Newspaper Page Text
THE MANIUNG TIMES.
Mdaim32Ixig,9 S. CIA
S. A. NETTLES. Editor.
Time Out-Next Week. .
w Some of our subscribers will find a little
slip in their paper this week. It is worded
as carefully, and as politely as we know
how, in order not to offend. It means that
the time paid for has expired, and that we
want each subscriber to renew, but if he
does not renew we shall stop the paper. If
our subscribers will watch their dates, and
send us their renexals three or four weeks
before the time runs out, it would save us
trouble and be greatly appreciated.
The Senate yesterday passed a resolution
to call a Constitutional Convention. Clar
endon's senator voted for the convention.
Prohibition or whiskey? That is the ab
sorbmg subject just now. Let us hope and
pray that the demon liquor will this time
go to the bottom.
We publish the Governor's message in fall,
so that our readers may judge for them
selves exactly as to its merits. It contains
many valuable suggestions.
The House passed a resolution yesterday
extending the time for collecting the State
and county taxes to the 20th day of Febru
ary 1892. The Senate will probably con
ear. This certainly will give time enough.
Associate Justice McIver was yesterday
inanimouply elected on first ballot Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court for the unex
pired term and fur a fall term of six years
'iing July, 1892. This unanimity was
indeed a compliment to Judge McIver.
This now leaves a vacancy on the bench,
which will be filled very shortly. Attorney
General Pope and Judge Wallace are the
leading candidates for the place.
A fast passenger train on the South Car
olina railway was wrecked last Saturday
ight between Summerville and Charleston.
he train was crowded, and the engine and
train were badly damaged by the run-off
but only one person was killed, and no one
seriously hurt. The wreck is supposed to
have been caused by the removal of a rail,
and the Receiver has offered a reward of
$500 for the apprehension of the wretch who
did it with proof to onvict.
The Legislature has a bill before it pro
idin an excellent substitute for the pres
out of county commissionerq. It pro
vides for one supervisor to attend to the of
See duties, such as approving claims, issu
ing warrants, etc., and an overseer of roads
for each township. It provides for a com
mutation road taxof $1.50, for a chain gang.
and for working the roads by contract. It
2s a very long bill, and in the main a very
The South Carolina Annual Conference
is in session in Darhngton. All the travel
ing Methodist preachers in this State are 1
members. There are also forty lay dele
gates, and a number of visiting members.
,.In all there are more than three hundred
delegates to this conferenoe, and there is al
wa a full attendance. Mr. J. W. McLeod
a lay delgate from this county. He
left this morning for conference, but will
will stop over in Florence for a day or two.
The Legislature has before it a bill for
compelling the holders of notes. mortgages,
-and ether evidences of indebtedness, to re
tar the same for taxation, and in case they
donotmake proper returns and have the
ame stamped by the auditor, then such in
c- debtedness to be null and void and not col
3eetable in any court of justice. Such a bill
- will hardly become a law, and if it does,
the Suprem e Court would declare it unconi
ittoa.Some other means must be
t~ried to get these old bloated bondholders
to pay their share of the taxes.
Set His Own House on Fire.
Last week we published an account
of a supposed attempt to defraud a
.fre insurance company, byone Thomas
G Glaze, of Columbia. Mr. Gaewaa.arrest
eZ d, charged with arson, but at the prelimi
Kynary examination it was proved that whilet
~$be did aist in moving his gos out of.
~bis house the night of the frand a very
dakcase was made out against him, yet it
was also proved that after the last load was
-tanled away, he did not return tothe house,
agd that at the time of the fire he was in
another part of the city, with the negro who
bad driven the wagon in which the
h ad been carried away. The Columbia
-State says that the two detectives who had
the case in hand testified that Glaze offered
them $50 apiece if they would keep their
months shutso he could obtain the $500 for
which the articles, supposed to be burned,
weeinsured. Detective Ogg stated that
Glass. remarked that the insurance compa- 5
m- y was composed of Yankees and he mi'ht
as wel get the money from them. The
trial justice, in deciding that there was no
ease against Glaze, said it was contrary to a
existing public opinion, but that according ~
to the evidence, there was nothing to show
that Glaze burned the house. Teoppo- 4
Vsite, he said, was shown in Kinard's testi
~jipit establihing an alibi for Glaze.
: ~rmtance and the testimony of the ]
Sdetectives made Glaze's case appear dark,
but as to the actual point at issue, the testi
~many was very clearly in Glaze's favor.
jiasmuch therefore as it was not shownE
Sthat Glaze actually set fire to his house him
self, he could not be held for arson.
- . Baptist Union.
The Black River Union convened at the
Dudley Batit church last Friday atl11 a.
7 n. Rev. T. E. Jasper was chosen modera- 1
Stor, and ro. D. W. Alderman secretary.
SDudley Packile, Hme Bach, Prvi
dance, and Graham churches; none from
Sumter, Summerton, and Wedgefield.
-The first sbect was "The Origin of Mod
ern Missions,~ dicse by Rev. T. E. Jas
-per. He gave a sketch of the missionary
situation up to October 2, 1792, when Wil
liam Carey, by his persistent missionary
zeal, waked up the dead slumbers of fifteen
centuries of sleeping Christianity. :1
The next subject, "The duty of Church
Members to Report Offending Members to
the Churcb," was ably and earnesl dis
eussed by Bro. D.W. Alderman. Decon
TidlRev. E. D. Wells, Dudley Hodge,
.and Bro. Jasper made appropriate short
speeches on the same theme. There was no
preaching at ngt.
The second daafter devotional exer
cises, the following subjects were discussed:
"What is Involved in Being a Church Mem
ber?" by Rev. E. D. Wells. Bros. Alderman,
Jasper, and Tindal. This theme was well
discussed by Bro. Wells, and was very in
teresting and profitable.
The next subject was "Sources of Church
iWeakness and the Remedies," opened by
-Bro. Wells, and discussed by Bros. Alder
man, Bill, Tindal, and Jasper. This is an
important subject, and the speakers put in
some good licks that were to the point.
Some of the speakers brought out the points
aa sources of weakness in the churches,
"Want of Discipline," "Unregenerated
Members," "More Personal Interest in the
Church," "More Love for Christ," "Want of
realiztion of the burdens of the church,"
Rev. C. C. Brown and kRev. B. B. Ayers
did not come from some cause.
Big Sale of Land.
Next Monday will be saleaday, and over
twent thousand acres of land will be sold
at puli outcry by the sheriff. The bulk
of te land to be sold is what is called "un
known lands" and will be sold at the suit
of the State for taxes. They are situated ir,
Black River and Santee swamps, and some
day not far off we believe they will be valu
Then there is a very desirable tract of
farming land to be sold containing two
hundred and thirty-four acres and situated
in the suburbs of this town. This tract of
land is known as the "Clark Place," and is
to be sold at the suit of the heirs for parti
There will also be sold, under an order
to foreclose a mortgage, a tract of farming
land situated a few miles from Manning.
This place is the "Dyson Place"- and con
tains about eighty-five acres.
Beautiful line of vasas, picture frames.
and other Christmas goods at very low
.rices.atE Thames's, onposite the Bank.
JORDAS, Nov. 30.-The program rendez
at the academy last Friday night was int
esting and well done. Every piece v
carried out to perfection. The "Hunj
Man" brought down the house. That I
low was hungry; yes, he was. He supr
at our house, and there ain't no great d
at our house to keep bashful young n
from being hungry.
The snow, the beautiful snow, on yest
day, and ground frozen hard this mornia
Oats have been and are being plant
Some are looking well.
Free school opened this morning at I
Try Johnson's five-pound bucket jelli
apple butter, peach butter.
Cabbage, irish potatoes, onions, and o
ra vegetables always on hand at
Thames's, opposite the Bank.
Onion sets! Onion sets! At Dinkinj
Co.'s drug store.
Jacob Prodovsky is selling plaid hot
spans at 5 cents per yard.
Harness and saddles, for sale by B.
Just Received! Red and white oni
sets, at Dinkins & Co.'s drug store.
W. H. Young is agent for Singer's V.
No. 2, three-drawer machines.
The Pig's Anecdote.
Farmers on the Pacific coast are int
ested in a discussion of the uselessness
usefulness of a pig's tail. One side argi
that it is as useless as the letter p
pneumonia. The other side asserts that I
tail indicates the exact pbysical conditi
of the animal. If it hangs loose it in
cates that the pig is not in condition a
that its food should be changed. If it
coiled tightly it indicates contentment ai
Fresh and choice fruit of all kini
always on hand at E. Thames's, oppos
Fine cashmeres, from 25 cents up, at Mo,
Fruit of the Loom, only 8 cents, at Mo.
Jacob Prodovsky is selling men's su
s low as $4 per suit.
Brockinton's Sarsaparilla with iodide
potassium, a specific remedy for skin d
ases, sores, and ulcers, for sale at I
Brockinton's drug store.
All kinds of bats at your own prices,
B. A. Johnson's.
A touching instance of the humor whi
ever deserts a true Irishman, even in b
orst troubles, is recorded in an exchang
A soldier was seen in the trenches holdi
%is hand above the earthwork. His captai
"What are you doing that for, Pat?"
He replied with a grin as he worked b
"Irm feelin' for a furlough, sure !"
Just then a rifle ball struck his arm belk
he wrist. He drew it down quickly, a]
;rasped it with the other hand to check t
lood. Then a queer expression of pa
bad humor passed over his face and he
"An' faith it's a discharge!"
Cranberries, 15c. a quart, at E. Thames
Dry salt sides at 8} cents per pound,
Try Johnson's Irish potatoes, onions, al
Buy your fruit and vegetables from:
['hames, opposite the Bank.
Best sewing machines for the least mon
.t W. H. Young's.
"Grand Republic" cigars are the best
ent cigars in this Grand Republic, for sa
t Dinkins & Co.'s drug store.
Thirty pounds of best family flour for $
t Jacob Prodovsky's.
Cucumber pickles at M. Levi's, at $1.00
Made of Light Cloth and Little of It.
Lady: "Will that package take moi
han one stamp ?"
Postmaster: "What's in it?"
Lady: "A bathing suit."
Postmaster: "No." (Aside:) "Confoun
hese women who ask useless questions."
See my prices.
Granulated sugar, 18 pounds for $1.00.
Best table butter, 28c. per pound.
Best cheese, 15c. per pound.
Candies, 8c. per pound and upwards.
Cakes, nuts, fruits, and everything nee<
d for a first-class Christmas dinner.
Keeps on hand a full line of general me
han dise. W. M. K ARESH,
"RACKET STORE," Manning, S. C.
A Base Flatterer.
She had for hours been preparin
ias of wrath for him when he shoul
"So you'er home at last," she saji
she let him in; "it's a wonder you's
:ot here at all." -
"No diff'erly gittin' home," he sai<
"There's more than the moon ful
m afraid," she said.
"Yes, we'er all fulL"
"What !" she exclaimed, growin
arlet with indignation.
"Jus' as I say. We're all ful
doon's full, I'm full, and you'<
"Well," she said, with a faint smil<
' suppose I have to forgive you
Go to Brockinton's drug store for pa
Irugs and medicines.
Call at W. H. Young's for the best sewir
nachine in the market.
Seventeen pounds of granulated sugi
or $1, at Jacob Prodovsky's.
Try Johnson's Patent flour, best on tl
Nice lot of assorted candy, only 8 cents~
ound, at Prodovsky's.
10 pounds family flour for 25 cents at E
S. A. Nettles will insure bales of cott<
'or their full value at a low premium.
The Mustache's Unequal Growth.
"Why is the left aide of a mustacl
usually shorter than the right side
iquired a cigar dealer. "I'll t<
you. It's because a man general
ticks his cigar on that side of 1
mouth to light it, and therefore ofte
inges off the hair on that aide. See
Rev. Plink-Plunk on Donations.
If de membahis of dis congregashi
who are so liberal in donatin' butto
to de basket, deah breddern, wou
oy change de program a little1
droppin' in a needle an' thread on
in a while fo' de purpose ob' sewi
on dose buttons de pastor would fe
deeply grateful for dere thoughtf
The Person Taught.
Sunday-school Teacher: "Miss Fa
ny, what are we to learn from t:
parable of the wise and foolish vi
Miss Fanny (aged 10:) "That'a
are always to be on the lookout f
the coming of the bridegroom."
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
any case of Catarrh that can not be cured
taking Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo,
We,the undersigned, have known F.
Cheney for the last 15 years, anid belie
him perfectly honorable in all busin<
transactions, and financially able to car
out any oblhgations made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, Tolec
Ohio. Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Who
sale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internal]
acting directly upon the blood and mucc
urtaces of the system. Price, 75c. per be
tne Sol by all Druggists.
Practically it Wouldn't Do.
ed The Supreme Court of Massachusetts
er- once decided that the use of the word
ras "damn" is not profanity. There is a story
try in the Tribune about a Connecticut clergy
'el- man who, in a sermon upon profanity, said
ed that the word "damn" might be rightfully
eal used by respectable people as an emphatic
en expression. The next day be changed his
mind on the subject when be met one of
er- the feminine members of his flockc, who sa
:g. luted him thus: "Good morning, Mr.-,
ed. That was a damn good sermon of yours yes
Are predicted with reliable accuracy, and
es, people liable to the pains and aches of
rheumatism dread every change to damp or
th stormy weather. Although Hood's Sarsa
parilla is not claimed to be a positive spe
cic for rheumatism, the remarkable
cures it has effected show that it may be
3& taken for this complaint with reasonable
certainty of benefit. Its action in neutral
ae- izing the acidity of the blood, which is the
cause of rheumati3m, constitutes the secret
A. of the success of Hood's Sarsaparilla. If
you suffer from rheumatism give Hood's
Sarsaparilla a fair trial, it will do you good.
No Praise, no Music.
S- At Worcester there was an individual who
was employed at the cathedral in blowing
the organ. A remarkably fine anthem
being performed one day the organ blower,
er- when all was over, said: "I think we have
or performed mighty well to-day."
ies "We performed !" answered the organist.
in "I think it was I performed, or I am much
on Shortly afterward another celebrated piece
ii- of music was to be played. In the middle
ad of the anthem the organ stops all at once.
be TLe organist cries out in a passion: "Why
3d don't you blow ?"
The fellow, on that, pops out his head
from behind the organ and says: "Shall
is, it be we, then?"
le Wauted The Cash.
les A Life Insurance Agent who solicited a
German to insure his wife's life, was met
;es with the following: Insure my wife, no!
Last year I insured my house, and ven she
its burned the agent came around and said he
would not pay the money, but build me a
new house. So if I insured my frau, and
.of she died, you would say: Oh, that old
Is- Dutch frau vas no goot, ve vil get you a nie
)r- new Yankee frau. I guess I don't take any
of dot kind of insurance.
ch Is a complaint so common that comparative
is IV few people are entirely free from it. so
6. insidious that it gains a firm hold almost
e. before its victims are aware of its presence,
so dangerous as to seriously threaten the
general health, and liable to develop into
is t Consumption.
It is a mistake to consider Catarrh merely a
local trouble. It is unquestionably a dis
ow ease of the blood, and therefore the right
id way to cure Catarrh is to remove from the
e blood the impurities which cause and feed
in it. This is to be done by taking Hood's
x- Sarsaparilla, the great blood purifier, which
effectually expels all traces of poison and
germs of disease.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla cured me of Catarrh
s. and built up my general good health, so
that I am feeling better than for years.
id Is the only medicine I know of which will
cure miller's catarrh." GEo. FosTEn, Lo
E gan, Ohio. N. B. Be sure to get Hood's.
y TAX RETURNS.
lOFFICE COUNTY AUDITOR,
1 Manning, S. 0., Dec. 1, 1891.
T HE AUDITOR'S OFFICE WILL
a ~be open from the first day of Jan
uary, 1892, to the twentieth day of
February, 1892, to receive returns of
real and personal property for taxa
-e tion in Clarendon county for the year
1892, and for the convenience of tax
payers will have deputies at each of
the places named below to receive re
turns for the said year:
Pinewood, Monday, January 11th,
Packsville, Tuesday, January 12th,
Panola, Wednesday, January 13th,
Summerton, Thursday, January
David Levi's Store, Friday, Janua
rry 15th, 1892.
Brunson's X Roads, Saturday, Jan
uary 16th, 1892.
Jordan, Monday, January 18, 1892.
School House in St. Mark's Town
g ship, on Raccoon road, near Duffie's
d old store, Tuesday, January 19th,
i Foreston, Wednesday, January 20,
e Wilson's, Thursday, January 21st,
I, Harvin's, Friday, January 22d, 1892.
W. M. Youman's Saturday, Janua
1, ry 23d, 1892.
Midway, Monday, January 25th,
New Zion, Tuesday, January 26th,
W. J. Gibbon's, Wednesday, Janu
I ary 27th, 1892.
Barrow's Mill, Thursday, January
ir 28th, 1892.
A good way for the taxpayer who
3, has much property to return, is to
a make a memorandum of the number
of horses, cattle, mules, sheep and
goats, hogs, watches, organs and pi
re anos, buggies, wagons and carriages,
dogs, merchandise, machinery, mon
eys, notes and accounts (above indebt
edlness), furniture, &c., which will save
the taxpayer time, and enable the as
Ssessor to progress in the work.
Taxpayers return what they own on
ie the first day of January, 1892.
Assessors and taxpayers will enter
a the first given name of the taxpayer
in full, also make a separate return
a- -for each party for the township the
property is in, and where the taxpay
er owns realty to insert the p~ostoffice
mas their place of residence, and those
who only own personal property to
give the party's name who owns the
land they live on as their residence,
2e which aids the taxpayer as well as the
? county treasurer in making the col
ilection and preventing errors.
'Every male citizen between the ages
Iof twenty-one and fifty years on the
is first day of January, 1892, except
n those incapable of earning a support
? from being maimed, or from other
causes, shall be deemed taxable polls.
All returns that are made after the
twentieth day of February next have
in to be placed on the additional list and.
s fifty per cent. penalty added thereto,
ld unless prevented by sickness or out
of the county during the time of list
Y ing. Not knowing the time of listing
ce is no excuse. And all owners of real
U' estate might do their tenants, who
el cannot read or take a newspaper, a
_l great favor by making their returns
ior telling them the time of Esting,
and that if they fail to make their re
turns in time that the valuation has
to be increased fifty per cent. unless
n- they have a good excuse.
be The assessing and collecting of tax
r es is all done now in the same year,
rand we have to aggregate the number
and value of all the horses, cattle,
we mu-les, &c., as well as the acres of
or land, lots, and buildings, and their val
ue, that there is in the county, and
have same on file in the Comptroller
General's office by the thirtieth day
or of June each year. And from that
by time to the first day of October each
year the auditor's and treasurer'sdu
. plicate has to be completed and an
; abstract of the work in the Comnp
e troller's office by that time, which
a will show at a glance that the audit
ror has no time to take in returns, or
do anything else, much, between the
lo, first day of March and the first day
Le- of October each year, but work on the
books and blanks. Therefore I hope
Ly, that all taxpayers will do us the favor
us of making their returns in time.
>t. J.- ELBERT DAVIS,
IAuditor Clarendon County.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
pogular remedy known.
'yrd of Figs is for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it, Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL
LOUISVILLE, KY. NEW YORK, N.Y
COUNTY OF CLARENDON,
Court of Common Pleas.
William H. Clark, Eliza S. Appelt, Samuel
R. Clark, Henry D. Clark, Plaintiffs,
L. Inez Thames, Edward C. Horton, Plum
mer Clark, Defendants.
STNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A JUDG
ment order of said court in the above
stated case, bearing date October 21st, 1891,
to me directed, I will sell to the highest
bidder for cash, at Clarendon Court House,
in the town of Manning, S. C., within legal
hours of sale on Monday the 7th day of
December 1891, being sales day, the follow
ing described real estate:
"That piece or tract of land situated in
the said County of Clarendon, containing
Two Hundred and thirty-four acres, and
lying on Bell Branch, Boggy Branch, and
Black River Swamp, bounded North and
Northeast by Black River; bounded East by
lands of Sarah A. Thames; bounded South
by one of the public roads of said county,
known as the Old Georgetown Road; and
West by lands of, or in possession of, Y. N.
Butler, and lands of Thames.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Nov. 9, 1891.
The S fATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
County of Clarendon.
Afidait ad Wafrant to Seile Cof0 Udei Liin.
Win. C. Rteames,
B Y AUTHORITY VESTED IN ME BY
warrant to seize crup under lien to
re directed by James E. Davis, clerk of
ourt of common pleas and gencral sessions
or county and State aforesaid, I will sell
Fr cash at the Court House in Manning, in
id county, on Monday, December 7th,
891>, between the hours of 11 a. m. and 5 p.
i., of that day, to the highest bidder, the
yllowing property to wit:
25 bushels corn, in nleld to be gathered.
1 bushel rice, in house.
400 pounds rice straw, in house.
1,400 pounds seed cotton, in house.
200 pounds seed cotton, in field to be
65 bushels cotton seed, in house.
700 pounds fodder, in stack.
One small patch of potatoes, to be
Also, a one-half interest in
800 pounds seed cotton, in field to be
6 bushels rice, in field to be gathered.
500 pounds seed cotton, in house.
70 bushels cotton seed, in house.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
HE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
adayvig an fat to Seiig io0 Undi Eli.
C. R. and WV. S. Harvin,
B Y AUTHORITY VESTED IN ME BY
warrant to seize crop under lien to me
irected by James E. Davis, clerk of court
f common pleas and general sessions for
ounty and State aforesaid, I will sell,
for cash, at the Court House in Manning, in
said county, on Monday, December 7th,
891, between 11 a. mn. and 5 p. m. of that
ay, to the highest bidder, the following
roperty to wit:
150 pounds seed cotton, more or less, in
400 pounds seed cotton, more or less, in
75 bushels cotton seed, more or less.
100 pounds fodder, more or less, and
2 bushels corn, more or less.
D. J. BRADH AM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Nov. 16, 1891.
AFARM CONTAINING 228 ACRElI OF
land on which is a comfortable four
oom dwelling and necessary outbuildings,
ocated eight miles west of Manning, and
four miles from Packsville; excellent water;
ealthy. Terms easy. Apply to
D. M. BR ADHAM,
Manning, S. C.
Farms For Sale or Rent,
I HAVE FOR SALE, IN THE FORK OF
Black River, about four or five miles
from Manning, two desirable farm residen
ces, each a three-horse farm of cleared land,
nd the remainder well timbered. Excel
lent neighborhood. Will sell for part cash
and the balatnce on long time and low rate
Or, to good parties, will rent on easy
terms. C. L. EMANUEL. Agent,
Manning, S. C.
Mules and Corn For Sale.
I offer for sale:
Four good mules.
800 bushels of corn.
Low for cash; or, for the proper security
will give one year's time. Apply to
C. L. EMANUEL. Agent,
Manning, S. C.
Selling Out at Cost.
I AM NOW SELLING OUT MY EN
tire stock of General Merchandise at
ctual cost of goods. Must be sold by Jan
uary. C. L. EMANUEL, Agent,
Fork of Black River,
Manning, S. C.
SPIGENER, THE PHOTOGRAPHER,
is now in town stopping on the court house
quare. Photographs made by the Instan
taneous Process. Satisfaction guaranteed.
o experiments, but first-class work at all
times. Photographs of children a specialty.
The public are cordially invited to call. Pop
No matter what you want printed, from
visiting card to a mammoth poster, the
nrFs office will give you neat work at low
STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
10tic of NQ of Land for D111iet 7aZe1s
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,
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
joining lands, north by K. L. Sim
mons; east by K. L. Simmons,
and unknown lands sold July sales
day 1891; south and west by lands
of K. L. Simmons and Santee River.
Second: One thousand nine hundred
(1,900) acres in St. James township,
Santee Swamp, adjoining land north
by those formerly claimed by E. B.
Rowe, now claimed by Hackley &
Hume, and lands of Hackley &
Hume; east, K. L. Simmons; south
by Santee River, and Charles and
Henry Sinkler; west by lands of
Charlfes and Henry Sinkler, Hackley
& Hume, and unknown lands.
Third: Seven hundred and sixty
(760) acres in St. James township,
Santee Swamp, bounded north by
lands of Hackley & Hume; east by
unknown lands; south by lands of
Mrs. T. L. Witzell; west by lands of
Nine hundred and s.eventy-three
acres in two tracts:
First: Four hundred and forty-five
(445) acres in Brewington township,
Big Junk Yard Bay, bounded
north by lands of Thomas Wil
son; east by lands of J. E. Morris;
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 Yard Bay,
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;
west by lands of JS J. Holladay.
One hundred (100) acres in Har
mony township, Black River Swamp,
bounded north by lands of J. E. Lee;
east and 'south by unknown lands;
west by lands of J. S. Cole.
Seventy-five (75) acres in Har
mony township, Black River Swamp.
bounded north and east by lands of
J. S. Cole; south by unknown lands;
west bylands of C. L. Emanuel.
One hundred and sixty (160) acres in
Midway township, Black River
Swamp; bounded north by unknown
lands; south and west by unknown
lands; east by lands of E. Martha
Fourteen thousand five hundred
(14,500) acres in seven tracts in Black
River Swamp, in Mt. Zion, Brewing
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
swamp; east by lands of W. H.
Evans; south by the edge of high
land and lands of Moses Levi; west by
In Brewins~ton, fi+* v,-a
(1,500) acres; bounded north, by the
centre of swamp; east, by Williams
burg county line; south, by lands of
Isaac Montgomery, M. M. Burgess, J.
H. Johnson, and the edge of the high
land; and west, by lands of W. H.
In Midway, three thousand two
hundred and seventy-five (3,275) acres;
bounded north, by the high land,
and lands of George D. Smith; east,
by Williamsburg county line; south
and west, by the centre of swamp, y
and unknown lands.
In New Zion, two thousand seven
hundred and forty-five (2,745) acres;
bounded north, by the Sumter county
line; east, by the high land, and the
estate of Scott Burgess; south, by un
known lands; west, by the centre of
In Plowden Mills, one thousand
nine hundred and fifty (1,950) acres;
bounded north, by Sumter county a
line; east, by centre of swamp; south
by unknown lands; west, by lands of 5
Gaillard, DuRant, Montgomery, and
the edge of the high land.t
In Harmony, two thousand nine
hundred and seventy-five (2,975) acres;
bounded north, by the edge of high
land, and unknown lands; east, by
centre of swamp, and unknown land;
south, by centre of swamp; and west,
by unknown lands.
In Manning, five hundred (500)
acres; bounded north, by centre of
swamp; east, by unknown lands;
south, by lands of A. P. Burgess and
edge of swamp; west, by J. D. Holla
day's lands at mouth of Ox swamp.
Purchasers to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
November 11, 1891.
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF CLARENDON.
Court of Common~ Pleas.
William F. B. Haynesworth, Plaintiff,
Posthuma Dyson, Ann Louisa Drig
gers, James Richard Dyson, John
William Dyson, Cephey Elizabeth C
Dyson, Lawrence David Dyson, Su
san Dyson, and Vermelle Dyson, 1
UNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A
Judgment Order of said Court in the 1
above-stated case, bearing date Octo- 1
ber 21st, 1891, to me directed, I will
sell at public auction, to the highest C
bidder, on the seventh day of Decem
ber, 1891, it being sale day, at Claren
don Court House, in Manning, 5, C., 3
That tract or parcel of land, in the
county and State aforesaid, contamn
ing one hundred and eighty-three 1
acres, whereon John J. Dyson, de- 1
eased, resided, being the parcel of
land which was assigned to the said A
John J. Dyson, in a partition of land
made by ~or under the order of the
Common Pleas for said county, 1
in certain proceedings for parti
tion, in a cause wherein the said John
J. Dyson and Doctor C. WV. Dyson 1
were plaintiffs, and Thomas D. Davis
and others were defendants, except
that parcel thereof containing eighty
five and one-half acres (lying on the
western side of the branch intersect
ing said tract), which was conveyed
by the said John J. Dyson to Anna f
M. Broadway, on or about January t
1, 18791, on the following terms, to wit:
One-third to be paid in cash, the bal- f
anee on a credit of one year, with in
terest from the day of sale, to be se
cured b~y the b'ond of the purchaser,
and his mortgage of the premises sold.
Purchaser to pay for papers.
D. J. BRADHAM,
Sheriff Clarendon County.
Nov. 9, 1891.
Is your house insured ? If not see S. A.
Nettles at once, and get him to write a pol
(Simter. S. C., at
FALL AND WI.
Men, Boys, a
And are now prepared to s]
Aine of Goods In Every D
1,000 SAMPLE HATS AT
in, &caeal naud
heeoe we be o ocl n
ra. urGrToie arfThe
ouD veALL lowdw.W los
Inral thiLne wc hate tn
wiceof &cotto l n ad hescrc
nc this f our peopl Prstce
willore sel g oue thall han
ent's CutAway Suis frm$0to$1l
nD SMaLL sutsfomS 15 to 8.0
irealizne Sthe fact t1.75 th t50
.w pl ie of lanktsfo and0 to s7.50ci
prgthsfth p eopeius.b
will sela ods l e r thFane has
f 1-3acendon cony
loz. Ient' tea Fan ew Undries,
en c oncuis, I $1v many
r the Suibrl $3.75g they1 00
rutst thek Si from e in andt tal00
N o.Bys .Clet 8C
or ine n 9 l
haw & Co.,
Winn's Old Stand),
NTER STOCK OF
how a nice, cheap, and complet
WD CENTS ON THE $1.00.
MEN'S, BOYS', AND I
At Prices Lower t
Men's and Boys' all-wool Suits a!
Men's and Boys' all-wool Pants
Boys' Suits, ages 4 to 13, at 75c.
Men's and Boys' Wool Hats at 2
Men's and Boys' Felt Hats at 45
Men's and Boys' Genuine Linen
Men's and Boys' Genuine Cellul<
Men's and Boys' Genuine Zyloni
Harris Wire Buckle, Grip Back'.
welve months, at 25c., 50c., and 75c.
Also a complete line of Stylish, P
)r Made Suits For Men and Boy
Pants or Suits 3
.And Fit G,
ver bst an bynginlrg
s andExclle t Baga
3tgorogashi apetit, and w
)lt tc,rdndwil notnbe:d
San Excllen DBa'Tga
PECT TO BE
ays Ofly --BY
mies are hard because of the
ty of money, but notwithstand
Icthed, and for the
ever been known to the people
and the rest of my stock will
LO Doz. Gent's Heavy Cotton Undervests at
[0 Doz. Gent's Heavy Unlaundried Shirts
at 50c. each.
0 Doz. Ladies' Jersey Knit Undervests at
L0 TDoz. Ladies' Jersey Knit Ujndervest, all
wool, at $1.00 each.
L Doz. Ladies' Fast Black Ribbed Hlose at
LO Doz. Misses' Fast Black Ribbed Hose at
L Doz. Pair Gent's Suspenders, Excellent
Quality, only 10c. pair.
reasons to thank my friends
iave given me in the past, and
se advantage of my low prices
L. R IOBY.
m RILDREN'S SUITS
han Ever Before.
Collars at 8c., 10c., and 12 1-2c.
>id Collars at 18c.
te Collars at 12 1-2c.
suspenders, every pair warranted for
erfect-Fitting, Square-Shoulder, Tail
5, at theVery Lowest Prices
Lade to Order,
uaniteswecn ad wil sel
ndShe , as No
whl wecano hoetocn
Mr. S.M -lrsn
-: ennsse + Waons0 :
(oN-AN T~ HRS,
RODCA T, UGIS
; ed to eacht in thi s
B3 not AbeT d s,pliate Juge
Wds ESet, NoXADR ILE
while we annt oe to ran- i
Thse throh te aer alonish
blningula he ande Sand crdiors
Sdutatthy eanaper, befreme.i
~heour ofheoap!! tobeheap!!nnng
D.Coe te 1the ayofDecer,181
ntemforuon andho casee.fn
All goods will the sod veinryation
Givten ner three weeks2tdyo
ov ebr nnseeini, W1891. :
c.adsO, aannsoin, fncy,
he Tnnegseemeso i ofe Lowte pries