Newspaper Page Text
THE XANNING TIMES.
Maimi ;, ft. 40,
S. A. NETTLES, Editor. I
On the first and third pages of THE
Tnms will be found an account of
how some Barnwell tricksters tried to ,
defraud the State out of a reward I
for a murderer, and in another
oolumn on this page will be found the
sequel to the governor's prompt i
action. It is possible that Williams c
will be disbarred from the practice of "
law, even if he does not go to the peni
tentiary, and it is very probable that
all the conspirators will be punished 1
for their attempt at fraud. The s
sheriff has been completely exonera
Lynch law will not do, and the N
action of the colored lynchers in this
county last Monday night should be t
condemned in the strongest terms. C
If Joe Evans was doing anything un
lawful, then those offended should I
have taken proper legal steps to have
him punished, but to take
the law in their own hands, to
avenge their own cause, especially in
this case, where it seems Evans was
guilty of "meanness" only, is very
reprehensible. Every effort should
be made to ferret out the perpetra
tors of this outrage, and the guilty
parties should every one be sent to
Be Not Offended.
,Nov. 2, 1891.
Mr. S. A. Nettles, Manning, :3. C.-Dear
Sir- I did intend to pay you for the TmEs
just as soon as I could get the chance to
send the money, but as you are in such a c
hurry for it please stop my paper. I don't i
think it right to cross a poor man so quick. I
-- __- 1
The above letter is from one of the
most honest men in the county, one
who scrupulously pays every cent he
owes. His subscription expired No- t
vember 1, 1891. Pasted inside of his
paper of October 21st, we sent the
TDME OUT-NEIT wEEE.
Please send by return mail a renewal of
your subscription. Your time is out, and
as our rates are cash in advance, unless you
do send this money we will be comoelled
to stop the paper. We do not desire to do
so, but are anxious to retain your name on
our subscription list, and in case we do not
get a renewal from you, will conclude that
you desire the paper discontinued. The
Tncss costs only 3 cents a week. Is it not
worth more then that to you? 50 cents for
4 months; 75 cents for 6 months; $1.00 for
8 months; $1.50 for a year,
And in the next issue of his paper
(Oct. 28), we again pasted in the i
same notice, except it was headed
"Time Out--This Week." t
Now, we can 'see nothing in the I
above to offend the most sensitive.<
It meant that his TnM~s had been paid I
for to that date, and we desired to ~
know if he wished the paper sent for
We publish a paper for the money
that is in it, and we believe that the
better paper we publish the more
money we will get out of it. We do
not consider it so great an honor to
have a man's name on our subscrip
tion list as to keep on sending him
our paper whother he wants it or not,
but we wish it, and intend it, to be
regarded as.a purely business trans
action in which we have wares to sell*
at a dollar and a half for a year, and
the purchaser has sufficient need of
those wares to pay us our price. We
feel complimented and encouraged by1
every subscriber we have who pay~s
for his paper promptly and pleasant
4f; and-it hurts our feelings, and more
esnecially our pocket, to lose a sub
scriber, but then it is business, and
we in consequence never have to deal
with that newspaper crank who loves
to say, "I wish you had stopped my
paper when the time was out, for Ii
don't think it worth taking, and did c
not wish it sent after my time was ~
Our rule is to require a man to
pay for his paper in advance, and c
-when the time is out to stop it, unless y
the subscription is renewed.
-Occasionally we have a subscriber a
who gets vexed because he thinks f,
our not wanting to send him the pa
per before h? pays for it is a reflec- c
tion on his integrity. This last class
will simply have to get over this evil
thought, for it matters not how good.
the man may be, or how much it hurts l
our pocket to stop his paper, yet when
his time runs out, the paper will stop. 0
We mean no harm by it, but we have a
found by actual experiment, that it
pays to conduct our business on this a
principle, is more satisfactory to our
subscribers and ourselves, and there- 2
fore our rule shall continue to be "No
pay, no paper."a
Cacumber pickles at M. Levi's, at $1.00 a
Forty-one pupils 're enro!'ed at the
Granulated Sugar, 4 pounds for 25 cents,
A reception will be given b~y the students
of the Manning Acade.j on Thanksgivng
Window glass, all sizes, lowest prices, at a
Dinkins & CO.'S.a
Fon SaLE.-Cookinlg stove. In use only
three months. In first-class condition, as
good as new. Apply at this office.
Clarendon will not be as well represented
at the State fair this year as it was last, on C
account of the short, crops, and shorter
prices for cotton.
Cabbage. irish potatoes, onions, and oth- i:
ra vegetables always on hand at E.
Thames's, opposite the Bbnk.f
The Good Templars meet next Fridayt
night. A full attendance is requested.
Among the attractions will be a speech by
Mr. John Thames.
If you want a fine cigar, call at Dinkins
& Co.'s drug store.
'The attention of the public is called to a
change in Rigby's advertisement in this
week's issue. He expects to scll goods for
the next sixty days cheaper than has evr
been known to the people of Clatrendon
It is semi-officially hinted that there will
be no extension of the time for the payment
of tages this year. The last day is Decem
ber 15. The safest plan is to pay up now
and avoid the annoyance of the rush that
will inevitably occur during the last few
days of collection.
Try Johnson's five-pound bucket jellies.
apple butter, peach butter.
One night last week David Cole, youngest
son of Mr. T. Jeff Cole, while riding on a
wagon loaded with seed cotton, fell off and
the wheel passing over his left arm broke it.
David was -carrying a lantern, and he
having fallen asleep, the lantern set fire to
th cotton. The blaze frightened him, and
waking up too suddenly he lost his bear
ing and fell overboard.
Colored Lynchers at Work. T
Last Monday night about ten o'clock, on
ie plantation of Mr. James E. Davis, a At
arty of colored men, disguised in female
pparel, went to the house of Joe Evans,
Aored, who does not bear the reputation
f a saint, and called him out to see a sick
orse. Most of the crowd were secreted
nder Joe's house, and when he came out
iey came out from their place of hiding,
aught hold of Evans and carried him to
rards the swamp, a distance of about one N
When they reached the swamp Joe beg
ed and entreated the party to let him g' pc
ack to his house, but the only reply made to
as a blow with a hatchet on his head he
hich had a stunning effect. As soon as
vans came too he saw a coffin shaped box s11
ear him, and he again begged for his life. pi
he crowd fell on him, beat him, and strip- as
ed him of his clothes. Evans made a des
erate struggle to get away, and finally suc
eeded, but being afraid to return to his
wa house he went to.Mr. J. S. Ridgeway's, C
ho allowed him to stay in his cotton 7t
The following notice was found the fol- ar
wing morning on a pine tree near the a,
pot where the affair occurred: d(
October 27, 1891. le
JOE EAVL2S. We give you 12. days to left
our Home and this Neighborhood and if B:
ou Dont go Within the 12. days time We m
Vill Compell you to Go. re
We desided that We Cant Not Live Under
ie Ways- you are goin on amoune the ea
olord peopl and the White family. in this qi
and now you Can prepair your self for F,
loody head and row Shoulders.
Go Death and bring that man into Hell. ar
heare is the bed for Liers. m
The above is written from a statement it
3ade by Evans yesterday when he M
ame to the court house to get a warrant e3
rom the trial justice for the arrest rE
f the lynching party. The warrant was gi
;sued and lodged with the sheriff, who v(
rrested them, and this morning brought tb
hem before the trial justice. The accused cc
>arties are: Ned Blackwell, Dixon Betrand, et
organ Betrand, Edward Betrand, Wiley b<
etrand, Warren Reams, Sam Reams,
larry Reardon, Simon Evans, and Willis pi
At the request of counsel for the accused, sc
he preliminary hearing was postponed M
intil next Tuesday, and the party entered se
ato a bond of S00 each for their appear
Queer world ! Queer people ! Here are
2en and women by thousands suffering 1Z
rom all sorts of diseases, bearing all man
ers of pain, spending their all on physi
ians and "getting no better, but rather di
orse," when right at hand there's a remedy I
rhich says it can help them because it has re
elped thousands like them. "Another ax
atent-medicine advertisement," you say. cc
es-but not of the ordinary sort. The w
2edicine is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical m
)iscovery, and it's different from the ordi- w
ary nostrums in this:- w:
It does what it claims to do, or it costs you ar
The way is this: You pay your druggist sl
1.00 for a bottle. You read the directions to
nd you follow them. You get better, or
on don't. If you do you buy another bot
e, and perhaps another. If you don't get
etter, you get your money back. And the J
neer thing is that so taany people are wil
g to be sick when the remedy's so near
Jacob Prodovsky is selling men's suits
s low as Si per suit.
All kinds of hats at your own prices, at
. A. Johnson's.
M. Kalisky says he is greatly in need of
aoney, and till January 1st, will sell goods
t greatly redueced prices.
If yon want paints, oils, white lead., win
Low'gltss, alalbastine', varnaihes, bjrushes,
tc., call and see us. We carry a large
toolk of these goods. J. G. Dinkmis .' Co.
Youth's suits at $3.25. at Jacob P'rodov
Any kind of a shoe, any style and any
rice, at B. A. Johnson's.
Rev. Plink Plunk on Gambling.
De man dat "bucks de tiger," deah E
reddern, needn't blame nobody but g
aissef ef he gits scratched. No man a
ver bucked agin a tiger, either of de g
Lfrican jungle or de "Tenderloin pre- ,j
inct" variety widout comin' out sec- te
and best. a<
CATARH CAN'T BE CURED c'
pith LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they can- 0.
o reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh d
Sa blood or constitutional disease, and in c
rder to cure it you have to take internal.
emedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in- it
rnally, and acts directly on the blood and e:
:iucous surfaces. Hall's C.ttarrh Cure is no he
uak medicine. It was prescribed by one n
f the best physicians in this country for
ears, and is a regular prescription. It is
:mposed of the best tonics known, com- p
ied with the best blood purifiers, acting
iretly on the mucous surfaces. The per- al
et combination of the two ingredients is
hat produces such wonderful results in n
.ring catarrh. Send for testimonials free. II
F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Props., Toledo, 0. el
WSold by all druggists, 75 cents.
10 poun ds family flour for 25 cets at Ka- S
Try Johnson's Irish potatoes, onions, and
Thirty pounds of best family flour for S1,
An immense stock of patent medicines,
kinds, at Dinkins & Co.'s drug store.
By your fruit and vegetables from E.
hames, opposite the Bank.
Best sewing machines for the least money ec
W. H. Young's. sa
Men's and ladie's shoes from $1.00 tob
.00 a pair, at Prodovsky's new brick
Ladies, call and inspect our beautiful sk
ck of holiday goods. J. G. Dinkins
A Few Opening Remarks.
He was in the pantry trying to
pen a can of tomatoes, and making
good deal of unnecessary noise u
"What in the world is the matter?" e
emanded his wife from the kitchen. is
What are you trying to open that
an of tomatoes with?"
"Can opener, of course," he growled j
ack. "Do you suppose I was try-I
:ag to open it with my teeth?"
"No; I thought, perhaps, judging
rom your language you were tryin g
: open it with prayer."
What is Scrofula :
It is that impurity in the blood, which, accumu
lating in the giands of the ueck, produces un- 'so
sightly iumps or swemlngs; which causes painful
running sores on the arms, legs, or feet; which
developes ulcers in the eyes, ears, or nose, often
causing blindness or deafness; which is the origin 1
of pimples, cancerous growths, or many other i
manifestations usually ascribed to " humors." ti
It is a more formidable enemy than consumption
or cancer alone, for scrofula combines the worst
possible features of both. Being the most ancient, )
it is the most general of all diseases or affections,
for very few persons are entirely free from it.
How can it be cured ? By taking Hood's Sarsa
parilla, which, by the cures it has accomplished.
often when other medicines have failed, has
proven itself to be a potent and peculiar medicine
for this disease. For all affections of the blood --
Hood's Sarsaparilla Is unequalled, and some of the
cures it has effected are really wonderful. If you
suffer from scrofula in any of its various forms,
be sure to give Hood's Sarsaparilla a trial.
Hood's Sarsaparilla I
Soldyadruggists. SI; sixfors5. Preparedonly m
by C. I. HOOD &5 CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, )iass.
EnO n~oeS One Dollar
HE BARNWELL PERJURERS.
ter a Thtrough1 investigation of the
McFail Case at Barnwell, the Attorney
General Recomnends an Indichlnent
ror Conspiracy Against all the Parties
to the Effort to Secure an Unearned
Reward From the State.
CoLrnMBn, November 1.-Special to
ws and Courier: Attorney General Pope,
io visited Barnwell yesterday for the pur
se stated in the published instructions
him from Governor Tillman, returned
re this morning, having fulfilled his mis
>n. His report to the Governor is so ex
icit that it needs no explanation, being
BA1-NwELL, November 9, 1891.
To His Excellency, the Governor of South
trolina: In response to your letter of the
h inst., requesting me personally to su
rintend on this day in Barnwell an ex
ination into recent occurrences touching
reward offered by you for the apprehen
2n of Wm. M. McFail, charged with mur
7, and while evading arrest for said al
ed crime, I beg leave to report:
That on this morning I proceeded to
trnwell and made investigation into the
tters referred to me with the following
I became thoroughly convinced that the
use of good government in this State re
tired that an indictment for conspiracy
ould be preferred against the elder Mc
Lil, G. W. M. Williams, and H. H. Hill.
Second. I was thoroughly satisfied that
i indictment for perjury should be hand
t out against G. W. M. Williams and A.
The indictment referred to in the first
use of the second paragraph of this com
unication will come before the grand jury
The conduct of the sheriff, Mr. Lancaster,
ich you requested me to investigate at
e same time, was inquired into, and I
a satisfied that no steps should be taken
,inst him, for in the first place, he tried
arrest McFail, even going so far as to of
r the sum of fifty dollars from his own
eans to accomplish this result.
In the second place, no act on his part,
relation to the alleged arrest of W. L.
cFail by H. H. Hill, can be objected to
cept giving the certificate of the said ar
st, and in this last mutter he declined to
ve such certificate until his attorney, a
ry highly esteemed and gifted lawyer of
e Barnwell bar, had recommended such
urse for his adoption. Under such cir
Lmstances, I repeat, no proceeding should
had against the sheriff.
I would ill discharge my duty in the
eiemises if I neglected to bear testimony to
e cordial co-operation of the most worthy
licitor of [the 2d circuit, Mr. Wm. Perry
nrphy, and as well to his ability as coun
Y. J. Pope, Attorney General.
The following letter will also be read vith
BARNWELL, November 9, 1891.
To his Excellency, etc: I reiterate that I
d arrest 3cFail. I concede the fact that
could not have arrested him had he
sisted me, but he and I being friends,
L(t as he intended to surrender before
urt and stand his trial, he yielded to muy
ishes and allowed the arrest made that I
ight get the reward. This was done at
y request, and if there is anything
cong in it, it was an error from the head
Ad not from heart. Now, in order to
p this newspaper warfarti and put a
cedy end to it, I make no further claim
the reward. Yours, with great respect,
H. H. Hill.
This closes up the matter until the grand
ry shall have acted. M. F. T.
oth the method and results when
yrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
ad refreshing to the taste, and acts
antly yet promptly on the Kidneys,
iver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
i effectually, dispels colds, head
hes and fevers and cures habitual
>nstipation. Syrup of Figs is the
2iy remedy of its kind ever pro
aced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ptable to the stomach, prompt in
s action and truly beneficial in its
fects, prepared only from the most
althy and agreeable substances, its
any excellent qualities commend it
all and have made it the most
pular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50e
2d 1 bottles by all leading drug
ts. Any reliable druggist who
y not have it on hand will pro
ire it promptly for any one who
ishes to try it. .Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP Co.
SAN FRANCISCO, CA..
LOUSVIL.LE, KY. NEW YORK, N.Y
TATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF CLARtENDON.
) Y VIITUE OF AUT HORlITY VESTED
in the undersigned, he wvill sell for
sh at Silver. in the county and State afire
id, on the 12th day of Novemiber, 1891,
tween the hours of 11 a. m. and 12 o'clock
,the following described personal
operty to wit:
One 30-horse power locomotive boiler on
One 25-horse power engine and fittings.
One No. 2 saw mill, 40 feet carriage.
Three head blocks.
One fifty-four inch Diston saw, solid
70 feet 4-ply driving belt.
The above described property br-ing sold
Lder a mortgage on same given by W. M.
iight to Talbott & Sons, to secure the pur
ase money for said property, said mort
g bearing date the IUthi day of April,
00. DANL J. BRADH AM,
Agent for TAu~no-r & SONs,
October 263, 18t1. Mortgagec.
IE STATE OF SOUTH CAROUNA,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
Y VIRTUE OF AUTHORITY VESTEJD
in the undersigned, lie will sell for
.h at the mill sift recently occupied by
iht& Xppleby, on the lands of .J. B.
r''s, in thle couty and State aforesaid,
the twe inh dayV of Noventaber, 1891. be
eena the hours' of cnCo o'k :and three
.1ock p .i ., the ,ib&'wing' de:eribed per
rnal poperty, to w.it:
femt 3i-os-ni' I power Le i, lor iinive.
'Thle abo.ve describ~ed property bein sold
ad r a m'rtgage gi ven byv Sn ight &\ .ip
ebt to T'diiut & Sons., to scure1 t hun
as mow-v f'r said property, sahil tiort
ge bearin'g dat.' the 221 Seplteulc r, l1h0.
t.\N'L .J. BIAlA M.
Agent for Tuae'rt' & .s'sN,
October 2(;, 18111. Mar Iigees.
Notice to Creditors.
LLI P'ERSO~NS HIIA lG CLAIMS
against the estate of John J. Conyers,
ceased, will piresent them duly attested,
d those owing said estate will make pay
nt to JOHN J. CONYERtS,
IS THE WAY
I realize the fact that the ti
low price of cotton and the scarcit
ing this fact the people must be C
I will sell goods lower than has
of Clarendon county.
Below I quote a few prices,
be sold accordinglv:
15 pieces Pelbain Tricots, all wool, at 25c. 1
18 pieces AAX Cashmeres, 34 in. wide, 23c.
Gent's Cut-Away Suits, from $10 to $21. 1
Gent's Sack Suits from $4.50 to $18.00.
Youth's Suits from $3.75 to $10.00.
Childrc's Knee Suits from $1.75 to $7.50.
10 Doz. Gent's P. Calves at $1.00.
10 Doz. Boys' P. Calves at 75c.
A full line of Blankets from $1.00 to $7.50 1
1000 yards Unbleached Canton Flannel at 1
8 1-3 cents.
10 Doz. Gent's Heavy Flannel Undervests 1
at 50c. each.
In conclusion, I have many
for the liberal patronage they I
trust they will come in alid tali
Maniniug, S. C., Nov. 9, 189
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA, :
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
Notice of Sale of La for Delint ills
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that by virtue of sundry executions
to me directed by S. J. Bowman,
treasurer for Clarendon county, I will -
sell at the court house, in said county,
the parcels of real estate hereinafter
described, owners thereof being "un
known," at the suit of the State of
South Carolina for taxes, on Monday,
7th day of December, 1891, within
Five hundred (500) acres in St.
James township, Santee Swamp, I
adjoining lands north, east, and west
by lands of Hackley & Hume; south
by unknown lands.
Four thousand acres in three tracts:
First: One thousand three hun
dred (1,300) acres in St. James
township, Santee Swamp, ad- .J
joining lands, north by K. L. Sim- a
mons; east by K. L. Simmons, 1
and unknown lands sold July sales- s,
day 1891: south and west by lands b
of 'K. L. Simmons and Santee River. b
Second: One thousand nine hundred d
(1,900) acres in St. James township,
Santee Swamp, adjoining land north c
~y those formerly claimed by E. B. n~
Rowe, now elainmed by Hackley & a
Hume, and lands of Hlackley & c
Hmeii~: east, K. L. Sinmmons; south lh
byV S'antee' River, and Charle's and J
lenry- Sinkler; west by lands~ of U
Charles and Henry Sinkler, Hlackley C
& Hlume, and unknown lands.
Third: Seven hundred and sixty
(760) acres in St. James township, ~
Santee Swamp, bounded north bya
lands of Hackley & Hume; east by tl
unknown lands; south by lands of
Mrs. T. L. Witzell; west by lands of a
Augustus Fludd. 5
Nine hundred and seventy-three E
acres in two tracts: 1,
First: Four hundred and forty-five C
(445) acres in Brewington township, al
Big Junk Yard Bay. bounded t4
north by lands of Thomas Wil- ei
son; east by lands of J. E. Morris; al
south by lands of Miss Fanny Morris;
west by lands of Mary Hodge and
Second: Five hundred and twenty
eight (528) acres in Brewington town- -
ship, Little Junk- Tard lBay,
bounded north by lands of Mrs.
- Tobias; east by lands of -
Hudgins and J. C. Land: south by
lands of Henry Wise and Moses Levi; C
west by lands 'of J. J. Holladay.
One hundred (100) acres in Har
mony township), Black River Swvamp,
boulded north by lands of J. E. Lee; L
east and south by unknown lands;
west by lands of J. S. Cole.
Seventy-five (75) acres in Har
mony township, Black River Swamp. bi
bounded north and east by lands of -11
J. S. Cole; south by unknowvn lands; h<
west by'hands of C. L. Emanuel. D
One hundred and sixt y (100) acres in
Midway township, Black River t
Swap; bounded north by unknown
lands; south and west by uinknown
lands; east by lands of E. MarthaB
Fourteen thousand five hundred ki
(14,500) acres in seven tracts in Black ;w
River Swamp, in Mt. Zion, Brewing- B,
ton, Harmony, Plowden's Mill, Mid
way. New Zion, and Manning town
ships, as follows:
In Mt. Zion, one thousand five hun-~
dred and seventy-five (1,575) acres; -
bounded north by the centre of the
samp); east by lands of W. H.
Evans; south by the edge of high]
land and lands of Moses Levi; west by th
unknown lands. p
In Brewington. fifteen hundred ni
(1.500) acres; bounded north, by the n
centre of swaiip; east. byv Williamis- wV
burg county line: south, by lands of hi
Isaac Montgomery. M. M. Burgess, J. rc
H. Johnson. and the edge of the high ei
land and wvest, by lands ot WV. 11.
In Midway, thi'ee thousand two
hundred and seventy-five (3,275) aeres;
boluded north, by the high Iand!,
and lands of Gieorge 1). Smnith: east,
by iliasurg coun~ity line; 50outh
and west, byv the centre of swamp,. r
and unknowvn lands.
In New Zion, two'( thousanid se*tfln1
hundred and fortyv-fl ye (2,745) acres'.;
honied north, by the Sumiiter 'outy~
ine: east. by the high laud, anid the
estate of Scott Buriiges~s: south, byv uin- ~
no'n lands; wes.t, by the c'enltre of
In Plowdeni Mills, one thousand
i ne huntd red and fifty 1511) acres;
ounded north. by Sumter county
ine; east. by~ centr'e oif swamp:; south,
hv ukowii lands; west, by lands of
(aillad, Du'n ;L1t, Monutgomenry, and~
the edge of the high land.
In Harmony, two thousand nine
hundred and seventy- five (2,9l75) arres;
bounded north, byv thle edge of hiighi
land, anxd unknown lands: east, by
entre of swampi and unknown land:
b ' unknown hands. TI
I Do''r Ex
T PE' TO BE
-U ND ERsO L1) -
nes are hard becanse of the
y of money, but notwitlistand
lothed, and for the
ver been known to the people
and the rest of my stock will
D Doz. Gent's Heavy Cotton Undervests at
) Doz. Gent's Heavy Unlaundried Shirts
at 50c. each.
) Doz. Ladies' Jersey Knit Undervests at
) Poz. Ladies' Jersey Knit Undervest, all
wool, it $1.00 each.
3 Doz. Ladies' Fast Black Ribbed Hose at
3 Doz. Misses' Fast Black Ribbed Hose at
3 Doz. Pair Gent's Suspenders, Excellent
Quality, only 10c. pair.
reasons to thank my friends
ave given me in the past, and
:e advantage of my low prices
res; bounded north, by centre of
wamp; east, by unknown lands;
outh, by lands of A. P. Burgess and
dge of swamp; west, by J. 1). Holla
ay's lands at mouth of Ox swamp.
Purchasers to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
November 11, 1891.
HE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
Court of Common Pleas.
Villiani F. B. Haynesworth, Plaintiff,
osthuma Dyson, Ann Louisa Drig
gers, James Richard Dyson, John
William Dyson, Cephey Elizabeth
Dyson, Lawrence David Dyson, Su
san Dyson, and Vermelle Dyson,
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
udgment Order of said Court in the
bove-stated case, bearing date Octo
er 21st, 1891, to me directed, I will
ll at public auction, to the highest
idder, on the seventh day of Decem
er, 1891, it being sale day, at Claren
on Court House, in Manning, 8, C.,
That tract or parcel of land, in the
unty and State aforesaid, contain
ig one hundred and eighty-three
res, whereon Johni J. ])yson., de
ased, resided, being the parcel of
tld which was assigned to the said
ohn J. Dys~on, in a partition of land
ade by 'or under the order of the
ounoni Pleas for said county,
1 certain proceedings for parti
on, in a cause wherein the said John
.Dyson and Doctor C. W. Dyson
-ere'plaintiffs, and Thomas D). Davis
ad others were defendants, except
iat parcel thereof containing eighty
ve and one-half acres (lying on the
estern side of the branch intersect
g said tract), which wvas conv'eyed
the said John J. Dyson to Anna
.Broadway, on or about January
1879, on the following terms, to wit:
ne-third to be paid in cash, the bal
ce on a credit of one year, with in
rest from the day of sale, to be se
ired by the bond of the purchaser,
ad his mnortgage of the premises sold.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Nov. 9, 1891.
COUNTY OF CLARENDON,
~out of Common Pleas.
'illiam fl. Clark, Eliza S. Appelt, Samuel
J. Clark, Henry D. Clark, Plaintiffs,
.Inez Thames, Edward C. Horton, Plum
mer Clark, Defendants.
NDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A JUDG
ment order of said court in the above
ated case, bearing date October 21st, 1801,
me diected, I will sell to the highest
ddr for cash, at Clarendon Court House,
. the town of Manning. S. C., within legal
>rs of sale on Monda~y the 7th day of
ecember 1891, being sales day, the follow
g described real estate:
"That piece or tract of land situated in
e said County of Clarendon, containing
o Hundred and thirty-four acres, and
ing on Bell Bran~ch, Boggy Branch, and
ck River Swamp, bounded North and
>r.heast by Black River; bounded East by
ds of Sarah A. Thames; bounded South
rone of the public roads of said county,
iwnl as thc Old Georgetown Road; and
'est by lands of, or in possession of, Y. N.
atler, and lands of Thames.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADH AM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Nov. 9, 1891.
-N PURSUANCE OF T1HE LAW OF
.this State notice is hereby given that
eBshopville Railroad Company will ap
y to the Legislature of this State at its
xt sssion for authority to extend its
ilroad in a general northerly or north
esterly direction as far as the North Caro
a State line and also to extend said rail
'ad from Atkins in a south or south--east
'ly direction as far as some point on the
orth Eastern or Cer~tral Railroad of South
P. L. BIDGERS,
P'res'L B. L(. R . Co.
August 18, 1891.
llE FAST'TROTTlING BRED STAL-f
lio 31esen'ger, is now at our stables,
sd all those who di-sire to secucire a line colt
i best maoke~ (i-ady e.ngnlemenAts, as his
-rvices will he limiite-d to thirty miares.
Legg & Huitchinson,
M ANNiN(', S. C.
-IBhnossee -: WagonS, :
(ONE AND 'rWO HI('RSE,)
t0ADl CAR~TS, BUGGIES,
--Foi: sALE nY
S A, RIBBY, Manning, S. C.
The Tnnessee Wagon is one of the best,
rongst, and most lasting wagons made.
Le Road Carts and Buggies arc guaran
.d to be the bst in the market.
,DWID E.dEB R UI. REMBREM ERT W. L. Y. MAusHALL,
(of Rceiet. S.fI") A(o Charleston.)
lE EDWARD. E. REMBERT &C0.*1 ua
Have Opened a First-Class
aind General Merchandise Business in the City
of Sumter, at the Corner of Main and Repub
A Full Line of General Merchandise Consisting of
Ladies' Dress Goods, Dry Goods, Notions, Hardware, Harness,
Gent's Furnishing Goods, Hats, Caps, Crockery, Tinware,
Boots and Shoes, Men's & Children's Clothing, Etc.
The above lines have been selected with much care. Our styles are nobby and new, and
)ur prices are low. Having spent 20 days in the Northern Markets we feel confident that we
have for the inspection of the public one of the CHOICEST ASSORTMENT OF GOODS in
Bumt . Mr. S. J. McFadden, of Clarendon, will serve our customers in this department.
rith six years' experience and ample capital we feel sure that we can please.
- A FIRST-CLASS WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
General Meroantile Establishrnent.
FERTILIZERS IN SEASON. In our Wholesale Grocery we buy from first hands in
ar Load Lots, strictly for SPOT CASH, and we propose to give our customers the benefit of
>ur large spot cash purchases. In connection with our Wholesale Grocery we have a Retail
Department in charge of Maj. Marion Sanders, who will give our patrons the benefit of our
Wholesale Prices. After January 1st, we will advance Merchandise, Fertilizers, and Money
>n good paper. We propose to do a First-Class, Honest, and Upright business (strictly on bus
Last, 3But 1Tcot Least,
We extend a hearty and cordial invitation to call and inspect our large and varied Assortment, and get our
prices. Call early and save money. Hoping to see you all soon, we are Yours, Anxious to Please,
Edward E. Rernbert & Co.,
Prices and Samples mailed on application. We will call at- W3 tM ter, s. l
tention to our Special Lines later. Get our prices on Bagging,
'ies, and Meat.
At The Sign of
THE HORSE SHOE.
DESCHAMPS -: BROTHERS,:
It is the symbol of good luck, and our customers congratulate themselves every
time they make a purchase of us, for we save them money every time.
AM ZL 1=2 mTrt: --
We carry a complete stock of Adjustable Umbrella Covers, of all prices, from
$1.00 to $3.75, and all sizes, and can make a new unbrella of your old one in four
minutes, provided the stick and ribs are sound.
IN NOTIONS AND HATS
We have the largest and most complete stock in the city, and are prepared to
sell cheaper than ever.
We have a large and varied assortment of all the novelties of the season, as
well as al' the standard goods. Our wool-faced cashmeres at 25c. is a
revelation to shoppers.
In Shoes Any and Everyone caii be Suited.
See our $1.00 button and lace for ladies, and $1.25 congress and bals for men.
We sell tip-top suits for $5.00 and up. For boys, $1.50 and up. All tastes
and pocket books can be suited.
In this line we carry everything that you may want. If it is Harness, your horse
,an be fitted. Of Groceries we carry a complete stock, all of the best quality, and always
resh. Remember us when in need of anything, and give us a call before purchasing elsewhere.
MAIN S'. DesChamps Bros,, Sumter, S. C.
Chandler, Shaw & Co.,
(Sumter. S. C., at Winn's Old Stand),
--X-ha-ve Cpen'ec. Teir
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF 0
CLOTHING, HATS, *
and Furnishing Goods, 0
Men, Boys, and Children,
And are now prepared to show a nice, cheap, and complete
ine of Goods In Every Department.
1,000 SAMPLE HATS AT 50 CENTS ON THE $1.00.
MEN'S, BOYS', AND CEILDREN'S SUITS
At Prices Lower than Ever Before.
Men's and Boys' all-wool Suits ait $4.50.
Men's and Boys' all-wool Pants at $1.50.
Boys' Suits, ages 4 to 13, at 75c.
Men's and Boys' WTool Hats at 20c.
Men's and Boys' Felt Hats at 45c.
Men's and Bois' Genuine Linen Collars at 8c., 10c., and 12 1-2c.
- Men's and Boys' Genuine Celluloid Collars at 18c.
Men's and Boys' Genuine Zylonite Collars at 12 1-2c.
Harris Wire Buckle, Grip Back Suspenders, every pair warranted for
twelve months, at 25c., 50c., and 75c.
Al so a complete line of Stylish, Perfect-Fittng, Square-Shoulder, Tail
Sor Made Suits For Men and Boys, at the Very Lowest Prices
Pan.ts or Suits Made to Order,
And Fi Gianaranteecl.