keep always on hand a full line of
Pure Drugs and Medicines,
FA NCY AND TOILET ARTICLES, TOILET
SOAPS, P'ERFUMERY, STATION
ERY, CIGARS, GARDEN SEEDS,
tail such 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, O s
LEAD, VARNISHES, BRUSHES,
in quantities to suit purchasers.
L. W. NETTLES, M.D.,
Foreston, . C.
CRAND 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
ern 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. sEEGEXS, Proprietor.
SUMTER, S. C.
First class accommodations and excellent
table. Convenient to the business portion
of the town. 25 cents for dinner.
J. H. DIMON, Proprietor.
Central R. R. of S, C.
Sept. 20, 1891.
TRAINS GOING NORTH.
*No 52 tNo 48
Lv Charleston 6 00 a m 5 18 pm
Lv Lanes 7 30 a m 710pm
Lv Foreston 7 57 a m 736pm
Iv Wilsons 757am 7 44 pm
Lv Manning 805am 7 55 p m
Lv Harvins 8 12 a m 8 05p m
Lv Sumter 8 40 a m 8 35 p m
Ar Columbia 9 50 a m 10 00 p m
TRAINS GOING SOUTH,
*No 53 - tNo 49
Lv Columbia 9 00 p m 710 am
Lv Sumter 10 10 p m 8 40 a m
Lv Harvins 10 30 p m 9 01 a m
Lv Manning 10 39 p m 910am
Lv Wilsons 10 48 p m 920am
Lv Foreston 10 54 p m 9 27 a-m
LvLanes 1120pm 955am
Ar Charleston 12 50 a m 1150 am
'Daily. tDaily except Sunday.
J. R. KENLY, J.F. Drvmz,
Asst. Gen'l Mang'r Gen' Sup't.
T. K. ExzsoN, Gei'l Passenger Agent.
Charleston, Sumter, & Northern Ralrnad.
IN Err=C AuGusT 10, 1891.
GoING Nonrn tNo 1 tNo 3
Lv Charleston 5 30 a m 5 00 pm.
Lv Pregnals 6 50 a m 6 35 p m
Lv Holly Hill 718am 7 00 p m
Lv Eutawville 7 34 a m 7 14 p m
Lv Vances 7 45 a m 7 24 p m
LvSt Paul 817am 753pm
Li Summerton 8 25 a m 8 00 p m
Lv Si! er 8 37am 8 08 p-m
Lv Packsville 8 49 a m 8 20 p m
Lv Sumter 9 17 a m 8 45 p m
Lv Darlington 10 50 a m 10 05p m
Ar Bennettsville 12 01 p m 1120 p m
GoING soUr tNo 4 tNo2
Lv Bennettsville 5 25 a m 550pm
Lv Darlington 6 40 a m 7 03 p m
Lv Sumter 8 00 a m 9 00 p m
Lv Packsville 8 27 a m 9 29 p m
Lv Silver 8 37 am 9 42p m
Lv Summerton 8.45 am 9 52p m
LvStPaul 852am 1000pm
Lv Vances 9 21 am 10 31p m
Lv Eutawville 9 32 am 10 41p m
Lv Holly Hill 9 45 am *10 55p m
Lv Pregnals 10 10 am 11 20p m
Ar Charfeston 11 30 am 12 50 pm
HAnrLIN crrr AND POND BIDYF BBANEC.
Lv Harlin City 7 15 am 5 05p m
Ar Vances 8 10 am 6 00 p m
Ar Eutawville 8 25 a m
Ar Ferguson 9 05a m
Lv Ferguson 9 35 a m
Lv Eutawville 10 10 a m
Lv Vances 11 00 am 6 30p m
Ar Harlin City 11 55 am 7 25p m
Trains 1 and 2 have through cars be
tween Charleston and Fayetteville. All
trains run daily except Sunday.
J. H. AVERILL,
a. T. MCGAHAN. A. S. BBOwN. BoBT. P. EVANs.
Mc6AHAN, BROWN & EYAJS.~
Dry Goods, Notions,
Boots, Shoes and Clothing
Nos. 226, 228 & 230 Meeting Street
CHIARLESTON, S. C.
Isaac K. Loryea,
Louis CoGh & Co.,
232 & 234 King Street,
CEHABRL E SITON, S C.
DRY AN FAscY Goons, CABPETS,
MATIG, OIL CLOTH, SHADE,
UJPHOLsTERY Goc DS.
Applications for Prices and Samples will
receive my prompt attention.
ISAAC M1. LORYEA.
A. s.3J. PEERY. H. R- SIMONs. B. A. PEINGIE.
Johnston, Crews & Co,
JOBBERS OF DRY GOODS,
Notions and Small Wares,
Nos. 49 Hayne & 112 Market Streets,
CHAIRLESTON, S. C.
M. Drake & Son,
BOOTS, SHOES, & TRUNKS.
235 Meeting St., CHARLESTON, S. C.
Largest stack, best assortment, lowest prioes.
SFIFTEEN DAYS' TRIAL.
Don na ane age rr' or s, bo aen o ~clr
YME C. A. WOOD COA,-Inent se